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MOUNT DORA TAKES ON LAKE MINNEOLA TONIGHT, SPORTS B1 DEVELOPMENT: Florida ofcials select Port St. Lucie site for new VA nursing home A3 DEATH: Algerian Islamic group beheads French hostage A7 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, September 25, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 268 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B7 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B8 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B8 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 88 / 74 Some sun, thunderstorms 50 Ass is te d Li vi ng & Me mo ry Ca re r f n t b O L T 352-253-5100 rf n t b O L T O L T O L T r f r ntb t r r n rf n tb LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org L ake County com missioners ap proved a property tax rate this week that includes a $3.2 million budget increase for Sheriff Gary Borders so he can give pay raises to his deputies. The 13.8 per cent budget increase amounts to a tax hike of $84 for a home with a taxable value of $100,000. After cutting the budget nearly $8 million over the last three years, were glad to see an increase for our employees this year, Borders said in a statement. Sgt. Christie Mysing er, who has worked with the Lake Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce for 24 years, was excited to hear the news of the sheriffs budget com ing through. We have not had raises in at least sev en years, she said. We had a 3 percent decrease because of changes in our re tirement system. Our health insurance also went up twice over the last seven years. Mysinger said it is especially tough for ofcers that have been hired and never had a raise to make ends meet. Most of them try to work overtime on de tails or have other side jobs on their days off to supplement their in come, she said. Compared with 12 Lake County cities, LCSO ranked sixth in highest annual start ing salaries for ofcers. The cities of Clermont, Mount Dora, Grove land, Lady Lake and Leesburg have higher salaries. A starting LCSO dep uty makes $35,485, the same as a ve-year deputy, according to TAVARES Sheriff deputies to receive raises for first time in at least 7 years PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake County Sheriffs Sgt. Christie Mysinger arrives at a home in Leesburg where a knife was reportedly found on Wednesday. Mysinger seals an evidence bag with tape on Wednesday in Leesburg. Making ends meet MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer email@example.com Leesburg police have made one arrest so far in a rash of ve hicle break-ins that has led to bulked-up patrols and public warnings. Krystopher Saram Laws, 19, of Leesburg, was arrested last week during one of the patrols in downtown Leesburg where 10 such thefts had just occurred after police said they found him sifting through a parked car with items stolen from at least three different vehicles. In addition to locking their ve hicles, we want to continue encour aging residents to keep valuables out of site in their cars as well, Maj. Steve Rockefeller said on Wednesday. As of Tuesday, there have been 115 vehicle break-ins reported in Leesburg so far this year. This compares with 75 seen last year at this time, 74 in 2012 and 80 in 2011, according to police docu ments. Rockefeller said it isnt clear why the numbers have in creased this year, but added they do uctuate from year to year. Burglary numbers certainly vary depending on many situa tions, he said. After the vehicle break-ins were reported last week in downtown Leesburg, police started posting messages on electronic billboards through out the city, warning motorists to lock their vehicles. City experiencing rash of vehicle break-ins LAWS LEESBURG JULIE PACE and EDITH M. LEDERER Associated Press UNITED NATIONS Confronted by the growing threat of Mid dle East militants, Pres ident Barack Obama implored world lead ers at the United Na tions Wednesday to ral ly behind his expanding military campaign to stamp out the violent Islamic State group and its network of death. There can be no rea soning, no negotiation, with this brand of evil, Obama told the Gener al Assembly. In a strik ing shift for a president who has been reluctant to take military action in the past, Obama de clared that force is the only language the mil itants understand. He warned those who have joined their cause to leave the battleeld while they can. The widening war against the Islamic State was just one in a cascade of crises that confronted the presi dents, prime ministers and monarchs at the annual meeting of the U.N. General Assem bly. Also vying for atten tion was Russias con tinued provocations in Ukraine, a deadly Ebola outbreak in West Africa, and the plight of civil ians caught in conicts around the world. Not since the end of the Second World War have there been so Obama at UN: Dismantle the IS network of death NANCY BENAC Associated Press WASHINGTON Smart people in the ad ministration have spent the last two days telling the American people that U.S. strikes against the Khorasan Group were necessary to dis rupt imminent attack plotting against U.S. and Western interests. They warned that members of the shad owy Khorasan Group, an al-Qaida offshoot, were nearing the execution phase of an attack in the U.S. or Europe. They spoke of active plotting that posed an imminent threat. People may have come away with the im pression that the terror group was on the brink of pulling off something awful. Perhaps not. In governmentspeak, imminent How imminent is an imminent attack threat? CLIFF OWEN / AP Army Lt. Gen. William Mayville, Jr., director of operations J3, speaks about the operations in Syria on Tuesday during a news conference at the Pentagon. SEE OBAMA | A2 SEE THREAT | A2 SEE BUDGET | A2 SEE BREAK-INS | A2
A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 attack plotting doesnt necessarily mean an attack is imminent. Careful parsing of the language reveals a dis tinction between immi nent plotting and an im minent attack. Likewise, an imminent threat doesnt necessarily mean an imminent attack. And, in the view of the government, theres more than one meaning for im minent, it turns out. Dictionary.com denes imminent as likely to oc cur at any moment. But a Justice Depart ment white paper released in February 2013 gives a more nuanced view. An imminent threat of violent attack against the United States does not require the United States to have clear evi dence that a specic at tack on U.S. persons and interests will take place in the immediate future, the memo reads. Thats because U.S. of cials say they cant wait until preparations for a terrorist act are complet ed before they take action to defend U.S. interests. So their idea of taking action against an immi nent threat involves a more elastic time frame. In the case of the Kho rasan Group, two U.S. of cials told the AP that U.S. ofcials arent aware of the terrorists identify ing any particular loca tion or target for an at tack in the near future. But intelligence ofcials have known for months that Khorasan group ex tremists were scheming with bomb-makers from al-Qaidas Yemen afliate to nd new ways to get explosives onto planes, the ofcials said. The plans were far enough along that the Transportation Securi ty Administration over the summer banned un charged mobile phones and laptops from ights to the U.S. that originate in Europe and the Middle East. Despite persistent questioning after the air strikes, U.S. ofcials have not explained wheth er something changed in recent weeks to com pel them to launch cruise missiles. Secretary of State John Kerry said Wednesday on CNN that, although the U.S. had been tracking the groups plots for some time, the moment actually was ripe, for military strikes. Sen. Carl Levin, D-Mich., chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee, described the imminent threat of the al Qaida-linked Kho rasan group this way Wednesday at a defense writers breakfast: The briengs we had indicated that there was a growing ability, near abil ity to put together an ex plosive device which could get through the security at airports and thats all I can tell you. And they were at a point, at a critical point in being able to develop that capability. many refugees, displaced people and asylum seek ers, U.N. Secretary-Gen eral Ban Ki-moon said as he opened Wednesdays session. In a rare move, Obama also chaired a meeting of the U.N. Security Coun cil where members unan imously adopted a res olution requiring all countries to prevent the recruitment and trans port of would-be foreign ghters preparing to join terrorist organizations such as the Islamic State group. The American-led mili tary campaign in the Mid dle East was at the cen ter of much of the days discussions. After weeks of airstrikes in Iraq, U.S. planes began hitting tar gets in Syria this week, joined by an unexpected coalition of ve Arab na tions: Bahrain, Saudi Ara bia, Jordan, Qatar and the United Arab Emirates. There were more U.S. and coalition airstrikes Wednesday on both sides of the Syrian-Iraqi bor der. U.S. and allied planes and drones hit a dozen targets in Syria that in cluded small-scale oil re neries that have been providing millions of dol lars to the Islamic State, the U.S. Central Com mand said. Saudi Ara bia and the United Arab Emirates took part in ad dition to U.S. aircraft. France has also tak en part in strikes in Iraq, and British Prime Min ister David Camerons ofce announced that Parliament was being re called to London to de bate whether to join the campaign, too. The Islamic State has made lightning gains in Iraq this year and now moves freely across the increasingly blurred bor der with Syria. The group has claimed responsibil ity for the beheading of two American journalists and a British aid worker, sparking outrage in the West and contributing to an increase in public sup port for military action. Shortly after Obamas remarks, France con rmed that Algerian ex tremists allied with the Islamic State group had beheaded one of its citi zens after the French ig nored demands to stop airstrikes in Iraq. French President Francois Hol lande, who was in New York for the U.N. meet ings, said the killing un derscored why the ght the international com munity needs to wage versus terrorism knows no borders. U.S. ofcials say they are concerned that for eigners with Western passports could return to their home countries to carry out attacks. And even as Obama welcomed support for the resolution to deter foreign ght ers, he said more must be done. The words spoken here today must be matched and translated into ac tion, he said. The threat from the Is lamic State group has al ready drawn Obama back into conicts in the Mid dle East that he has long sought to avoid, partic ularly in Syria, which is mired in a bloody three-year civil war. Just months ago, the presi dent appeared to be on track to fulll his pledge to end the U.S.-led wars he inherited in Iraq and Afghanistan. Obama sought to dis tinguish this current mili tary campaign from those lengthy wars, declaring that he has no intention of sending U.S. troops to occupy foreign lands. He also pressed Mid dle Eastern nations to look beyond military ac tion and take steps to re ject the ideology that has spawned groups like the Islamic State and to cut off funding that has al lowed that terror group and others to thrive. No external power can bring about a transforma tion of hearts and minds, Obama said in his nearly 40-minute address. Apart from the Middle East, the president was particularly blunt in his condemnation of Russias actions in Ukraine. He ac cused Moscow of send ing arms to pro-Russian separatists, refusing to al low access to the site of a downed civilian airliner and then moving its own troops across the border with Ukraine. Still, Obama held open the prospect of a resolu tion to the conict. While he has previously ex pressed skepticism about a cease-re signed this month, he said Wednes day that the agreement offers an opening for peace. If Russia follows through, Obama said, the U.S. will lift economic sanctions that have dam aged Russias economy but so far failed to shift President Vladimir Putins approach. The chaotic glob al landscape Obama de scribed Wednesday stood in contrast to his remarks at the U.N. one year ago, when he touted diplo matic openings on multi ple fronts. At the time, the U.S. was embarking on a fresh attempt to forge an elusive peace between Is raelis and Palestinians and there were signs of a thaw in the decades-old tensions between the U.S. and Iran. The Mideast talks have since collapsed, though the president said that as bleak as the land scape appears, Ameri ca will never give up the pursuit of peace. And while the U.S., Iran and world powers are now in the midst of nuclear ne gotiations, those talks are deadlocked and there is skepticism about wheth er a deal can be reached by a Nov. 24 deadline. My message to Irans leaders and people is sim ple: Do not let this oppor tunity pass, Obama said. According to an arrest afdavit on Laws, police were patrolling downtown Leesburg on Sept. 16, after several vehicles there appeared to have been rummaged through. Police, who were familiar with Laws and knew he didnt live in the area or have a car, reportedly spotted him in a white Honda parked on Herndon Street. He was seen lying down across the center console before sitting up with a ashlight in his hands. The afdavit states Laws had some items stolen from at least three vehicles, including costume jewelry, a small vin tage silk purse, a pack of cigarettes and cigarette lighters, as well as a stuffed Teddy bear that one victim reported had been given to her by her mother before she passed away. Laws was charged with a dozen counts, including petit theft, burglary and pos session of burglary tools. He remained in the Lake County jail Wednesday in lieu of $32,000 bail. Anyone with information on any vehi cle burglaries in Leesburg call police at 352-787-2121 or Crimeline at 1-800-423TIPS. the sheriffs ofce. Borders told county commis sioners at the rst of the two pub lic hearings on the budget on Sept. 9 that he had cut more than 100 positions over the last four years. We have asked employees to step up and do more and they have done it, he previously said.We want to make sure when we hire a good deputy, we retain them. Commissioner Jimmy Conner said when ve cities including smaller cities are paying more than LCSO, it is not cost effective. When a ve-year deputy is making entry level pay and we are losing them to other organiza tions, you cant keep an effective workforce underneath these cir cumstances, he said. Commissioner Sean Parks said the pay raises are well deserved. I know they work hard to protect us, he said. Borders has emphasized that deputies risk their lives every day protecting the community. Mysinger said ofcers under stand the dangers of the job. We dont do this job to get rich, she said. We want to make our communities safe. It is hard to do the job when you cant make ends meet. It is harder to do the job when we cant retain ofcers. HOW TO REACH US SEPT. 24 CASH 3 ............................................... 7-3-7 Afternoon .......................................... 5-8-9 PLAY 4 ............................................. 2-3-7-3 Afternoon ....................................... 4-9-7-8 FLORIDA LOTTERY SEPT. 23 FANTASY 5 ........................... 1-10-19-22-26 LUCKY MONEY ......................... 2-4-5-4614 MEGA MILLIONS ............ 21-24-25-40-4312 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. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake County Sheriffs Sgt. Christie Mysinger responds to a call about a knife found in a yard in Leesburg on Wednesday. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 BREAK-INS FROM PAGE A1 OBAMA FROM PAGE A1 THREAT FROM PAGE A1 PABLO MARTINEZ MONSIVAIS / AP President Barack Obama chairs a meeting of the United Nations Security Council at the United Nations headquarters on Wednesday.
Thursday, September 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Rick Ault worked for more than a year to rally support against a proposed country store and gas station in the Green Swamp, determined an area of statewide environmental value. He was ecstatic on Tues day when Lake County commissioners voted 5-0 to deny a land-use request for the project at Lake shore Drive and Hull Road. The applicant, Joseph Dougherty, withdrew his application after strong op position from residents in neighboring communities surrounding the proposed property. Even so, Commis sion Chairman Jimmy Con ner said it was important for the board to vote on the proposed land use. Commissioner Sean Parks, whose district in cludes where the coun try store would be locat ed, made a motion to deny the request, citing safety concerns as a factor in his decision. He also said in order to put a plan in place for a Lakeshore commercial Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG First Baptist to host unity night today In the wake of the recent racial turmoil in Ferguson, Mo., the First Baptist Church of Leesburg is hosting A Night of Unity and Prayer at 7 p.m. today. Many of us have been heartbro ken during the past few weeks as we have observed the tension involving the tragedy in Ferguson, the Rev. Cliff Lea said. Very few in our coun try had even heard of the small town before the shooting and violence oc curred recently. I began thinking to myself, What if something like that happened in our city of Leesburg? The Missouri city was plunged into weeks of protest after a police ofcer shot and killed an unarmed teenag er on Aug. 9. Several Christian community leaders will be leading in prayer at First Baptist, 220 N. 13th St. FRUITLAND PARK Commissioners to approve citys 2014-15 budget Fruitland Park city commissioners plan to approve the citys 2014-15 budget at tonights regularly sched uled meeting. Adoption of the citys property tax rate for next scal year is also on the agenda. In August, commissioners set the citys TRIM rate, or maximum target tax rate, at 5.0371 mills for the s cal year that starts in October. This years tax rate is 4.73 mills. The meeting begins at 7 p.m. at 506 W. Berckman St. LAKE COUNTY St. Johns River water district reduces tax rate The St. Johns River Water Management District, which covers 18 Florida counties, including Lake, gave nal approval on Tuesday to a scal year 2014-15 budget that re duces the rate for taxpayers. The districts board approved a 0.3164 millage rate that will generate $81.8 million in tax revenue toward a total $145.5 million budget for the scal year beginning Oct. 1, accord ing to a press release. The new rate is approximately 3.6 percent less than the current years tax rate. The budget is also funded through state, federal and other sources, including timber sales, cattle leases, interest earnings and permit fees. Under a 0.3164 millage rate 31.64 cents for every $1,000 of assessed property value the owner of a $200,000 house with a $50,000 home stead exemption will pay $47.46 in the coming year in property taxes to the district, the press release states. LADY LAKE Historical Museum to host grand re-opening celebration The Lady Lake Historical Society Museum will re-open after being closed for a total interior renovation during the summer at 10 a.m. on Saturday, with a ribbon cutting and a tour of the newly redesigned mu seum, 107 S. Old Dixie Highway. For information, call Norma J. Delaney, Ed.D. Curator, at 352-2594359 or email llmuseum@embarq mail.com. CLERMONT Deadline for art festival registration is Wednesday Wednesday is the deadline for art ists to register to compete in the eighth annual Downtown Clermont Art Festival of Fine Art and Fine Crafts slated for Nov. 1-2. Works will be judged in ve cate gories: ne art 2-D, ne art 3-D, pho tography, sculpture and ne crafts. Applications are available at www. zapplication.org, or at the South Lake Art League Gallery on Montrose Street. For information, email art show director Ron Smart at info@cler montdowntownpartnership.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN email@example.com 352-365-8203 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org A four-car accident at the intersection of U.S. Highway 27 and Hook Street that sent at least three people to the hos pital was a sight to see Wednesday morning. According to Cler mont police ofcials, a dump truck rear-ended a white Ford Pool Tech van, which hit a blue Chrysler van, which then hit a Ford sedan at the trafc light at U.S. 27 and Hook. When the dump truck hit the white van, it was lifted completely onto its nose and into the blue Chrysler, with the rear of the white van sticking straight up in the air. Police Sgt. Stephen Shane Strickland said could not believe what he saw when he passed the scene, especially since no one was seri ously hurt. In all the years Ive been doing this, Ive nev er seen that happen in a crash, Strickland said of the manner in which the white pool van ended up on top of the Chrysler and with no visible dam age to its rear. Strickland said the crash may have looked more serious to pass ersby, but there were no entrapments or serious injuries, he said. Three people were transported to South Lake Hospitals emer gency room with COLLISION IN CLERMONT No serious injuries in four-car pileup on U.S. 27 ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL An accident involving four vehicles is seen Wednesday morning at the intersection of U.S. Highway 27 and Hook Street. Upside down In all the years Ive been doing this, Ive never seen that happen in a crash. Stephen Shane Strickland Police Sergeant SEE VA | A4 SEE STUDENT | A4 SEE CEREMONY | A5 SEE GAS STATION | A4 SEE PILEUP | A4 Road ofcials have scheduled public meet ings for the next week to discuss three major construction projects affecting Lake County. They are the Weki va Parkway near Sor rento, the U.S. High way 441 Corridor Study in the Golden Triangle and the State Road 50 realignment project in Groveland. More specically: The Central Florida Expressway Authority will hold a pre-construc tion community open house today in Apopka for the agencys rst sec tion of the Wekiva Park way (State Road 429) to be built from near U.S. Highway 441 and the Plymouth Sorren to Road to north of Kel ly Road, a press release states. The meeting be gins at 5:30 p.m. in the cafeteria of the Apop ka High School, 555. W. Martin St. The U.S. 441 Cor ridor Study is looking TAVARES Meetings set for 3 major road projects SEE ROADS | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer email@example.com A 19-year-old Groveland man was arrested Monday on accusa tions that he repeatedly had sex with a middle-school student. Fred Anthony Cahuaya was charged with lewd and lascivious bat tery on a victim less than 16 years old. He remained in the Lake County jail Wednesday in lieu of $10,000 bail. According to an arrest afdavit, the victim goes to a middle school in Cler mont. The parents reported to Lake County sheriffs deputies last week they discovered texts on the childs cell phone allud ing to episodes of sexual inter course with Cahuaya. The victim and Cahuaya GROVELAND Man accused of having sex with middle-schooler CAHUAYA MARGIE MENZEL News Service of Florida Gov. Rick Scott and the Flor ida Cabinet have selected St. Lucie County as the site of the states next nursing home for military veterans not a Mar ion County site that would have served former service people within a 75-mile radi us of Ocala. Scott, Attorney General Pam Bondi, Chief Financial Ofcer Jeff Atwater and Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam voted unanimously to ap prove the western Port St. Luc ie site, which the Department of Veterans Affairs had recom mended for the states seventh veterans nursing home. It is clear by the occupancy rates at every one of the previ ous six that its soon going to be time for eight, nine and 10, Atwater said. The states other veterans nursing homes are in Dayto na Beach, Land O Lakes, Pem broke Pines, Panama City, Port St. Lucie to see next VA nursing home TAVARES Residents applaud rejection of gas station MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org The swearing-in cere mony for new Leesburg police ofcers has gotten a little more personal. The department held its rst ceremony at its head quarters downtown on Wednesday to swear in rookie George Hildebrand III in front of his ance, family members, fellow employees and city of cials. The idea was creat ed by the recently swornin Police Chief Rob Hicks, who said he wanted to try something different than having ofcers sworn in at City Hall as usual. We wanted to try to create a new tradition, Hicks said. During the ceremony, Hicks gave a short speech on the trials and tribula tions an ofcer is expect ed to go through and add ed that, as a police ofcer, being a servant is a title of honor. Leesburg City Commis sioner Jay Hurley, who at tended Wednesdays cere mony, recalled that when he was sworn in at the same department in 1990, it took place at the citys hu man resources ofce with out his friends and family. He said for an ofcer to be sworn in at his department is a bit more personal. LEESBURG Police chief updates swearing-in tradition
