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Faux Wo od & Poly Resin Finishes LAKE MINNEOLA GIRLS TOP EAST RIDGE, SPORTS B1 CONGRESS: GOP moves to pass bill funding Syrian rebel groups A8 LEESBURG: Mom mistakes triplets for indigestion A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, September 16, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 259 2 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B10 COMICS B8 CROSSWORDS B10 DIVERSIONS B7 LEGALS B10 BUSINESS A10 NATION A7 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A9 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A14. 86 / 73 Afternoon tunderstorms 50 MIKE SCHNEIDER Associated Press A billboard at the county line advertises home health care ser vices. Local church es try to create a feeling of belonging for elder ly members who may be disconnected from fam ily up north. Lawyers and accountants make house calls like doctors. Elderly residents get fer ried to stores by a eet of county minivans. Welcome to Citrus County, where more than a third of residents are senior citizens, one of the highest rates in the nation. The county isnt sim ply a stereotype of Flor ida, where in just 15 years, one in four resi dents will be 65 or older. Its a peek into the nottoo-distant future of the nation, where the num ber will be one in ve. Citrus County is one of eight counties includ ing Sumter stretch ing round the Orlando and Tampa metro ar eas in a band that might be called the Gray Belt. It has among the oldest populations in the na tion, not to mention in Florida, which has long had the highest rate of seniors in the nation, and will for decades yet. According to U.S. Cen sus gures from last year, nearly 52 percent of Sumter Countys resi dents are over the age of 65, com pared with about 26 percent in Lake. The other Gray Belt counties include Mar ion (27.4 percent over 65), Martin (28.8), In dian River (29.2), High lands (33.6), Sarasota PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Chris Lipps, a 26-year-old kennel tech, waits as a dog he took outside to get exercise takes a moment before returning to its kennel at Sumter County Animal Services in Lake Panasoffkee. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer email@example.com S umter County An imal Services is off the beaten path at 819 County Road 529 in Lake Panasoffkee with dogs, cats, livestock, and horses available for adoption. When people come here, they are saving a life, said Tamra Be lancin, animal services manager, who owns three cats and two dogs rescued from the facili ty. She encourages more people to come see the animals available at SCAS, which are given for free to rescue groups with a 501 (C) 3 c status. The facilitys hours for adoptions are 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday DAVID CRARY AP National Writer NEW YORK While many liberal poli cy goals have proved elusive during Barack Obamas presidency, there have been dra matic advances for two causes that once seemed quixotic the legalization of samesex marriage and the decriminalization of marijuana. Neither cause was embraced by Obama during his rst term. Yet he is now a fervent supporter of marriage equality and has said it is important that Colorado and Wash ington state be al lowed to proceed with their pioneering laws, approved by voters in 2012, that legalize marijuana. For both issues, the pace of change has been striking. There are now 19 states that allow gay marriage, compared to two in 2008. Bans in the remaining states are being struck down by federal judges at a rapid rate that could presage a Supreme Court ruling legalizing it nationwide. As for marijuana, in November voters in Oregon, Alaska and the District of Columbia will weigh in on ballot measures that would emulate Colorado and Washington by legal izing recreational use of pot by adults. A bal lot measure in Flori da could add that state to the 23 others which have legalized medical use of marijuana, in cluding 10 in the past four years. Whats distinctive about the marriage and marijuana cam paigns is that theyve been able to proceed at the state level, un encumbered by the paralyzing gridlock in Congress. In contrast, efforts by Obama and his Democratic allies to overhaul the immi gration system, tighten gun control laws, raise the federal minimum wage and combat cli mate change have run aground in the partisan divides on Capitol Hill. SADIE GURMAN Associated Press DENVER The calls to 911 raised an instant alarm: One caller said he shot his co-work ers at a Colorado video game company and had hostages. Another in Florida said her father was drunk, wielding a machine gun and threatening their family. A third caller on New Yorks Long Island claimed to have killed his mother and threat ened to shoot rst responders. In each case, SWAT teams dispatched to the scene found no violent criminals or wounded victims only vid eo game players sitting at their computers, the startled vic tims of a hoax known as swat ting. Authorities say the hoax that initially targeted celebri ties has now become a way for players of combat-themed vid eo games to retaliate against opponents while thousands of spectators watch. The perpe trators can watch their hijinks unfold minute by minute in a window that shows a live vid eo image of other players. Its like creating your own episode of Cops, said Dr. John Grohol, a research psy chologist who studies on line behavior, referring to the long-running reality TV show that follows ofcers on patrol. Dewey, left, and Studley, both soon to be adopted, walk in front of the new barn at Sumter County Animal Services. Fla. gives a glimpse at nations Gray Belt future Gamers use police hoax to hit opponents AP FILE PHOTO Police ofcers enter a home in Long Beach, N.Y., in search of an armed killer, based on a phone call that turned out to be a hoax. No gridlock for gay marriage, legal marijuana LAKE PANASOFFKEE Come here, save a life Sumter County Animal Services caters to cats and cows alike SEE ELDERLY | A2 SEE SUMTER | A8 SEE GRIDLOCK | A4 SEE SWATTING | A2
A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 HOW TO REACH US SEPT. 15 CASH 3 ............................................... 2-3-4 Afternoon .......................................... 4-0-2 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-6-7-4 Afternoon ....................................... 6-7-9-9 FLORIDA LOTTERY SEPT. 14 FANTASY 5 ........................... 9-16-18-22-28 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. (33.3) and Charlotte (37.0). By 2030, seniors in these counties, which are overwhelmingly white (nearly 90 percent in Sumter), will make up anywhere from a third to half of the residents. In Citrus County, about 70 miles north of Tam pa, health care dominates the labor force. Residents prefer to get their news from a newspaper. Strip malls have an unusual ly high number of hear ing aid businesses. The library offers Medicaid planning seminars. Vot ers turn out in large num bers, albeit often by ab sentee ballot. Having such a high concentration of elder ly citizens has its tradeoffs. You get an engaged citizenry with high vot er turnout and volunteer ism, but also an economy based on low-skill jobs such as health-care aides, retail clerks and food ser vice workers. Senior citizens who move into an area gener ally arent eager to fund schools, research shows, whereas those who re main in the communities where they worked and raised their families tend to support education and other public spending that doesnt benet them directly. Citrus Coun ty voters lived up to that thesis as recently as two years ago when they de cisively rejected a refer endum to raise property taxes to fund schools. The countys elderly makeup sometimes has made it difcult to attract workers with young fam ilies to ll those service jobs, said Tobey Phillips, a county spokeswoman. Health care jobs account for almost a third of all jobs in the county. Its kind of a Catch-22, Phillips said. We need people to be working in these industries, but we cant get them here some times because its primar ily an elderly community. Employers see that ev ery day. Mike Arthur, who runs a stafng service that provides health care workers for institutions and individual homes, said he looks for workers who are compassionate and patient when hiring, given the elderly makeup of his clientele. Maureen Locher makes sure there are plenty of homemade cookies, fresh coffee and cheese spread at the hear ing aid center she runs. The local First Presby terian Church has strug gled to maintain member ship as congregants either die or move back north to spend their last years near relatives. Changes that might attract young er families for the almost 500-member congrega tion often meet resistance. One term that has been used for a church like ours is a hospice church, and thats a pret ty bleak deal but maybe realistic, said Jim Capps, interim pastor. Its not bad thing, but the prob lem with that is youre facing extinction. Baby boomers and other coming crops of seniors will be more tech-savvy. But at the li brary in Citrus County, large print books are pop ular, and library staffers have become the de facto tutors on new technology. The library offers classes on basic software such as Microsoft Word and Excel and is developing a social media class after getting requests for it, said Eric Head, director of library services. Citrus County became a retirement mecca in the 1980s with the develop ment of the Beverly Hills and Citrus Hills housing communities in former citrus groves. Market ing of the developments was geared toward empty nesters from the North east. Boston Red Sox leg end Ted Williams came to Citrus Hills in the late 1980s and was known to sh regularly in the near by Gulf of Mexico. They came down here when they were maybe in their late 50s, and now theyre in their 80s and 90s, said Pat Coles, who runs county services for seniors. North Dakota, Texas, and Michigan have pock ets of seniors on par with the Gray Belt counties in Florida. But unlike the Florida counties, which have grown from the mi gration of new seniors, they have gotten grayer as a result of younger res idents leaving. The demographic makeup of these eight Florida counties con trasts starkly with the states younger and more diverse major metro ar eas, such as South Flori da, Tampa, Orlando and Jacksonville, and the in terests of Gray Belt res idents will diverge po litically, socially and economically from Flori das more youthful cities. Residents in the young er areas will want state in vestments in education, transportation and infra structure. Not so much for residents in the Gray Belt, said University of Florida economist David Denslow. Senior citizens ar ent going to care quite as much about educa tion. Theyre not going to care quite as much about congestion in rush hour, Denslow said. Its going to make it harder for lo cal governments and the state to fund things. Since voting power will tilt in favor of the old er residents because of their higher voter-partic ipation rates, the key to keeping both sides happy is to devolve all kinds of governmental decisions on taxes, planning and education from the state level to the local level so that residents in areas with both high and low concentrations of seniors will feel like their voices are being heard, Denslow said. Id rather have some portions of the state in places that are young er able to set their own path and not have it set for them by retirees, Denslow said. It would be good to let these cities where the need for pub lic spending is greater go their own way. ELDERLY FROM PAGE A1 JOHN RAOUX / AP Ofce manager of the Audibel Hearing Aid Center, Maureen Locher, right, offers homemade cookies to Maurice Wright in Homosassa. The players, who are often many miles away, look up their opponents addresses in phone direc tories, sometimes using services that can nd un listed numbers. They also exploit online programs that trick 911 dispatchers into believing an emer gency call is coming from the victims phone or ad dress. All the while, they conceal their own identi ties and locations. Authorities spent an es timated $100,000 to send more than 60 ofcers in April to the hoax in Long Beach, New York. Investi gators said the caller was upset over losing a game of Call of Duty when he called police using Skype. SWAT ofcers found only a teenager wearing head phones. In Bradenton, Florida, at least 15 ofcers showed up at the home of a pro fessional video game player on Aug. 31 after a caller posing as his young daughter phoned in a re port that he was armed and drunk. Instead, they found him playing Mine craft for a live audience over Twitch.tv, an online network with millions of viewers. The ofcers respond ing do not know, oth er than the information theyre getting over the radio, exactly what is go ing on, said Braden ton police Capt. William Fowler. Less than a week lat er, police received an other bogus call routed through the mans phone that made it appear he had called in a bomb threat to a Bradenton gas station. A Connecticut man was arrested Sept. 10 on federal charges that he made swatting calls there and in at least four oth er states. Authorities say Matthew Tollis, 21, be longed to a group that re ferred to itself as TeAM Crucix or Die. Other members live in the Unit ed Kingdom, according to the FBI, which is still trying to learn their iden tities. Swatting captured headlines several years ago, when a series of ce lebrity homes were tar geted in Los Angeles. Po lice were so concerned about copycat crimes that they stopped re leasing any public infor mation when a hoax oc curred. Ofcers made at least one arrest, a juvenile who targeted Justin Bie ber and Ashton Kutcher. You can literally do it from around the world, said Justin Cappos, as sistant professor of com puter science at New York University. It can be very challenging (to solve) de pending on the sophisti cation of the person do ing it. Realizing the difculty, police in Littleton, Col orado, sought help from FBI agents in Denver who are specially trained to solve cyber-crime. Grohol, the psycholo gist, said the prevalence of live game-streaming might be one reason for the trend. As the victim in the Colorado case, Jor dan Mathewson, put it to KMGH-TV: They get to see all this go down right before their eyes and, you know, its fun to them. Intensely competitive war games that blur the lines of fantasy and real ity could also contribute, said Dr. Kimberly Young, a psychologist who di rects the Center for Inter net Addiction Recovery in Bradford, Pennsylva nia. They want to win at all costs, including jeop ardizing someones safe ty, she said. Real life becomes almost mean ingless because theyre so entrenched and involved in these games. Swatting, to them, seems like part of the game. A video of the Aug. 27 incident in Littleton post ed on YouTube shows Mathewson playing Call of Duty when he hears of cers approaching. I think were getting swatted, he says, rais ing his hands as heavily armed ofcers shout for him to get on the ground. He drops, and ofcers handcuff and frisk him. Thats live streaming, Mathewson tells the of cers. I guess a joker thought it would be fun ny to call you guys in. SWATTING FROM PAGE A1 You can literally do it from around the world. It can be very challenging (to solve) depending on the sophistication of the person doing it. Justin Cappos, assistant professor of computer science at New York University. Associated Press BOSTON Attorneys for Boston Mar athon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsar naev on Monday denied as false and preposterous an allegation that defense team members posed as FBI employees while investigating the case in Russia. Let us be clear: at no time have mem bers of the defense team misrepresent ed themselves or lied about their work, the defense attorneys said in a court ling. They also said trying to get information in a country where people are suspicious of appointed defense lawyers, the defense team already has a difcult job persuading potential witnesses it is working to protect Tsarnaev rather than facilitating the U.S. governments effort to execute him. Tsarnaev, 21, has pleaded not guilty to participating with his now-deceased brother Tamerlan in the 2013 bombings that killed three people and injured 260 others. He could face the death penalty. Bombing suspects lawyers say they didnt pose as FBI