A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 corridor, it is important to get input from residents on what the plan should look like. We have to be planning for the next generation, he said. If we are putting these plans through a community-based plan approach, a lot of these is sues can be addressed. We have not done that and failed at that, I believe. After the meeting, Ault said he was ecstatic and encouraged by comments made by Parks. ... There is a right way to do this and it starts by working with your neighbors, Ault said, add ing Doughertys plans blindsid ed residents. He advertised an organic market and led for a gas sta tion, Ault said. Nobody wants the lights, noise or litter gener ated by a gas station right out side their window. More than 50 residents spoke in opposition to the project, emphasizing another gas sta tion is not needed, and would invite more crime and trafc to an area where there have been numerous accidents. They also took exception to putting a gas station in the Green Swamp, an area designated of critical concern. T.J. Fish, executive director of the Lake Sumter Metropolitan Planning Organization, said the trafc volumes on Lakeshore Drive are very heavy for a twolane constrained roadway. There were 76 accidents on Lakeshore Drive between 2010 and 2014, according to crash data prepared by Lake-Sumter MPO. The plan called for amending the countys Comprehensive Plan to include a rural support corridor, which would be 60 acres in size, comprising multi ple parcels. Miranda Fitzgerald, repre senting Dougherty, said the area has become urbanized and has been underserved by commer cial land uses. The staff has recognized that, she said referring to the county staff. They have tried to put in place an area that would have limited commercial use. The idea is to have a country market theme. This is not a ru ral area, except for the name ru ral in land use designation. But Bernie Woody, a resident living in the area of proposed development, took issue with the term rural. I dont refer to our area as ru ral, rather residential, he said. That residential area has re mained a sanctuary to protect us from the negative aspects of growth we have to deal with. Mr. Dougherty is entitled to dis regard the entire community. As elected members, I dont think you have that privilege. Mark McNealy, who also lives in the area, had concerns about crime increasing as a result of another gas station. There is another gas sta tion, a Circle K, located within a quarter mile of the proposed country store, county officials confirmed. I am extremely concerned and even scared of what my dream will become if the prop erty separated by me, by one thin wall, is rezoned and be comes another Circle K, Mc Nealy said. The Lake County Sheriffs Of ce was called out 163 times since 2011 to the Circle K on Kingsher Drive, for incidents including theft, verbal distur bances, ghts, suspicious vehi cles, drug calls and trespassing, according to Lt. John Herrell, a spokesman for the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce. allegedly told detectives investigating the case they had sex at least four times, including in her bed and in the woods. The parents said their daughter had approached them about getting on birth control. Its not clear how long the parents knew of any possible sexual rela tionship between the two, but the afdavit adds they reported the allegations after discovering on the sheriffs ofce web site that Cahuaya had a criminal record and he was 19. Cahuaya alleged ly admitted to detec tives that he knew the girls age, she was a middle-school stu dent and what he did was wrong. non-life-threatening injuries, but the others, including the driver of the pool truck, were treated at the scene. Trafc, however, was backed up at the intersection and the ramp off State Road 50 and U.S. Highway 27 were closed for about one to two hours. A Hazmat crew was also called to the scene because of spillage from chemicals in the pool truck, in cluding chlorine and muriatic acid, mixed with gasoline and other vehi cle uids. It was mitigated, Strickland said of the spill. Strickland said one citation was issued, though it was unclear from preliminary reports to which driver it was given. The names of those involved in the crash had not been released by the Clermont Police Department as of Wednesday afternoon. RETURN OF 18 LA KE COUN TY WWII HONOR FLI GHT VETE RANSPlease We lcome Ve ter ans re tur ni ng from Wa shington DC with a Pa t r iotic Heroes Homeco mingCom e gr eet the Ve ter ans Ple ase bring ch airs and a fr ie nd.Sunday April 27th, 2014 9:30pmAm erican Legion Post 347, Rolling Acr es Rd. & CR466, Lad y Lak eFo r mo re informa tion ca ll: 352-4 32-1382 www .villageshono rfli ght.org r f f f re t Recogniz ing tha t sam e veterans cannot endure air t r av el, the Flightless Honor Flight wa s dev eloped as an exp erien ce similar to a trad itional ig h t t h rough a vir tual pre senta tion. Harold Ed Stewart from Le es bur g a nd s eve n ot h e r verteran s fro m Lake County ar ea will be honored on this mi ssion. r f f f Come greet the Ve terans. Please bring chairs and a friend.Sat urd ay Septe mber 27 20 14 1: 30 pmAmerican Legion Post 347, Rolling Acres Rd. & CR446, Lady Lake Fo r mor e inf or mation call: 352-432-1382 www .villageshonoright.org D007663 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 IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Evelyn Ardelia Bradford Evelyn Ardelia Griff is Bradford, 92, of Lees burg, FL, was born Oc tober 2, 1921 in Adel, GA and died Tuesday, September 23, 2014 in Sumterville, FL. She is predeceased by her hus band, Everett Bradford; brother, Noah Griff is; sisters, Vernice Griff is, Reba Moore, Ethel Slone and granddaugh ter, Abra Bradford. She leaves behind sons, Gary R.( Rene )Bradford and Denny (Martha) Bradford; grandchil dren, Morgan Bradford, Brett Bradford, Nathan Bradford, Aaron Tomp kins, Christa Mitch ell and Gina Kasprick; great grandchildren, Brantley Bradford and Autumn Kasprick. Ser vices for Mrs. Bradford are to be held 2:00 pm Saturday, September 27, 2014 in the Beyers Funeral Home Chapel with Dr. Lewis Woodard ofciating. Interment is to follow at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. Carolyn A. Woodring A Celebration of Life for Carolyn A. Wo odring. Heaven has a new Angel. Carolyn A. Woodring age 66, passed away Wednes day, September 17, 2014 in Leesburg, Florida. Carolyn moved to the Leesburg area full time in 2012 from her birth place of Elizabethton, Tennessee. Before her retirement she worked as a sales clerk with Wal-Mart for nearly 20 years. She was a vibrant person who truly loved her time in Florida, and spent many hours en joying the beaches. She also enjoyed sh ing and spending time cultivating her gar den. She loved music and was a talented pia nist who played for the Big Springs Christian Church in her home town of Elizabethton. Locally she and her husband of 45 years Barry attended The First Christian Church of Leesburg. She is also survived by her sister and brother-in-law Pat ty and Rev. L.C. Tester of Elizabethton, Ten nessee. A Gathering of friends and family is planned from 10:0011:00 A.M. Thursday, September 25, 2014 at the Page-Theus Fu neral Home in down town Leesburg with a Memorial Service fol lowing immediately at 11:00 A.M., her brotherin-law Rev. L.C. Tester will ofciate. Interment will follow at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens, Leesburg, Florida. All Arrangements are en trusted to Page-Theus Funeral Home. DEATH NOTICES Terry Lee Bruno Terry Lee Bruno, 54, of Leesburg, died Tues day, September 23, 2014. Page-Theus Fu neral Home and Crema tion Services. Leesburg. Dennis Darwood Dennis Darwood, 29, of Apopka, died Thursday, September 18, 2014. Hayes Broth ers Funeral Home, Al tamonte Springs. Jacqueline Sue Leonard Jacqueline (Jack ie) Sue Leonard, 61, of Mount Dora, died Mon day, September 22, 2014. Central Florida Cremation, Tavares. Denver Tillman Norris Denver Tillman Nor ris, 58, of Umatilla, died Wednesday, September 17, 2014. Hayes Broth ers Funeral Home, Eu stis. Pearl Shepherd Pearl Shepherd, 91, of Fruitland Park, died Wednesday, September 24, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funeral Home, Wildwood. VA FROM PAGE A3 STUDENT FROM PAGE A3 PILEUP FROM PAGE A3 ROADS FROM PAGE A3 at transportation al ternatives to the au tomobile from down town Orlando to Eustis, Tavares and Mount Dora. This in cludes transit proj ects that can comple ment Lake Express, LYNX and SunRail. At the conclusion of the study, local officials will select a recom mended alternative or alternatives that best satisfy the projects purpose and need and will seek funding op portunities through federal, state and lo cal grants and pub lic partnerships, ac cording to the Florida Department of Trans portations website. This FDOT meeting begins at 6 p.m. Mon day at the Tavares Community Center, 100 E. Caroline St. The SR 50 Re alignment Project will move the road north of the city starting at County Road 565/Vil la City Road to Brown Street. Once the re alignment is con structed, Broad Street and Orange Street (ex isting SR 50) would be come the jurisdiction of the city of Grove land and would no longer be part of the state road system, ac cording to city docu ments. The FDOT is hosting this meeting beginning at 6 p.m. Tuesday at the E.L. Puryear Building, 243 S. Lake Ave., in Grove land. Charlotte and St. Au gustine. State Sen. Joe Negron, a Stuart Republican and leader of the St. Luc ie delegation, said the new facility would ll a service gap on the Trea sure Coast. This is going to have a service area of 11 counties, and right now theres a gap in service all the way from Dayto na Beach to Pembroke Pines, Negron said. So, its really not just in St. Lucie County. Its the entire region of the East Coast. The vote followed a parade of ofcials from St. Lucie County and Marion County praising the selection process. Marion County came in a close second. The only dissent came from a legislative aide to Rep. Matt Hud son, R-Naples. He told Cabinet members Hud son believed the selec tion process was not objective. It still remains un clear why an East Coast county was cho sen over counties on the West Coast with greater need and sites that met the estab lished qualifications, Hudson aide Stefano Perez said. But Negron defend ed the selection process as thorough, objective and transparent. Need is important, he said. But need is only one aspect. There is also the ability to meet that need. The site-selection committee looked at nine sites in six coun ties, visiting each one and talking with lo cal officials. Among the selection criteria were the proximity of the site to U.S. Depart ment of Veterans Af fairs medical centers and civilian healthcare facilities, near by colleges producing health-care graduates, road access and landuse restrictions. St. Lucie County of fered a 28.5-acre site donated by the Tradi tion Land Company. The county has already rezoned the land to ac commodate a nurs ing home and expects the 120-bed facility will employ roughly 190 people. I think that the pro cess worked, said Re publican U.S. Rep. Rich Nugent, who rep resents part of Mari on County. I wish it would have worked a little differently. But at the end of the day, I think you made the right decision. In fact, Marion Coun ty ofcials said, the se lection process had worked so well that its ndings should be ap plied when the next vet erans nursing home lo cation is chosen. We consider our selves next, and we wanted to lay that tem plate down today, said state Rep. Dennis Bax ley, R-Ocala. And were very grateful that St. Lucie is joining us in saying, That was close. You guys should be next. Florida has rough ly 700,000 military vet erans over age 65, ac cording to Department of Veterans Affairs Ex ecutive Director Mike Prendergast. We consider ourselves next, and we wanted to lay that template down today. And were very grateful that St. Lucie is joining us in saying, That was close. You guys should be next. Dennis Baxley, State representative, R-Ocala GAS STATION FROM PAGE A3 He advertised an organic market and filed for a gas station. Nobody wants the lights, noise or litter generated by a gas station right outside their window. Rick Ault, Resident
Thursday, September 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 r f n t b n nn n f f f rn n f n n t r r n n r f n t bn n t f n nn n t n n n r rn b r t n n n n f rn f r n rf t nn f r n t n r n n n b rn t f f f rn n n rt r r n n rn nnn nt r f n n n r t nn n t n n n t t rn f n n n f nn r t n f f bn n n n r n n t bn n nn f f n f r f f f t n n t t nn f n r nnt n f n n n r t b f r t fn n n n f f n n n t r f n bn n n ft n f n f t n n t n t n n nn n f nn r f n n n f r nt n n n n bn n nnn nt n rt r nn f f n r n t n f f f f rn f n n n n f n t bn n n rn n t f fn n n f r n rf n t b n n n f f f rn r n r r f nt br n nft n r r t r n b bnft fn nf n n r nt br n n ntr n n tt fb frb nt nt rt tt brrfr br tt r n n r br frrb Ex pe ri en ce all th at LSSC has to o er at th isFREEev en t!LA KEH AW K PR EVIEW NI GHT rfTa ma ra Ch ap lin, Cl as s of 4th Gr ad e Te ac h er Fr ui tl an d Pa rk El em en ta rySo ut h La ke Ca mp us 1250 N. Ha nc oc k Ro ad Cl em on t 6p m 8p m r f n t b n rn r r n n n n nn n n sa me da y! CEREMONY FROM PAGE A3 This is a big step, something you will never forget, Hurley said. The 21-year-old Hil debrand is the rst member of his family to have a career in law enforcement, accord ing to his father, George Jr., a reghter in Clay County. Hildebrand previously worked as a school employee, a ca shier for Cracker Barrel and as a volunteer re ghter with his father. Hildebrand said he thought law enforce ment was the right di rection to go and attended a police acad emy at the College of Central Florida. I felt this was my call ing, he said. Hildebrand might be right, according to his mother, Janna, who said she was proud of her son and wasnt concerned that he was entering a dangerous line of work. God will protect him, she said. Hildebrand, who took the job to be closer to his ance, will spend the next three months re ceiving on-the-job train ing from various ofcers, taking tests and going over policies and maps. It will be a very regi mented program, po lice Maj. Steve Rockefel ler said. LISA LEFF Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO A na tional marijuana advocacy group took steps Wednesday to begin raising money for a campaign to legalize recre ational pot use in California in 2016, a move with poten tial to add a dose of extra ex citement to the presidential election year. The Marijuana Policy Proj ect led paperwork with the California secretary of states ofce registering a campaign committee to start accepting and spending contributions for a pot legalization initia tive on the November 2016 state ballot, the group said. The measure would be similar to those passed in 2012 by voters in Colora do and Washington, the rst U.S. states to legalize com mercial sales of marijuana to all adults over 21. California, long the nation al leader in illegal marijua na production and home to a thriving, largely unregulated medical marijuana industry, is one of the 21 other states that currently allow marijua na use only for medical rea sons. The drug remains ille gal under federal law. Marijuana prohibition has had an enormously detri mental impact on California communities. Its been inef fective, wasteful and coun terproductive. Its time for a more responsible approach, Marijuana Policy Project Ex ecutive Director Rob Kampia said. Regulating and taxing marijuana similarly to alco hol just makes sense. The Washington, D.C.based group also has estab lished campaign committees to back legalization mea sures in Arizona, Massachu setts and Nevada in 2016. Voters in Oregon, Alaska and the District of Colum bia will weigh in on marijua na legalization in November. In 2010, California vot ers rejected a ballot initiative seeking to legalize recreation al pot. The measure, just like the medical marijuana law the state approved in 1996, was the rst of its kind. But along with opposition from law enforcement and elect ed ofcials, Proposition 19 faced unexpected resistance from medical marijuana us ers and outlaw growers in the states so-called Emerald Tri angle who worried legaliza tion would lead to plummet ing marijuana prices. Marijuana Policy Project spokesman Mason Tvert pre dicted no such divisions would surface this time around. Citing his groups experi ence in Colorado and the ad vantage of aiming for a pres idential election year when voter turnout is higher, Tvert said legalization supporters would use the next two years to build a broad-based coali tion and craft ballot language that addresses concerns of particular constituencies. Obviously, its a whole dif ferent landscape in Califor nia, where it will cost prob ably as much or more to just get on the ballot as it did to run a winning campaign af ter getting on the ballot in Colorado, he said. League of California Cit ies lobbyist Tim Cromart ie, whose group opposed the states 2010 pot legalization initiative and until this year fought legislative efforts to give the state greater over sight of medical marijuana, said Wednesday that it was too soon to say what kind of opposition, if any, would greet a 2016 campaign. Lynne Lyman, California director of the Drug Policy Alliance, said her group ex pects to play a major role in the legalization effort and already has started raising money. Lyman said the goal is to have an initiative writ ten by next summer. She esti mated that a pro-legalization campaign would cost $8 mil lion to $12 million. Even though California would be following in the steps of other states if a 2016 initiative passes, legalizing recreational marijuana use there would have far-reach ing implications, Lyman said. When an issue is taken up in California, it becomes a national issue, she said. What we really hope is that with a state this large taking that step, the federal govern ment will be forced to ad dress the ongoing issue of marijuana prohibition. Marijuana legalization effort begins in California AP FILE PHOTO Marijuana is harvested in Davenport, Calif. MICHAEL R. BLOOD and MEAD GRUVER Associated Press LOS ANGELES The push for clean energy to reduce greenhouse gas es has led to multibil lion-dollar investments in wind and solar proj ects, but nding an eco nomical way to store renewable energy that comes and goes like the breeze or the sun has proved challenging. An alliance of four companies say they have found an answer in an underground salt formation. On Tuesday, the group proposed an $8 billion power project that would start with twirling turbines on a huge wind farm in Wy oming and end with enough electricity for over 1 million house holds in Southern Cal ifornia. Key links between the two would be an energy storage site in side Utah caverns Wind energy proposal would light Los Angeles homes carved out of the salt formation and a 525mile electric transmis sion line cutting across several western states. Energy storage, paired with renewable energy, has been the holy grail of utilities and energy companies, said Travis Miller, an analyst for investment research giant Morningstar. Construction is far from assured the pro posal faces years of regu latory reviews, and suc cess will also hinge on striking agreements to sell the power that would be essential to secure nancing to build it. Jeff Meyer of Path nder Renewable Wind Energy, one of the com panies behind the plan, called it a landmark of the clean energy revo lution. This project would be the 21st centurys Hoover Dam, he said in a statement, referring to the 726-foot-high span across the Colorado River that produces hydroelec tric power for Nevada, Ar izona and California. The announcement came on the same day that President Barack Obama urged world lead ers to follow the United States lead on climate change in a U.N. sum mit aimed to gather sup port for a treaty to reduce heat-trapping pollution.
A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 r fnt rb r t r f n t r r fnt rb r fnt rb r fnt r fnt rb r fnt rb r t t r r t r f n t b b b b b b b b b b b b r DAVID CRARY AP National Writer For weeks, amid allegations involving several NFL play ers, domestic violence has been the focus of intense na tional attention. Does the tur moil reect a worsening epi demic of domestic violence, or has the U.S. in fact made great strides to curtail it? The answer is complicated. On one hand, domestic vi olence committed by inti mate partners current or former spouses, boyfriends or girlfriends has declined by more than 60 percent since the mid-1990s, according to Justice Department gures. Yet the dramatic decrease from 1995 through 2004 has largely stalled, with the num bers stabilizing at a level that appalls people in the preven tion eld. The latest federal gures for serious intimate partner violence sexual assault or aggravated physi cal assault showed 360,820 such incidents in 2013, or roughly 1,000 per day. Meanwhile, many organi zations that serve the victims are struggling to meet rising demand, particularly in the past few weeks since a graph ic video surfaced of suspend ed Baltimore Ravens running back Ray Rice knocking his future wife unconscious in a casino elevator. Shelters are turning away victims for lack of beds and staff; the Nation al Domestic Violence Ho tline could handle barely half of the 8,500 calls that came during the eight days after the Rice video appeared. Statistically, are we im proving? asked the hotlines president, Katie Ray-Jones. From a service standpoint, it doesnt feel like it. The sharp decline in do mestic violence began soon after the 1994 enactment of the federal Violence Against Women Act, which tough ened penalties for offenders, expanded training for law enforcement and improved services for victims. However, that drop in do mestic violence coincid ed with a comparable drop in virtually all types of vio lent crime. Janet Lauritsen, a criminology professor at the University of Missouri-St. Louis, said theres been no au thoritative research to gauge the role of the federal act in curtailing domestic violence. Kim Gandy, a former prose cutor who now heads the Na tional Network to End Do mestic Violence, said most law enforcement agencies have vastly improved their handling of domestic vio lence over the past 20 years, while public attitudes and understanding have lagged behind. She hopes awareness will increase as the NFL cases spark a national conversation on domestic violence that she described as unprecedented. People who never talk ed about it before are talking about it now, saying it hap pened in my family, Gandy said. Its an opportunity to begin removing the stigma from domestic violence, so victims will feel more free to tell their stories. Clearly, theres been a ripple effect. As debate arose over whether Rices ancee, Jan ay Palmer, should have mar ried him after being slugged, thousands of women took to Twitter, under the hashtags WhyIStayed and WhyILeft, to share their own stories re ecting the sometimes dif cult choice of whether or not to leave an abusive partner. US domestic violence: Data tells complex story AP FILE PHOTO A victim of domestic violence, who calls herself, Sierra sits at a safe house in Nevada County, Calif. JENNIFER C. KERR Associated Press WASHINGTON En visioned in the s as crucial to U.S. military superiority in the next century the sleek, ra dar-evading F-22 Rap tor has nally seen its rst combat. Never used in Afghan istan or Iraq, the Air Forces newest ghter jet made its combat debut this week, taking part in the second wave of air strikes over Syria, ac cording to the Pentagon. Here are ve things to know about the F-22: 1) Its rst combat mission involved drop ping bombs on an Is lamic State group com mand-and-control building in Raqqah. During a Pentagon brieng Tuesday, Lt. Gen. William Mayville showed before and af ter slides of the air strike targets. The af ter-shot for the F-22 showed a successful mission, with the com mand-and-control cen ter destroyed. 2) It was developed by Lockheed Martin, with major subcontractors such as Boeing, as a 21st century ghter jet to re place various models of the aging F-15. With its stealth design, the single-seat F-22 was built to evade radar and has twin engines that allow it to y at fast er-than-sound speeds without gas-guzzling af terburners. Production of the rst F-22 Raptor started in 1999 and was delivered to Air Force in 2002. The last one was delivered in 2012. 3) The F-22 comes with a hefty price tag. Each costs an average of $190 million. More than 190 F-22 fight er jets were manufac tured for the U.S. mil itary, including eight test aircraft. 4) The Raptor pro gram was beset by de sign and costs overruns. When the F-22 was un veiled in 1997, critics were complaining about the costly pro gram. At the time, the Air Force sought an or der of 438 F-22 ghter jets, at a cost of about $45 billion. That order was scaled back sharp ly. In 2010, Defense Sec retary Robert Gates told Congress he was will ing to cut the F-22 ght er jet program as too expensive. Production was later capped. 5) Safety concerns were the issue in 2011 when the nations F-22s were grounded for four months after pilots complained about get ting dizzy and a lack of oxygen in the cockpit. Internal documents ob tained by The Associat ed Press show U.S. mil itary experts had raised concerns about the ow of oxygen into the pi lots masks years earlier. The Air Force blamed a faulty valve in the pi lots vests, said there was a x and gradually returned to the aircraft to ight. F-22 Raptor makes debut combat flight over Syria AP FILE PHOTO An Air Force F-22 Raptor during maneuvers at a demonstration at Langley Air Force Base in Hampton, Va.
Thursday, September 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 365-6442Shoppes of Lake Village(next to Lake Squar e Mall)Publix Shopping Center Its a Miracle!!!! r f n tb b t f b f t f t r b nn b t MOST INSURANCES ACCEPT EDFINANCING AV AILABLE*Xray s not in clu ded .Lic ense # DN1 438 9FREECONSUL TA TIONNew Patients$85 Va lueDr Va zi ri & St aff 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 cel ebrating20 YEARSin Leesbur g. Pr oud ly ce le br at ing20 YEARSin Leesbur g.Exp. 06 /30/20 14 Exp 09/30/20 14 BERZA SIMSEK and RAPHAEL SATTER Associated Press ISTANBUL The Is lamic State group is run by religious zealots and marked by war, mass killings, crucixions and beheadings. But for a growing number of fundamen talist Muslim families, the groups territory is home. Who says children here are unhappy? said Asiya Ummi Abdullah, a 24-year-old Muslim con vert who traveled to the groups realm with her infant son last month. She said that living under Shariah, the Islamic legal code, means the boys spiritual life is secure. He will know God and live under his rules, she said. Ummi Adullahs sto ry, told to The Associ ated Press in a series of messages exchanged via Facebook, illustrates how, despite the ex treme violence which the radical group broad casts to the world, the territory it controls has turned into a magnet for devout families, many of them Turkish, who have made their way there with children in tow. Ummi Abduallah said her move to the militant groups realm was in part to shield her 3-yearold from the sex, crime, drugs and alcohol that she sees as rampant in largely secular Turkey. The children of that country see all this and become either murderers or de linquents or homosexu als or thieves, she wrote. The Islamic State group, the self-styled caliphate straddling Iraq and Syria, appears eager to attract families. One recent promotion al video shows a mon tage of Muslim ghters from around the world cuddling their children in Raqqa against the backdrop of an amuse ment park where kids run and play. A man, identied in the footage as an Amer ican named Abu Ab durahman al-Trinida di, holds an infant who has a toy machine gun strapped to his back. Look at all the little children, al-Trinida di says. Theyre having fun. It may promote it self as a family-friend ly place, but the Islam ic State groups bloody campaign for control of Syria and Iraq has uprooted hundreds of thousands of people in a wave of destruction that involves gruesome punishments and spec tacular acts of cultural vandalism. None of that matters to Ummi Abdullah. The blood and goods of indels are halal, she said, mean ing she believes that Is lam sanctions the kill ing of unbelievers. Ummi Abdullahs sto ry has already made waves in Turkey, where her disappearance be came front-page news after her ex-husband, a 44-year-old car sales man named Sahin Ak tan, went to the press in an effort to nd their child. Turks leave for family-friendly IS group EMRAH GUREL / AP Car salesman Sahin Aktan shows a photo with his ex-wife Asiya Ummi Abdullah during an interview at his lawyers ofce on Friday in Istanbul, Turkey. PAUL SCHEMM and KARIM KEBIR Associated Press ALGIERS, Algeria An Algerian splinter group from al-Qaida has be headed a French hostage over Frances airstrikes on the Islamic State group, in a sign of the possible widening of the crisis in Iraq and Syria to the rest of the region. The killing of Herve Gourdel, a mountain eer who was kidnapped while hiking in Algeria, was a cowardly assas sination, a visibly up set French President Francois Hollande said Wednesday, but he vowed to continue the military operation. Herve Gourdel is dead because he is the representative of a peo ple ours that de fends human dignity against barbarity, Hol lande said on the side lines of the U.N. Gener al Assembly meeting in New York. France will never cede to terrorism because it is our duty, and, more than that, because it is our honor. On Friday, France joined the U.S. in con ducting airstrikes on the Islamic State group in Iraq. Two days later, the Islamic State group called on Muslims to at tack foreign targets, and the response in Alge ria raised the specter of attacks on Westerners elsewhere. Algerian Islamic militants behead French hostage AP PHOTO In this still image from video published on the Internet on Wednesday by a group calling itself Jund al-Khilafah, members stand behind French mountaineer Herve Gourdel just before beheading him.
A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 JANET MCCONNAUGHEY and JON FAHEY Associated Press NEW ORLEANS BP wants its money back hundreds of millions of dollars of it but a feder al judge said Wednesday that the oil giant must stand by the agreement it made with the com panies it compensated for losses blamed on the 2010 Gulf oil spill. BP argued that a awed funding formula enabled nearly 800 business es to overestimate their spill-related claims. One construction com pany hundreds of miles from the coast received $13.2 million, but de served $4.8 million at most, BP said. Another company selling animals and animal skins was overpaid about $14 mil lion, and about 50 others shouldnt have been paid at all, the company said. About 150 claimants should return a total of $185 million, and over payments to the rest ha vent been calculated, attorney Kevin Downey argued. U.S. District Judge Carl Barbier was not persuad ed, thwarting BPs latest attempt to control po tential liabilities now ap proaching $50 billion. The judge agreed weeks ago to change the compensation formula for any future payments, but ruled Wednesday that a deal is a deal when it comes to the money BP has already paid out. Under that deal, claim ants agreed not to sue, and BP agreed that no fu ture court action could change their payments. BP disagrees with to days decision and will appeal it, company spokesman Geoff Mor rell said. We asked the Court, as a matter of eq uity and fairness, to or der the return of exces sive payments. Barbier said he would rule later on the issue of compensation for clean up workers whose chron ic medical problems werent diagnosed until after the deals cutoff date of April 16, 2012. r f n tb f f b bb f f f f f f rf nt r bn nf nnf n nff nrn f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f rt t nt rft rb f ff f f nf rft f f f f f r f n t r f fb b b bb bt tb tbbb ttt b tb bbbb t tbbbbb b t b ttt tt tbt tbt bbb b tb bbbb t tbbbbb b t bbbb ttt t b ttt tt tbt tbt bbbD006235 September 25, 2014 rf n tb r n b n n r n r r tb n f n r f r r f nn tb b b f D006236 September 25, 2014 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 108.99 108.93 Euro $1.2781 $1.2857 Pound $1.6341 $1.6404 Swiss franc 0.9452 0.9392 Canadian dollar 1.1068 1.1074 Mexican peso 13.2894 13.3148 Business email@example.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,210.06 + 154.19 NASDAQ 4,555.22 + 46.53 S&P 500 1,998.30 + 15.53 GOLD 1,219.50 2.50 SILVER 17.70 0.077 CRUDE OIL 92.80 + 1.24 T-NOTE 10-year 2.57 + 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com Staff Report Philadelphia-based Equus Capi tal Partners has purchased the 250unit Village of East Lake apartment complex in Clermont for $25.5 mil lion, nearly twice the amount that Lake Square Mall sold for recently, Lake County property records show. Equus, which calls itself one of the nations leading private equity real estate fund managers, also paid an other $36.5 million for the 248-unit Village at Park Road in Plant City and the 212-unit Village at Lake Ned in Winter Haven, a company press release states. The properties were sold by afl iates of Oculus Development LLC and Alex. Brown Realty Inc. to Equus Capital Partners Ltd. on behalf of its BPG Investment Partnership IX LP, according to CoStar, a real estate re search company. Madison Apartment Group L.P., the multi-family operating arm of Equus, will manage the communi ties for the rm, the press release states. Madison manages near ly 70 apartment communities in 17 states, including three in Jack sonville, and now one each in Plant City, Winter Haven, Fort Myers and DeLand, Madisons website states. The Village of East Lake, a gar den-style community at 600 Riv er Birch Court, has been renamed Madison Clermont. It includes a mixture of one-, twoand three-bed room apartments, with an average unit size of 1,031 square feet, rent ing from $794 to $1,193 a month, the press release states. Onsite ame nities consist of a swimming pool, tennis and basketball court, club house, tness center, conference room, playground and a lake. Over the coming months, Equus will invest nearly $4 million to im prove the portfolio, including a comprehensive rebranding and re positioning of the communities, the press release states. The im provements will include upgrading the interiors including new appli ances, countertops, cabinets, oor ing, lighting and xtures. Dog parks will be added at each of the com munities and the existing ameni ties will be dramatically improved as well. Lake Square Mall was sold in March for $13.2 million and then again earlier this month for about the same price, previous owner Mike Kohan has said. Clermont apartment complex sold to private equity firm for $25.5M Associated Press The picture painted by a report from the Center for American Progress released Wednesday is a gloomy one. For a typical married cou ple with two children, the combined cost of health care, day care, housing and savings for college and retirement jumped 32 percent from 2000 to 2012 after adjusting for ination. Average income barely rose in that time once you factor in ination. The gures marked a sharp change from the preceding 12 years ending in 2000, when av erage income for a four-person family rose 20 percent, after in ation, and college and health care costs rose more slowly. HEALTH CARE Premiums and deduct ibles are higher than they were about a decade ago. And more people are paying them. Average out-of-pocket health care costs for a family of four with an employer-pro vided health plan jumped 85 percent to $8,600 a year from 2002 to 2012, according to the CAP report. The gures are adjusted for ination and are for preferred-provider orga nization plans, which restrict coverage to certain doctors. Americans must chan nel more of their take-home pay to medical care: Health care spending in the United States rose from an average of 5.4 percent of all spend ing in 2000 to 7.1 percent in 2013, according to Labor De partment data. The increase from 1989 to 2000 was much smaller: From 5.1 percent to 5.4 percent. HIGHER EDUCATION The average amount a mid dle-class family with two kids must save for college edu cation even after you in clude grants and other aid jumped 39 percent from 2000 to 2012 to $5,300, the centers study says. Thats based on costs for four-year public col leges. Tuition and fees at those institutions soared 86 percent, adjusted for ination, from 2000 to 2012. That was sharp er than the 52 percent rise in the preceding 12 years, ac cording to data from the Col lege Board. CHILD CARE Child care costs for a family of four have soared an aver age of 37 percent in the past 12 years and now exceed the typical cost of renting a home in every state. Census data point to a long-term trend: Average weekly child care costs for families with work ing mothers, adjusted for in ation, jumped from $84 in 1985 to $143 in 2011. HOUSING For the typical four-mem ber family, housing costs have jumped 28 percent in the past 12 years, the centers report nds. That partly reects high er home prices, which have rebounded sharply since the Great Recession. As a result, the number of new mortgages issued fell to a 17-year low this spring. More than half of renters spend more than 30 percent of their income on housing the level above which the government considers hous ing to be unaffordable. LESS SAVING. Those trends have made it harder for middle-class fam ilies to save and build wealth. For families in the middle 20 percent of incomes, medi an net worth fell 17 percent to $55,400 in 2013 from $66,600 in 2010, according to the Fed eral Reserve. How costs have surged for middle-class families Businesses wont have to return BP spill payouts AP FILE PHOTO Commercial sherman Stanley Encalade walks down a dock toward a pair of his familys boats while doing maintenance work at a marina in Pointe A La Hache, La.
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VoyaFincl.0439.16+.60 VulcanM.24f62.63+.94 W&T Off.40ad12.18+.04 WP Carey3.76f65.08-.72 WPX Engy...24.91-.13 Wabash...13.39-.07 WABCO...93.44+.16 Wabtec.24f82.02+.97 WaddellR1.3653.49+1.48 WageWrks...49.90+3.67 Walgrn1.35f61.52+.42 WalterEn.04d2.24-.57 WashPrm n1.0017.17-.02 WREIT1.2025.52+.05 WsteMInc1.5047.41+.49 WeathfIntl...21.51+.09 WebsterFn.8030.11+.34 WtWatch...27.35+.35 WeinRlt1.3031.45-.15 Wellcare...62.74+.42 WellPoint1.75u124.17+4.81 WellsFargo1.4052.13+.03 WestarEn1.4034.42-.01 WstAstMtg4.39e15.19+.17 WstnRefin1.0442.24+.49 WstnUnion.5016.43+.17 WestlkCh s.66f92.13+.28 Weyerhsr1.16f32.17+.52 Whrlpl3.00153.82+1.33 WhiteWave...36.04+.82 WhitingPet...78.85+1.07 WLyonHm...23.39-.23 WmsCos2.24f56.18+.55 WmsPtrs3.67f53.42+.21 WmsSon1.3268.01+1.09 WillisGp1.2041.89+.43 Wipro.13e11.92+.01 WiscEngy1.5643.32-.19 WT EurHdg.96e58.36+.63 WTJpHedg1.54eu52.66+.45 WT EmEq2.14e49.76+.75 WT India.16e22.57+.21 WolvWW s.2425.43-.08 Workday...84.60+1.00 WldW Ent.4813.63-.14 WuXi...35.28+1.40 Wyndham1.4081.86+.96 XL Grp.6433.78+.51 XPO Logis...38.93+.24 XcelEngy1.2030.76-.08 Xylem.5137.38-.01 YPF Soc.15e37.22+.39 Yamana g.15d6.41-.16 Yelp...72.97+1.24 YingliGrn...3.51+.05 YoukuTud...18.08+.02 YumBrnds1.64f72.43+.68 Zimmer.88103.63+1.21 Zoetis.2936.58+.70 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 Labor market bellwetherThe Labor Department reports today its latest weekly figures on unemployment benefits applications. Applications dropped two weeks ago to a seasonally adjusted 280,000, a sign that the job market is strengthening. The four-week average of applications, a less volatile measure, fell to 299,500. Applications are a proxy for layoffs. When fewer people seek benefits, it suggests that employers are keeping their workers.Just a blip?Business orders for durable goods shot up by the largest amount on record in July. Most of the strength contributing to the sharp gain in the orders for long-lasting manufactured goods stemmed from demand for commercial aircraft, which tends to fluctuate sharply from month to month. Thats one reason economists anticipate that the Commerce Department will report today that durable goods orders plunged in August.Eye on NikeWall Street expects Nikes earnings and revenue improved in the June-August quarter. The athletic apparel and footwear maker, which is due to report its fiscal first-quarter financial results today, has benefited this year from strong sales growth. Those gains have helped offset a pickup in marketing costs. Investors will be listening for an update on Nikes marketing expenses, which surged 10 percent in the previous quarter.Source: FactSetUnemployment benefit claimsseasonally adjusted270 295 320 thousand S A J J M A2014 est. 300 299 298 Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 27based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.96 Div. yield: 1.2% 1Q Operating EPS1Q $0.86 est. $0.88 66 75 84 NKE $80.84 $68.98 304 280 316 Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 MS AMJJA 1,960 2,000 2,040 S&P 500Close: 1,998.30 Change: 15.53 (0.8%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 MS AMJJA 16,920 17,140 17,360 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 17,210.06 Change: 154.19 (0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced1843 Declined1246 New Highs24 New Lows135 Vol. (in mil.)3,308 Pvs. Volume3,204 1,711 1,778 1796 884 29 136NYSE NASDDOW17226.6017033.9317210.06+154.19+0.90%+3.82% DOW Trans.8509.958416.168503.20+58.13+0.69%+14.90% DOW Util.551.88547.73549.83-1.17-0.21%+12.08% NYSE Comp.10897.5710792.4910885.60+70.18+0.65%+4.67% NASDAQ4557.274500.134555.22+46.53+1.03%+9.07% S&P 5001999.791978.631998.30+15.53+0.78%+8.11% S&P 4001396.761383.751394.75+6.54+0.47%+3.89% Wilshire 500021055.0820833.5421038.17+161.17+0.77%+6.76% Russell 20001129.591116.131128.31+9.59+0.86%-3.04%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74737.48 35.40+.14 +0.4tss+0.7+8.4111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP79.249139.58 130.62+1.50 +1.2ttt+18.0+62.1200.24 Amer Express AXP72.08796.24 88.52+.21 +0.2ttt-2.4+16.8171.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38361.29 49.65+.69 +1.4ttt-0.1-7.416... Brown & Brown BRO27.76933.69 32.63+.25 +0.8tss+4.0+2.0220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83042.57 42.27+.38 +0.9sst+2.3+11.5231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA43.20957.49 54.86-.11 -0.2tss+5.6+27.0190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56854.89 51.73+1.38 +2.7sss-4.9+13.6352.20 Disney DIS63.10091.20 89.45+1.14 +1.3tts+17.1+37.7220.86f Gen Electric GE23.50628.09 25.93-.09 -0.3ttt-7.5+10.8190.88 General Mills GIS46.70555.64 50.45+.04 +0.1ttt+1.1+6.9171.64 Harris Corp HRS56.50679.32 68.24+.36 +0.5ttt-2.2+20.1141.88f Home Depot HD73.74093.75 93.02+1.53 +1.7sss+13.0+22.9221.88 IBM IBM172.198199.21 192.31+.69 +0.4trs+2.5+2.5124.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13954.81 53.63+.51 +1.0tss+8.2+14.0220.92 NY Times NYT11.37117.37 11.55-.01 -0.1ttt-27.2+0.1310.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.977102.51 94.18-.37 -0.4ttt+10.0+19.9212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01094.21 93.50+.57 +0.6tss+12.7+17.7212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.97841.26 38.90-.16 -0.4tst+5.7+21.8130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12518.53 17.24-.05 -0.3ttt...+6.9170.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.08+1.48 +2.0sss-2.0+1.4161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55914.15 13.58... ...tts+11.6+37.1140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, September 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 HWY 27/4 41 2 miles fr om Hwy 27 rf nnftb 787-4440 tnfrfn n nntr nrf bfnffn bt r rn n $300OFFRE MA NU FA CTURED CAR TSCas h or ch ec k. Mu st pr ese nt ad on pu rch ase Lim ite d Ti me Offer See stor e for details
A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 StrIncIns 10.30...+5.5Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.30+.16+10.7Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 70.78+.80+4.0BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.91+.04+10.2 SmallCap d 34.02+.53-2.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 22.07+.24+17.2 LgCapVal 13.39+.09+17.0CRMMdCpVlIns 35.58+.16+12.5CalamosGrowA m 49.14+.46+16.2 MktNeuI 13.01+.02+4.8CalvertEquityA m 50.90+.51+18.3CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.21+.08+6.4Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 12.10+.02+17.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.64-.02+12.8 Realty 70.05-.10+12.5 RealtyIns 45.70-.07+12.8ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.78+.01+6.6 AcornA m 34.51+.27+5.6 AcornIntZ 46.13+.15+6.1 AcornZ 36.11+.29+6.0 CAModA m 11.97+.04+8.9 CAModAgrA m 13.13+.06+10.0 CntrnCoreA m 22.44+.16+19.6 CntrnCoreZ 22.59+.15+19.9 ComInfoA m 59.66+.65+28.5 DivIncA x 19.65+.04+17.8 DivIncZ x 19.66+.03+18.1 DivOppA x 10.88...+16.7 DivrEqInA m 14.78+.10+18.5 IncOppA m 10.05-.02+6.4 LgCpGrowA m 36.18+.33+18.4 LgCrQuantA m 9.36+.09+22.1 MdCapIdxZ 15.51+.08+13.7 MdCpValZ x 18.22+.06+21.7 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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.