Tuesday, September 16, 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 TALLAHASSEE Crist, committee near $25M but still trail Scott With infusions of cash from teach ers unions and state matching funds, Democratic gubernatorial candidate Charlie Crist and a close ly aligned political committee had combined to raise nearly $25 mil lion as of Sept. 5, according to newly led reports. Crists campaign collected $363,101 from Aug. 30 to Sept. 5, giv ing it an overall total of $7,030,919. The report from the latest period in cluded $137,699 in state matching funds. Crists campaign also had spent $3,124,060 as of Sept. 5. The po litical committee, known as Charlie Crist for Florida, collect ed $1,517,450 during the period, giv ing it an overall total of $17,710,741. The American Federation of Teachers and the Florida Education Association combined to give $750,000 to the committee during the latest period. The committee also had spent $10,267,814 as of Sept. 5. Crists campaign remains far behind the fundraising of in cumbent Republican Rick Scott and the Scott-aligned Lets Get to Work committee. Scott got a boost from the Republican Governors Association, which contributed $2 million early this month to Lets Get to Work. In all, the Scott committee had raised a total of $37,816,927 as of Sept. 5, while spending $26,775,405. Scotts campaign raised $160,758 from Aug. 30 to Sept. 5, giving it an overall total of $7,699,999, the re ports show. It had spent a total of $1,967,937. TAMPA Obama to pay visit to Central Command President Barack Obama will trav el to Tampa today and visit U.S. Central Command at MacDill Air Force Base. Obama is scheduled to arrive this evening and stay overnight before leaving Wednesday afternoon, ac cording to information from the White House Press Ofce. CENTCOM plays a key role in is sues in the Middle East, including in Iraq and Syria. Obama will receive a brieng from top commanders at CENTCOM and also discuss the battle against the terrorist group, known as ISIS or ISIL, in Iraq and Syria. MOUNT DORA Trash to Fashion applications sought The Lake County Librarys annual Trash to Fashion Show contest, open to applicants ages 8-19 will take place at 10:30 a.m., on Oct. 18 at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. Interested youth should apply be fore Oct. 6 for the event by lling out an entry form available at all librar ies or download the form at www. mylakelibrary.org for the county wide event that combines art, fash ion, sustainability and innovation into avant-garde fashion items. For information, call 352-253-6169. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN firstname.lastname@example.org 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer email@example.com The Tavares City Council will con sider buying the Lake County Pub lic Records Center at Wednesdays meeting to turn the space into a town square along with private de velopment. Tavares and county governments created in 2010 an interlocal agree ment that gave Tavares the option to buy the records center between Oct. 1 of this year and May 1 of next year, the meeting agenda states. The Downtown Tavares Redevel opment Master Plan calls for the center site to be turned into a space called the Tavares Square, accord ing to the agenda. The Master Plan envisions razing the Clerks Record Center building and the creation of an open space public square plaza for approxi mately 2/3 of the property, with 1/3 being sold to the private sector for redevelopment into high density commercial and residential compo nents, the agenda states. The private development could be four stories and mixed use, City Administrator John Drury said. I envision, now that the market is heating up, that we will see a lot of interest from the private sector in purchasing and redeveloping this property, he said. The agenda also states that the square would create a vista gate way to Wooton Park. Staff is recommending the city council take its option to buy the property and have an appraisal done, according to the agenda. County ofcials recently met with city ofcials to talk about an TAVARES Records center may become town square After a lifetime of ser vice, a member of the Mount Dora Police De partment will retire during a special ceremo ny Tuesday at City Hall. Brisko, age 9, has spent the last seven years as the K9 partner of police Ofcer Jeremy Alexander, city spokes woman Kelda Senior said in a press release. After graduating from his training program in October 2007, Brisko DARA KAM The News Service of Florida TALLAHASSEE Al most before the ink was dry, the states largest nursery is protesting a rule oated by health regulators setting up the framework for Flor idas new medical-mar ijuana industry. Miami-based Costa Farms led a challenge Monday in the state Di vision of Administra tive Hearings, ques tioning the proposed use of a lottery to pick ve licensees one in each region of the state to grow, process and distribute the non-eu phoric strains of canna bis legalized by the Leg islature and Gov. Rick Scott this spring. The complaint con tends the proposed rule is also invalid because of another component that restricts qualied nurseries to applying only once for a license but allows other entities that partner with nurs eries to make multiple applications. The way the rules THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Dental assistant Arnetha Swan thought something that she had eaten didnt agree with her when she began having stomach pains last month. The 26-year-old Lees burg native was at Arnold Palmer Hospital for Chil dren in Orlando at the time, while her 11-monthold son was in surgery. During the surgery, I started having sharp pains, and they transport ed me next door to Win nie Palmer (hospital for women and children), and the ultrasound tech took like an hour, Swan said. She ran out of the room and she grabbed someone else, who I assumed was more experienced. The other sonographer didnt waste any time to tell Swan what the ultra sound scan revealed: A, B, C. Triplets! And Im pretty sure they are all boys. When she told me, I thought she was kidding, Swan said. Swan and her husband, Shamir Rivers, are also the parents of Shiloh, 3, and Emmanuel, 11 months. Everyone has been blown away. You dont hear about something like this around the area, its like something on TV, said Swan, who hasnt revealed her multiple pregnan cy with all of her friends. This story is probably go ing to be the big news, and Im sure once it hits, Im going to get a lot of reac tions on Facebook of Oh, my gosh! Swan said she knew she was pregnant, but she didnt expect to be carry ing triplets. She recent ly learned multiple births run in her family, and that her grandmother was a twin. I had no idea, and actually she also told me that I was going to be a twin, but my twin did not make it. The triplets are due Jan. 20, and Swan intends to continue working at As pen Dental in Lady Lake for as long as her doctor will allow. Her multiple pregnan cy has been a big topic of conversation at her work place, too. The doctor that I work for tells everybody, she said, adding patients and her co-workers have had fun in trying to come up with different baby names. Swan said she is accept ing the fact that she will soon be mom to ve chil dren, all under the age of 3. I have been reading up LEESBURG Mom learns her indigestion is actually three babies THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Arnetha Swan, 26, of Leesburg, is shown on Sunday with her children, Shiloh, 3, and Emmanuel, 11 months. The mother was recently surprised to learn she is pregnant with triplets due in January. Triple tummy ache Grower challenges pot rule Retiring cop worked like a dog BRISKO SEE SQUARE | A4 SEE RETIRING | A4 SEE TRIPLETS | A4 SEE POT | A4
A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 e 2n d ha lf of e Oy ste r Tr o Em pl oy ee s ar e cr ui sin g to th e Ba ha mas (ye p, th e bos s is se nd in g the m on a cr ui se !) We ar e Fu ll y St a ed And th ey wa nt to th an k ev er yo ne fo r th eir pa tr on ag e! We wa nt to in vi te EV ER YO NE to ou r Se nd O Pa rt y! We dnes da y, Se pt em be r 17th We op en at 3p m (em pl oy ee s dep ar t 9/21) Sp ec ial s fo r the nig ht inc lu de : $.99 Se le c te d Dr a s $1.99 O 1 do ze n Cl am s (un ti l go ne) $4.99 Fi sh Dip $1.99 o a do ze n oy st er s 936 No rt h Ba y St Eu st is FL 352-357-9939 D006527 Se pte mb er 17th at 5 PM OBITUARIES Marcella M. Donaldson Marcella Marcie Mackey Donaldson, 73, Leesburg, FL went to be with the Lord on September 10, 2014 af ter a long battle with lung cancer. Marcella was very active in Am Vets Auxiliary Post 1992 and a member of Cen tral Baptist Church. She loved her family and al ways was the host ess with the mostess. Her passion was doing good for others and the community. She is pre deceased by her par ents, Omer and Vivian Mackey, her daughter, Lisa Anne Strawbridge and her soul mate and love of her life, Ford Donaldson. She is sur vived by her children Teresa Strawbridge Freeman-Murdock (Dave),Leesburg; Jay Strawbridge, (Jeanne), Leesburg; Stepchildren: Joey Donaldson (Rox anne), Groveland; Mi chael Donaldson (Pa mela), Groveland; Alvin Donaldson, (Sheila), Groveland; Vickie Don aldson Hall (Johnny), Groveland; Sister Gayle Mackey Jernigan, Lees burg and Brother Terry Mackey, Sebastian. Also survived by 17 grand children, 8 great-grand children, many nieces and nephews and many friends. A memorial ser vice will be held at Cen tral Baptist Church, Main Street, Leesburg, on Saturday, 9/27/14 at 10:30am, with a lun cheon to follow at the church. In lieu of ow ers please donate to the American Red Cross, as they were diligent in helping to have her grandson, Dakota Free man, who is in the Navy aboard the USS Amer ica, to be able to call home from his ship to speak with her. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lady Lake, FL Mildred Jean Shirley Mildred Jean Shir ley, Jean, passed away at the age of 85, peace fully with her family by her side on Friday, Sep tember 12, 2014, at her home in Silver Lake. Ms. Shirley was born August 16, 1929 in Washington, DC, the daughter of the late Richard Franklin and Ruby Lynde Trim mer. Surviving are a daughter, Sandra Lynn Owens (Kenny) of Tam pa, Florida, one grand son, one great-grand son, four step-children, Conrad Martin Shir ley, Jr. (Jean) of Port Re public, Maryland, Larry Wayne Shirley (Helen), Robin Shirley Fowlkes (Oliver) and Scott Alan Shirley (Mayo) of Sil ver Spring, MD, eight step-grandchildren, seven step-great-grand children and her com panion of twelve years, Donald Lippincott. Pre ceding her in death were her parents, two brothers, ve sisters, her son, Robert Mat thew Prince Jr. and two spouses, Robert Mat thew Prince and Con rad Martin Shirley. A service with burial will take place on a future date at Gate of Heav en Cemetery in Silver Spring, Maryland. DEATH NOTICES Carlos L. Francois Carlos L. Francois, 78, of Leesburg, died Sat urday, September 13, 2014. Page-Theus Fu neral Home and Crema tion Services. Leesburg. Otis Knuckles Otis Knuckles, 91, of Mount Dora, died Mon day, September 8, 2014. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora. Wanda Stewart Wanda Stewart, 86, of Paisley, died Friday, September 12, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. IN MEMORY eight-year delay of the citys purchase. The next project we have is to complete the courthouse and the board, as part of balancing the budget is going to phase the completion of the courthouse over several years, County Manager David Heath said. So what were doing is attempt ing to take the Tavares action for the records center into con sideration, at the same time, in terms of making sure we phase it correctly. He said an option the coun ty was looking at is moving the records building into where the public defender is located, but to do that the third and fourth oors of the courthouse will have to be completed for the public defender to move there. Well wait and see what the city council does and then well react to that, Heath said. If the city buys the building, it can lease it to the county for no more than a year, the council agenda states. Tavares Mayor Robert Wolfe is in favor of the purchase. I think its going to be a great addition to the city to purchase this property and have the clerk move over there toward the courthouse itself, he said. The records building is at 122 E. Main St., near city hall. OKeefes Irish Pub is also near by, and owner Andrew OKeefe said he liked the idea of the open space and it would add to the citys uniqueness. SQUARE FROM PAGE A3 and Alexander complet ed 500 hours of full-ser vice training, 200 hours of narcotics training and 190 hours of tracking for a total of 890 hours of initial training. Since his enlistment, Brisko has been used more than 900 times for criminal apprehen sions, tracks and nar cotics, the press release states. Aside from train ing and patrolling, Bris ko has participated in many community-ori ented demonstrations. Brisko is a pure bred German shepherd from Germany, and purchased by a private Mount Dora citizen. The police de partments new K-9s, Stryker and Titan were enetered service in July, the press release states. The ceremony takes place at 6 p.m. RETIRING FROM PAGE A3 on a lot of things on how mothers of multi ples handle things, like feedings and all of that, she said, while also pre paring for the fact that she will have to undergo a cesarean section with the triplets birth. I was fortunate to be able to take six months off when I had Shiloh and three months with Emmanuel, said Swan, who is considering tak ing off a year after the triplets are born before going back to work. I am looking forward to feeding them, hold ing them, she said, adding her life is going to be busier than ever before. More diapers, bottles and everything. TRIPLETS FROM PAGE A3 are written today, es sentially you have giv en out-of-state actors multiple bites of the ap ple whereas the nurs eries that are the ones that are prescribed in the bill as being the sole obligants only have one shot at it, Costa Farms Vice President Peter Freyre told The News Service of Florida in an interview Monday. The challenge argues that Floridas new law approving strains of marijuana low in eu phoria-inducing tetra hydrocannabinol, or THC, and high in can nabadiol, or CBD, did not authorize the De partment of Health to use a lottery to grant the licenses. The com plaint also accuses the agency of contradict ing the Legislatures in tent regarding who can get one of the highly sought-after licenses. The complaint ac cuses the agency of overreaching its au thority with the rule, which was revised after the Legislatures Joint Administrative Proce dures Committee ques tioned numerous other provisions. The com mittee plays a key role in overseeing state reg ulations. The use of the lottery and allowing out-ofstate operators to apply multiple times and possibly win a state wide monopoly for the newly legalized pot is out of line with the Legislatures intent, ac cording to the 49-page complaint. If adopted, these proposed rules operat ing together would give non-qualied partici pants the incentive to partner with or support many marginally quali ed nursery applicants, diminishing the overall quality of the applicant pool, and increasing the likelihood of select ing a minimally qual ied applicant in the random selection, the lawsuit reads. State health ofcials have refused to back down from the lot tery process despite re peated objections from growers and operators seeking to cash in on the pot enterprise, as well as opposition from some lawmakers who sponsored the legisla tion. The regulators in sist that the use of the lottery selection meth od will get the sub stance to sick kids more quickly than by con tracting with vendors, which would likely re sult in drawn-out law suits over the bidding process. A rule challenge is regrettable. The par ties behind a chal lenge should explain why they are delaying the process of provid ing compassionate care to children with refrac tory epilepsy and pa tients with advanced cancer. The depart ment remains com mitted to getting this product to the mar ket as soon as possible for qualied children and families in Flori da, Secretary of Health and Surgeon General John Armstrong said in a statement. POT FROM PAGE A3 The paramount Obama initiative that did clear Congress his health care overhaul remains entangled in various controversies and its long-term legacy is uncertain. On immi gration and many of the other issues, hes resort ing to unilateral execu tive action, often anger ing his critics on the right while failing to fully satis fy activists on the left. Given those reali ties, Richard Socarides, a former Clinton White House adviser on gay rights, makes a case that same-sex marriage and other gay-rights ad vances represent a sin gular achievement for progressives during the Obama presidency. Barack Obama has accomplished more pro gressive social change on gay rights than anything else, Socarides said. During his rst term, Obama helped change military policy so gays could serve openly, but said his views on samesex marriage were still evolving. Under con stant pressure from gayrights activists, he en dorsed it in 2012, and since then his admin istration has moved ag gressively to maximize federal recognition of married gay couples even in states that ban same-sex marriage. The reason why he has that record now is because, publicly and privately, we really held his feet to the re, said Socarides, referring to the activists pressure. Obamas stance on marijuana is far more nuanced. Marijua na remains illegal un der federal law, and the White House-run Of ce of National Drug Control Policy opposes its legalization whether for medicinal or recre ational use. Yet in August 2013, addressing the develop ments in Colorado and Washington, the Jus tice Department said it would allow legal ization efforts to pro ceed as long as states followed strict guide lines, including keeping pot away from minors. Obama, an acknowl edged pot smoker in his younger days, sub sequently told The New Yorker magazine that he doesnt view marijuana as any more dangerous than alcohol and ex plained his acceptance of the Colorado and Washington initiatives. Its important for it to go forward because its important for society not to have a situation in which a large portion of people have at one time or another broken the law and only a se lect few get punished, he told the magazine. Ethan Nadelmann, executive director of the Drug Policy Alli ance and a leading crit ic of the so-called war on drugs, said such comments coupled with the Justice Depart ments 2013 memo have put Obama out in front of most congress men and governors. I wouldnt call it bold, but it is signicant, Nadelmann said of Obamas stance, which has paved the way for other states to consider joining the legalization movement. Nadelmann drew a contrast between the marijuana movement which he predict ed would gain increas ing bipartisan support and issues such as immigration and gun control where parti san divides are pro nounced. Marijuana lies at a unique intersection, he said. Its a civil rights/ civil liberties cause, and at the same time theres the emergence of a le gal market that could be worth tens of billions of dollars. GRIDLOCK FROM PAGE A1 JOHN LOCHER / AP Greg Flamer, left, holds son as Flamers partner Fletcher Whitwell feeds him at their home in Las Vegas.
Tuesday, September 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 U. S. ST AT E SIL VE R BA R PH OTO S SU RF AC E ( fi rs t pub li c phot os )SP EC IA L AD VE RT IS EM EN T FE AT UR E LO AD ED WI TH FR EE U. S. ST AT E SI LV ER BA RS :The se he av y St at e of Fl or id a Va ul t Br ick s co nt ai n th e on ly ex is ti ng U. S. St at e Si lv er Ba rs be ar in g th e St at e of Fl or id a do ubl e fo rg ed pr oc la ma ti on Eac h sea le d Va ul t Br ic k co nt ain s si x U. S. St at e Si lv er Ba rs ea ch bar we ig hi ng a fu ll Tr oy ou nc e of so li d .9 99 pu re fi ne sil ve r. Al l Flo rid a re si de nt s ta ki ng th e Va ul t Br ic ks ar e ge tt in g on e U. S. St at e Sil ve r Ba r fr ee an d th e Wo rl d Re ser ve is giv in g up th e re ma in in g fi ve U. S. St at e Si lv er Ba rs fo r ju st$57 ea ch th at 's ove r on e hun dr ed and eig ht yse ve n gra ms of sol id .9 99 pu re fi ne sil ve r. No fr ee U. S. St at e Si lv er Ba rs wi ll be giv en aw ay to no n Fl or id a re si de nt s.FL OR ID A Yo u wis h yo u co ul d ha ve fo un d th es e he av y ba rs of so li d si lv er bu rie d in gra nd pa s old co ff ee c an s. Bu t th ank s to an ex te nde d de ad li ne put in pl ac e, U. S. St at e Sil ve r Ba rs ea ch we ig hi ng a fu ll Tr oy ou nc e of so li d .9 99 pu re fi ne sil ve r se al ed aw ay in he av y Va ul t Br ick s ar e be in g ha nd ed ove r fr ee fo r th e ne xt 3 da ys to eve ry Fl or id a re si de nt Th is is no t a mi sp r int U. S. St at e Sil ve r Ba rs ar e be in g gi ve n aw ay fr ee to Fl or ida re si de nt s wh o be at th e or de r de ad li ne fo r th e se al ed Va ul t Br ick s co nt ainin g si x U. S. St at e Si lv er Ba rs ea ch we ig hi ng a fu ll Tr oy ou nc e of so li d .9 99 pu re fi ne si lv er a nd th e Wo rl d Re se rv e is givi ng up th e re ma in in g fi ve U. S. St at e Si lve r Ba rs fo r ju st$57 ea ch th at s ove r on e hun dr ed and eight yse ve n gra ms of so li d .9 99 pu re fi ne si lv er Ju st a fe w we ek s ago no bo dy k ne w th at th es e va lua ble U. S. St at e Si lv er Ba rs be ar in g th e St at e of Fl or id a do ub le fo rg ed pr oc la ma ti on wo ul d be th e ta lk of th e to wn an d th at 's wh y eve ry on e' s tr yi ng to ge t th em A s Ex ec ut iv e Ad vis or to th e Wo rl d Re ser ve I ge t pa id to kn ow wh en th er e' s pr ec io us me ta l to be ha d. So wh en I wa s in fo rm ed th at th es e so li d U. S. St at e Sil ve r Ba rs ha d fi na ll y su rf ac ed an d th ou sa nd s ar e act ual ly be in g ha nded ove r fr ee to re si de nt s of th e st at e of Fl or ida wh o be at th e or de r de ad li ne I pu sh ed fo r th is an nou nc em en t to be wi de ly ad ve rt is ed. The se he av y ba rs ar e so lid .9 99 pu re fi ne si lv er an d wi ll al wa ys be a va lua bl e pr ec io us me ta l which is wh y ev er yo ne is sn app in g up as ma ny as th ey ca n be fo re th ey 'r e al l gon e, sa id Mar y El le n Wi th ro w, th e no w re ti re d 40 th Tr eas ur er of th e Un it ed St at es of Am er ic a. The fo rm er Tr eas ur er wa nt s to ma ke on e th in g ve ry cl ea r. Fl or ida re si de nt s on ly ha ve th re e da ys to ca ll th e To ll Fr ee or de r Ho tl in es to ge t th e U. S. St at e Si lv er Ba rs fo r fr ee P ri de ru ns de ep in Fl or id a an d we kn ow re si de nt s ca n' t wa it to ge t th ei r ha nd s on th es e he av y Si lv er Ba rs be ar in g th e st at e of Fl or ida do ub le fo rg ed pr oc la ma ti on but we ve ne ve r se en an yth in g li ke th is be fo re The ph on e li ne s ar e rin gin g of f th e ho ok , sa id Ti mo th y J. Shi ss le r, Ex ec ut iv e Di re ct or of Va ul t Op er at io ns at th e pr iv at e Wo rl d Re ser ve The se va lua ble U. S. St at e Si lve r Ba rs ar e im po ss ib le to ge t at bank s, cr ed it unio ns or th e Go ver nm en t si nc e th ey do no t mi nt sil ve r ba rs In fa ct th ey 'r e on ly be in g ha nd ed ove r to re si de nt s of th e st at e of Fl or ida wh o ca ll th e To ll Fr ee Ho tl in e be fo re t he de ad li ne en ds th re e da ys fr om to da y' s pu bl ic at io n da te A ll th e he av y Si lv er Ba rs in th e St at e of Fl or ida Va ul t Br ick s wi ll so on be g one be ca us e it wo uld be fo ol is h fo r an yo ne to pa y fo r a si ng le sil ve r bar So Fl or id a re sid en ts be tt er hu rr y an d ca ll ri gh t no w to ge t th e se al ed Va ul t Br ick s lo ade d wi th a fr ee U. S. 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St at e Sil ve r Ba rs fr ee ju st as lo ng as th ey ca ll be fo re th e or de r de a dl in e en ds , co nf ir me d Sh is sl er T hou sa nd s of Fl or id a re si den ts ar e ex pect ed to ca ll be ca use it ju st do es n' t ma ke an y sen se to le t no n Flo ri da re si de nt s ge t th es e he av y Si lv er Ba rs be fo re Fl or ida re si de nt s do So if li ne s ar e bu sy ke ep tr yin g, al l ca ll s wi ll be an sw er ed, sa id Shi ss le r. W it h a fr ee U. S. St at e Si lv er Ba r bei ng gi ve n aw ay fr ee to Fl or ida re si dent s wh o be at th e or de r de ad li ne fo r th e se al ed Va ul t Br ic ks co nt ai ning a to ta l of six U. S. St at e Si lv er Ba rs ne ar ly eve ry on e ca lli ng is ta ki ng th re e an d fo ur at a ti me be fo re th e or der de ad li ne en ds be ca us e th ese so li d .9 99 pu re si lv er St at e Bar s str uc k by th e Wo rl d Re se rv e ar e th e on ly kn ow n to ex is t. /2 01 4 WR FIL E FO OT AG E 19 :4 4. 27 /2 01 4 WR FIL E FO OT AG E 19 :4 6.0 7/ 20 14 WR FIL E FO OT AG E 19 :4 8. 12 VA UL T ENT RA NC E CA M 03 VA UL T EN T R AN CE C AM 05 VA UL T ENTRA NC E CA M 01 if al l li ne s ar e bu sy ca ll th is sp ec ia l to ll fr ee1.ov er fl ow h otl in e: 1866 -2 11 -6 06 6if yo u ar e a re si de nt of th e st at e of Fl or id a ca ll no w2.to c la im a u .s s tat e s il ve r b ar f re e. a ll Fl or id a r es ide nt s t aki ng th e v au lt b ri ck s a re g et ti ng a u .s s tat e si lv er b ar f re e a nd th e w or ld r es er ve i s g ivi ng u p th e re ma in in g f iv e u .s s tat e s il ve r b ar s f or j us t $ 57 e ach th at 's ov er o ne h un dr ed a nd e ig ht yse ve n g ra ms o f so li d .999 p ur e f in e s il ve r a ll f or j us t t wo h un dr ed ei gh ty -f iv e d ol la rs an d th at 's a r ea l s te al b ec au se non Fl or id a r es id en ts m us t p ay o ve r e ig ht h un dr ed do ll ar s f or th e s tat e o f Fl or id a v au lt b ri ck s. j us t b e su re t o c al l th e t ol l f re e h otl in e b ef or e th e d ea dli ne e nd s th re e d ay s f ro m t od ay 's pu bl ic at io n d at e. no fr ee u. s. st at e si lv er ba rs wi ll be is su ed to1.non Fl or id a re si de nt s ca ll th e non Fl or id a re si de nt to ll fr ee ho tl in e2.be gi nn in g at 11 :0 0a m at : 1866 -2 11 -6 06 7 use th is co de to re mi t yo ur pa ym en t:3.ml v10 7if yo u ar e a u. s. re si de nt li vi ng ou ts id e of th e4.st at e of Fl or id a yo u ar e re qu ir ed to pa y $1 34 fo r ea ch Fl or id a st at e si lv er ba r fo r a tot al of ei gh t hu nd re d fo ur do ll ar s an d s& h fo r ea ch se al ed st at e of Fl or id a vau lt br ic k lo ad ed wit h si x u. s. st at e si lv er ba rs .FL OR ID A RE SI DE NT S: GE T U. S. ST AT E SI LV ER BA R FR EE NO N FL OR ID A RE SI DE NT S: MUS T RE MI T $1 34 PE R ST AT E SI LV ER BA R ca ll 1866 -2 11 -6 06 3 be gin nin g at 8: 30 amM ar y El le n Wi th ro w, re ti re d 40 th Tr ea su re r of th e Un it ed St at es of Am er ic a r f n t b r n f b n n n TH E WO RLD RE SER VE MON ET AR Y EX CH AN GE IN C. IS NO T AF FI LI AT ED WI TH TH E U. S. GO VE RN ME NT A BA NK OR AN Y GO VE RN ME NT AG EN CY IF FO R AN Y RE AS ON WI TH IN 10 DA YS (O R 30 DA YS FO R NV RE SI DE NT S) YO U AR E DI SS AT IS FI ED RE TU RN TH E PRO DUC T FO R A RE FU ND LE SS SH IPP IN G, RE TU RN PO ST AG E AN D A 20 % RE ST OC KI NG FE E. RE FU ND S WI LL BE IS SU ED ON PRO MO TI ON AL OF FERS UPON TH E RE TUR N OF AN Y FRE E PRO DUC TS IN CL UD ED DU E TO THE FL UC TU AT IN G PR IC E IN THE WO RL D GO LD AN D SI LV ER TR AD ES PR ICE S ARE SU BJ EC T TO CH AN GE WI TH OU T NO TI CE 014 WR ME 80 00 FRE ED OM AV E., N. 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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 365-6442Shoppes of Lake Village(next to Lake Squar e Mall)Publix Shopping Center Now I can eat what I want, worr y free! r f r n t rf b f n r f f n r r f f n f n r f rf bf n r n f f n n f n r nn t MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFINANCING AV AILABLE*Xray s not includ ed.Lice nse # DN 14389FREECONSUL TA TIONNew Patients$85 Va lueDr Va zi ri & Staff www .LeadingDental.com r f n tbf tf t f *X-Rays not inc luded. The patient and an y other person responsible fo r payment ha s a right to refuse to pay cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for an y other ser vice, ex amination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hour s of respo nding to the advertisement for treatme nt.Pr oudly cele brating20 YE ARSin Lee sbur g. Pr oud ly ce leb ratin g20 YE ARSin Le es bur g.Exp 06/ 30/ 20 14 Ex p. 09/30/20 14 8626 U. S. Hwy 44 1 Leesburg, FL 3478 8352.435.6131Mon day-Fr i day 96, Satu rd ay 10-6, rf n tb Air por t SHOPFA MIL YFURNI TURE.COM 8522 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbur g, FL 34 788352.319.67 68 Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation SA VE ON THE BRAND NA MES YOU KNOW AN D TRUST
Tuesday, September 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 CARPET CLEANING3& A HALL$99ROOMSCleaning Completed By 7/31/14 Pr omo Code: JUL Y AIR DUCT CLEANING$50 OFFCleaning Completed By 7/31/14 Pr omo Code: JUL Y (MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y) FL#CAC1816408TILE & GROUT CLEANING15%OFFCleaning Completed By 7/31/14 Pr omo Code: JUL Y (MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y) r f f n t rr bn n f n n f r n n n n n r n CARPET CLEANING3& A HALL$99ROOMSCleaning Completed By 7/31/14 Pr omo Code: JUL Y AIR DUCT CLEANING$50 OFFCleaning Completed By 7/31/14 Pr omo Code: JUL Y (MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y) FL#CAC1816408TILE & GROUT CLEANING15%OFFCleaning Completed By 7/31/14 Pr omo Code: JUL Y (MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y) 728-1668 394-1739 TILE/GROUT CLEANING & SEAL $1500OFF AUGUST AUGUST AUGUST $25 OFF$150all servicesCleaning Completed By 9/30/14 Promo Code: Sept Cleaning Completed By 9/30/14 Promo Code: Sept Cleaning Completed By 9/30/14 Promo Code: Sept Cattle Baron Sheriff Carolyn Maimone and her trusty sidekicks have arrested some of the American Cancer Society's Most Wa nted in Lake, Sumter and Marion Counties. Bail 'em out because Sheriff Maimone is on the trail of other Most Wa nted! Join us at O'Keefe's Irish Pub & Restaurant on Thursday September 18th to help bail these inmates out! Or to make a donation for your fa vorite inmate go to www .DenimAndDiamondsGala.com or contact the American Cancer Society 1650 W. Main Street, Suite 3, Leesburg, FL 34748(352) 326-9599 MOST WA NT EDDr Wa de WinkerWa de G. Winker DDS MOST WA NT EDKatrina DempseyAttorney MOST WA NT EDKasey HobbsUnited Southern Bank MOST WA NT EDKim DucharmeMorris Realty MOST WA NT EDTo d HowardChiroprator MOST WA NT EDLeah NorrisLake County Fa ir AssociationD006716 CA NA DIAN MEDSSa ve up to 80%on Yo ur Meds Pr ices352633 -330 1 rr fnn tb Ca ll fo r a FR EE quote today WE MA TCH LOC AL COM PETITIO NWe sh ip an ywhere in th e US A. COUP ON$10 .00 OFFInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More 352-25 3-0059Vi sitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesbur g, ne xt to Ho me De po tDisco ver why pet ow ners trust us fo r th ei r bo ar ding day car e an d gr oomi ng needs. D005074 BEN NUCKOLS Associated Press WASHINGTON Congress is dusting off the notion of statehood for the District of Colum bia for the rst time in 21 years, but that doesnt mean residents of the nations capital are any closer to gaining repre sentation on Capitol Hill. District leaders sub mitted glowing testimo ny in support of trans forming most of the nations capital into the state of New Columbia at a hearing Monday af ternoon. Senate Major ity Leader Harry Reid supports statehood for the District, and Presi dent Barack Obama said recently, Im for it. The Homeland Securi ty Committee chairman who called the hear ing, Democratic Sen. Tom Carper of Delaware, has secured 18 Senate co-sponsors for the bill. But he doesnt appear to have enough support from Democrats on his own committee to bring the bill to the Senate oor for a vote, and no further action on the bill is planned. My goal for this hear ing is to educate a new generation of people about this injustice and restart the conversation about nding a more thoughtful solution, Carper said. Some Democrats who havent signed on are running for re-election in swing states, includ ing Sen. Mary Landrieu of Louisiana and Sen. Mark Pryor of Arkan sas. In a political climate when coziness with Washington can lead to political defeat, vulner able Democrats may not want to speak out on the statehood issue. In the Republican-led House, the issue is a non-starter. GOP state hood opponents often point out that the na tions founders preferred keeping the nations cap ital as a federal district. But theres also an un avoidable political re ality: Three out of four registered voters in the District are Democrats, while Republican regis tration languishes at 6 percent. Republicans ar ent likely to hand Dem ocrats two new senators and an additional seat in the House. Here we are again de bating this issue even though it has no chance of success in this cham ber and is dead on ar rival in the House, said Sen. Tom Coburn, an Oklahoma Republican, who added that a con stitutional amendment would be necessary to correct the injustice of the lack of representation for District residents. Despite such oppo sition, District boost ers said the hearing was a positive step and that the city is in a strong po sition to push for state hood. The fast-growing District has 646,000 resi dents more than Ver mont or Wyoming a booming economy and a municipal government that, while still plagued by corruption, has de livered nearly 20 years of balanced budgets. The effort to give the District full represen tation in Congress has moved in ts and starts over past four decades. In 1978, Congress ap proved a constitutional amendment, but it was ratied by only 16 states. DC statehood hearing unlikely to spur change