Thursday, September 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: firstname.lastname@example.org By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 H eres a shocker: I have a conservative friend let us call him Mr. C. to avoid compounding his personal em barrassment at being my pal who has taken to sending me columns from liberal New York Times writers who support his view that President Barack Obama is a dud. He rst sent a column from Maureen Dowd, whom he praised to high heaven for her Obama apostasy. What a brilliant writer! Of course, he thought she was terrible when she was toast ing George W. Bush. Most recently, he sent me a piece by Frank Bruni, which was about Mr. Obamas staunch est defenders always blaming his predecessor. No doubt he thought he was a terrible writ er, too, until this column, which began with a provocative ques tion: Whenever Barack Obama seems in danger of falling, do we have to hear that George W. Bush made the cliff? Mr. C. and fellow readers of like mind, the answer is yes. Let me irritate you further by explaining why in a friendly manner. If theres a sacred command ment in the one true church of conservative belief, it is thou shalt not name the president who must not be blamed, for to name him is to blame him. From the earliest days of the Obama administration, an ironclad type of right-wing political correct ness clanged down like a huge gate, fencing off the former pres ident from all who would criti cize him. Anybody who dared make the slightest oblique reference to He Who Must Not Be Named was met with a chorus of There you go again, blaming Bush. If I had a dime for every email I received saying this, I would be so rich I could afford a hot dog and a beer at the ballpark without rst ob taining a mortgage. In fact, in right-wing lore, Pres ident Obama himself blames his predecessor multiple times a day, month in and month out. He supposedly wakes up in the morning and blames him be tween yawns. He blames him over breakfast, blames him in midmorning, blames him at lunch and blames in the after noon, blames in the evening and then blames him after kissing Michelle good night. If you believe this, and many people do, all I can say is that counseling is available and it will prove useless. The ordinary, boring truth is that Mr. Obama doesnt go around blaming the other guy all the time. Early in his admin istration, he did dare to sug gest he had inherited a situation, this before you-know-who was fenced off entirely from all crit icism and guarded by a praeto rian guard of grumpy old guys with computers. It is hardly making excuses to remind people of recent histo ry to give some context to current events. In fact, former Vice Presi dent Dick Cheney dont worry, its OK to name him agrees. We know this because back in June he appeared on Fox News to be interviewed by Megyn Kelly, who at the time liberals thought was terrible. Mr. Cheney had just written an op-ed in The Wall Street Journal saying the trouble in Iraq with the Islamic State was all Mr. Obamas fault. The interview seemed to promise an attack by puff-balls. Instead, Ms. Kelly came out throw ing rhetorical hand grenades, and immediately liberals thought she was the greatest commentator ever commentating. But time and time again, his tory has proven that you got it wrong as well in Iraq, sir, she said, going on to list all the gross stupidities of the administration he served as Rasputin in Chief, including the nonexistent weap ons of mass destruction, the al most trillion dollars spent and the 4,500 American lives lost. And this is how he denied it: We inherited a situation where there was no doubt in anybodys mind about the extent of Sadd ams involvement in weapons of mass destruction. Interesting. Inherited a sit uation? True, the situation he was directly referring to was af ter 9/11 when further attacks were feared, but you dont inher it things from yourself, so im plicit here is a greater placing of blame. If looking at former situations was ne for the Bushies, sure ly it is OK for Mr. Obama and his supporters. Blame him for what he does now, but dont try to pre tend history never happened. So, Mr. C., yes, whenever Barack Obama seems in dan ger of falling, we do have to hear that George W. Bush made the cliff, so long as certain people in sist on denying all knowledge of him and what he did. Seems fair to me. Reg Henry is deputy editorial-page editor for the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Readers may email him at email@example.com. OTHER VOICES Reg Henry MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Obama faces a one-sided blame game E ven for this do-nothing Congress, this is appalling. After a ve-week summer vacation, the honorables spent barely a week at work before heading home again this time until after the November election. From their perspective, that may be their most important task to get re-elected, though most are running for relatively safe seats. That makes it even more important for constituents to show up at town halls to ask tough questions and hold members of Con gress accountable. Too often, these events be come promotional campaign appearances. For many members of Congress, if they tell voters how hard theyre working, theyll be stretching the truth, to put it charitably. The current recess means that between Aug. 1 and Nov. 12, the Republican-led House will be in session a grand total of 10 days. Thats shameful given the state of our nation and world. Before wrapping up last Thursday, the House did the bare essentials approving President Barack Obamas request to arm Syr ian rebels to help ght the Islamic State and passing a funding resolution to avoid another damaging federal government shutdown. The Democratic-majority Senate followed suit in skipping town. The two parties lead ers blame each other for blocking measures passed by the other chamber. What Amer icans see is partisan gridlock getting in the way of help they need. The 113th Congress is on track to be the least productive in 60 years, with barely 160 pieces of legislation enacted so far about 120 fewer than the previous Congress at the same point and 220 fewer than the one before that. Its not a perfect measure its worse for Congress to pass bad laws than none at all but its an indicator of how historically lax our lawmakers have been. While its no surprise that Congress hasnt taken up immigration reform, theres a long list of other pressing issues put off until af ter the election: tax reform, domestic surveil lance, minimum wage, defense policy, foreign trade, and the care of mentally ill people, just to name a few. Is it any wonder that Obama has resorted to executive actions to get things done? House Republicans, of course, did nd the time and energy to sue the president. Indeed, the stalemate in Washington, D.C., is ne with many Republicans, who hope to take control of the Senate and keep a majority in the House on Nov. 4. The only potential upside is that in a lameduck session without re-election to wor ry about members of Congress might do whats best for the country. Given their recent track record, however, thats probably too much to ask. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Congress adds to its shame, as work piles up Classic DOONESBURY 1978 If theres a sacred commandment in the one true church of conservative belief, it is thou shalt not name the president who must not be blamed, for to name him is to blame him. From the earliest days of the Obama administration, an ironclad type of rightwing political correctness clanged down like a huge gate, fencing off the former president from all who would criticize him.
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www .Leesb urgdermato logy andmo hssur gery .co mEast Main Str eetPine Str eetEast Dixie Av enueLe esbu rg DE RMA TOL OGY & MOHS Surg ery Lee sb urg Regional Medical Center S. Lake Str eetJohnny Gur gen, DO FA OCDBoar d Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAw ard Wi nning Author & Lecturer of multiple Wo rld Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPE CIALIZING IN: rf n tbn n f nn n NOW ACCEP TING NEW PA TIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted n n bnf f nb f n b n f n b fnn f n n b fnn f n nn n f fnn n SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports firstname.lastname@example.org B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com GOLF: U.S. Ryder Cup team looks ahead / B6 PAUL RYAN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora receiver Von Davis struggles for yards as Leesburgs Jordan Worlds grabs for the ball on Sept. 12 at Leesburg High School. PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer email@example.com The last time Lake Minneola and Mount Dora met in football, the Hurricanes, well, blew away the Hawks. Mount Dora won 41-12 for its second win of the season, while the loss was the third straight for Lake Minneola after starting the season 2-0. Both teams which m eet tonight at 7 in Mount Dora seem to be headed in opposite directions again this season. The Hurricanes are off to a 3-1 start, suffer ing their rst loss last week, 28-13, against Orlando Bishop Moore. Anytime you can have more wins than losses its excellent, Mount Dora coach Ben Bullock said. We just need to continue to fo cus on the little details, and thats whats going to help us win. The 28 points they al lowed last week were the most points the Hurricanes have given up this season, as their defense is holding op posing offenses to just 18.5 points per game. They allowed a com bined 18 points in their rst two games, a 41-6 season-opening win over Titusville Astro naut and a 23-12 win over Umatilla. Mount Dora looks for return to winning ways against Hawks KAREEM COPELAND Associated Press TALLAHASSEE There were discussions of a settlement earlier this year between rep resentatives for Flori da State quarterback Ja meis Winston and the woman who said he sexually assault ed her. Attorneys for both sides strongly disagree, however, on the details of the talks and who ini tiated them. David Cornwell, an attorney who advises the Winston family, said in a Sept. 23 letter to Florida State obtained by The Associated Press that the womans for mer lawyer Patricia Car roll demanded $7 mil lion in February to settle her claim against Winston, the university and the Tallahassee Po lice Department. Baine Kerr, one of the lawyers for the wom an, said in a state ment emailed to the AP Wednesday that Corn well sought the settle ment. Kerr said its our understanding that (a) settlement was dis cussed, no authorized demands were made of Mr. Win ston. TMZ rst re ported the let ter being sent to Florida State. Neither Corn well nor Florida State immediately re sponded to requests for comment. The statement re leased by Kerr said Cornwell leaked to TMZ a self-serving let ter that he had sent to Florida State, adding that the letter was full of dishonest and dis torted statements at a time when Mr. Winston is suffering from the Settlement discussed in Winston case, no agreement reached WINSTON BILL KOSTROUN / AP New York Yankees Derek Jeter grounds out during the rst inning of Wednesdays game against Baltimore in New York. HOWIE RUMBERG Associated Press NEW YORK Der ek Jeter and the New York Yankees were elim inated from postseason contention, wasting a three-run lead Wednes day in a 9-5 loss to Nel son Cruz and the AL East champion Balti more Orioles. Jeter went 0 for 4 as the designated hitter in his next-to-last game home game, ending a seven-game hitting streak and dropping his average to .253. The Yankees missed the playoffs in con secutive years for the rst time since 1992 and The only other time New York missed the playoffs during in the retiring captains 20-season big league career was in 2008. Trying to play through injuries to four-fths of their starting rotation, the Yankees are 81-77 and still trying to ensure a 22nd straight season with a winning record. New York played the en tire season without star third baseman Alex Ro driguez, suspended fol lowing a drug investi gation by Major League Baseball. The Yankees were eliminated with four games remaining for the second straight year. They are sched uled to end the home portion of their sched ule today, when Jeter is expected to be laud ed by fans for a career Jeter, Yanks eliminated with loss to Orioles LAKE AND SUMTERS TOP 10 SPORTS PROGRAMS RIGHT: Lake Minneolas Drew Mendoza goes for a slam dunk during a game last season against Eustis at Eustis High School. BELOW: Lake Minneola head coach Freddie Cole shouts instructions to his team during the Center Stage Classic at Montverde Academy on Dec. 5, 2013. PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Public school power Lake Minneola boys basketball becomes one of states best in 3 years PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Unnished business. Thats the motto this season for the Lake Minneola boys basketball team. Only tting for the Hawks, The Little Engine That Could who surprised everybody last season by advancing all the way to Class 6A state champi onship with a roster that didnt have a starter over 6-foot-3. Lake Minneola nished state runner-up, losing 60-44 against Miami Norland. Despite the loss, the Hawks playoff run was something coach Freddie Cole will never forget. It was special, thats for sure, Cole said. The way PREVIOUS STORIES Sept. 11: Raider Power South Sumter football Sept. 18: Simply the best Montverde Academy basketball SEE WINSTON | B2 SEE GAME | B2 SEE LMHS | B2 SEE JETER | B2
B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 FOOTBALL NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 2 1 0 .667 62 52 New England 2 1 0 .667 66 49 Miami 1 2 0 .333 58 83 N.Y. Jets 1 2 0 .333 62 72 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 2 1 0 .667 64 50 Indianapolis 1 2 0 .333 95 78 Tennessee 1 2 0 .333 43 69 Jacksonville 0 3 0 .000 44 119 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 3 0 0 1.000 80 33 Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 65 50 Pittsburgh 2 1 0 .667 73 72 Cleveland 1 2 0 .333 74 77 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 2 1 0 .667 75 67 San Diego 2 1 0 .667 69 49 Kansas City 1 2 0 .333 61 65 Oakland 0 3 0 .000 37 65 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 3 0 0 1.000 101 78 Dallas 2 1 0 .667 77 69 N.Y. Giants 1 2 0 .333 58 77 Washington 1 2 0 .333 81 64 South W L T Pct PF PA Atlanta 2 1 0 .667 103 72 Carolina 2 1 0 .667 63 58 New Orleans 1 2 0 .333 78 72 Tampa Bay 0 3 0 .000 45 95 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 2 1 0 .667 61 45 Chicago 2 1 0 .667 75 62 Minnesota 1 2 0 .333 50 56 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 54 79 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 3 0 0 1.000 66 45 Seattle 2 1 0 .667 83 66 St. Louis 1 2 0 .333 56 85 San Francisco 1 2 0 .333 62 68 Todays Game N.Y. Giants at Washington, 8:25 p.m. Sundays Games Green Bay at Chicago, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Houston, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Carolina at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Detroit at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Miami vs. Oakland at London, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at San Diego, 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. Atlanta at Minnesota, 4:25 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Open: Arizona, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Denver, Seat tle, St. Louis Mondays Game New England at Kansas City, 8:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Toronto 2 2 0 0 4 7 2 Detroit 2 1 0 1 3 3 3 Tampa Bay 1 1 0 0 2 4 2 Montreal 1 1 0 0 2 3 2 Buffalo 2 1 1 0 2 2 1 Ottawa 2 0 1 1 1 4 6 Florida 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Boston 1 0 1 0 0 2 3 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Columbus 3 3 0 0 6 10 6 N.Y. Islanders 2 2 0 0 4 6 4 Philadelphia 3 1 1 1 3 7 11 New Jersey 1 1 0 0 2 5 4 Washington 2 1 1 0 2 5 5 N.Y. Rangers 1 0 1 0 0 4 5 Carolina 2 0 2 0 0 3 6 Pittsburgh 2 0 2 0 0 1 4 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 1 1 0 0 2 2 1 Dallas 1 1 0 0 2 4 3 Winnipeg 1 1 0 0 2 2 1 St. Louis 2 0 1 1 1 6 8 Minnesota 1 0 1 0 0 1 2 Nashville 1 0 1 0 0 2 4 Colorado 2 0 2 0 0 2 9 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Arizona 3 2 0 1 5 12 8 Calgary 2 2 0 0 4 2 3 Anaheim 3 2 1 0 4 9 6 Los Angeles 2 1 0 1 3 8 8 San Jose 2 1 1 0 2 7 6 Vancouver 2 1 1 0 2 6 7 Edmonton 2 0 1 1 1 3 2 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Tuesdays Games Buffalo 2, Carolina 0 Columbus 2, Pittsburgh 0 Toronto 4, Philadelphia 0 Montreal 3, Boston 2 Tampa Bay 4, Nashville 2 Chicago 2, Detroit 1, OT Vancouver (ss) 4, San Jose (ss) 2 Arizona 4, Anaheim 0 San Jose (ss) 5, Vancouver (ss) 2 Wednesdays Games Washington at Boston, late Carolina at N.Y. Islanders, late Arizona vs. Calgary at Sylvan Lake, Alberta, late Ottawa (ss) at Toronto (ss), late Toronto (ss) at Ottawa (ss), late Dallas at Florida, late Edmonton at Winnipeg, late Todays Games New Jersey at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Colorad o at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Columbus at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Tampa Bay at Nashville, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Calgary, 9 p.m. Anaheim at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Fridays Games Toronto at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Boston at Washington, 7 p.m. Montreal vs. Colorado at Quebec, Quebec, 7 p.m. New Jersey vs. N.Y. Islanders at Brooklyn, NY, 7:30 p.m. Dallas at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Calgary at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Arizona at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League DETROIT TIGERS Reinstated RHP Anibal Sanchez from the 15-day DL. OAKLAND ATHLETICS Extended their player de velopment contract with Beloit (MWL) through the 2016 season. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMI HEAT Named Phil Weber coach of Sioux Falls (NBADL). Reassigned Octavio De La Grana to player development coach for Sioux Falls and director of minor league operations. SACRAMENTO KINGS Released G Scotty Hopson. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS Released RB Jalen Par mele. Signed DT Bruce Gaston from Miamis prac tice squad. MINNESOTA VIKINGS Signed TE Chase Ford and OL Austin Wentworth from the practice squad and QB McLeod Bethel-Thompson and TE Ryan Otten to the practice squad. Placed QB Matt Cassel and G Brandon Fusco on injured reserve. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS Signed DE T.J. Fatini kun, LB Shayne Skov and FB Ian Thompson to the practice squad. TV 2 DAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m. ESPN Texas Tech at Oklahoma St. ESPNU Appalachian St. at Georgia Southern 10 p.m. FS1 UCLA at Arizona St. GOLF 2:30 a.m. TGC Ryder Cup, at Perthshire, Scotland MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 12:30 p.m. MLB Milwaukee at Cincinnati 7 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Cleveland MLB Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees NFL 8:25 p.m. CBS/NFL N.Y. Giants at Washington SCOREBOARD TODAY BOWLING The Villages vs. East Ridge, 3:30 p.m. Mount Dora Bible vs. Lake Minneola, 3:30 p.m. Leesburg vs. Tavares, 3:30 p.m. South Lake vs. Umatil la, 3:30 p.m. BOYS GOLF Tavares vs. South Lake, 3:30 p.m. Dunnellon vs. South Sumter, 3:30 p.m. Meadowbrook Acad emy, Trinity Christian vs. First Academy of Leesburg, 4 p.m. Leesburg vs. Wildwood, 4 p.m. Mount Dora Bible vs. Umatilla, 4 p.m. FOOTBALL Lake Minneola at Mount Dora, 7 p.m. GIRLS GOLF Montverde Academy vs. Sout h Lake, 3:30 p.m. The Villages at Mount Dora Bible, 4 p.m. Leesburg vs. Belleview, 4:15 p.m. Crystal River, Ocala Lake Weir vs. South Sum ter, 4:15 p.m. SWIMMING Ocala Vanguard at The Villages, 4 p.m. South Lake vs. Bellview, 4:30 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Ocoee Legacy Char ter at Montverde Academy, 5 p.m. Ocala Vanguard at Lake Minneola, 5:30 p.m. Wildwood at Crescent City, 6 p.m. Oviedo at East Ridge, 6:30 p.m. South Daytona Warner Christian at Mount Dora Bi ble, 6:30 p.m. Ocala St. John Lutheran at First Academy of Lees burg, 7 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE negative attention of his own continuing mis conduct of last week. Kerr said Cornwell threatened to sue the woman and her parents for civil racketeering in an effort to intimidate them into staying qui et after they declined to settle. Cornwells letter said, Ms. Carroll stated, If we settle you will never hear from my client or me again in the press or anywhere. The let ter also said that Car roll threated to bring in high prole Colora do lawyers if Winston did not accept the of fer. Kerr and his partner John Clune are based in Colorado. Carroll released a statement Wednesday afternoon saying that based on that state ment released by Kerr and Clune, there is no further need for me to comment, as it would be redundant. Florida State coach Jimbo Fisher said Wednesday morning that he had no previous knowledge of the letter, but had been told about the TMZ report. The school is current ly investigating Win ston for a possible code of conduct violation in volving the alleged sex ual assault in December 2012. The Department of Education is investi gating the university on how it handles sexual assault complaints after Winstons accuser led a complaint. Cornwell said on Twitter Tuesday, ... will advise FSU that JW will cooperate with Title 9 investigation. Looks forward to clearing his name. Winston has com mitted several off-eld transgressions. Most recently he was suspended for the Clemson game last week for making offen sive and vulgar com ments about female anatomy on campus. Interim President Gar nett S. Stokes and ath letic director Stan Wil cox announced the decision after criticism that the original halfgame suspension for Winstons latest embar rassing off-eld inci dent was too light. While playing for the Florida State baseball team, he was suspend ed for three games and completed 20 hours of community service af ter acknowledging he stole $32 worth of crab legs from a local gro cery store in April. Be fore the football season, he said he had matured, learned what it takes to be a leader and under stood that he needed to be more careful in his personal life. Fisher announced Tuesday that Winston would no longer be made available to the media except for after games. The quarterback previously held media sessions on Wednes days since he was named the starter be fore the 2013 season. Fisher said the de cision to limit Win stons media availability helps him focus on the things that are import ant right now, which are school, keep making good decisions in life and being a great foot ball player and a great teammate. WINSTON FROM PAGE B1 VOLLEYBALL Eustis 3, Umatilla 1 Kayle Garner had 23 assists to pace the Panthers. Game scores were 22-5, 25-12, 25-20, and 25-23. Jessica Hamel added 10 kills and 13 blocks and Erin Kennedy had seven kills and four ser vice aces. Eustis improved to 11-5 overall and 5-0 in Class 5A-District 13. GIRLS GOLF Lake Minneola 186, Eustis 222, Umatilla 284 Katie Holt paced Lake Minneola with a 34 at the Country Club of Mount Dora. Julia Towne led Eustis and Kim Veilleux re corded Umatillas low score. HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP Taking the ball away is also something Mount Dora has been success ful at. Against Leesburg in Week 3, the Hurricanes forced four fumbles one of which came when they were backed up at their own 1-yard line. Against the Hor nets last week, Duane Barnes int ercepted a pass that helped setup a Willie Brown 5-yard touchdown run that gave Mount Dora a 10-7 lead in the second quar ter. However, Bullock said his teams biggest aw on defense has been tackling, or lack thereof. Against Leesburg I believe we had close to 28 missed tackles, so thats where were breaking down defen sively, Bullock said. The kids are playing hard, but they need to be able to nish plays off. Defense has been the biggest issue for the Hawks this season. At this time last sea son, the Hawks defense held opposing offens es to just over 16 points per game. That has nt been the case this season. After limiting Lake Weir to 13 points in its season-opening win, Lake Minneola has giv en up an average of 45 points a game over the last three games all losses. In their last two g ames, the Hawks have given up 52 and 45 points against Vero Beach and Vanguard, respectively. Lake Minneola doesnt have a problem scoring the ball as evident by the 41.5 points per game the team is averaging it just cant stop the ball on defense. That doesnt mean Mount Dora is taking them lightly. Lake Minneola is a very good team, Bull ock said. I dont think their record indicates how good they are. It should be another great Lake County game on Thursday night. GAME FROM PAGE B1 those guys played was exciting to watch. Cole described the re action from the com munity and the school as being very support ive. And even though his team surprised a lot of people, Cole knew his players had it in them. I didnt tell them, but if they continued to play the way they did, I expected us to be able to get to the Fi nal Four, Cole added. I felt like with the tal ent that we had and the experience that we had, and if they contin ued to play the way they played over the summer going into that season, I didnt see a reason why they wouldnt be able to get there as long as they stayed healthy. This season the Hawks want to go all the way. Thats the mind set coming in, Lake Minneola coach Fred die Cole said. Were expecting to go back and were expecting to win it this year. Weve put in the work and we know what it takes to get there. Its just one of those things of just staying focused, stay ing humble and stay ing healthy. As long as those things stay in or der, were trusting to be lieve that thats going to happen. As they should. After all, the Hawks have most of their play ers returning. That in cludes twin broth ers Anthony and Avery Brown, who have been the teams leading scor ers ever since they were freshmen. Cole expects the brothers, now seniors, to have another great season. Im expecting those guys to be more ma ture leaders, not neces sarily saying theyre go ing to score a whole lot of points, but leading our team to victory do ing whatevers neces sary, Cole said. I ex pect them to be able to carry t he team the right way. Juniors Andrew Men doza and Marcus Dod son are expected to be big contributors as well. Cole described Dod son as the nuts and bolts of the team with the aggressiveness and toughness that he plays with. I think hes going to have a really good sea son now that he has a year under his belt in our system, Cole said. Mendoza, who also plays baseball, has got ten a lot stronger, a little taller and is more con dent than he was last year, according to Cole. Cole said this years team is a little deeper and a little faster than last years squad. Were excited, he said. We have a good group of guys and ev eryone here under stands their e xpecta tions and theyre all excited to go out and do it. LMHS FROM PAGE B1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneola junior Anthony Brown slaps hands with head coach Freddie Cole after shooting a three-point basket during a game in 2013 at Montverde Academy. that included ve of New Yo rks 27 World Se ries titles. Rain is in the forecast. Baltimore, headed to the playoffs for the second time in three seasons, began the day 2 1/2 games behind the Los Angeles An gels, who play at Oak land. Cruz had two of his four singles and slug ger Adam Jones a safe ty squeeze in a six-run fourth for Baltimore, which is trying to over take the Los Angeles Angels for the ALs best record and home-eld advantage throughout the postseason. As they have throughout the nal homestand, fans stood, cheered and chanted De-rek Jeter! for each of the captains at-bats during a rare Sep tember mid-week af ternoon game. Even though Jeter was the designated hitter, the Bleacher Creatures included Jeter in the rst-inning roll call. Jeter wasnt in the dug out to acknowledge them with the custom ary wave. JETER FROM PAGE B1
Thursday, September 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 To m Leimberger PGA Class A, (352)753-7711 Joe Redoutey Master Club Fitter (352)205-0217Ca ll fo r Te e Ti me s352-753-7711Te e Ti me s ma y be ma de 3 da ys in ad va nc e. pr op er go lf at ti re re qu ir ed r f r ntbALL INCLUSIVE END OF SUMMER GOLF SPECIAL18 HOLES OF GOLF BURGER & DRAFTBEER OR SOFT DRINK$3499+ TA XTUESDA Y, SEPT 23RD TUESDA Y, SEPT 30TH PLEASE CALL PRO-SHOP Vo ted #1 by STYLE Magazine 2014 Tu esday September 30th at 3PM Stephen Wres h Golf Academypr ese nts SUMME R TUNE UP & PLA Y SPECIALCall(352) 267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Countr y Club, 15 minutes from The Vi llagesTa ught by PGA Pr ofessionalStephen Wre sh(r eg $180)$15 0orSeries of (4) 40-Minute Priv ate Lessons (3) 40-Minute Priv ate LessonsPLUS (1) 90-Minute Playing Lesson(r eg $250)$19 9 rf nt b fnf rfntbr rfntbffr r fn tbbGreat greens, lush fair ways, friendly staff.Come enjoy the updated Continental for the 1st time again!SEPTEMBER 4-SOME SPECIAL(golf & car t)$48plus tax.Or Enjoy Golf, Hot Dog & Draft Beer or Soda For$17plus tax per personHome of Step he n Wres h Go lf Acad em y rrf rfr nf tb rf r rfbn rn r b COLLEGE FOOTBALL KURT VOIGT Associated Press FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. The Southeastern Conference held to the notion that defense won championships as long as it could. Like the rest of the country, however, col lege footballs most dominant league has nally embraced an un deniable fact: Offense rules and how. With three of the top four scoring teams in the country this season, SEC teams lead all con ferences with an aver age of 39.7 points per game. Thats up from 31.7 points last season and falls in line with the national rise in scoring totals in recent years. Yes, even the league once known for Bear Bryant and defense has begun to out-Pac 12 the offensive-renowned Pac-12 Conference. I think its what foot ball is right now, Mis sissippi coach Hugh Freeze said. The fans like it. Its exciting ... Its just kind of where we are right now. I dont know what else the de fenses can do. Trust me; its a chore to try to g ure it out. Nowhere will the up tick in the SECs of fensive prowess be on more display this week end than when No. 6 Texas A&M and Arkan sas meet in Arlington, Texas. The high-ying Aggies are second in the nation in scoring be hind Baylor with an av erage of 55.3 points per game, while the resur gent Razorbacks are third at 48.8. The two former Southwest Conference rivals arrive at their pro lic scoring totals in vastly different ways with Texas A&M primar ily through the air and Arkansas on the ground but they arent alone in the SEC. Seven of the conferences schools are in the top 25 national ly in scoring, includ ing Georgia at fourth with an average of 48.7 points per game. Alabama coach Nick Sa ban, long known for coaching some of the best defenses in the country, said college current has an environ ment favorable for of fenses. Because of that, as well as rule chang es such as ejections for targeting penalties, Sa ban said the Crimson Tide which is allow ing 14 points per game this season after allow ing as few as 8.2 in 2011 has adjusted its ex pectations on defense. I think you have to have a lot more pa tience on defense, Sa ban said. I think the whole approach to how you prepare for a game has to be completely different than what it used to be. Nationally, college football teams averaged 27.1 points per game nationally in 2009. Its a number thats steadi ly risen since, to 29.5 points per game last year and 31.6 so far this season. Pac-12 teams led all conferences with an av erage of 33.4 points per game last season, and the conference has seen that number rise to 37.9 this season. Still, thats second to the SECs offensive newfound prowess. While points are up dramatically in the SEC this season, not every one expects the scoring to continue at that rate once more conference games take place. South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier called the rise misleading while pointing to over matched nonconfer ence opponents. Some of the blowouts have including Texas A&Ms 73-3 win over Lamar and Arkansas 73-7 vic tory over Nicholls State. While SEC stalwarts such as Ole Miss and Auburn have trans formed into up-tempo offensive teams in re cent years, the leagues two newcomers Mis souri and Texas A&M brought their hurry-up approach from the Big 12 Conference when they joined in 2012. Missouri offensive co ordinator Josh Henson was the tight ends coach at LSU in 2008, when SEC teams averaged a relatively paltry 25.6 points per game, and he agreed the league is more wide open and spread out now. Arkansas coach Bret Bielema echoed Sabans comments about ad justing defensive expec tations, saying he used to be a -point guy on defense. This sea son, Bielema couldnt have been happier with the Razorbacks af ter holding up-tempo Texas Tech to 353 total yards in a 49-28 win two weeks ago. Bielema said, much to his chagrin, the days of 17-10 football games are likely nished for good. Offense leading SECs change of identity BUTCH DILL / AP Alabama wide receiver Amari Cooper (9) catches a pass over Florida defensive back Vernon Hargreaves III (1) for a touchdown during the second half of Saturdays game in Tuscaloosa, Ala. AUTO RACING JENNA FRYER and CAROLYN THOMPSON Associated Press CANANDAIGUA, N.Y. Prosecutors an nounced Wednesday that a grand jury had de cided against bringing criminal charges against three-time NASCAR champion Tony Stewart in the August death of a driver at a sprint car race in upstate New York. Ontario County Dis trict Attorney Michael Tantillo said the vic tim, Kevin Ward Jr., was under the inuence of marijuana the night of the accident enough to impair judgment. And he said two videos ex amined by investigators showed no aberrational driving by Tony Stew art. The decision came nearly seven weeks af ter Stewarts car struck and killed Ward during a dirt track race on Aug. 9. Stewart, the brash and popular NASCAR driv er known as Smoke, spent three weeks in se clusion following what he called a tragic acci dent before quietly re turning to the Sprint Cup circuit. One of the biggest stars in the ga rage, Stewart has 48 ca reer Cup wins in 542 starts. This has been the toughest and most emo tional experience of my life, and it will stay with me forever, Stewart said in a prepared statement. While much of the at tention has been on me, its important to remem ber a young man lost his life. Kevin Ward Jr.s fam ily and friends will al ways be in my thoughts and prayers. PAUL NEWBERRY Associated Press ATHENS, Ga. Com ing off a game that was little more than a glori ed scrimmage, Georgia is getting serious again. The No. 12 Bulldogs face Tennessee on Sat urday, the rst of sev en straight Southeast ern Conference games that will likely determine if this season lives up to expectations or turns out to be a huge disap pointment. Even though they are already behind in the SEC East race after a loss at South Carolina, the Bulldogs (2-1, 0-1) know that a perfect mark over the next two months will give them a good shot at reaching the conference championship game in Atlanta. The 13th-ranked Gamecocks (3-1, 2-1) may hold a tiebreaker edge over Georgia, but they already lost to Tex as A&M and have tough road games remaining against No. 5 Auburn and former powerhouse Florida. It still looks wide open to me, Georgia coach Mark Richt said Tues day. Now, if we dont win Saturday, it wont be very wide open for us. But I think everybody feels that way. I doubt any thing will be settled until there are maybe one or two games to go. Georgia, which routed Troy 66-0 last Saturday, holds a scheduling edge over South Carolina. While the teams have seven common oppo nents within the league, the lone difference is a big one the Bull dogs will face Arkansas, coming off a 3-9 season, while the Gamecocks al ready faced No. 6 Texas A&M, which romped to a 52-28 victory in the sea son opener at Columbia. Also, Georgia gets Au burn between the hedg es, while South Carolina must face the defend ing SEC champion in Au burn. Georgia begins its SEC run against Tennes see (2-1), which is still in rebuilding mode un der second-year coach Butch Jones. The Vols ope ned the season by beating lightweights Utah State and Ar kansas State, but their weaknesses were ex posed two weeks ago in a 34-10 loss at fourthranked Oklahoma. Our young football team is going to nd out what life is in the SEC with the grind that we are about to embark on, said Jones, whose Vols were off last week in preparation for their conference opener. The Bulldogs nearly lost to the Vols a year ago, prevailing 34-31 in over time. Georgia scored the tying touchdown with 5 seconds remaining in regulation, and a turn over in the extra period set up the winning eld goal. But the cost of vic tory was high run ning back Keith Mar shall and receiver Justin Scott-Wesley both sus tained season-ending injuries, and Georgia lost four of its last eight games. Georgia begins run of 7 conference games against Tennessee Tony Stewart will not face charges in crash