A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 CR OW NS$399Eac h(3 or mor e per visit) D2751/ Re g $59 9 ea. Po rcel ain on non Pr ecious me ta l DENTURES$74 9Eac hD0 51 10 or D0 51 20DENT AL SA VIN GSTh e patie nt an d any oth er per son re spons ible for paym ent has the right to re fuse to pay cancel payme nt or be re imburs ed for paym ent for any other ser vices, ex aminat ion whic h is per for med as a re sult of and with in 72 hours of re spon ding to the ad ve rt is em en t fo r th e discounted fee or re duced fee ser vice or tr eatment. Fees may va ry due to comple xity of case This disc ount do es no t appl y to th ose patie nt s wi th den tal pla ns. Fee s ar e mi ni mal. PR IC ES ARE SU BJ ECT TO CHA NGE. LEESBUR GM T. DORASu nr is e De nt al Tr i-D ent al r ff nt bb f Consul tat ion and Seco nd Op in ion No Ch ar ge!n t t NEW PA TIENT SPEC IAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RA YS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EX AMINA TION BY DO CTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABS ENCE OF GUM DISEA SE ) D00 2409 BRADLEY KLAPPER and DONNA CASSATA Associated Press WASHINGTON Lawmak ers raced Monday to autho rize an expanded mission to arm and train moderate Syri an rebels before heading back to the campaign trail, with House Republicans prepar ing legislation backing a cen tral plank of President Barack Obamas strategy against the Islamic State group. The Obama administration says the training operation is needed to establish credible, local ground forces to accom pany U.S. air strikes against the militants who have con quered large parts of Iraq and Syria, beheaded two Ameri can journalists and become a top U.S. terrorism threat in the region and beyond. The House and Senate are both on a tight schedule, looking to wrap up work Friday before an almost two-month recess in preparation for Novem bers midterm elections. The authorization under consideration will likely be in cluded as an amendment to a spending bill Congress must pass to keep the government open until mid-December. That would give lawmakers the opportunity to hold a sep arate debate and vote on the matter something mem bers of both parties want. The measure doesnt autho rize U.S. combat troops in Iraq or Syria or explicitly ban them, reecting a congressional di vide between hawks seeking tougher action than that pro posed by Obama and law makers weary from more than a decade of U.S. wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. It also com pels the Pentagon to present Congress with a plan 15 days before any training begins, according to a House Armed Services Committee aide, who wasnt authorized to speak publicly about ongoing delib erations and demanded ano nymity. Democrats are reviewing the proposal, which would enable the military to take over what has previously been a limited, covert opera tion to beef up rebels battling extremist groups and Presi dent Bashar Assads army. The administration isnt likely to protest the conditions. It has sent more than 1,000 troops to Iraq to provide military as sistance and bolster securi ty of U.S. diplomatic facilities and personnel. But Obama, too, opposes any U.S. ground offensive. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel briefs House and Sen ate committees Tuesday and Thursday, with Joint Chiefs Chairman Gen. Martin Dempsey also testifying. House GOP moves ahead on Syrian rebel training through Friday. We get a steady amount of trafc in, but a lot of our calls are ser vice based. Theyre call ing for the animal con trol ofcer about a stray dog or cat, said Jeff At kin, assistant public works director for ser vices for Sumter Coun ty, as he showed stray horses and a cow that were recently picked up by SCAS. They were running at large, he said. The horses were running to gether in a ladys yard, and I believe that one (the cow) was on the side of the road and got out of somebodys pasture. The horses came run ning up to the fence when they saw Atkin. They see me and they want an apple, he said. I always give them a treat. My wife packs my lunch and she gives me an apple every day, but I dont tell her that I give them to the horses. The cow had just been adopted and was set to go off to a new home. We actually have a waiting list for cows, Atkin said. The SCAS property features a year-old barn and new horse trailer, as well as a cat room and spacious dog kennel with blue cots hanging on the walls so the dogs do not have to sleep on the cold concrete in the winter. When animals come into this facility, they come in and are as sessed. We keep them in an intake area where they are monitored for 48 hours. We do not count the rst day, but in the few days they are monitored, they are checked to see if they are friendly, healthy, pass all of the criteria for adoption and are moved into the main kennel, where they stay for ve days, Atkin said. By county policy and ordinance, we can only keep an animal for no more than sev en days, weekdays. We dont count weekends, he said. Only keeping animals for seven days is what painfully upsets many animal advocates, in cluding Steve and Deb bie Shank of Mount Dora, in knowing that the SCAS euthanizes dogs and cats on Tues days and Fridays. A taxpayer-funded county shelter is put ting a time limit on the number of days a lost or abandoned animal is permitted to live be fore killing it, Steve said in an email to the Dai ly Commercial Their time on this Earth is up, according to Sumter County Its not eutha nasia. Its killing adopt able, healthy pets. The Shanks have three rescue dogs and one foster pet in their care, and Debbie has been active in rescuing dogs from the Sumter shelter for Mist Animal Res cue in Groveland. The animal advocates were appalled by the number of animals eu thanized at the shelter, based from the coun tys monthly records: 76 dogs were taken in Jan uary and 32 were killed, while 61 were taken in February, 25 killed, and nine were adopted. Most recently, 94 dogs were taken in July and 54 were put down. They killed 54, not including the four that were owner requested. Taking in 94, killing 54 gives you have a kill rate of 58 percent for the month, Steve said. For cats, they started the month with a carry over of 43 cats, he said. They had a total live intake of 117. Two cats were adopted, two cats were reclaimed by own er, and 13 cats went to rescues. They had 118 euthanasias. Starting the month with 43 add ing the 117 they took in for the month gives them a total of 160 cats. They killed 118 of them during the month of July over 73 percent of the cats in their care for the month of July. Most of us ght for no kill because it is right. But for those who are not animal peo ple or do not have pets, it still makes sense, said Steve, who calls the Sumter facility a $500,000 taxpayer-fund ed holding pen. There is no reason to expend taxpayer funds or dona tions to hold and then destroy an animal when saving the life of that an imal also saves money. Steve has never vis ited the Sumter shel ter, even though his wife has while volunteering to help rescue dogs on behalf of Mist. I dont have to phys ically set foot in a facili ty to know what theyre doing is wrong and that there is a better, more humane way. My pres ence has nothing do with their accountabili ty, Steve said. Belancin and Atkin said they would wel come his visit. The offer is open to anyone to come out and walk through the facility and see for yourself, At kin said. We would love ideas, added Belancin. lf somebody has an idea, and we are able to do it, we will. The Shanks have sev eral ideas on ways to improve SCAC op erations, including the need for the shel ter to be open during hours that would draw more families, rather than only having adop tions from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays. They are not open Saturday. They are not open on any holiday or after hours so that fam ilies can come, look, and bring home a new family member, Steve said. Am I the only one who thinks that is ludi crous? How are pets go ing to be adopted when the only hours of opera tion are so compressed, no one can make it to the facility when theyre open to look? Its self-defeating. He believes the shel ter should amend its hours to stay open until at least 6 p.m. each day, and one evening per week until 7 or 8 p.m. Most shelters are open at least one week end day to accommo date families looking for a pet to adopt, he said, such as 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturdays. This would enhance the chance of increasing adoption numbers and saving lives. He also believes the shelter should do more advertising and pro moting of its animals that are available for adoption. Animals are sometimes listed on the shelters Facebook page, which Steve believes should be updated dai ly with information on new arrivals. Since Sumter lim its its new intakes to no more than seven work ing days before being killed, it is even more paramount to advertise and promote all animals the rst day they arrive, said Steve, who also would like to see SCAS take some of its animals outside the facility on a regular basis to adver tised adoption events in the area. Take the animals to the people rather than making the people go to them, he said, such as visits to shopping cen ters, pet stores, restau rants, fairs, grand open ings at local businesses. Atkin said the SCAC wants to do more, but the facility is shortstaffed. He said the shel ter could benet from volunteers, includ ing those familiar with Facebook. New listings are not on there as often as I would like, Atkin ad mitted. We have the computer, we have the camera and we have the equipment, we just need the manpower to do it. The Shanks also dis covered the Sumter shelter charges a high er fee for animal adop tions than the shelters in Lake, Marion, Or ange, Hernando and Seminole counties. Sumter needs to con sider lowing their adop tion fees, Steve said. They also need to run special promotions with reduced adoption rates, as most other counties do. And Shank believes Sumter needs better sig nage so people can nd the animal shelter in Lake Panasoffkee. Belancin said SCAS does have several res cue groups that it works with, including the Sumter County Hu mane Society down the street, which visits SCAS at least once a week. Mists and Hound Ha ven in Lake County also are regulars, she said, as well as visits made by a rescue in Hernando and the Humane Society in Marion County. I would say that the rescues do not come enough, given the num ber of animals that we have, Atkin said. But we do call the Sumter County Humane Soci ety to tell them of some dogs that we think that they will be interested in, added Belancin. Among the animals that are always eutha nized are feral cats that are not t to be adopt ed. Belancin showed a fake hand that is used to pet the feral cats in the cages to gauge how they will react to human contact. Under our county ordinance, we are not to adopt out any feral cats, she said. Other counties do have a TNR program, trap, neuter and release, and we do not have that, as of yet, Belancin said, yet Atkin add ed that it is something that he has been direct ed to evaluate the pos sibility of the trap, neu ter and release program, which he plans to have completed by the end of September. The SCAC ofcials said the main thing that they want more people to know is that the Sum ter shelter has animals available for adoption. A lot of people dont seem to know that we adopt out of here, Be lancin said, adding it has been an on-going challenge to make peo ple aware. SUMTER FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A cat lies in its cage at Sumter County Animal Services in Lake Panasoffkee.
Tuesday, September 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 rfntbn r tn n r OPEN 7 Days a We ekM-S 8-6 Sun 12-5 rr 9917 US HWY 441 Leesburg Fl 34788(Next to Chilis)352-315-0783www .FloorFactor yOutlet.com VS 7 Days a W eek M-S 8-6 Sun 12-5 f n n n t n n ELAINE GANLEY and LARA JAKES Associated Press PARIS As more than two dozen nations pledged Monday to help Iraq ght the Islam ic State militants, the United States said it was open to talking to Iran about a role in resolving the crisis, despite Wash ingtons earlier opposi tion to Tehran even at tending the conference. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry ruled out any military coordination with Iran, which in the end was not invited to Paris. That doesnt mean that we are opposed to the idea of communicat ing to nd out if they will come on board, or under what circumstances, or whether there is the pos sibility of a change, Ker ry said. France and Iraq see Shiite-powerhouse Iran as an interlocutor who could bring its inu ence to bear in the re gion against the Sunni extremists of the Islam ic State group, but some Arab states, like Saudi Arabia, disagree. The U.S. opposed a place for Iran at the conference. But Tehran, which has political and military inuence with its neighbor Iraq, still managed to be part of the conversation. The absence of Iran underscored the con icting sensitivities and complex politics in the region as Western coun tries seek to battle the Is lamic State group, which has taken control of large parts of Iraq and Syria. The meeting of for eign ministers from Asia, the Middle East and the West was a rst step toward decid ing who does what in a multilayered offensive against the Islamic State group. As envisioned by France and Iraq, the ef fort would include in tensifying airstrikes, cutting off nancing, and helping Baghdad cope through human itarian aid and recon struction. There would be no combat troops on the ground, however. As the conference be gan, two French jets took off over Iraq in Frances rst reconnaissance mis sions over the country in a sign of the larger battle ahead. Later, the United States, which has led air strikes over Iraq since Au gust, said it had taken the rst step in its planned expanded ght against Islamic State militants, going to the aid of Iraqi security forces near Bagh dad who were being at tacked by enemy ghters. The strikes represent the newly broadened mission authorized by President Barack Obama to go on the offensive against the Islamic State group wherever it is. Pre vious U.S. airstrikes in Iraq were conducted to protect U.S. interests and personnel, assist Iraqi refugees and secure crit ical infrastructure. U.S. ofcials said Iraqi forc es requested assistance when they came under re from militants. We are asking for air borne operations to be continued regular ly against terrorist sites. We must not allow them to set up sanctuaries. We must pursue them wherever they are, Iraqi President Fouad Mas soum said. Syria, deep in a civil war waged in part by rival ex tremist groups, was the wellspring for the Islam ic State, with its ghters sweeping across the bor der into Iraq, overwhelm ing the military in Anbar province and capitalizing on grievances against the Shiite-led government in Baghdad. Kerry: US open to talks with Iran on Islamic State AP FILE PHOTO Fighters from the Islamic State group parade in a commandeered Iraqi security forces armored vehicle down a main road at the northern city of Mosul, Iraq. ALBA MORA ROCA Associated Press CABO SAN LUCAS, Mexico Hurricane Odile blazed a trail of destruction through Mexicos Baja Califor nia Peninsula on Mon day that leveled every thing from ramshackle homes to luxury ho tels and big box stores, leaving entire neigh borhoods as disaster zones. About 30,000 tour ists were being put up in temporary shelters in hotels and Los Ca bos international air port remained closed. Emergency ofcials re ported that 135 people were treated for mi nor injuries from ying glass or falling objects, but there were no seri ous injuries or deaths so far. Odile, which made landfall near Cabo San Lucas the previ ous night as a power ful Category 3 hurri cane, toppled trees, power poles and road signs along the main highway, which at one point was swamped by rushing oodwa ters. Countless win dows were blown out of rental cars and highend hotel rooms, and resort facades crum bled to the ground. From what we have seen around here, everything is pret ty much destroyed, said Alejandro Teal di, a 32-year-old resi dent of Cabo San Lu cas. His home was damaged and suffered some ooding, but no body was hurt. In the seven years Ive been here, Ive never seen anything hit like this. Hurricane Odile slams Mexicos Baja California VICTOR R. CAIVANO / AP Maria Ramirez, left, puts the shoes on her one-year-old niece Maritza next to the remains of their home that was destroyed by Hurricane Odile in Los Cabos, Mexico.