B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Baltimore 95 63 .601 7-3 W-2 50-31 45-32 New York 81 77 .513 14 5 5-5 L-2 42-38 39-39 Toronto 80 77 .510 14 6 3-7 W-2 43-33 37-44 Tampa Bay 76 81 .484 18 10 6-4 W-1 36-45 40-36 Boston 68 89 .433 26 18 4-6 L-1 31-45 37-44 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 88 70 .557 6-4 W-2 43-34 45-36 Kansas City 86 71 .548 1 6-4 W-3 42-39 44-32 Cleveland 82 76 .519 6 4 5-5 L-2 45-32 37-44 Chicago 72 86 .456 16 14 4-6 L-2 39-38 33-48 Minnesota 68 90 .430 20 18 6-4 W-2 35-46 33-44 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Los Angeles 98 61 .616 5-5 W-2 52-29 46-32 Oakland 86 72 .544 11 4-6 L-2 48-33 38-39 Seattle 83 74 .529 14 2 3-7 L-4 38-40 45-34 Houston 69 89 .437 28 17 4-6 L-2 38-43 31-46 Texas 64 93 .408 33 21 9-1 W-3 30-46 34-47 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Washington 92 64 .590 9-1 W-5 47-28 45-36 Atlanta 76 81 .484 16 9 1-9 L-5 41-38 35-43 New York 76 81 .484 16 9 5-5 L-1 38-40 38-41 Miami 75 81 .481 17 9 4-6 W-1 41-38 34-43 Philadelphia 71 86 .452 21 14 3-7 L-2 36-42 35-44 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY z-St. Louis 88 70 .557 7-3 L-1 51-30 37-40 z-Pittsburgh 86 71 .548 1 8-2 W-3 51-30 35-41 Milwaukee 80 77 .510 7 5 4-6 L-2 41-37 39-40 Cincinnati 73 84 .465 14 12 3-7 W-2 41-35 32-49 Chicago 70 88 .443 18 15 5-5 W-1 40-40 30-48 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY z-Los Angeles 90 68 .570 6-4 W-1 41-36 49-32 San Francisco 85 72 .541 4 3-7 L-1 42-35 43-37 San Diego 75 82 .478 14 10 7-3 L-1 47-33 28-49 Colorado 66 92 .418 24 19 7-3 W-1 45-36 21-56 Arizona 63 96 .396 27 23 2-8 L-2 32-46 31-50 TUESDAYS GAMES Baltimore 5, N.Y. Yankees 4 Kansas City 7, Cleveland 1 Toronto 10, Seattle 2 Detroit 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Tampa Bay 6, Boston 2 Texas 2, Houston 1 Minnesota 6, Arizona 3 L.A. Angels 2, Oakland 0 TUESDAYS GAMES Washington 4, N.Y. Mets 2 Cincinnati 3, Milwaukee 1 Miami 2, Philadelphia 0 Pittsburgh 3, Atlanta 2 Chicago Cubs 4, St. Louis 3, 10 innings Minnesota 6, Arizona 3 Colorado 3, San Diego 2 L.A. Dodgers 4, San Francisco 2 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Baltimore 9, N.Y. Yankees 5 Detroit 6, Chicago White Sox 1 Minnesota 2, Arizona 1 L.A. Angels 5, Oakland 4 Seattle at Toronto, late Kansas City at Cleveland, late Tampa Bay at Boston, late Houston at Texas, late WEDNESDAYS GAMES Minnesota 2, Arizona 1 N.Y. Mets at Washington, ppd., rain Milwaukee at Cincinnati, late Philadelphia at Miami, late Pittsburgh at Atlanta, late St. Louis at Chicago Cubs, late Colorado at San Diego, late San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, late PAUL SANCYA / AP Detroits Rajai Davis (20) is congratulated by Torii Hunter after scoring on a Ian Kinsler double in the seventh inning of Wednesdays game against the Chicago White Sox in Detroit. TODAYS GAMES Seattle (Undecided) at Toronto (Da.Norris 0-0), 4:07 p.m. Baltimore (Gausman 7-7) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 11-9), 7:05 p.m. Minnesota (May 3-5) at Detroit (Scherzer 17-5), 7:08 p.m. Tampa Bay (Hellickson 1-4) at Boston (Webster 4-3), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (Hammel 2-6) at Texas (Lewis 10-14), 8:05 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 14-8) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 9-10), 8:10 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Milwaukee (Gallardo 8-10) at Cincinnati (Holmberg 1-2), 12:35 p.m. Philadelphia (D.Buchanan 6-8) at Miami (Koehler 9-10), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Za.Wheeler 11-10) at Washington (Fister 15-6), 7:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (Volquez 12-7) at Atlanta (Hale 4-4), 7:10 p.m. San Diego (Cashner 5-7) at San Francisco (Y.Petit 5-5), 10:15 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .343; VMartinez, Detroit, .335; Brantley, Cleveland, .327; Beltre, Texas, .326; Cano, Seattle, .320; JAbreu, Chicago, .316. RUNS: Trout, Los Angeles, 113; Dozier, Minnesota, 106; Bautista, Toronto, 101; MiCabrera, Detroit, 98; Kinsler, Detroit, 97; Brantley, Cleveland, 93; Reyes, Toronto, 93. RBI: Trout, Los Angeles, 110; NCruz, Baltimore, 107; JAbreu, Chicago, 105; MiCabrera, Detroit, 105; Ortiz, Boston, 104; Pujols, Los Angeles, 104. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 221; Brantley, Cleveland, 196; MiCabrera, Detroit, 186; Cano, Seattle, 185; VMartinez, Detroit, 183; Kinsler, Detroit, 182; AJones, Baltimore, 176. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 51; Altuve, Houston, 46; Brantley, Cleveland, 44; Plouffe, Minnesota, 40; Kinsler, Detroit, 39; Trout, Los Angeles, 39; Cano, Seattle, 36; Pujols, Los Angeles, 36. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 40; Carter, Houston, 37; JAbreu, Chicago, 35; Bautista, Toronto, 35; Ortiz, Boston, 35; Trout, Los Angeles, 35; Encarnacion, To ronto, 34. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 54; Ellsbury, New York, 39; JDyson, Kansas City, 36; RDavis, Detroit, 34; AEscobar, Kansas City, 31; Reyes, Toronto, 30; LMartin, Texas, 29. PITCHING: Weaver, Los Angeles, 18-8; Scherzer, Detroit, 17-5; Kluber, Cleveland, 17-9; Shoemaker, Los Angeles, 16-4; WChen, Baltimore, 16-5; Lester, Oakland, 16-10; PHughes, Minnesota, 15-10; Porcello, Detroit, 15-12. ERA: Sale, Chicago, 2.20; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.34; Lester, Oakland, 2.41; Lester, Oakland, 2.41; Kluber, Cleveland, 2.53; Richards, Los Angeles, 2.61; Cobb, Tampa Bay, 2.75. STRIKEOUTS: DPrice, Detroit, 263; Kluber, Cleveland, 258; Scherzer, Detroit, 243; FHernandez, Seattle, 241; Lester, Oakland, 213; Sale, Chicago, 198; Darvish, Texas, 182. SAVES: Rodney, Seattle, 46; GHolland, Kansas City, 44; DavRobertson, New York, 38; ZBritton, Baltimore, 36; Perkins, Minnesota, 34; Nathan, Detroit, 33; Uehara, Boston, 26. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Morneau, Colorado, .319; JHarrison, Pitts burgh, .317; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .313; Posey, San Francisco, .310; Revere, Philadelphia, .308. RUNS: Rendon, Washington, 110; Pence, San Francisco, 105; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 97; Span, Washington, 93; CGomez, Milwaukee, 92. RBI: AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 112; Stanton, Miami, 105; JUpton, Atlanta, 97; Howard, Philadelphia, 93; La Roche, Washington, 91; Holliday, St. Louis, 90. HITS: Span, Washington, 180; Pence, San Francisco, 179; Revere, Philadelphia, 179; DGordon, Los Angeles, 173; Rendon, Washington, 172. DOUBLES: Lucroy, Milwaukee, 52; FFreeman, Atlanta, 42; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 40; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; Rendon, Washington, 39; Span, Washington, 38; Holliday, St. Louis, 37; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 37; JhP eralta, St. Louis, 37; Puig, Los Angeles, 37. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 37; Rizzo, Chicago, 31; Duda, New York, 28; Frazier, Cincinnati, 28; JUpton, At lanta, 27; LaRoche, Washington, 26. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 64; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 56; Revere, Philadelphia, 47; CGomez, Mil waukee, 34; Span, Washington, 31; EYoung, New York, 29; Blackmon, Colorado, 28; Rollins, Philadelphia, 28. PITCHING: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 20-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 20-9; Cueto, Cincinnati, 19-9; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 18-10; Greinke, Los Angeles, 16-8; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 16-11. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.80; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.29; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.38; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.47; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.70; Lynn, St. Louis, 2.73; Gre inke, Los Angeles, 2.74. STRIKEOUTS: Cueto, Cincinnati, 235; Strasburg, Wash ington, 235; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 228; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 219; Greinke, Los Angeles, 201; Ken nedy, San Diego, 201; TRoss, San Diego, 195. SAVES: Jansen, Los Angeles, 44; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 44; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 44; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 43; Cishek, Miami, 38; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 37; AChap man, Cincinnati, 34. z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division Tigers 6, White Sox 1 Chicago Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf 4 0 0 0 Kinsler 2b 3 1 2 2 AlRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 TrHntr rf 4 0 2 0 JAreu 1b 4 1 1 0 MiCarr 1b 4 0 0 1 Gillaspi 3b 4 0 2 0 VMrtnz dh 2 1 0 0 AGarci rf 4 0 0 0 JMrtnz lf 4 1 3 0 Viciedo dh 4 0 1 1 Cstllns 3b 2 0 0 1 JrDnks lf 4 0 1 0 D.Kelly pr-3b 0 1 0 0 Flowrs c 3 0 0 0 Holady c 3 0 0 0 Semien 2b 3 0 1 0 AnRmn ss 3 0 0 1 RDavis cf 4 2 3 1 Totals 34 1 7 1 Totals 29 6 10 6 Chicago 000 001 000 1 Detroit 000 001 23x 6 EHoladay (7). DPChicago 1. LOBChicago 6, De troit 9. 2BKinsler (40), J.Martinez (30). 3BViciedo (3). SBJ.Abreu (3), R.Davis (35). SHoladay, An.Ro mine. SFMi.Cabrera, Castellanos. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Sale 6 4 1 1 3 10 Guerra L,2-4 1 3 2 2 0 0 Lindstrom 2 / 3 3 3 3 1 0 D.Webb 1 / 3 0 0 0 1 1 Detroit Verlander W,15-12 8 7 1 1 0 6 Soria 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBPby Sale (V.Martinez). PBFlowers. UmpiresHome, Mike Winters; First, Andy Fletcher; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Mark Wegner. T:04. A,810 (41,681). Orioles 9, Yankees 5 Baltimore New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 3 2 1 2 Gardnr cf 5 0 0 0 Lough lf 3 1 1 2 Jeter dh 4 0 0 0 A.Jones cf 5 0 2 2 Headly 3b 4 3 3 1 N.Cruz dh 5 1 4 1 Teixeir 1b 4 1 2 3 Clevngr 1b 4 1 1 0 Cervelli c 3 0 1 0 Pearce 1b 1 0 0 0 Drew 2b 2 1 1 1 Pareds 3b 4 0 1 0 Pirela ph-2b 1 0 1 0 Schoop 2b 1 0 0 0 CYoung lf 4 0 1 0 KJhnsn 2b-3b 4 2 2 0 Rchrds rf 2 0 0 0 Flahrty ss 5 2 3 2 BMcCn ph 1 0 0 0 CJosph c 4 0 0 0 EPerez rf 0 0 0 0 ISuzuki ph 1 0 0 0 B.Ryan ss 4 0 0 0 Totals 39 9 15 9 Totals 35 5 9 5 Baltimore 000 600 030 9 New York 111 000 020 5 DPBaltimore 1, New York 1. LOBBaltimore 9, New York 5. 2BFlaherty (14), Teixeira (13), C.Young (7). 3BLough (3). HRHeadley (6), Teixeira (22), Drew (7). SC.Joseph. SFLough. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore B.Norris W,15-8 6 5 3 3 1 9 Tom.Hunter H,11 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Matusz H,14 1 0 0 0 0 0 Brach 1 / 3 2 2 2 1 0 McFarland 0 1 0 0 0 0 ODay S,4-8 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 New York Greene L,5-4 3 2 / 3 7 6 6 3 5 Huff 2 2 0 0 0 1 Whitley 1 1 / 3 3 2 2 0 0 D.Phelps 1 2 1 1 1 0 Claiborne 1 1 0 0 0 1 Whitley pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. McFarland pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. UmpiresHome, Jeff Kellogg; First, Adam Hamari; Second, Brian ONora; Third, D.J. Reyburn. T:32. A,056 (49,642). Angels 5, Athletics 4 Los Angeles Oakland ab r h bi ab r h bi Calhon rf 4 1 1 0 Crisp cf 4 0 1 1 Trout cf 2 1 1 0 Fuld lf 5 0 1 0 Green ph 1 0 0 0 Dnldsn 3b 3 0 0 0 Campn cf 1 0 1 0 JGoms dh 2 0 1 0 Pujols dh 3 1 1 1 Callasp ph-dh 1 0 0 0 HKndrc 2b 4 0 2 3 A.Dunn ph-dh 1 0 0 0 Cron 1b 3 0 0 0 DeNrrs c 3 1 1 0 ENavrr 1b 1 0 0 0 Freimn 1b 2 0 0 0 Iannett c 3 0 0 0 Vogt ph-1b 2 0 0 0 GBckh ss 4 1 1 0 Lowrie ss 4 1 2 0 Cowgill lf 4 0 1 0 BBurns pr 0 0 0 0 LJimnz 3b 4 1 1 0 Sogard 2b 0 0 0 0 Reddck rf 4 1 2 2 Punto 2b-ss 4 1 1 1 Totals 34 5 9 4 Totals 35 4 9 4 Los Angeles 102 010 100 5 Oakland 000 000 400 4 ETrout (3), Reddick (5), Donaldson (23), De.Norris (6). DPLos Angeles 2. LOBLos Angeles 4, Oakland 7. 2BPujols (37), H.Kendrick (32), L.Jimenez (2), Reddick (16). 3BPunto (2). SBTrout (16), B.Burns (3). CSGreen (4). SFPujols. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles H.Santiago W,6-9 5 1 / 3 3 0 0 2 3 Pestano H,1 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Morin 1 / 3 4 4 4 0 0 Thatcher H,2 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Grilli H,11 1 / 3 0 0 0 1 1 Salas H,8 1 1 0 0 0 1 Street S,17-19 1 0 0 0 0 1 Oakland Lester L,16-11 7 8 5 3 0 7 Gregerson 1 1 0 0 0 1 Doolittle 1 0 0 0 1 1 UmpiresHome, Gerry Davis; First, Tom Hallion; Sec ond, Er ic Cooper; Third, Chris Guccione. T:27. A,989 (35,067). Twins 2, Diamondbacks 1 Arizona Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Inciart lf 4 0 1 0 DaSntn cf 4 1 3 0 Pollock cf 4 1 1 0 Dozier 2b 3 0 1 0 Lamb 3b 4 0 1 0 Plouffe 3b 0 0 0 1 Trumo dh 4 0 0 0 Nunez 3b 1 0 0 0 DPerlt rf 3 0 0 1 KVargs 1b 3 0 0 0 Pachec 1b 4 0 1 0 Parmel 1b 0 0 0 0 Ahmed pr 0 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 3 0 0 1 Gregrs ss 4 0 1 0 Arcia rf 3 0 0 0 BoWlsn c 3 0 1 0 Pinto dh 3 0 0 0 Pnngtn 2b 3 0 0 0 A.Hicks lf 3 0 0 0 EdEscr ss 2 1 0 0 Totals 33 1 6 1 Totals 25 2 4 2 Arizona 000 001 000 1 Minnesota 110 000 00x 2 EPlouffe (14). LOBArizona 6, Minnesota 6. 2B Pacheco (10), Da.Santana 2 (26). SBInciarte 2 (19), Pollock (14), Lamb (1). SDozier. SFD.Per alta, Plouffe. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Nuno L,0-7 5 3 2 2 4 6 Delgado 2 1 0 0 0 3 E.Marshall 1 0 0 0 0 1 Minnesota P.Hughes W,16-10 8 5 1 1 0 5 Burton S,3-4 1 1 0 0 0 1 HBPby Nuno (Edu.Escobar). UmpiresHome, Jon Byrne; First, Mark Ripperger; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Lance Barksdale. T:31 (Delay: 1:06). A,445 (39,021). Late Tuesday Orioles 5, Yankees 4 Baltimore New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 5 1 4 3 Gardnr cf 4 0 1 0 De Aza lf 5 0 1 0 Jeter ss 5 1 1 0 A.Jones cf 5 0 0 0 BMcCn c 4 2 2 2 N.Cruz dh 5 1 3 1 Headly 3b 1 1 0 0 QBerry pr-dh 0 0 0 0 Teixeir 1b 4 0 1 0 KJhnsn 2b-3b 5 1 3 1 CYoung lf 3 0 0 1 JHardy ss 5 0 1 0 Drew 2b 3 0 0 1 Pareds 3b 4 1 1 0 ISuzuki rf 4 0 1 0 Schoop 2b 1 0 0 0 Pirela dh 4 0 0 0 Flahrty 1b 4 0 1 0 Hundly c 4 1 3 0 Totals 43 5 17 5 Totals 32 4 6 4 Baltimore 020 210 000 5 New York 000 101 200 4 DPNew York 1. LOBBaltimore 11, New York 7. 2BTeixeira (12), I.Suzuki (13). HRMarkakis (13), N.Cruz (40), Ke.Johnson (7), B.McCann (23). SB Gardner (21). SFDrew. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore U.Jimenez W,6-9 5 3 2 2 3 3 Brach H,8 1 0 0 0 1 1 ODay H,24 2 / 3 1 1 1 0 0 A.Miller H,21 1 / 3 1 1 1 0 1 Tom.Hunter H,10 1 0 0 0 0 0 Z.Britton S,36-40 1 1 0 0 0 2 New York McCarthy L,7-5 5 1 / 3 11 5 5 0 8 R.Hill 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 E.Rogers 1 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Betances 1 2 0 0 0 2 Dav.Robertson 1 2 0 0 0 1 U.Jimenez pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBPby U.Jimenez (Headley). UmpiresHome, D.J. Reyburn; First, Jeff Kellogg; Sec ond, Adam Hamari; Third, Brian ONora. T:22. A,201 (49,642). Rays 6, Red Sox 2 Tampa Bay Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Zobrist cf-ss 4 1 3 2 Betts 2b 4 1 1 0 DeJess dh 4 1 2 1 JWeeks ss 2 0 1 1 Longori 3b 3 1 1 0 D.Ortiz dh 3 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 0 1 2 Cespds lf 4 1 1 0 Myers rf 4 0 0 0 Brentz lf 0 0 0 0 Frnkln 2b 3 1 0 0 Nava 1b 3 0 1 1 Joyce lf 4 1 2 1 RCastll cf 4 0 0 0 YEscor ss 1 0 1 0 Cecchin 3b 4 0 1 0 Guyer cf 2 1 0 0 Vazquz c 2 0 1 0 Hanign c 4 0 0 0 BrdlyJr rf 3 0 0 0 Totals 33 6 10 6 Totals 29 2 6 2 Tampa Bay 000 000 051 6 Boston 000 100 010 2 EFranklin (2), Betts (3). DPTampa Bay 3, Boston 2. LOBTampa Bay 3, Boston 5. 2BZobrist (33), Betts (9), Nava (20). HRJoyce (9). CSJoyce (5). SFJ.Weeks. IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Cobb W,10-8 7 5 1 1 2 3 Boxberger 2 / 3 1 1 1 1 1 Balfour H,11 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Jo.Peralta 1 0 0 0 0 2 Boston Buchholz L,8-10 7 2 / 3 8 5 5 1 6 Layne 0 1 0 0 0 0 Tazawa 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 M.Barnes 1 1 1 1 0 1 Layne pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBPby Cobb (Nava), by Buchholz (Guyer, Longoria). WPCobb, Boxberger, Buchholz, Layne. PBVazquez. UmpiresHome, Jeff Nelson; First, John Tumpane; Second, Laz Diaz; Third, Scott Barry. T:14. A,566 (37,499). Pirates 3, Braves 2 Pittsburgh Atlanta ab r h bi ab r h bi JHrrsn 3b 4 0 1 0 Bonifac cf 3 0 0 0 Mercer ss 4 0 1 0 Gosseln 2b-ss 4 1 1 0 AMcCt cf 2 2 2 0 FFrmn 1b 4 0 1 1 RMartn c 4 0 0 0 J.Upton lf 3 0 1 0 SMarte lf 4 0 2 1 Heywrd rf 2 1 0 0 NWalkr 2b 4 0 0 0 Bthncrt c 3 0 1 0 GSnchz 1b 3 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b 3 0 1 0 Snider rf 3 1 1 1 ASmns ss 3 0 1 0 GPolnc rf 1 0 0 0 Constnz pr 0 0 0 0 Cole p 3 0 0 0 R.Pena 2b 0 0 0 0 JHughs p 0 0 0 0 A.Wood p 2 0 0 0 Tabata ph 1 0 1 0 DCrpnt p 0 0 0 0 CdArnd pr 0 0 0 0 Gattis ph 1 0 0 0 Watson p 0 0 0 0 Shreve p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 8 2 Totals 28 2 6 1 Pittsburgh 000 111 000 3 Atlanta 110 000 000 2 EBethancourt (3). DPPittsburgh 3, Atlanta 1. LOBPittsburgh 6, Atlanta 1. 2BA.McCutchen (37), S.Marte (27), F.Freeman (42). HRSnider (12). SBS. Marte (27). CSC.dArnaud (1), J.Upton (4). IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Cole W,11-5 7 4 2 2 2 8 J.Hughes H,13 1 1 0 0 0 0 Watson S,2-9 1 1 0 0 0 1 Atlanta A.Wood L,11-11 6 2 / 3 7 3 2 2 6 D.Carpenter 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 1 2 Shreve 1 1 0 0 0 1 PBBethancourt. UmpiresHome, Hunter Wendelstedt; First, Manny Gonzalez; Second, Jerry Layne; Third, Mike Esta brook. T:48. A,029 (49,586). Marlins 2, Phillies 0 Philadelphia Miami ab r h bi ab r h bi Revere cf 4 0 1 0 Yelich lf 4 1 2 0 Ruiz c 3 0 0 0 Solano 2b 3 0 0 0 Utley 2b 4 0 1 0 McGeh 3b 3 0 0 1 Howard 1b 4 0 0 0 JeBakr 1b 4 1 1 0 Byrd rf 4 0 1 0 Sltlmch c 3 0 1 0 DBrwn lf 4 0 2 0 Lucas rf 3 0 2 1 Asche 3b 4 0 1 0 Vldspn rf 0 0 0 0 Galvis ss 3 0 1 0 Hchvrr ss 3 0 1 0 GSizmr ph 1 0 0 0 KHrndz cf 2 0 0 0 Hamels p 2 0 1 0 HAlvrz p 3 0 0 0 CHrndz ph 1 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 Ruf ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 0 8 0 Totals 28 2 7 2 Philadelphia 000 000 000 0 Miami 000 110 00x 2 DPPhiladelphia 1. LOBPhiladelphia 9, Miami 5. 2BHamels (2), Yelich (29). SSolano. SFMcGehee. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia Hamels L,9-8 7 7 2 2 1 4 De Fratus 1 0 0 0 0 0 Miami H.Alvarez W,12-6 7 2 / 3 5 0 0 1 2 M.Dunn H,21 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 1 Cishek S,38-42 1 2 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Vic Carapazza; First, Larry Vanover; Second, Angel Hernandez; Third, Paul Nauert. T:20. A,969 (37,442). This Date In Baseball Sept. 25 1941 Pete Reisers homer and Whitlow Wyatts ve-hitter helped Brooklyn beat the Boston Braves 6-0 and clinch the Dodgers rst pennant in 21 years. 1956 Sal Maglie of the Brooklyn Dodgers pitched a 5-0 no-hitter against the Philadelphia Phillies. 1960 The New York Yankees clinched manager Casey Stengels 10th and last American League pen nant with a 4-3 victory over Boston. 1965 Satchel Paige, at 60, became the oldest player in the majors, taking the mound for Kansas City and pitching three scoreless innings over the Boston Red Sox. He gave up one hit, to Carl Yas trzemski. 1979 The California Angels won their rst AL West title, beating Kansas City 4-1 behind pitcher Frank Tanana. 1984 Rusty Staub of the Mets became the sec ond player to hit homers as a teenager and past his 40th birthday. Ty Cobb was the other. 1987 San Diegos Benito Santiago set a modern major league record for rookies by hitting safely in his 27th consecutive game in a 5-3 loss to the Los Angeles Dodgers. 1989 Wade Boggs went 4-for-5 for his seventh consecutive 200-hit season and Dwight Evans be came the only major leaguer with 20 homers in each of the last nine years as the Boston Red Sox won 7-4 over New York. 1998 The New York Yankees set the AL record for wins with their 112th, beating Tampa Bay 6-1 to break the victory mark held by the 1954 Cleve land Indians.