A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 STEVE ROTHWELL Associated Press NEW YORK Inves tors played it safe on Monday ahead of a po tentially pivotal Federal Reserve meeting. While large company stocks ended the day little changed, smaller, riski er stocks slumped. Fed policy makers start a two-day meeting today and many inves tors expect the central bank to indicate that it is moving closer to rais ing its key interest rate. Reading the tea leaves, it seems that in vestors are trying to po sition themselves for a more aggressive Fed, said Jack Ablin at BMO Private Bank. U.S. manufacturing output declined in August for the rst time in seven months, reecting a sharp fall in production at auto plants. Output fell 0.4 percent in August after a 0.7 percent rise in July, the Federal Reserve reported. MAE ANDERSON and BARBARA ORTUTAY AP Technology Writers NEW YORK Micro softs decision to spend $2.5 billion for the cre ator of the hit game Mi necraft could help the Xbox maker grab atten tion on mobile phones. But the move carries risks, as gamers can be ckle. Although the Le go-like multiplayer game is currently the top paid app for the iPhone and Android devices in the U.S., todays popular hit could be tomorrows dud. The maker of the much obsessed-over Candy Crush Saga, for example, rode the games popular ity to go public this year, only to see its stock falter. In addition, the found ers of Mojang, the Swed ish company behind Minecraft, arent stay ing with Microsoft. It certainly seems like the founders of Mine craft didnt want to con tinue forward, Gart ner analyst Brian Blau said. It was something too big for them. Mine craft is best in the hands of somebody who can take it in the direction it needs to go for the user. Microsoft has made phones and Internet ser vices priorities for the company as its traditional businesses slow down or decline. With Minecraft, Blau said, Microsoft gains a new type of customer mobile players. Minecraft is very pop ular on mobile, Blau said. It has an audience that wouldnt necessarily think of Microsoft rst. The mo bile audience is typically Apple and Samsung. Minecraft is an open world game in gamer lingo, meaning it has no plot or outlined objec tives. Players can explore and create virtual worlds built from blocky 3-D ob jects thus the frequent Lego comparisons. D006528 Se pte mb er 22nd at 5PM Tu esday September 23 at 3PM CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 107.20 107.32 Euro $1.2937 $1.2948 Pound $1.6228 $1.6254 Swiss franc 0.9355 0.9340 Canadian dollar 1.1049 1.1095 Mexican peso 13.2430 13.2455 Business email@example.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,031.14 + 43.63 NASDAQ 4,518.90 48.7 S&P 500 1,984.13 1.41 GOLD 1,235.10 + 3.60 SILVER 18.62 + 0.014 CRUDE OIL 92.92 + 0.65 T-NOTE 10-year 2.59 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON When the Federal Reserve issues a pol icy statement after it meets this week, the nancial world will be on high alert for two words: Considerable time. The presence or absence of that phrase will trigger a rush to assess the likely timing of the Feds rst increase in in terest rates since it cut them to record lows in 2008. The Feds recent statements have said it expects to keep its key short-term rate near zero for a considerable time after it stops buying Treasurys and mortgage bonds. Those bond purchases have been intended to keep long-term rates down to support the economy. But the purchases are set to end in November, so the Fed may soon see the need to use some phrasing other than considerable time to sig nify when it might start rais ing rates. It could sub out that phrase in this weeks state ment. Or it could wait until its next meeting in October. Whatever the statement says when the Feds twoday meeting ends Wednes day, Chair Janet Yellen will be pressed when she meets with reporters later to clarify the Feds intentions. Most economists think the Fed will raise rates starting around mid-2015. But as the U.S. economy has strength ened, speculation has intensi ed about whether it might do so sooner, perhaps by March. With job growth solid, man ufacturing and construction growing and unemployment at a near-normal 6.1 percent, many analysts think the Fed is edging closer to a rate in crease to prevent a rising economy from igniting ina tion. If so, it might send such a signal by dropping consid erable time and substitut ing other language to suggest a likely rate hike by early 2015. The Fed could drop con siderable time but substitute vaguer language suggesting it might wait longer to raise rates than many expect. Yellen has cautioned that the drop in unemployment may overstate the job markets improvement. She has said the Fed also takes into account the number of people unemployed for more than six months; the number of part-timers who want fulltime work; and average wag es. Those measures remain less than healthy. Whatever the Feds inten tions, some economists think it will make no major chang es in its policy statement for now. All the trend lines for the economy look pretty good right now, said Mark Zandi, at Moodys Analytics. I dont think the Fed wants to upset the apple cart. Over the past several years, the Feds ultra-low rates have helped the economy, cheered the stock market and shrunk mortgage rates. A rate in crease could threaten to re verse those trends. HOPE YEN Associated Press WASHINGTON Ad vertised as a path to an affordable retirement, federally insured reverse mortgages are showing signs of a rebound, draw ing the scrutiny of regu lators seeking to reduce historically high default rates that have cost the government billions. Analysts expect strong growth as the housing market improves, par ticularly in once hard-hit Sun Belt areas including Phoenix, Miami and San Diego, California, and aging Americans nd value in growing old in their homes. They are also being boosted by high-appreci ation, gentrifying neigh borhoods in older cit ies such as New Yorks Brooklyn borough. Analysts say they ex pect continued interest as the leading edge of 78 million baby boom ers approach 70, the age when a person typ ically begins to consid er a reverse mortgage. A poll by Gallup in April found that 68 percent of Americans ages 50 to 64 said they were very or moderately worried about having enough money in retirement. A reverse mortgage allows borrowers 62 or older to receive a line of credit or lump-sum or monthly cash pay ments off the accumu lated equity in their homes. The loan comes due when the borrow er dies, moves or sells the house. The borrow ers heirs are not liable if the loan balance ex ceeds the value of the home FHA covers the risk. Reverse mortgag es have been pitched in slick TV ads featur ing actor Henry Winkler and former U.S. Sen. Fred Thompson. Philadelphia, where many families have lived in the same closeknit neighborhoods for generations, has ranked at the top for reverse mortgages awarded since 2011, according to an analysis of Fed eral Housing Admin istration data by Re verse Market Insight. This year, Philadelphia was followed by Los An geles, Washington and Chicago. After retiring from his newspaper ad sales job two years ago, Myles Grifn and his wife took out a reverse mortgage in May to supplement their Social Security in come. The couple took out loans worth near ly $30,000 on the home they have lived in for 40 years in a working-class neighborhood of north east Philadelphia to help pay off credit card bills and remodel their kitchen leaving open the option to tap into some of the remaining equity later if needed. Reverse mortgages havent always worked well. After the hous ing boom, many Amer icans took advantage of exible lending terms to quickly draw large amounts of cash, lat er falling into nan cial trouble during the extended economic downturn. To cover project ed losses of $70 bil lion over a 30-year pe riod, FHA was forced last year to receive a $1.7 billion emergency cash infusion from the Treasury, due in large part to losses from re verse mortgages during the downturn. The to tal projected losses, the most recent avail able, dont reect recent home-price increas es, decreasing losses on its portfolio and other changes. Congress last year gave the agency new authority to tight en lending rules. In the coming weeks, FHA is expected to nalize its proposed rule requiring loan appli cants to undergo a de tailed nancial assess ment. Its aimed at reducing a current de fault rate of 10 percent, roughly double the lev el of regular mortgages. The agency also has limited the amount of upfront payments a borrower can receive and recently reissued stern guidance to lend ers to curtail deceptive marketing of reverse mortgages. In the rst half of the year, 27,648 re verse mortgages were issued worth $7.2 bil lion, according to FHA data. Although lower than the same period in 2013, Reverse Market Insight, which analyzed the data, said it expect ed this years total val ue to exceed the low in 2012, when 52,883 re verse mortgages were issued at a value of $12.7 billion. Speculation swirls over Fed language on rate hike Reverse mortgages rebound MATT ROURKE / AP Myles Grifn, 74, poses for a photograph in front of his home in Philadelphia. Minecraft could boost Microsofts mobile reach AP FILE PHOTO Microsoft Corp. signage is shown outside the Microsoft Visitor Center in Redmond, Wash. Stocks mixed; small companies slump
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Yamana g.157.30... Yelp...76.62-5.16 YingliGrn...3.52-.20 YoukuTud...19.16-.79 YumBrnds1.64f71.74+.16 Zimmer.88104.49-.45 Zoetis.2936.27+.09 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Retail bellwetherThe latest Johnson Redbook retail sales index is due out today. The index tracks data on sales at stores open at least a year. Thats a key indicator of retailer performance, measuring growth at established stores rather than from newly opened ones. The index has registered weekly gains going back to the week ended Aug. 1, reflecting an increase in retail sales.Eye on inflationEconomists anticipate that the producer price index did not change between July and August, keeping inflation in check. The index measures price changes before they reach the consumer. The July index rose 0.1 percent, following a 0.4 percent gain in June, as falling gasoline costs lowered the prices that U.S. companies received for their goods and services. The Labor Department reports its index for August today.Better quarter?Adobe Systems has benefited this year from growth in the companys subscription software-based business. The software maker, known for Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat, reports its fiscal third-quarter earnings today. Investors will be listening for an update on Adobes cloud-based software and subscription business, which has displaced sales of physical products, the companys key source of revenue.Source: FactSetProducer price indexseasonally adjusted percent change-0.2 0.0 0.2 0.4% A J J M A M2014 est. Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 128based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none 3Q Operating EPS3Q $0.32 est. $0.26 40 60 $80 ADBE $70.27 $47.64 Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 MS AMJJA 1,960 2,000 2,040 S&P 500Close: 1,984.13 Change: -1.41 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 MS AMJJA 16,920 17,060 17,200 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 17,031.14 Change: 43.63 (0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced1060 Declined2070 New Highs28 New Lows78 Vol. (in mil.)2,721 Pvs. Volume3,133 1,900 1,729 636 2091 30 88NYSE NASDDOW17051.8516951.3817031.14+43.63+0.26%+2.74% DOW Trans.8546.928502.818521.15-31.13-0.36%+15.14% DOW Util.553.47549.41551.28+1.64+0.30%+12.38% NYSE Comp.10925.9310881.0510909.32-2.08-0.02%+4.89% NASDAQ4567.474506.734518.90-48.70-1.07%+8.20% S&P 5001987.181979.221984.13-1.41-0.07%+7.35% S&P 4001422.451413.081415.87-6.19-0.44%+5.46% Wilshire 500021041.4320933.1520978.92-62.51-0.30%+6.46% Russell 20001160.061144.411146.52-14.09-1.21%-1.47%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74637.48 34.69+.19 +0.6sst-1.3+5.7101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP79.090139.58 133.99+.13 +0.1sst+21.1+66.9200.24 Amer Express AXP72.08796.24 87.38-.26 -0.3tst-3.7+17.7171.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38461.29 51.83-.53 -1.0ttt+4.3-1.416... Brown & Brown BRO27.76933.69 32.86-.03 -0.1tss+4.7+2.5220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83942.57 41.50+.04 +0.1sst+0.5+11.0221.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA43.20057.14 57.02-.06 -0.1tss+9.7+33.2200.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56654.89 49.94+2.36 +5.0sss-8.1+3.3342.20 Disney DIS63.10091.20 90.08+.41 +0.5sss+17.9+38.2220.86f Gen Electric GE23.50628.09 25.92+.05 +0.2stt-7.5+12.0190.88 General Mills GIS46.70855.64 53.18+.39 +0.7sss+6.6+11.2191.64 Harris Corp HRS56.50679.32 68.95-.82 -1.2ttt-1.2+22.8141.88f Home Depot HD73.74893.52 89.38+.54 +0.6sss+8.5+20.2211.88 IBM IBM172.198199.21 191.81+.53 +0.3sss+2.3+2.4124.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13954.14 53.13+.16 +0.3sss+7.2+14.4220.92 NY Times NYT11.14217.37 11.93-.05 -0.4ttt-24.8+8.3320.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.817102.51 94.18+.08 +0.1stt+10.0+22.3212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01993.51 91.20+.33 +0.4sts+10.0+16.8212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.97841.26 39.21+.14 +0.4sst+6.5+19.4130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12618.53 17.45+.02 +0.1stt+1.2+12.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 75.81+.04 +0.1sss-3.7+5.1161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55914.15 13.40-.15 -1.1tts+10.1+36.0140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, September 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11
A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 StrIncIns 10.32...+6.1Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.24-.13+11.0Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 71.17-.93+7.0BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.97+.02+10.6 SmallCap d 34.34-.58-0.1CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.87-.14+17.7 LgCapVal 13.39...+17.0CRMMdCpVlIns 36.03-.11+14.5CalamosGrowA m 48.84-.50+17.3 MktNeuI 13.02...+4.8CalvertEquityA m 50.20-.16+17.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.24-.03+8.5Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 12.07-.03+18.3Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.61...+13.4 Realty 70.88-.27+15.1 RealtyIns 46.24-.17+15.4ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.76...+7.6 AcornA m 34.90-.31+8.2 AcornIntZ 46.69-.17+10.1 AcornZ 36.51-.33+8.6 CAModA m 11.96-.03+9.9 CAModAgrA m 13.13-.03+11.1 CntrnCoreA m 22.26-.03+19.2 CntrnCoreZ 22.41-.03+19.5 ComInfoA m 59.13-.56+27.7 DivIncA m 19.60+.04+17.7 DivIncZ 19.62+.04+18.0 DivOppA m 10.88+.02+17.1 DivrEqInA m 14.77-.01+18.1 IncOppA m 10.08-.01+7.6 LgCpGrowA m 35.77-.22+17.7 LgCrQuantA m 9.30+.01+22.2 MdCapIdxZ 15.74-.07+16.6 MdCpValZ 18.40-.08+23.4 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.
Tuesday, September 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 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 L istening to the presidents address to the nation regard ing the crisis with ISIS, or ISIL if you prefer, I was struck by the lack of indignation in the presidents presentation. Where was the visible anger, the st-pounding oratory that made it clear in no uncertain terms the nation would not tolerate this threat to our interests and, for that matter, humanity? Even the warning that the vi cious psychopaths who slaugh ter and torture innocents should not believe they can hide from justice was delivered dispassion ately almost as though it were a lecture by a college professor who had given it dozens of time. There was none of the urgen cy or re of a Teddy Roosevelt challenging the Barbary pirates. There was no st-pounding dec laration of Perdicaris alive or Raisuli dead that TR delivered to the Lord of the Berbers over the kidnapping of an Ameri can citizen who really wasnt. It worked. Granted, that is not Barack Obamas style, and he seemed almost reluctant to take such a rm stand after years of resisting entreaties at home and abroad to take one in the Syrian civ il war. His pledge to interdict the expansion of this most vicious group of fanatics carried with it the promise that it would be lim ited to air power and to U.S. mil itary advisers to train indigenous forces. There will be no boots on the ground, he said. Uh-huh! So what occurs if the air power fails to halt the ad vancement of those who know nothing about borders except to ignore them, spreading their brand of rule by fear under the guise of religion? Most military experts agree air assaults alone wont do the job. Will Obama be forced to break his promise, like so many others he has made and has failed to keep, including those about swiftly ending the stress of Iraq and Afghanistan and closing the prison at Guan tanamo? This has been a presi dent who might have been better off not making so many pledg es, pledges seasoned veterans of Washington, D.C., warned were beyond him. It is that history that is now catching up with him as his seeming lack of leadership qualities are reected in his low public opinion ratings. Ameri cans who saw him as the harbin ger of change in the rst election and with slightly less renewed support in the second have be come increasingly disillusioned and untrusting of his follow through. There is a strong sus picion that his decision to move now was inuenced at least in part by the need for his party to stave off Republican Senate chal lenges in the coming election. A total GOP congressional ma jority would euthanize his pres idency two years early. It will be tough sledding for him anyway. At this stage, while there might be questions about whether the maniacs in ISIS are a threat to this nations and to the worlds security, as some experts have suggested, there is little doubt that left unchecked they soon would be. Most Americans, no matter how reluctantly, agree with this, the polls show. The be heading of two American jour nalists and now a British aid worker has punctuated that ex plicitly. Can Obama put together the coalition, which necessarily must include stable Middle East governments, or has he waited too long? His then Secretary of State Hillary Clinton advised him to step forward on Syria much earlier. He did not do so and the foothold ISIS was able to estab lish has led to this crisis. The presidents dithering for weeks, even when it seemed ob vious this was not just a minor incursion by a few zealots, made him look indecisive. Meanwhile, ISIS has grown from a force of 10,000 butchers to one estimated at 25,000 to 30,000. Had Obama gone to the public earlier, looked the American people in the eye and through clenched teeth not only denounced these monsters but announced that we would do whatever it takes to eliminate them from the earth, his ratings might have shown a return of public trust. Basketball coaches and base ball managers challenge the ref erees and umpires not because they believe they can overturn a call, but to get their attention. As a sportsman, Obama should have learned that lesson. We needed him to get madder than hell. Dan Thomasson is an op-ed colum nist for McClatchy-Tribune and a for mer vice president of Scripps Howard Newspapers. Readers may send him email at: email@example.com. OTHER VOICES Dan K. Thomasson MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Obamas hard stance on ISIS militants a long time coming C ritics looking for more reasons to pound President Barack Obama probably found ample fodder in his speech last week outlining a strategy to confront the Islamic State threat in Syria and Iraq. Americans are losing patience with a reluctant warrior in the White House at a time when even he says the danger is clear and present. All commanders in chief face a constant balancing act between prudence and bold demonstrations of American military might. Obama stated what all of us see: Islamic State terrorists are coercing others to join the mili tants ranks or die. They must be stopped. Obama pledges to follow these terrorists to the ends of the Earth but signals that they neednt fear confrontation with U.S. ground forces. Direct U.S. military involvement is limited to airstrikes. We know from the past decade of war that overextension and miscalculation can lead to disastrous consequences. So, yes, presidential caution is justied when committing this nation to yet another Middle Eastern entanglement. Conversely, we see from the Islamic States sweep across Iraq and Syria that too much caution also has consequences. We long ago took issue with Obamas failure to help when moderate rebel forces still were competing against Islamic State radicals for battleeld dominance in Syria. Only now, as the radicals sweep across Iraq, is Obama getting serious about providing training and equipment to the depleted ranks of moderates still ghting. We hope that Obamas speech marks a turn ing point. He now must match words with ac tions to eradicate the Islamic State cancer. Retired Marine Gen. Anthony Zinni, former head of the U.S. Central Command, warned years before the 2003 Iraq invasion that presi dents must outline a clear strategy and be pre pared for unforeseen consequences. We asked him this week to assess Obamas approach. Zinni, a harsh critic of the Bush adminis trations planning for the Iraq and Afghani stan wars, shows no signs of going easy on Obama either. The president should never have broadcast to the enemy that U.S. ground troops arent coming, he says. Obamas plan also fails to identify whos leading on the ground, Zinni warns. Will we leave combat leadership to ragtag Syrian reb els and an Iraqi military command that runs at the rst sign of danger? Too many times, American leaders have promised victory but left unvanquished ene mies to ght another day. If Obama can accomplish this mission with a limited U.S. commitment, he deserves the full support of Congress and the public. But many Americans feel theyve been fooled once, twice and thrice before. Theyre in no mood to be fooled again. Distributed by MCT Information Services A VOICE Obamas war plan sends the wrong message Classic DOONESBURY 1977
A14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 OT HER HEARING AID SPECIALSLAKE COUNTYS MOST TRUSTED NAME IN HEARING AIDS 2755 S. Bay St. Suite F(Acr oss fr om Tr actor Supply Company)221 N. US Hwy 27, Suite H(Acr oss fr om the Citrus To wer)CLERMONT243 -H EAR( 4327 )EUSTIS483 -H EA R( 4327 ) www .lakemedicalhearing.comMOST INSURANCE SC OVERED. 12MONTHS AT0%FINANCIN GA VA ILABL EW. A.C. Mon. Fri. 9am to 4pm, Sat. by appointment Members of Florida Society of Health Care Professionals Members of International Hearing Society Board Certified In Hearing Instruments SciencesFamily Owned & OperatedAlan Boone, HAS, BC-HIS Pr esident & Wi fe LindaINTRODUCINGAC EA BREAKTHROUGH HEARING SY STEM LIKE NO OT HER THA T WILL CHANGE HEARING FOREVER CUSTOM I.T .E.(in the ear)Starting at$395 CUSTOM I.T .C.(in the canal)Starting at$495 CUSTOM C.I.C.(completely in the canal)Starting at$595 OPEN-FIT BTEStarting at$595 rf n f ft ft bf ft f ft miSound Te chnology so transparent yo ull fo rget yo u are hear ing thr ough a hear ing aid instr ument. Ne w mi co n fi tting of fer s the most natural and comf or table sound possible. miFocus This ne w 48-channel Tw inMi System mak es hear ing ef fo rt less ag ain. Hear cl earer than eve r bef ore in an y en vir onment. miGuide Customized sound with automatic situation detection which lear ns yo ur sounds preferences and adjusted them automatically!