Thursday, September 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rf ntbf tn fr fntb r f rfnnt ntbt f f rn bf f f nf r t tt r ftf f f rb f rnt n ffr1. Brad Keselowski 2,097 2. Joey Logano 2,096 3. Kevin Harvick 2,090 4. Jimmie Johnson 2,080 5. Kyle Busch 2,077 5. Dale Earnhardt Jr. 2,077 7. Jeff Gordon 2,070 8. Matt Kenseth 2,057 8. Carl Edwards 2,057 10. AJ Allmendinger 2,056 11. Kasey Kahne 2,055 12. Ryan Newman 2,055 13. Denny Hamlin 2,049 13. Greg Bif e 2,049 15. Kurt Busch 2,047 16. Aric Almirola 2,045 17. Kyle Larson 821 18. Jamie McMurray 782 19. Clint Bowyer 781 20. Austin Dillon 759 21. Paul Menard 753 22. Brian Vickers 736 23. Marcos Ambrose 684 24. Martin Truex Jr. 642 25. Casey Mears 636 26. Tony Stewart 609 27. Ricky Stenhouse Jr. 588 28. Danica Patrick 578 29. Justin Allgaier 500 30. David Gilliland 435 31. Michael Annett 419 32. David Ragan 396 33. Cole Whitt 387 34. Reed Sorenson 383 35. Josh Wise 341 36. Alex Bowman 335 37. Ryan Truex 193 38. Michael McDowell 178 39. Travis Kvapil 167 40. Jeff Burton 87 41. Terry Labonte 77 42. David Stremme 68 43. Bobby Labonte 54 n tr trn t nntnn tt b t bt ft tt tt bt t t t tt nntnnt t nt ttt t rt rfntbbtb n tt tnntt t t r rtr r rr rr r rt rr n r r rttn tt t bttt b tntf t t t bbt f ntr t rn b t t t f t rn tnnr tt t tf f f t t t f tn b t t t ttt tnr tt btbb rr b f nff b brf ftr t b t t t r t ftt ftt t b b tn f tt b tr tt t t f f tb t tt t t b n nt tn trrrf fb t t t rfntff rfb rftt t t nr
B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 The Dai ly Comm erci al an d South Lake Press have te ame d up to bri ng awareness and info rmation to our readers with our T hi nk Pi nk a spe cial publ icati on abou t breast cance r. Whethe r your busi ness is focu sed on can cer prev ention, medica l tre atmen t, suppo rt services or you simpl y want to show your support for a cure, our special section is where it all comes to gether.212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 www.dailycommercial.com rfntfb tfn www.southlakepress.com 5% of the proceeds from this special publication will be donated to the local chapter of the American Cancer Society.352-365-8287For advertising information contact your Daily Commercial or South Lake Press Media Sales Representative atReser ve your advertising space now! r f ntb r r October is Breast Cancer Aw areness MonthWe Challenge Lake & Sumter County Businesses to Decorate their Doorway in Pink for the Month of October GOLF DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press GLENEAGLES, Scot land Tom Watson has been preaching about redemption for the Americans at the Ryder Cup at least to the press. The players dont seem to need addition al motivation. Only seven players from that 2012 team that blew a big lead at Medinah are at Glen eagles this week. Yes, the loss still stings. The Americans had a 10-6 lead going into the Sun day singles and won only three matches. But its not like losing the Ryder Cup is anything new for the Americans, who have taken the cup home just twice since 1993. The whole redemp tion thing ... Im not suggesting that theres not some validity to it, Zach Johnson said Tuesday. I dont know where it started or who came up with it. I dont think it was anybody on our team and I dont think thats necessarily our approach. That was two years ago. My moti vation isnt because we lost two years ago. My motivation is because Im playing in the Ryder Cup, and it doesnt mat ter what happened two years ago. Im still upset that we lost two years ago, he said. But Im not here to redeem myself. The message primar ily has come from Wat son, who mentioned it when he lled out his American team in New York three weeks ago, repeated it last week in a conference call, and brought up again in his opening press confer ence at Gleneagles. I made it very clear to them that this trip is a redemption trip, Wat son said. Those play ers that played on that team, if any players are on this team, its time to make amends and try to redeem yourselves from what happened in 2012. The U.S. team gath ered in Atlanta on Sun day evening for a char ter to Scotland. They had a light practice to start getting over the jet lag on Monday af ternoon, got together in their team room that night, had the photo session Tuesday morn ing and then their rst full day of practice. How much has the meltdown at Medinah been part of the conver sation? According to Jim Furyk, not much. I would say that its been mentioned, but I wouldnt say theres been really any dis cussion about it, Fu ryk said. Has there been much discussion? I would say no. Has it been mentioned? Yes. But I dont think Ive heard more than about 20 to 30 seconds on it. Watson said he had a pit in his stomach watching the Amer icans throw away a chance to win the Ryder Cup at Medinah. The PGA of America called him a few months lat er and asked him to be the next skipper, and he jumped at the chance. The 65-year-old is a beloved gure in Scot land, where he won four of his ve British Open titles. He also was the last captain of a U.S. team that won the Ry der Cup on European soil. That was in 1993, and Watson has not been to another Ryder Cup since then. Ive been there every time watching intently on TV, he said. It hasnt been pretty. The losses have piled up in Spain and En gland, in Ireland and Wales. Even at home, the Americans couldnt get it done at Oak Hill or Oakland Hills, with the real blow at Medinah. Redemption? Some players are more inter ested in looking ahead. Matt Kuchar was asked if the redemp tion theme was over cooked and replied, I would have to think so. He has been on the last two teams, both one-point losses. Both times, the Americans won more sessions than Europe. But the one ses sion Europe won was a rout both times. Europe is consid ered the favorite this week, a product of hav ing two of the years ma jor champions on the team (Rory McIlroy and Martin Kaymer), having won seven of the last nine times, and being on home soil in front of their boisterous fans. I think we come in here as perceived un derdogs, Kuchar said. But everybody here thinks they have got ev ery bit the same chance that the home coun try has. So I dont think theres a revenge na ture in the game of golf. I think guys are look ing to go out and play their best, and every body feels like they have a chance to win. I think we come in absolute ly feeling like we have a chance to win. US team looking more toward future than past SCOTT HEPPELL / AP Matt Kuchar smiles during a press conference on Tuesday at the Ryder Cup at Gleneagles, Scotland. Associated Press GLENEAGLES, Scot land Phil Mickelson couldnt resist a play ful shot at the lawsuit involving Rory McIlroy and Graeme McDowell. Mickelson is playing in his 10th Ryder Cup, so hes not afraid of a lit tle banter. He was asked if it was unfair to sug gest the Americans were not as closely knit as Eu ropeans based on suc cess they have in team matches. Lefty replied: Not only are we able to play together, also dont lit igate against each oth er, and thats a real plus, I feel, heading into this week. McIlroy is suing his former management company. His lawyers have asked for the con dential contracts of Mc Dowell, who was rep resented by the same company. McIlroy in trance during speech McIlroy says he was in a trance while for mer Manchester Unit ed m anager Alex Fergu son delivered a speech to the Europe team ahead of the Ryder Cup. The top-ranked McIl roy, who is a big United fan, says I was just sit ting there and looking up at him, and I didnt take my eyes off him. Ferguson, widely re garded as British foot balls greatest coach, spent 30 minutes talking to Europes players on Tuesday, and then an swered questions. McIlroy says the Scots man is a very inspira tional sort of man. ... Hes got a lot of au thority and the room just goes quiet and everyone listens. Mickelson pokes fun at lawsuit involving McIlroy, McDowell
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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 FOR FURTHER DETAILS CONTACT YOUR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE OR CALL 352.365.8245 OR VISIT OUR OFFICE ADS SHOWN ACTUAL SI ZE(2x4 & 2x 2) The Daily Commer cial is publishing a page for individuals or businesses to include photos and sentiments for friends and family whose lives have been touched by this common cancer Send your heartfelt message along with a photo, and well feature your submission as part of our Breast Cancer Sentiments page on Sunday October 12th. Br ea st Ca nc er Name ____ _______ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _____ Address __ ________ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _____ City _____________ _________ _________ State _________ ____________ Zip ___________ _________ ________ Daytime Pho ne _________ ________________ _______ _________ _H ome Phone _________ _________ __________ Message _______ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _______ ____________ _______ _________ _________________ _________ ________________ _______ _________ _____ Ad Size 2 x 2 $25 2 x 4$50 Attach Yo ur Brea st Cancer Sentime nt (and PH OTO if neede d) e Jo ne s Fa mi ly is Ce le br at in g!Co ng ra tu la ti on s on yo ur re co ve ry So ph ie an d Ly nn We lo ve yo u an d we r e so pro ud of yo u.Actual Size Shown 502 x 4 Sunday October 12 Thank yo u for eve rything Mom, We lo ve & miss you! Nancy Ja net, Ja son, & JimWe lo ve yo u momm y with ev er ything we hav e to off er and gi ve Maybe one day the y can nd a cur e, and help other people to still smile and li ve .In Memory ...Actual Size Shown Make Check Payable to: The Daily Commercial Mail to: Daily Commercial Classified Breast Cancer Sentiments r f ntnbDeadline: Monday, Octob er 8 Publishes: Sunday, October 12 2 x 2 $25 Y our Firs t Ch oic e In -Pr int & On -Lin ewww .dailycommer cial.com Thank you for reading the local newspaper, the Daily Commercial
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C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 firstname.lastname@example.org NEESON: Back in action in Tombstones / C6 www.dailycommercial.com JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer T he movies, it seems, are in creasingly head ed down paths in the woods, out to open water and, in the case of John Currans excel lent new lm Tracks, into the deepest reach es of the Australian desert. Surely our desire to disconnect, to feel the harshness of nature and the quiet of soli tude feeds into the ap peal of lms like last years near-wordless sea adventure All Is Lost with Robert Red ford or the upcoming Wild, in which Re ese Witherspoon hikes the Pacic Coast Trail. But while those movies have their attributes, Ill take Tracks for the way it subtly and un sentimentally builds emotionally, step by step, across 1,700 miles. Thats the distance traveled by Robyn Da vidson (played by Mia Wasikowska), whose journey was chronicled by National Geographic. She then wrote an ac claimed 1980 memoir, Tracks, about the trip in which she and her dog, Diggity, with four camels in tow, trekked across the Western Aus tralian desert, ending at the Indian Ocean. Its a mad journey that earns her the mon iker Camel Lady and turned her into a reluc tant celebrity. Tracks gradually unspools why shes spending half a year alone and in the harshest of conditions, lling in with ash backs to her mothers suicide and the simul taneous and (to the young Robyn) equally devastating loss of her childhood dog. And this, despite the camels, is a movie for the dogs. Rarely has there been a more af fecting portrait of a girl and her pup. On her trip, Robyn, in an un characteristic moment of affection, sleeps with the photographer (Adam Driver) despite his ceaseless yammer ing. But he has nothing on Diggity, the black lab whom she tenderly and far more contentedly shares her bed with. Curran, who has an old-fashioned touch for the intimate adven ture, is at his best nd ing the slower rhythms of exotic locales, like the colonial Far East of his W. Somerset Maugham adaptation, The Painted Veil. And while Curran and cine matographer Man dy Walker give the lm an el egant empti ness, Tracks is as much in Wasikow skas fretful eyes as it is the beautifully barren desert. As Drivers Rick Smo lan says, she has a problem with people. The desert pulls her as an escape from the malaise of her gener ation and as a refugee away from humans, al together. When friends visit her shortly before she departs, she cring es at the cacophony of their conversation and bristles at having her photograph taken. Shes idolized for the romance of her intrep idness, but for David son, its a necessary withdrawal from soci ety. She tolerates the company of few besides Diggity and her camels, like the Aboriginal elder Mr. Eddie (the charm ing Roly Mintuma), who guides her through sa cred territory. Wasikowska, the enormously talented actress of Jane Eyre and a recent sand storm of lms including Only Lovers Left Alive and Maps to the Stars, plays Davidson with greasy, mussed hair and her dusty hands shoved into her pockets. Later on the journey, her skin is scorched from the sun. Flies buzz around her. Its a performance of rugged strength, and she powerful ly carries Tracks through the des ert and into the heart. The Camel Lady Tracks, chronicling Robyn Davidsons desert trek, leaves a mark PHOTOS BY MATT NETTHEIM / AP Mia Wasikowska, above, stars as Robyn Davidson and Adam Driver, below, is photographer Rick Smolan in Tracks. VERNE GAY MCT What would fall TV be without trends those distant or immediate reections of cultures hopes, dreams, desires and occasionally even its reality? Here are 10 key devel opments in no particu lar order that will shape what you are about to see on the broadcast networks as their annu al fall party gets under way. 1. LEADING WOMEN IN HIGH PLACES Powerful female char acters shattered the TV dramas glass ceil ing years ago (Cag ney & Lacey, anyone?), but above that one Ten trends on television shows this fall season SKIP BOLEN / AP From left, Zoe McLellan, Scott Bakula, Rob Kerkovich, CCH Pounder and Lucas Black are shown in a scene from NCIS: New Orleans. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer email@example.com A celebration of popular Broadway musicals from the 1950s and a tribute to the Tony Awards will highlight Its Broadway, Baby! an original stage show featuring top local talent in The Villages. This is the era that made Broadway, said Joan Knapton, producer of KC Productions, who is joined by director Sue Schuler to bring the music of Rogers & Hammerstein and many other com posers to The Villages at 7 p.m. Sept. 29 and 30 at the Savannah Center. We are showing the Tony winners from 1950 to 1959, with highlights of the songs, scenes and Its Broadway, Baby! comes to The Villages SEE BROADWAY | C6 CHARLES J. GANS Associated Press Tony Bennett & Lady Gaga, Cheek to Cheek (Interscope/Columbia) Tony Bennett has never forgotten the boost he got when Frank Sinatra de clared him the best sing er in the whole business. Now its Bennetts turn to grant his imprimatur to another Italian-American singer from New York: Ste fani Germanotta, better known as Lady Gaga. Bennett and Gaga rst teamed up on his Gram my-winning 2011 Du ets II CD to perform the standard The Lady Is a Tramp, with Gaga dis playing impressive vo cal chops. It turns out that this seemingly odd couple separated in age by 60 years both share a pas sion for the Great Amer ican Songbook and jazz singing, which Gaga says she rst took up as a teen ager. That led them to record Cheek to Cheek only the second full album that Bennett has done with an other singer in his nearly 70-year recording career. The rst was the sublime 2002 album, A Wonder ful World, with k.d. lang, on which the two voic es blended smoothly on a subdued collection of bal lads associated with Louis Armstrong. Theres a complete ly different chemistry on Cheek to Cheek, start ing with the opening track, Cole Porters Anything Goes, with the duo trad ing lines in a bright, brassy big-band swing arrange ment. A sassy Gaga en thusiastically belts out her lines, while Bennett is as always elegant and precise in his phrasing. Irving Berlins Cheek to Cheek and Duke El lingtons It Dont Mean a Tony Bennett, Lady Gaga have special chemistry on new jazz CD GEERT VANDEN WIJNGAERT / AP Lady Gaga, right, and Tony Bennett arrive for a media event at the Brussels city hall on Monday. JOAN KNAPTON / SUBMITTED PHOTO In a scene from Guys & Dolls, Andy Malinsky, far right, reacts to Sam Rosalsky, and Bill Davis, seated in the front row, along with Mark The Skipper Finkle and Tony Battaglia shown in the back row. SEE TRENDS | C2 SEE GAGA | C3
C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 ROGER MOORE MCT The Equalizer serves up Denzel Washington at his coolest. Eyes weary with experience but still taking it all in, skull shaved to hide the advanc ing years, he still carries him self with that feline stride the greatest, most masculine movie star walk since John Waynes. Hes almost too cool for this lm based on the s TV se ries starring Edward Wood ward as an ex secret agent who uses his retirement years to make the world a better place, righting one wrong at a time. Antoine Fuqua, also Washingtons Training Day director, treats him worship fully, reminding us just what a treasure this Oscar winning screen hero has been for the past 30 years. Robert McCall is a metic ulous man, from the way he neatly shelves concrete mix at the home improvement warehouse store he works in to the ordered, spare apart ment of shelved books and freshly-washed dishes where he lives. He brings his own tea bag, carefully wrapped, to his fa vorite Boston diner when he cant sleep, a place to read The Old Man and the Sea or some other novel from the list of 100 greatest books in English. And he notices things. Like the fresh black eye that as piring singer/teen hook er Teris wearing. Weve seen hes helpful guy, physically coaching an obese colleague to prep him for a physical for a security guard job. He tries to help Teri (Chloe Grace Moretz). And thats when we discover the past this fastid ious, working class man has been hiding. Got to be who we are in this world, he says with a shrug. He sizes up a room full of Russian mobsters, the camera catching the en graved knife one thug is n gering, the bottle next to another, the corkscrew a tat tooed, muscle-bound bar tender is using. If weve seen the Robert Downey Jr. Sher lock Holmes movies, we know hes working out the geometry of a brawl. We see whats coming. And itll be bloody. Washingtons McCall rare ly lets us see pangs of guilt, a promise he made to not re turn to the life of violence. And he never lets us see Mc Call lose his cool. He gives bad guys crooked cops, the Russian killer (Marton Cso kas) tracking him down folksy options. When you pray for rain, youve got to deal with the mud, too. The villains, as they do in such morality tales, never do whats good for them, nev er take the option that wont leave them with a corkscrew in their windpipe. Through it all, Washing tons stillness is emphasized, so much so that the lm slows down just to make sure we appreciate the presence and the talent behind it. And Fuqua, building on ma terial even thinner than last weeks slightly inferior Liam Neeson vengeance-thrill er A Walk Among the Tomb stones, draws this out, an nouncing Equalizer as a franchise in the making. Which is a shame. He al most turns Denzel, an invit ed, warmly embraced din ner guest into that guest who doesnt know when to leave. Equalizer is a terrific, if too long, Denzel vehicle EQUALIZER 2.5 stars (Grade C-PLUS) CAST: Denzel Washington, Chloe Grace Moretz, Marton Csokas Directed by Antoine Fuqua, written by Richard Wenk, based on the TV series. A Co lumbia Pictures release. RUNNING TIME: 2:11 MPAA RATING: R for strong bloody violence and language throughout, including some sexual references SCOTT GARFIELD / MCT Denzel Washington, who plays Robert McCall, takes out one of Slavis thugs (Nash Edgerton) in The Equalizer. loomed another ceiling women in charge of the world. And in 2014, the glass from that one comes tumbling down, with Katherine Heigl in State of Affairs (NBC, Nov. 17), as the top ad viser to the top execu tive Alfre Woodard as POTUS. Then, theres Ta Leoni as secretary of state in Madame Secretary (CBS, pre miered Monday). 2. THE SUPERHERO BOOM IS BOOMING Never entirely out of favor, shows with leads who possess super powers, super brains and super talents will truly crowd sched ules this fall. Notable among them is Go tham (Fox, premiered Tuesday) recently voted falls most prom ising newcomer by crit ics about Batman be fore he was famous or caped, although this prequel will have many of the villains he came to know and loathe. Also keep an eye out for The Flash (CW, Oct. 7), based on the DC Comic hero; Forever (ABC, premiered Mon day, 10), starring Ioan Gruffudd, as an immor tal; and Constantine (NBC, Oct. 24), starring Matt Ryan, and based on the DC Comics se ries Hellblazer. 3. PRIME TIMES EMBRACE OF AFRICANAMERICAN LEADS Should Kerry Wash ington (Scandal) take credit for this, or did the networks sudden ly come to the obvi ous conclusion that it is about time, after all? Besides Woodard, Oc tavia Spencer is the lead of Red Band So ciety (Fox, premiered Wednesday), and Vio la Davis is lead of one of falls most high-pro le new series, How to Get Away With Mur der (ABC, today). Also, Anthony Anderson and Laurence Fishburne headline one of the falls most promising new comedies, Blackish (ABC, premiered Wednesday). Not to be overlooked: Esteemed veteran actress C.C.H. Pounder will take a lead role in NCIS: New Or leans (CBS, premiered Tuesday). 