www .Leesb urgdermato logy andmo hssur gery .co mEast Main Str eetPine Str eetEast Dixie Av enueLe esbu rg DE RMA TOL OGY & MOHS Surg ery Lee sb urg Regional Medical Center S. Lake Str eetJohnny Gur gen, DO FA OCDBoar d Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAw ard Wi nning Author & Lecturer of multiple Wo rld Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPE CIALIZING IN: rf n tbn n f nn n NOW ACCEP TING NEW PA TIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted n n bnf f nb f n b n f n b fnn f n n b fnn f n nn n f fnn n SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports firstname.lastname@example.org B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Vikings bring back Adrian Peterson / B3 PHOTO COURTESY OF RACHEL ADAMS Montverde Academy coach Rachel Adams (back row, left) poses with her team on Saturday at the Lake Highland/Winter Park Showcase at the Orlando Volleyball Academy. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer email@example.com Montverde Academys boys basketball and soc cer programs might soon have competition for space in the schools tro phy case. The Eagles volleyball team earned their rst medal in school histo ry Saturday with a sec ond-place nish in the Lake Highland/Win ter Park Showcase at the Orlando Volleyball Academy. Montverde Academy competed in the Gold Bracket of the Class Divi sion of the two-day tour nament, which featured 47 teams from around the state. The Eagles cruised through their rst four matches, drop ping only two games en route to a perfect record. In the championship match, Montverde Acad emy was set to face Class 8A power Miami Kil lian, which got off to a quick start in the open ing game and built a sev en-point lead. The Eagles bounced back behind a block by Isabelle Zatoni and three kills from Pa tricia Costa to get back into the game. Montverde Academy closed to within a point with a pair of service aces by Marina Kotzias, but Miami Killian held on for a 25-23 win. Eagles coach Rachel Adams made a few ad justments in the second game and Montverde Academy stormed out to the lead and evened the match with a 25-17 victo ry. Despite playing their eighth match in ve days, counting regular-season play, the Eagles found enough of a spark to keep their championship hopes alive. In the third game, Montverde Academy bat tled, but eventually ran out of gas and dropped a Montverde Academy earns first volleyball medal SEE VBALL | B2 Over and out Brianna Lemon leads Lake Minneola past East Ridge in four sets PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Lake Minneola is a tough-serving team. The Hawks used that to their advantage Mon day night, rallying from an eight-point decit in the third set and riding that momentum to take down rival East Ridge in four sets, 25-16, 15-25, 25-23 and 25-20. I feel like this is the win we needed to kind of get us over the hill, Lake Minneola coach Amanda Cook said. Weve played some re ally tough teams off the bat, which is our four losses that we have, so Im hoping this is on the upswing of the rest of the season. Especially the way the Hawks (2-4) played in the third set. Tied a set and trailing 23-17 in the third, Lake Minneola went on an 8-0 run, getting backto-back aces from Ja zleana Jones to tie it at 23 before a kill block from Abbie Holt and Jenna Sturgeon gave the Hawks the lead. It was Lake Minneo las rst lead of the set after the Knights (3-3) opened with a 7-0 run and later led 18-11 with another 7-0 run. A ferocious hit from Brianna Lemon gave the set to the Hawks as they reclaimed the mo mentum. We serve really tough and I thought that was to our advantage today because they werent passing as well as they normally do, Cook said. I thought serving probably won most of the sets for us and also just being aggressive swinging. On the other end, the inability to return most of those serves didnt help East Ridge. I think that was the turning point of the Holt serves the ball to East Ridge. ZACH ABOLVERDI Halifax Media Group With four starters gone from Floridas 2013 secondary, UF coach Will Muschamp had sever al concerns at defensive back coming into this season. Those concerns came to light Saturday night in the 36-30 win over Kentucky in triple over time. Floridas problems in the secondary could BRAD MCCLENNY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida DB Keanu Neal intercepts against Kentucky on Saturday at Ben Hill Grifn Stadium in Gainesville. Gators concerned with play in secondary SEE GATORS | B2 KAREEM COPELAND Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Clemson has not for gotten the debacle that took place against Florida State on its home turf last season. The Tigers were ranked No. 3 in the na tion and the No. 5 Sem inoles went to Death Valley and hand ed Clemson its worst home loss since the se ries began in 1970. Florida State used the 51-14 drubbing as a launching pad to a national champion ship and the Tigers were humiliated in front of a national tele vision audience. Weve tried to re mind these guys that we did get embar rassed out here, make no mistake about it, Clemson offensive co ordinator Chad Morris said. Yes, weve de nitely talked about it. The teams meet again Saturday night this time in Talla hassee. Both, however, No. 1 Florida St. set to host Clemson PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneola junior Abbie Holt (8) spikes the ball during Mondays match against East Ridge on Monday in Minneola. SEE FSU | B4 SEE HAWKS | B2
B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 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 Oakland 0 2 0 .000 28 49 Kansas City 0 2 0 .000 27 50 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 New Orleans 0 2 0 .000 58 63 Tampa Bay 0 2 0 .000 31 39 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 1 1 0 .500 48 43 Minnesota 1 1 0 .500 41 36 Detroit 1 1 0 .500 42 38 Green Bay 1 1 0 .500 47 60 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 2 0 0 1.000 43 31 Seattle 1 1 0 .500 57 46 San Francisco 1 1 0 .500 48 45 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 28, San Francisco 20 Mondays Game Philadelphia at Indianapolis, late 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. Mondays Sports Transactions HOCKEY ECHL ELMIRA JACKALS Signed F Brodie Reid and F Yuri Cheremetiev to one-year contracts. IDAHO STEELHEADS Agreed to terms with F Wade MacLeod. SOCCER MLS Fined the D.C. United team and coach Ben Olsen undisclosed amounts for violating the Leagues mass confrontation policy in the 38th min ute of their Sept. 10 game against New York. Fined New York MF Roy Miller an undisclosed amount for instigating and escalating the matter and violating the Leagues policy regarding hands to the face/ head of an opponent. Fined D.C. United D Sean Franklin and MF Davy Arnaud undisclosed amounts for instigating and escalating the confrontation. COLLEGE NYU Named Sara Mitchell womens assistant basketball coach. TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD TODAY 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. WEDNESDAY 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. THURSDAY BOWLING Eustis at East Ridge, 3:30 p.m. Leesburg vs. Mount Dora, 3:30 p.m. Mount Dora Bible vs. Tavares, 3:30 p.m. South Lake vs. The Vil lages, 3:30 p.m. BOYS GOLF The Villages vs. Lecan to at Seven Rivers, 3 p.m. Ocoee vs. East Ridge at Legends, 3:30 p.m. South Lake vs. Umatilla at Eagle Dunes, 3:30 p.m. First Academy of Lees burg vs. Wildwood at Miona Lakes Golf Club, 4 p.m. Dunnellon vs. South Sumter at Shady Brook, 4 p.m. CROSS COUNTRY Buffalo Invitational at The Villages Polo Field, 4:15 p.m. GIRLS GOLF South Sumter vs. Leesburg, at Plantation, 3:30 p.m. East Ridge, Tavares vs. South Lake at TBD, 3:30 p.m. The Villages vs. Ocala Trinity Catholic at Baseline, 4 p.m. Lake Minneola vs. Mount Dora Bible at Coun try Club of Mount Dora, 4 p.m. SWIMMING Mount Dora at The Vil lages, 4 p.m. Eustis at Ocala West Port, 5 p.m. VOLLEYBALL South Lake at East Ridge, 6:30 p.m. Tavares Liberty Chris tian at Leesburg, 6:30 p.m. Mount Dora at Eustis, 6:30 p.m. South Sumter at Hud son, 6:30 p.m. Ocala Trinity Catholic at The Villages, 6:30 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7:10 p.m. SUN N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay FS-Florida Miami at N.Y. Mets 8 p.m. ESPN Milwaukee at St. Louis WGN Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs 10 p.m. MLB Seattle at L.A. Angels or Texas at Oakland MINOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. NBCSN Triple-A National Championship, Pawtucket/Durham winner vs. Omaha/Reno winner, at Charlotte, N.C. SOCCER 2:30 p.m. FSN UEFA Champions League, Basel at Real Madrid FS1 UEFA Champions League, Arsenal at Dortmund 10 p.m. FS1 CONCACAF Champions League, Olimpia at Portland 3 a.m. FS1 UEFA Champions League, Ludogorets at Liverpool (delayed tape) Staff Report Lake Eustis Sailing Club opened its sea son on Saturday with a full slate of races. The Youth Laser class got the weekend started and Mathew Smith picked up the win, followed by Leon Edge and Will Todd in second and third, re spectively. David Moring was the top nisher among MC Scow boaters. Craig Eaton was sec ond and Don Francher nished third. In the Flying Scot class, Ray Laguna picked up the win, fol lowed by Francois Si mon and Dean Grimes. Saturdays card wrapped up with Wayfarer class. David Hepting won the clas sication, followed by Izak Kielmovitch and Jim Lingeman. On Aug. 30, the club convened for its rst unofcial event and Commodore Dave Helmick won his rst race and settled in for the balance of the competition. Only one race was held that day because of light and shifting winds. Eaton and Dave Chapin nished sec ond and third, respec tively. The following day, the winds picked up and crews went out for a pair of races that fea tured all classications on the course at the same time. Chapin won in Fly ing Scot, followed by Rob Krentel in a La ser and Gus Chennells in a Flying Scot. In the second race, Chap in picked up his sec ond win among Flying Scots, with Ray Lagu na nishing second and Dean Grimes was third. Hepting won among Wayfarers and Krentel was the top Laser. Club racing will con tinue twice a month through the winter, in addition to six regat tas. The club also offers youth sailing instruc tion every Saturday. Lake Eustis Sailing Club opens season 15-13 decision. Adams said she be lieves the team left an impression on the states volleyball com munity. Certainly, the teams competing in the showcase were awak ened to Adams bud ding program. What our girls did this weekend is much greater than winning or losing, Adams said. They showed the state of Florida that Mont verde Academy volley ball is here to make an impression. This is just the beginning. The Eagles were led by Costa, who had 42 kills in the tournament, along with eight service aces and 52 digs. Za toni added 23 kills and 13 blocks, while Kotzias contributed 10 service aces and 51 assists. Giovanna Sette had eight service aces and 95 digs. Montverde Acade my advanced through bracket and division al play with a 2-1 win against Orlando East River and Miami Sun set on Friday. A 2-0 win against Belle Isle Cor nerstone Charter in their rst match on Sat urday earned the Eagles a berth in the seminals against Jacksonville Bishop Snyder. In the semis, Mont verde Academy cruised to a 2-0 win with scores of 25-20 and 25-11 to set up the champion ship tilt. VBALL FROM PAGE B1 turn into a big issue Sat urday when the Gators play No. 3 Alabama in Tuscaloosa, Ala. Wildcats quarterback Patrick Towles threw for three touchdowns and 369 yards, the most passing yards allowed by the Gators since 2007. It was also just the second time since 2008 that Floridas defense gave up more than 300 yards passing. Defensively, we just got to cover better. Bot tom line. Thats my re sponsibility, said Mus champ, who assists defensive backs coach Travaris Robinson in the secondary. They had six big plays for 173 yards. When you play a team thats going to be willing to throw the ball verti cally that much, theres going to be some 50-50 balls. We need to play the ball better in some situations. We didnt, and that was very frus trating. From last years team, UF lost Loucheiz Pu rifoy, Marcus Rober son and Jaylen Watkins to the NFL, and Cody Riggs transferred to No tre Dame. Jabari Gorman, Ver non Hargreaves III, Marcus Maye and Bri an Poole are famil iar faces in the second ary, but the Gators now start true sophomore Keanu Neal, a former South Sumter stand out, at safety and have a few freshmen defensive backs in the rotation. The new lineup has led to some problems on the back end. A little bit of an is sue of communication and being on the same page, Muschamp said. They created the tem po off the deep ball they completed on their sideline. We get caught in a substitution and they hit us on a screenand-go. We obviously had a miscommunica tion. Nobody was near the kid. So those are things we have to contin ue to work through in our package. We have to play some more split safety and roll up outside to not create as many one-on-one matchups. Muschamp said the communication issues start at the safety posi tion. Neal recorded the rst two-interception game for Florida since Ahmad Black in the 2011 Outback Bowl, but he didnt sound proud of his performance after the game. I dropped a pick, Neal said. Not only that, they were a lot of things that I messed up on. I had a busted cov erage. I had a missed tackle on the deep end that should have been made. I had a missed tackle in overtime I should have had. We had a lack of com munication on defense. The safety has to com municate everything to the other defensive backs, so thats on me and Jabari. We just have to communicate better to each other as well as the cornerbacks and the nickelbacks. Poole, who had an in terception against UK as well as a pass break up in the end zone, ex pects a tough week of practice from Mus champ and Robinson. We just got to get better this week in prac tice. Thats really it, Poole said. They just were a good team. You have to give them cred it, too. They made some plays. Muschamp knows the secondary cant stop ev erything. Offenses will complete passes on his defensive backs. He just wants their communi cation and consistency in coverage to improve. I thought Jabari did a nice job for the most part, Muschamp said. Brian had a huge play on the third down in the third overtime to knock the ball off the guy. Thats a 50-50 ball. I know from the stands that looks easy. Thats a really hard thing. Its a hard task to do some of the things we ask those guys to do. I thought he really stepped up and played well at times, and cer tainly he would like to have a couple plays back. The way we play, sometimes thats where the ball is going to fall, and youve got to make those plays. GATORS FROM PAGE B1 HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP BOYS BOWLING Eustis 3, The Villages 0 Chris Hutcheson led the way for the Panthers by rolling a 228, while T.J. Tantillo recorded the high score for the Buffalo with a 205. Leesburg 3, Mount Dora Bible 1 Jeremy Bobo led the Yellow Jackets (5-2) with a 202 while Blake Eldridge set the pace for the Bulldogs (2-5) with a 256. GIRLS BOWLING Mount Dora Bible 3, Leesburg 0 Brook Fishers 192 for the Bulldogs (4-3) led all bowlers while Karsyn Connell and Brianna Rose each rolled a 116 for the Jackets (0-6). game, that third set, Knights coach Mayra Cuebas said. It was hard for the girls to come back from that. Its mental. Thats some thing that we have to work on. Lake Minneola jumped out to a 9-4 lead in the fourth set before consecutive points from Stephanie Samedy cut the decit to 9-7. Samedy was stel lar the entire match, re cording three aces, 14 kills and 40 digs. Amanda Trice add ed 13 kills and 36 digs for East Ridge, which trailed 13-12 after an other kill from Samedy. A service error, howev er, pushed the Hawks lead up to two and they never let their lead slip below three points the rest of the way. After both teams ex changed wins in the rst and second sets by a combined 19 points, Cook wasnt surprised the third and fourth sets were so close. The nal two sets were decid ed by a combined seven points. East Ridge and us, no matter how good either team is we battle every year because the girls play travel ball together and we know each oth er, Cook said. We al ways have a good crowd so its always fun. Lemon nished with 15 kills for Lake Minne ola, while Ashley Olson added 26 assists. Brianna played great, Cook said. I thought my libero did really well, theyre kind of the unsung heroes, they dont really get a lot of attention. My setter moved the ball around really well. She held the blockers and let us get a lot of 1-on1s. I thought it was a true, group effort. HAWKS FROM PAGE B1
Tuesday, September 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NFL BARRY WILNER AP Pro Football Writer Fans often make the back up quarterback the most popular player on a team until he has to play. Then they see the warts and wob bly passes and wonky deci sions that made him a back up in the rst place. On Sunday, though, three reserves, including a third-stringer, got their teams wins. There wont likely be imme diate calls for Drew Stanton to take over for Carson Palmer in Arizona even after a come back victory at the Giants. The Rams Austin Davis was nothing more than an after thought and possibly head ed for the practice squad this summer until Sam Bradford tore up his knee again. Davis opportunities gure to blos som more than the chances Stanton will have once Palm er recovers from his shoulder problem. Cousins, however, is one of those guys in reserve who will get a long look while Robert Grifn III is out. He is a darn good quarter back and he can do a lot of good things, rst-year coach Jay Gruden said of Cous ins, who went 22 for 33 for 250 yards and two TDs in re lief against the Jaguars. He is good on the run and throws in the pocket. We just have to give him the reps. Those reps are key. Gruden acknowledged that for near ly a month, RG3 took most of the practice snaps. The plays he was running werent nec essarily what t Cousins, who isnt as fast or as creative out side of the pocket as Grifn. We will cater to his strengths, Gruden prom ised. Where problems often sur face is when backups become starters for a lengthy period of time. For one game or particularly just a part of it opponents dont have a true read on what the No. 2 QB is comfortable doing. Theyre too busy game-planning for the Redskins RG3, the Car dinals Palmer and, even though he is a career backup, the Rams Shaun Hill. That, in part, can explain why a Stanton or a Davis has some immediate suc cess. The Giants expected a strict pocket passer who sometimes forces throws in the stationary Palmer. They got a guy with some maneu verability in Stanton, whose passing stats were moderate, but who didnt make mis takes. Its different when youre not getting all those reps, said Stanton, who had not played since 2010 and has appeared in 13 games in eight seasons. You have to be mentally tuned in to every little thing. Sometimes, youre almost eavesdropping on (coach Bruce Arians) and what hes saying to Carson and whats going on with the O-line. His opportunities gure to disappear once Palmer is ready; the Cardinals went 10-6 behind him last year. Coincidentally, Stantons mentor as a backup QB is none other than Hill, who is in his ninth season in the role. Stanton and Hill were togeth er for two seasons with the Lions, and Hill showed the youngster the reserve ropes. As soon as I found out I was playing, I texted him, Stanton said of Hill, who is battling a thigh injury that sidelined him for Sundays victory at Tampa Bay. Hes somebody that Ive learned from how to prepare yourself throughout the course of the week as a backup. Theres an art to it. Now it is Davis who is get ting the benet of Hills wis dom as a teammate. And Da vis, whod never thrown an NFL pass before this year, must be a fast learner. He went 22 for 29 for 235 yards rst-stringer Brad ford would take such num bers every week with no interceptions and plenty of poise down the stretch. Davis guided a 71-yard drive to the winning eld goal one week after St. Louis was routed at home by Minnesota. Backup QBs make their marks in Week 2 EVAN VUCCI / AP Washington Redskins quarterback Kirk Cousins (8) runs with the ball during the rst half against the Jacksonville Jaguars on Sunday in Landover, Md. NICK WASS / AP Washington Redskins quarterback Robert Grifn III (10) injures his left ankle in front of Jacksonville Jaguars LaRoy Reynolds (56) on Sunday in Landover, Md. JOSEPH WHITE AP Sports Writer ASHBURN, Va. The Washington Redskins are optimis tic that Robert Grifn III will return this sea son. Less clear is how much more Grifn can take before the inju ry-prone label super sedes anything else he accomplishes in his NFL career. An MRI exam on Monday revealed that Grifn doesnt have any broken bones to go along with his dislo cated left ankle, which means he doesnt need season-ending surgery and could theoretical ly return in a couple of months if all goes well with his rehab. Kirk Cousins will be the starting quarterback for much if not all of the rest of the year. This game, we only get to play it for such a short period of time, safety Ryan Clark said, so, for me, its more just being sad for Rob. The football part of it goes on. The game? The NFL aint never missed a play. Theyre going to keep play ing no matter whos in those jerseys. Grifn was hurt when his left ankle planted awkward ly into the turf during the rst quarter of the Sundays 41-10 win over the Jacksonville Jaguars. The scene was familiar: Grifn lying on the turf, the crowd murmuring with con cern, teammates offer ing support. His tears spoke volumes. Grifn missed all or part of four games during his record-set ting rookie season of 2012, yielding the eld to Cousins because of a concussion and lat er due to injuries to a right knee that even tually had to be surgi cally reconstructed for a second time. In 2013, he missed part of one game with a tweaked left knee and was benched for the nal three games by coach Mike Shanahan. Now the quarterback with the world-class sprinters body has broken down again. His MRI results will be sent to a special ist for further analysis, and coach Jay Grud en said he wont have a timetable for Grifns return until the leg has been in a cast for a few weeks. Gruden said theres no consideration at this point of putting Grifn on season-end ing injured reserve. JON KRAWCZYNSKI AP Sports Writer EDEN PRAIRIE, Minn. Star running back Adrian Peterson re turned to the Minnesota Vikings on Monday, in sisting he is not a child abuser and wanting ev eryone to understand how sorry I feel about the hurt I have brought to my child after he was charged with a felony in Texas for using a wood en switch to spank his 4-year-old son. The Vikings had benched Peterson for Sundays 30-7 home loss to the New England and he had not com mented publicly since news broke Friday that he had lashed the boy with the switch earli er this summer, causing an unspecied injuries. I am not a perfect son. I am not a perfect husband. I am not a perfect parent, but I am, without a doubt, not a child abuser, Peter son said in a nearly 500word statement issued through his agency. I am someone that disci plined his child and did not intend to cause him any injury. No one can under stand the hurt that I feel for my son and for the harm I caused him. My goal is always to teach my son right from wrong and thats what I tried to do that day. Vikings owners Zygi and Mark Wilf said they had decided to bring back Peterson for prac tices and Sundays game at New Orleans after signicant thought, dis cussion and consider ation. The Wilfs said they want to let the legal process play out before making any more den itive decisions on Peter sons future. To be clear, we take very seriously any mat ter that involves the wel fare of a child, they said. At this time, however, we believe this is a mat ter of due process and we should allow the legal system to proceed and determine the appro priate course of action. Vikings bring back Peterson despite charge JEFF WHEELER / AP Two fans tailgate outside TCF Bank Stadium wearing Adrian Peterson jerseys before the Minnesota Vikings played the New England Patriots on Sunday in Minneapolis. DAVID GINSBURG AP Sports Writer OWINGS MILLS, Md. A three-day break wasnt enough to sepa rate the Baltimore Ra vens from the Ray Rice saga, and coach John Harbaugh expects the suspended running back and domestic vio lence to remain topics the team and the NFL will be addressing the foreseeable future. Were probably not going to get away from it and probably right ly so, Harbaugh said Monday. Not just us, the league. Hopeful ly it impacts society in a good way going for ward. Still, the Ravens tried to steer the conversa tion toward football. Before Harbaugh ad dressed the media on Monday, team spokes man Kevin Byrne told reporters: Were try ing to move on, at least publicly, now that theres an independent investigation on the Ray Rice situation. He said the coach and players would not to talk pub licly about that any more. Its just not that easy. Harbaugh never men tioned the words Ray Rice while responding to a question of whether the hiatus after Thurs days game came at the perfect time. Rather, he spoke about the impor tance of dealing with domestic violence be yond just the scope of the NFL. Its a bigger issue than sports. Its a societal is sue, Harbaugh said. Its a problem that is all across society, not just in our country. Historical ly, sports has been a cat alyst for positive change, especially in this coun try. Thats a good thing. If good can come out of that some way, and our organization and players can be part of that some how, I would really em brace that. The Ravens have been in damage-con trol mode since releas ing Rice after a vid eo surfaced on Sept. 8 showing him striking his then-ancee in an elevator last February. After the Ravens cut ties with Rice, the NFL ex tended his suspension from two games to in denite. Just because the Ra vens had some time off, that doesnt mean they escaped hearing about Rice and the backlash from that explicit video. Im sure they watch TV, Harbaugh said. It was pretty much a top ic of conversation all through the weekend and its going to contin ue to be. And while the case continues, so do the football games. And the last time they took the eld, the Ra vens (1-1) breezed to a lopsided victory over the Steelers. We dont get caught up in the swirl as much as you think, Harbaugh said. Redskins hoping RG3 will return this season Ravens cant get away from Rice saga AP FILE PHOTO Baltimore Ravens running back Ray Rice waits on the tunnel for his introduction before a 2013 game in Baltimore.
B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 COLLEGE FOOTBALL ERIC OLSON AP College Football Writer LINCOLN, Neb. The big numbers Ne braska quarterback Tommy Armstrong Jr. has put up through three games must be ac companied by a threeword caveat: Consider the competition. If he keeps doing what hes been doing when Miami visits Memori al Stadium on Saturday night, no one will doubt the strides Armstrong has made since he was forced into the starters role a year ago. Armstrong has had more than 300 yards of total offense in each of Nebraskas three games, and hes thrown sev en touchdown passes against one intercep tion. All that was ac complished, however, against statistically the worst and second-toworst defenses in the Bowl Subdivision and an opponent from the second-tier Champion ship Subdivision. The No. 24 Cornhusk ers (3-0) are fth na tionally in total offense, averaging 594 yards a game and 8 per play. The Hurricanes (2-1) are eighth in total defense, allowing 259 yards a game and 3.7 per play. Its plain and sim ple: we know it, and our coaches know, when we prepare the right way, we know defenses better than they know them selves, Armstrong said Monday. I dont think anybody can stop us. Armstrong is throw ing for almost 260 yards a game as the leader of Nebraskas self-titled Red Storm offense, but his completion rate of 53 percent is virtu ally unchanged from a year ago. His one inter ception in 81 attempts is markedly better than last year, when his eight picks on 131 attempts was the fourth-worst ra tio in the country. The biggest change in his game has come as a runner. Hes aver aging 86 yards a game, sixth-best among quar terbacks, and 9.6 a car ry, seventh among all rushers. Armstrong, whose 258 rushing yards already exceeds his 13-game to tal in 2013, has benet ed from defenses stack ing the box to keep star running back Ameer Abdullah under control. We need Tommy to denitely be some one who can counter that, someone who can pull the ball (on zone reads) and be an effec tive runner, Abdullah said. Hes a great run ner. This is just the be ginning. Theres more to come. Coach Bo Pelini said Armstrong has to be cau tious, though. He tried to hurdle defenders on a couple runs against Fres no State, landing on his right (throwing) shoulder on one of the plays. Arm strong said the coaches have warned him about putting his body at risk, but its his nature to be physical. I want to make sure I make a statement, make sure I get hard yardage just like the running backs, he said. Abdullah said Arm strongs increased con dence is the most no ticeable change hes seen in Armstrong. Armstrong had played sparingly before taking over for an injured Tay lor Martinez after the third game last season. NASCAR JENNA FRYER AP Auto Racing Writer CHARLOTTE, N.C. AJ Allmendinger and Aric Almirola were the underdogs of the Chase, the two drivers nobody thought could win the Sprint Cup championship. They knew it, too, when they arrived in Chicago and for the rst time in their ca reers were allowed be hind NASCARs vel vet rope. They got the white glove treatment in a private dinner with chairman Brian France and his executives, and were whisked around the city during a cele bration of the 16-driv er eld. Scoring an invite to the party was a coup; not getting kicked out early a major challenge. I was laughing at it, (Vegas) made odds for 14 drivers, said All mendinger, and me and Almirola were just The Field for the championship. There were 14 names with odds, and then The Field at 500-to-1. Almirola made the Chase by winning the rain-shortened July race at Daytona, where he gave Hall of Famer Richard Petty his rst win in 15 years. All mendinger used a grit ty drive on the road course at Watkins Glen to score his rst Cup win and put tiny JTG/ Daugherty Racing into the Chase. So in a sense, both Allmendinger and Al mirola should have gone into the Chase with a were just happy to be here mentality. They didnt, though. They both wanted more, and both want ed to survive the rst round of eliminations. To do so, they would have to be perfect and work in a margin with zero room for errors. Its a terribly hard task, and one neither succeeded at on Sun day at Chicagoland Speedway. Almirola was easily the biggest surprise of the open ing Chase race, running as high as fourth, and he was sixth when he headed to pit road for a routine stop. Then his engine suddenly failed and his race was over. Almirola nished 41st in a devastating ending to what had been shap ing up to be a monster day. Ive never been so heartbroken, ever, Al mirola said from the ga rage after Petty draped his arm around the de jected driver. To be running that good with (just) over 30 laps to go ... Ive been saying all week that we cant have a big mistake. Allmendinger sim ply wasnt competitive enough on Sunday. He was 22nd for the thirdworst nish among Chase drivers. Im thinking big pic ture, man, but we do this every weekend, he radioed to his team with 86 laps remaining. I mean, I know you guys are trying, we are all in it together, but it just gets harder every weekend and we dont make any progress. DANIEL OCHOA / AP James Harden shakes hands with Spains King Felipe after winning the nals over Serbia on Sunday in Madrid. BRIAN MAHONEY AP Basketball Writer MADRID It feels like so long ago, though its been only a decade. The U.S. was the three-time defend ing Olympic champi on, but had become a mess of a basketball program. The Ameri cans had embarrassed themselves at home in the 2002 world cham pionship, and when they haphazardly put together their team for the 2004 Olympics, nobody should have been surprised if they lost. Thats exactly what happened. Puerto Rico blew them out 92-73 in their opener. Now the Americans run perhaps the most stable program in the world, gold medalists at both the mens and womens, senior and junior levels. Yet Mike Krzyzewski will pre pare as if their opener in Rio de Janeiro is as uncertain as the one in Athens. I think we can lose our next game, Krzyzewski said. I mean, thats the way we prepare because we know how good ev eryone is. The Americans are the best, proving that again with a 129-92 victory over Serbia on Sunday to win the Bas ketball World Cup. That gave the U.S. consecutive world ti tles to go with its backto-back Olympic gold medals. The Ameri cans have won with powerhouse rosters in the Olympics and beatable ones in the worlds, and they could go to Brazil with their best one yet. NAM Y. HUH / AP AJ Allmendinger makes a pit stop during the NASCAR Sprint Cup series auto race on Sunday at Chicagoland Speedway in Joliet, Ill. Huskers Armstrong will measure himself against Miami MARK CROSSE / AP Nebraska quarterback Tommy Armstrong Jr. hurdles over Fresno States Shannon Edwards in the rst quarter on Saturday at Bulldog Stadium in Fresno Calif. Short stay at NASCARs party for Allmendinger and Aric Almirola Team USA basketball awaits Rio Olympics BASKETBALL are in different posi tions. Florida State was the preseason No. 1, and has held on to the top rank ing. However, things ha vent been the same this year. The 2013 team set the FBS record for the most points scored and defeated teams by an ACC record 51.6 points per game. The Semi noles are 2-0, but havent proven themselves the same unstoppable force. It was denitely a turning point in a game that propelled us, Sem inoles tackle Cam Erv ing said. We knew we were good, but the thing about it was we had to go out and continue to do the little things we did to have success. Thats what we want to do now. Take those same habits that we took from last year and just apply it to the game this year. Clemson (1-1) was in the title hunt be fore the lopsided loss with a Heisman can didate quarterback in Tajh Boyd and a receiv er, Sammy Watkins, who became the No. 4 overall pick in the NFL draft. The Tigers went on to defeat Ohio State in the Orange Bowl, but the loss kept them out of the ACC title game. They started this sea son ranked No. 16 and fell to No. 23 after a 4521 loss to No. 13 Georgia in the season-opener. Just from what they did to us last year, that was an embarrass ment, Clemson safety Jayron Kearse said. Just looking through media, thats all they talk about is how they beat us 5114 and things like that. Thats old, thats be hind us. Were just ready to go out and show the world what we can do (on) Saturday. The game was a de ning moment for both teams last year and could be again in 2014. Florida State has not been the juggernaut it was, but the Seminoles also built up steam last year. They still have the reigning Heisman win ner Jameis Winston at quarterback. The offen sive line features ve se niors and theres plenty of NFL talent on both sides of the ball. You have to let us have our own identi ty, Florida State receiv er Rashad Greene said. The result may be the same, but we may not beat teams by 30 or 40 like we were last year. But were winning and getting better and play ing good football is the most important thing. People cant com pare us to that team. That was denitely a dominant team and nothing had been seen like that in years in col lege football, period. A Clemson victo ry against the No. 1 team in the country, on the road, would likely shoot the No. 22 Tigers up the rankings. There are new faces at quar terback Cole Stoudt and Deshaun Watson but the Tigers did lead Georgia 21-14 in the second quarter. Florida State coach Jimbo Fisher said he knew the type of team he had after the Clem son victory last year. Its always good to be able to see yourself when you play at a very high level mentally and physically and emo tionally, what youre ca pable of, Fisher said. It gives you supreme condence. FSU FROM PAGE B1 AP FILE PHOTO Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston (5) leaps over guard Josue Matias, bottom, as Oklahoma State safety Jordan Sterns, left, is unable to stop Winston from reaching the end zone on Aug. 30 in Arlington, Texas.
Tuesday, September 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Baltimore 89 60 .597 7-3 W-1 46-29 43-31 Toronto 77 71 .520 11 4 6-4 L-1 41-33 36-38 New York 76 72 .514 12 5 4-6 L-1 38-35 38-37 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 80 .459 16 10 2-8 L-2 40-31 28-49 Arizona 61 88 .409 24 18 3-7 W-2 31-44 30-44 Colorado 59 90 .396 26 20 4-6 L-6 39-35 20-55 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 Baltimore 3, N.Y. Yankees 2 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 MONDAYS GAMES Toronto at Baltimore, late N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, late Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, late Cleveland at Houston, late Detroit at Minnesota, late Seattle at L.A. Angels, late MONDAYS GAMES Miami at N.Y. Mets, late Washington at Atlanta, late Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, late L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, late San Francisco at Arizona, late Philadelphia at San Diego, late CHRIS OMEARA / AP Tampa Bay Rays Wil Myers holds up on his swing against New York Yankees starting pitcher Chris Capuano during the rst inning on Monday in St. Petersburg. TODAYS GAMES Boston (Ranaudo 3-2) at Pittsburgh (Morton 5-12), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (Hutchison 10-11) at Baltimore (U.Jimenez 4-9), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Pineda 3-4) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 10-12), 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Bassitt 0-1) at Kansas City (D.Duffy 8-11), 8:10 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 15-9) at Houston (Tropeano 1-0), 8:10 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 15-11) at Minnesota (Nolasco 5-11), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (Elias 10-12) at L.A. Angels (Cor.Rasmus 3-1), 10:05 p.m. Texas (Tepesch 4-10) at Oakland (Kazmir 14-8), 10:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Boston (Ranaudo 3-2) at Pittsburgh (Morton 5-12), 7:05 p.m. Miami (Eovaldi 6-11) at N.Y. Mets (B.Colon 13-12), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Roark 13-10) at Atlanta (Harang 11-10), 7:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 18-8) at Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 8-5), 8:05 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 16-10) at St. Louis (Lynn 15-9), 8:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Haren 13-10) at Colorado (Matzek 5-10), 8:40 p.m. San Francisco (Peavy 5-4) at Arizona (Collmenter 10-7), 9:40 p.m. Philadelphia (A.Burnett 8-16) at San Diego (Kennedy 10-13), 10:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .339; VMartinez, Detroit, .331; JAbreu, Chicago, .322; Beltre, Texas, .322; Cano, Seattle, .321; Brantley, Cleveland, .320; MiCabrera, Detroit, .310. RUNS: Trout, Los Angeles, 107; Dozier, Minnesota, 100; MiCabrera, Detroit, 93; Kinsler, Detroit, 93; Brantley, Cleveland, 89; Bautista, Toronto, 88; Donaldson, Oak land, 86; Pujols, Los Angeles, 86. RBI: Trout, Los Angeles, 107; JAbreu, Chicago, 102; NCruz, Baltimore, 102; MiCabrera, Detroit, 101; Ortiz, Boston, 99; VMartinez, Detroit, 98; Bautista, Toronto, 97. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 206; Brantley, Cleveland, 180; Cano, Seattle, 175; Kinsler, Detroit, 175; MiCabrera, Detroit, 173; VMartinez, Detroit, 172; MeCabrera, Toronto, 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. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 39; Carter, Houston, 36; JAbreu, Chicago, 35; Trout, Los Angeles, 34; Bautista, Toronto, 32; Encarnacion, Toronto, 32; Ortiz, Boston, 32. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 52; Ellsbury, New York, 38; RDavis, Detroit, 33; JDyson, Kansas City, 33; AEscobar, Kansas City, 30; LMartin, Texas, 27; Andrus, Texas, 26. PITCHING: Weaver, Los Angeles, 17-8; Scherzer, Detroit, 16-5; Shoemaker, Los Angeles, 15-4; WChen, Baltimore, 15-4; Kluber, Cleveland, 15-9; Lester, Oakland, 15-10; PHughes, Minnesota, 15-10; Porcello, Detroit, 15-11. ERA: Sale, Chicago, 1.99; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.14; Kluber, Cleveland, 2.45; Lester, Oakland, 2.45; Lester, Oakland, 2.45; Richards, Los Angeles, 2.61; Keuchel, Houston, 3.00. STRIKEOUTS: DPrice, Detroit, 250; Scherzer, Detroit, 232; Kluber, Cleveland, 230; FHernandez, Seattle, 225; Les ter, Oakland, 206; Sale, Chicago, 192; Darvish, Texas, 182. SAVES: Rodney, Seattle, 45; GHolland, Kansas City, 42; DavRobertson, New York, 36; ZBritton, Baltimore, 34; Perkins, Minnesota, 34; Nathan, Detroit, 32; Uehara, Boston, 26. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: J Harrison, Pittsburgh, .317; Morneau, Colorado, .315; Posey, San Francisco, .311; AMcCutchen, Pitts burgh, .310; Revere, Philadelphia, .309; Lucroy, Milwau kee, .303; Goldschmidt, Arizona, .300. RUNS: Rendon, Washington, 108; Pence, San Francisco, 103; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 93; Span, Washington, 93; FFreeman, Atlanta, 90; CGomez, Milwaukee, 90; Stan ton, Miami, 89. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 105; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 103; JUpton, Atlanta, 96; Howard, Philadelphia, 92; Desmond, Washington, 86; Holliday, St. Louis, 86. HITS: Pence, San Francisco, 176; Span, Washington, 173; Revere, Philadelphia, 169; Rendon, Washington, 167; FFreeman, Atlanta, 165; McGehee, Miami, 165. DOUBLES: Lucroy, Milwaukee, 51; FFreeman, Atlanta, 41; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; Rendon, Washington, 38; Ad Gonzalez, Los Angeles, 37; Span, Washington, 37; KDa vis, Milwaukee, 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; Frazier, Cincinnati, 26; Byrd, Philadelphia, 25; LaRoche, Washington, 24. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 61; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 56; Revere, Philadelphia, 45; CGomez, Mil waukee, 31; Span, Washington, 31; EYoung, New York, 29; Rollins, Philadelphia, 28. PITCHING: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 19-3; 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, 1.70; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.15; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.51; Fister, Washington, 2.55; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.56; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.64; Lynn, St. Louis, 2.73. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 223; Cueto, Cincin nati, 220; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 219; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 208; TRoss, San Diego, 195. SAVES: Rosenthal, St. Louis, 44; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 43; Jansen, Los Angeles, 42; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 41. NOAH TRISTER AP Baseball Writer Steve Pearce may be the perfect embodi ment of Baltimores sur prising year. The 31-year-old rst baseman had never played more than 61 games in a season until 2014, but his 17 home runs 13 more than his previous career high have helped put the Orioles on the verge of an AL East title. It always had a good feel to it, Steve being on the club, manag er Buck Showalter said. A good t, a guy that you could count on What does the team need? Ill be ready, ap preciate the opportuni ty, its an honor to be in the big leagues. Pearce made his ma jor league debut in 2007 with Pittsburgh, and hes also played for Houston and the New York Yankees, but hes never hit like this. On Sunday night, Pearce drove in the tying run and scored the winning run in the ninth inning of a 3-2 victory over the Yankees. Hes looking for good things, Showalter said. He expects his next atbat to be a good one. He doesnt wallow around in self-pity. Pearce has helped the Orioles withstand inju ries to more celebrated teammates Matt Wiet ers and Manny Macha do but hes just one of several unexpected contributors to base balls postseason races. Where would the Pi rates be without Josh Harrison? The 27-yearold second baseman leads the National League with a .317 av erage, and his on-base percentage is 61 points higher than his previ ous best. Detroit signed J.D. Martinez to a minor league deal in March, after he was released by Houston. Martinez is now hitting .305 with 22 home runs and 71 RBIs. Chris Young was an All-Star in 2007, but when Washington re leased him before this season, he hadnt pitched in the ma jors since 2012. Seattle picked up the 6-foot10 right-hander, and hes managed to stay healthy, going 12-8 with a 3.33. ERA. KC HERE THEY COME It might be the big gest series in Kansas City since 1985, when the Royals won the World Series. They ha vent made the play offs since, but they trail rst-place Detroit by only 1 1/2 games in the AL Central. The Tigers start a three-game se ries at Kansas City on Friday night. STABILIZED? Oakland, which looked like baseballs best team for a while this year, is now having to scramble for one of the American Leagues two wild cards. But the As took two of three at Seattle, and now the schedule softens a bit, with six games this week against Texas and Philadelphia. STILL IN IT Speaking of stabiliz ing, Milwaukee has won four of ve following a 1-13 stretch that threat ened to end the teams postseason hopes. The Brewers trail Pittsburgh by 1 1/2 games for the NLs second wild card. The Pirates host a threegame series against Mil waukee starting Friday night. MAGIC NUMBERS Baltimore (AL East), Washington (NL East) and the Los Angeles An gels (AL West) all have double-digit leads and are poised to clinch their divisions. The Ori oles have a magic num ber of three, while the Nationals and Angels are at four. Pearce, Harrison among games biggest surprises PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP Baltimore Orioles Steve Pearce doubles in front of New York Yankees catcher Brian McCann and home plate umpire Ed Hickox in the ninth inning on Sunday in Baltimore.
B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 Lake Ridge Vi llageIn de pe nd en t Re ti re ment Living r352-5 892353|laker idgev illa ge @holi da ytouc h.c omfn tnbntb n Yo u can save up to $3,000 with an all-inclusive monthly re nt th at inc lu des r f nnn t b n nbn b r n n r rnnn DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer WINDEMERE Tiger Woods is too busy in the gym to nd a new swing coach, or even swing a golf club. Woods said Mon day his strength has returned from bust ing my butt in the gym pretty hard and he is on schedule to resume competition in Decem ber. But he still hasnt hit a golf ball since he missed the cut at the PGA Championship on Aug. 8, and still doesnt know when he will. Were pretty much past the strength phase now, and Ive got my strength where I want to have it, Woods said at Isleworth Golf & Coun try Club, where he lived for the rst 15 years of his pro career. Now I just need to get my fast twitch going and get my speed back, and thats going to take a little bit of time. Thats part of our second phase of training. And thats coming up now. Woods had his fth surgery in 20 years this time on his back and failed to win a PGA Tour event for the third time in the last ve years. Rory McIlroy referred to Woods and Phil Mickelson has being on the last few holes of their careers when he was asked about the two best players of their generation not be ing eligible for the Tour Championship for the rst time since 1992. McIlroy simply was noting their ages (Woods turns 39 in De cember, Mickelson is 44) and their injuries. And when the last few holes became an In ternet sensation and McIlroy was asked if he needed to explain his remarks to Woods, he replied with a laugh, Ive said worse to his face. Woods response? I thought it was fun ny, he said. Phil has less holes to play than I do, though. Its a reality, you know? Were all old er. Im nearing my 20th season on tour here coming up pretty soon. ... Its just part of the ag ing process. Woods says strength is back, but not his swing
Tuesday, September 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 Simon Sez: Get yo ur earl y Fa ll Ve ge tab le Plants & Seeds No w rf rnrt bt tr787-4415 Pu ri na Dealer Get y our earl y F all Ve ge tab le Plants rf rnrt See how affordable a Remington Kitchen can be! Remington Kitchen can be! CALL FOR FREE ESTIMA TES SER VICES:Ne w Cu st om Ca bi ne tr y Cab in et Re fa ci ng G ra ni te Cou nt er to ps Wi lso na rt HD Lami na te Cou nt er to ps wi th Be ve le d, Ed ge & In te gr at ed Si nks R K FA MIL Y OW NED & OP ERA TED SI NCE 199 7(352)728-4441Monday Friday 9am-5pm www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 email@example.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Tuesday, Sep tember 16 the 259th day of 2014. There are 106 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On September 16, 1974, President Gerald R. Ford an nounced a conditional am nesty program for Viet nam war deserters and draft-evaders. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, Sept. 16, 2014 : This year you open up to many new adventures. Your drive and energy will make a difference on the home front. You could move, re model your home and/or build a new addition. You also could be prone to ght ing with those you live with, especially if you dont have a good outlet for your high energy. If you are single, you are drawn to people who inspire you. Get to know someone before you be come emotionally involved. If you are attached, the two of you often differ when it comes to deciding on plans. Go along with your signi cant others choices more often, as he or she tends to let go more easily than you do. CANCER helps you cre ate more of what you want. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Use the early morn ing to make calls and have meetings. As the day goes on, you might need some time to tackle a problem. You will benet from hav ing private time. You might strive to see the big picture, but it could be difcult at this point. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Handle a nancial mat ter immediately, and you will be more relaxed. Act quickly and ask questions. Seek out the information you want. A wide range of opinions could be difcult to handle at times, yet they will prove benecial to your long-term goals. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Youll breeze through the morning until you might trip over an obstacle involv ing your funds or a nancial agreement. You might feel confused, as what you are seeing wont be the same as what you are hearing. CANCER (June 21-July 22) By mid-morning, youll perk up and seem more in terested in others. Youll have the energy and right attitude to get past any problems. Others might step back and become less helpful because they as sume you can handle it all. Is that what you want? LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might choose to have a low-key day, yet some one could decide to invade your space. You will have no choice but to deal with the issue at hand. Respon siveness will help facilitate a sense of mutuality. Know what you want to deal with. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Look at the bottom line during a meeting. Oth ers likely will feel differently than you do. You might de cide to go out on your own. The question remains: What is best for you? You will dis cover that others will join you along the way. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Youll feel relaxed as long as you look at the big pic ture. A problem is likely to occur when you become too immersed in an issue. Frustration and anger easily could come to surface. Do not sit on these feelings; in stead, express them in a way others can hear. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You nally will achieve the level of understanding and relaxation youve been seeking. Your ability to see past the obvious denes a situation. Your detachment allows others to come to you in order to gain a deep er perspective. Remain open. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Your energy could green light a conversation that someone has been try ing to have with you. Stop resisting, and be open to the process. The other party might be very sensitive, yet he or she will understand where you are coming from. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Others seem to rule the roost today. Consid er your options, and decide not to ght what the majori ty wants. Try to express your feelings in a way they can be heard. You might have a lot of questions to ask at this present moment. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You could be taken aback by recent events. You might decide that you have had enough and head in a different direction. A friend is likely to push you hard to do what he or she wants to do. Honor who you are. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your imagination emerg es once more to help you nd your way. Your caring to ward a loved one wont go unnoticed. Be careful with those in charge, as they might have some kind of grievance with you. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I am a full-time mother of three young children and have been married for nine years. Since the beginning, my hus band has pushed to have things his way. He struggles with his temper and has yelled at me over little things. We have met with a counselor and were showing improvement in our marriage or so I thought un til he started pushing me to watch explicit sex DVDs and read sex books. I feel very un comfortable doing this. He claims he wants us to watch them for ed ucational reasons. He seems obsessed with the idea that we have to get the most out of life NOW because we are getting older. I know we have some big issues to overcome and plan to contin ue seeing our counsel or, but do you have any advice? STRUGGLING IN THE SOUTH DEAR STRUGGLING: Im all for getting the most out of life regardless of how old a person is. And Im pleased that you and your husband are talking to a licensed therapist, because it may help to save your marriage. Many couples watch explicit sex DVDs to gether because it im proves their sex lives. Depending upon the content of the ones your husband is watch ing, it could add spice to your sex life. But be cause it is making you uncomfortable, this is something that should be discussed with your therapist so you wont feel coerced into any thing you cant handle. DEAR ABBY: I am a woman in my early 60s. I take good care of my self and have been told Im attractive. I have been in a monoga mous relationship with Frank for six years. I love him and he loves me, but Im not sure I want to marry him. I know I couldnt live with Frank full-time because even though hes 57, he lives like an immature frat boy. He has sports memorabil ia all over his house, and hes messy. There are piles of paper and stacks of clothes every where. He is a hoard er, a procrastinator and has OCD. Frank and I are best friends. We have an amazing physical re lationship, but I feel I want more. I dont think hes willing to change his ways at this point in his life. Should I accept this relation ship for what it is, or look for someone more compatible with my lifestyle, as hard as that would be? TORN IN TEXAS DEAR TORN: I think you should have a talk with Frank and lay your cards on the table. You say he is a hoarder, a procrastinator and has OCD. If you are right, they may all be con nected. His house isnt the only thing that may be chaotic; his mind may be, too. The good news is there is help for OCD and hoarding but only IF HE IS WILL ING TO GET IT. If he is open to it, your re lationship could go to the next level. Howev er, if he is resistant and marriage is what you want, it would be bet ter to move on and nd someone whose life style is more like your own. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phil lips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Husbands educational dvds get flunking grade from wife JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS
B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 16, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH
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