4. LATINA STARS SHINE There will be Lati na leads in two new se ries, Cristela, star ring comedian Cristela Alonzo, in this working woman sitcom (ABC, Oct. 10); and Jane the Virgin (CW, Oct. 13), based on Venezue lan telenovela Juana la Virgen and starring Gina Rodriguez. And the casts are composed largely of Latino actors. 5. LATE SHOW HANDOFF Next year most likely May David Let terman will wrap a his toric run, and the im pact on culture, New York and the entertain ment industry will be profound. Stephen Col bert takes over but there will never be an other Dave. Meanwhile, Larry Wilmore ascends at Comedy Central, as host of The Minority Report, and former E! late night host Chelsea Handler joins Netix. 6. THE OFFBEAT ROM-COM TREND SPREADS Once, Fox was the place where romantic comedies with quirky leads, premises and sto ries were welcome. The mat has now been laid out elsewhere. Shows that luxuriate in the ab surdity of the mating game include: A to Z (about an Internet dat ing site, with Ben Feld man of Mad Men; NBC, Oct. 2); Marry Me (star ring West Islip native Ken Marino and Casey Wil son; NBC, Oct. 14); and Manhattan Love Story (starring Analeigh Tipton and Jake McDorman, as a couple whose thoughts are overheard by the au dience; ABC, Tuesday). 7. NCIS HEADS TO NOLA TVs biggest drama is splitting once again, and has a big leadin: NCIS. The show has now spread to two nights, Mondays (NCIS: LA, 10) and Tuesdays (NCIS, 8; NCIS: New Orleans, 9). 8. NETWORK PATIENCE! When was the last time you saw those two words placed next to one another? But pa tience does seem to be the new watchword. A number of shows that may not have exploded last season like ABCs Resurrection (return ing Sunday) earned a reprieve this season. 9. THE RETURN OF THE KING AND QUEEN TV depends on du rable stars, with tal ent, chops, appeal and a body of work that al ways seems to prom ise that their next series will be good, too (or at least watchable). Shows this fall (and into the midseason) are boast ing more A-listers than in recent memory. 10. THURSDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL CBS TNF began Sept. 11, and is de scribed as an exper iment (the schedule with entertainment se ries returns at the end of October). But this ex periment could turn into a game changer for CBS if it returns in 2015. The rst telecast was seen by 21 million view ers. The experiment is beginning to look like a success. TRENDS FROM PAGE C1 PHOTOS BY JAY HANDELMAN / AP ABOVE: Gina Rodriguez stars in the title role of Jane the Virgin as a young woman raised on telenovelas and unrealistic expectations of love and relationships on The CW. BELOW: Anthony Anderson, left, and Laurence Fishburne play a son and his father in ABCs new comedy Black-ish. LEWIS BEALE MCT Ben McKenzie rst gained attention as troubled teen Ryan At wood in the hit TV se ries The O.C. Not content with being a teen idol, he followed that up by playing an L.A. cop on the criti cally acclaimed series Southland. Now, the 36-year-old actor is starring in one of the most anticipat ed shows of the new TV season. Gotham, de buted Tuesday at 8 p.m. on Fox, is a sort of pre quel to the Batman epic, in which characters like Penguin, Catwom an and Bruce Wayne himself appear as their much younger selves. In the series, McKenzie plays Det. Jim Gordon later Commissioner Gordon a war-weary vet forced to deal with a hugely corrupt city. The thoughtful actor spoke by phone from Los An geles. Q: What were your initial thoughts when you heard the concept of this series? A: I thought it was a really interesting idea, to take this mytholo gy that an enormous number of people are familiar with, and go back to how it all start ed, and really only switching one thing putting Jim Gordon in contact with Bruce Wayne as we start the story, and to form that bond at an early age. It was a cool idea, and a difcult one to pull off. Q: Describe your character. A: Hes fresh out of the military, hes a war hero, and hes coming back to Gotham for the rst time as an adult, hav ing left under tragic cir cumstances, because his father died in a car accident. Hes coming back with this form of moral righteousness, but he doesnt know how morally bankrupt the city has become. Hes trying to seek jus tice in an unjust world. There are elements of this which are a nod to Serpico, and crime saga stories like The Godfather and things like that, where these criminal elements are ghting each other for control of the city. Q: Comic book fans tend to be really pro prietary about their fa vorite characters. Are you worried about how they might react to the show? A: Yeah, I am. End of the day, I am. I could pretend that wasnt a concern, but there is no way as an actor you can control the process like you can control a scene from moment to moment. How its going to be viewed by Ben McKenzie on his new series, Gotham SEE GOTHAM | C3 JESSICA MIGLIO / AP Robin Lord Taylor, left, and Ben McKenzie, are shown in a scene from Gotham.
Thursday, September 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Thing (If It Aint Got That Swing) are both brisk ly paced with Gagas high register vocals spinning around Bennetts middle-range lines with the two engaging in some crisp harmonizing and occa sional scatting. This is a liberating album for Gaga who shows that she doesnt need the outlandish meat dress es, voice-altering electric effects and elaborate stage shows to make an impact because her voice stands out on its own. Had she been born in an earlier era, Gaga would have been right at home in an MGM musical. On her solo features, Gaga sings softly and with restraint on Porters ballad Evry Time We Say Goodbye, and shows her vulnerabil ity in an emotional rendition of Billy Strayhorns Lush Life, clearly identifying with the songs theme of loss and heartache. The only surprise with Bennett is how vibrant he sounds at 88 with a voice that though raspier than in his early years has matured gracefully like ne wine, taking on more emotional depth, as reect ed in his solo numbers, Dont Wait Too Long and Ellingtons Sophisticated Lady. Bennett brings out another side of Gagas artist ry by recording this album in his customary man ner with the main performers interacting in the studio. The arrangements feature his touring jazz combo with pianist Mike Renzi plus such topnotch guest soloists as tenor saxophonist Joe Lo vano and trumpeter Brian Newman. GAGA FROM PAGE C1 GREG BRAXTON MCT ABC is placing big expecta tions on its new fall comedy with a certain small letter in its title: black-ish. The half-hour series, which premieres Sept. 24, is centered on an African American fami ly that moves to an upper-class, predominantly white neighbor hood. Comedic frustrations en sue, in no small part from Andre Dre Johnson (Anthony Ander son), who wants to make sure his children maintain a sense of cultural identity. Black-ish has already achieved milestone status of sorts: Its the rst major broad cast network comedy in al most a decade to revolve sole ly around a black family. And ABC is so high on the series that its given it one of the most cov eted spots on its schedule: be hind the Emmy Award-winning Modern Family. I know were under a lot of pressure to do well, said Ken ya Barris, the creator of blackish. But things are going well shockingly well. This cast is amazing and jelling in an amaz ing way. There is great chem istry, and this is a great family show, lled with heart and love. Barris, one of the creators of the reality franchise Ameri cas Next Top Model, said the show is largely based on his family and personal experience. His wife, like Ross character, is a doctor and mixed-race, and his family moved to a predomi nantly white neighborhood. The series is built on the nat ural desire for parents to give their children more than they received in their childhoods, he said. But then you realize that you dont recognize who your kids are, Barris said. Its a tru ly American story. Theres a lot of homogeneity in society, and that brings about real uncer tainty. Fishburne, who is also an ex ecutive producer, added: These are complex issues were dealing with: How do you raise children of privilege when you yourself dont come from privilege? How do you give them a sense of cul tural identity? Barris is aware that blackish has already created a bit of a stir, much of it related to the ti tle and what it means exactly. Its denitely a provocative title, which has raised eyebrows with both blacks and white, Barris said. People are having a reaction which is out of con text to what the show really is. They need to see the pilot, and they will discover that the show is very relatable and universal in its specicity. Now more than ever society has become this ag gregate where different cultures have taken of each others iden tity. Another key force behind the show is Larry Wilmore, creator of the Emmy-winning The Ber nie Mac Show, though proba bly better known for his work on The Daily Show With Jon Stew art. But Wilmore soon will be leaving black-ish to focus on taking over Comedy Centrals upcoming late-night series The Minority Report, which takes over the Stephen Colbert time slot. In taking on the series, Fish burne, who is known primari ly for tough drama and action lms, is playing against type. In the sitcom he plays a wisecrack ing grandfather. Ive been taking more and more steps to reveal my lighter side, said Fishburne, noting his humorous Kia commercial par odying his Morpheus character from The Matrix and his com ic villain turn in the Kevin Hart lm Ride Along. The 53-year-old actor said he feels very comfortable with the show. Were bringing a lot of laughter, said Fishburne. And a lot of love. ABCs black-ish: The family show with the semi-shocking title AP PHOTO Laurence Fishburne, left, and Tracee Ellis Ross are shown in a scene from the ABC comedy Black-ish. these ardent fans, who knows? I think were making a really good show. I didnt grow up as a com ic book acionado, but all I hear is the feedback of people wish ing me well. Q: Youre shooting in New York after lming two previous series in L.A. Whats the difference? A: Im loving it in New York. Go tham has always been New York. Theres an energy and pace to New York City that you cant du plicate on a back lot in Burbank. You have to be in that energy to get it on-screen. Q: Your previous series, South land, was a gritty series about L.A. street cops. It was critically acclaimed, but dropped by NBC, then picked up by TNT, where it seemed to languish. Do you think it would have been better off on a pay-cable network like HBO? A: Maybe. Its remarkable how fast the terrain has changed in TV. In the 10 years Ive been do ing it, there has been a sea change in these models that are more ori ented to nichefocused content. I thought TNT treated us really well; we never did as big numbers as their other shows, and they stuck by us. We just didnt quite t into the rest of their shows; their shows are not as aggressive as our show was. I dont bear any grudg es against any of them. Q: You come from a very artis tic and well-educated family. Fa ther is a lawyer, mom a prizewin ning poet, one brother edited the UCLA Law Review, and an uncle is a Pulitzer Prize-winning play wright. How did all that inuence you? A: It inuenced me greatly. I grew up thinking that what you do for a living, you should take se riously. We had heady conversa tions over the dinner table about history, politics, art, literature. I went to New York when I was 12 to see my uncles play on Broad way (The Kentucky Cycle, win ner of the 1992 Pulitzer), and it opened me up to an understand ing that there was a bigger world out there of people pursuing the arts as a living, and how wonder ful a job that could be. It pushed me to try to do something I really wanted to do. GOTHAM FROM PAGE C2 HOWARD GENSLER MCT Director Shawn Levy (the super-successful Night at the Museum series) cashed in some of his studio good will to make This Is Where I Leave You, a modestly budgeted comedy-dra ma in which adults speak with one another and nothing blows up. There were a number of things in Levys favor. He has a rep for bring ing in lms on budget and they make mon ey. Jonathan Troppers book was a best-sell er. And the project was able to line up a killer cast. Tina (Fey) was the rst person I cast, Levy said earlier this month at the Toronto Interna tional Film Festival. The director had worked with Fey on Date Night and said al though everyone knows her as a huge comedy star, he saw glimmers of soulfulness and vul nerability. Fey said she was drawn in by Levy, who came on to the movie after it had sat in limbo for a few years, and be cause I like human sto ries about human peo ple who never turn into cars. She was drawn to her character of Wendy, she said, because she thought she was some thing new on screen. Her story hadnt been seen before, Fey said of her characters relationship with the in jured ex she left behind. She lost the love of her life without really losing him. Also, this is a lady who doesnt work, the busy actress/writ er/producer said. Ive played a lot of charac ters who are dened by their work they work too much but this is a lady who doesnt, and that was interesting to me. Although she took issue with calling the lms family dys functional thats a pop-psychology buzz word, she said her co-star Jason Bateman chimed in, Theres nothing funny or dra matic about a family that functions well. He added: Fami lies are great devices for lms, but weddings have been played ad nauseam and then fu nerals got played out. Which brings us to the lms version of shi va, the Jewish tradition of mourning the dead for seven days while visitors ll the mourn ers home with rugelach and corned beef. Fey said that sell ing the Jewish custom to the nation is a mar keting problem, but, I will say that when a loved one passes, even though shiva is a for malized version of one religion, it is what hap pens. Everyone comes from out of town, you all pile into the house, and everyone brings food, and you are all togeth er. You understand why whoever invented shi va did, because every one should be togeth er sharing old stories of happier times and be ing nice to each oth er and taking turns cry ing. Its a very important thing to do. Tina Fey talks This Is Where I Leave You JESSICA MIGLIO / MCT Tina Fey, left, as Wendy Altman and Jane Fonda as Hilary Altman in This Is Where I Leave You. DAVID BAUDER Associated Press NEW YORK Be sides terminal unhip ness, the band Ten nis has a practical reason to regret taking its name from an inside joke between founding couple Alaina Moore and Patrick Riley. Its hard to have a name that no one can Google, said Riley, who has his own search en gine problems sharing a name with a multiringed pro basketball coach. Heres what a search might turn up: Colo rado-based indie rock band generating buzz for an airy, organ ic sound centered on Moores voice and Ri leys guitar. New disc with three producers who carry serious cred the Black Keys Pat rick Carney, Jim Eno (who worked with Spoon) and Richard Swift (worked with The Shins). Toured with the band Haim and shares their classic melodic sense. Hooks that wont quit on songs like Or igins, Mean Streets and the new Im Cal lin. The couple, who met at the University of Col orado, began a musical career after essentially giving up on one. Riley, 28, had played in local bands and tried but failed to get work at record companies be fore taking a job at the Museum of Contem porary Art in Denver. Moore, 29, had studied music but was explor ing law school. They were married in 2009. The couple bought a sailboat and mean dered along the East Coast for months, writ ing songs for fun along the way. They shared the music with friends, and one posted the song Baltimore on a music blog. Word spread online, and they were offered a record ing contract. The songs they wrote while sailing made up their rst al bum. Tennis sound is often described as retro. They prefer timeless. Our guiding princi ple is to make choic es that dont specif ically tie us to any particular moment or trend in time, Moore said. That means we draw from the past be cause it has already proven its value. We have great respect for artists who take bigger risks and actually pio neer styles and inno vate genres. Im jealous of people who do that, but I know myself and I know my gift. The band Tennis bats about a classic pop sound AP FILE PHOTO Alaina Moore and Patrick Riley of Tennis perform at the Austin City Limits Music Festival in Austin, Texas.
C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 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
Thursday, September 25, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CA NA DIAN MEDSSa ve up t o 80%on Yo ur Meds Pr ices CO UPON R X744 S. US Hwy 441, La dy Lake(Near Oakw ood Grill Restaur ant)CA LL FOR A FREE QUO TEWe shi p an ywh er e in th e US ALocally ow ned & operatedInitial Pur ch ase of $100.00 or Mor e$10 .0 0 OFFAdv air Benicar C elebre x Ci al is Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Le xapro Li pi to r Ne xi um Spiriv a Vi agra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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 Thursday, Sept. 25 the 268th day of 2014. There are 97 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On Sept. 25, 1789, the rst United States Congress adopted 12 amendments to the Constitution and sent them to the states for rati cation. (Ten of the amend ments became the Bill of Rights.) HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Sept. 25, 2014 : This year you move into a period where your social life is highlighted. You will network professionally and expand your personal cir cle as well. You know what you want, and you have the ability to achieve it. Re view your long-term goals, as you could discover that you might not want to pur sue one of them anymore. If you are single, consid er what you want in a rela tionship. You will have a lot of opportunities to make a match that could work well. If you are attached, the two of you will be seen togeth er more often. You also will manifest a mutual goal that will bring both of you ear-toear smiles. LEO always is a good friend to you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Someone could com pare you to lightning: near ly impossible to stop, with ashes of great ideas. A partner or friend could have a problem dealing with your sparkle and energy. Be gra cious about any negative comments. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Others often expect a lot from you, whether or not you are willing to give it. Your caring could move a personal matter past a problem and help the other party realize that the situa tion might not be as bad as he or she believes it to be. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Your imagination could go to extremes as you at tempt to infuse a situation with a little more fun and creativity. Understand what is happening with a child or loved one. This person re ally thrives with your atten tion, support and caring. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Staying close to home might not be as pleasant as you would like. It is likely that someone you need to respond to will demand your feedback, if not your pres ence. Curb a tendency to go overboard with spending. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Your personality will come out in a presentation or when having a discussion with a loved one. You will be more open to unexpected solutions than to traditional ones. Make sure to return all calls. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Sometimes you under estimate how much you have to offer. You could feel as if no one is listening to you. Just because you do not receive the rousing re sponse you desire, it does not mean that you were not heard. Have patience, please. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Avoid being scattered at all costs. You might need to place limits on a situation that could irk you or cause you a problem. Your friends will be a major distraction, but one that you will appre ciate. Say yes to the mo ment. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be inordinate ly tired, as all the happen ings around you could drain you far more than you real ize. Try not to overreact. In fact, pull back if you sus pect you are withered! Go for a walk, and handle im portant matters later. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to use some of your high en ergy to help a child or loved one who could be off-kilter. You seem to nd solutions where others cannot. Be di rect in how you deal with a loved one. Spontaneity is the only path. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Be aware of your limits when dealing with a boss, friend or older rel ative. You could be taken aback by this persons re quests. Someone close, perhaps a family member, will chime right in and make a situation better than it has been. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Take an overview, and understand where others are coming from. Otherwise, what you see happening will make little to no sense. You might just decide to cut off a conversation with a dif cult person. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You will get a better sense of where someone else is coming from. You could discover that a loved one simply might be react ing to you. Laughter will en ergize both of you and al low more fun. Count your change carefully. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I always thought that Lana, my wife of 14 years, and I had the perfect mar riage. When I discov ered she was having an affair, it hit me like a train wreck. After many weeks of trying to dis cover who she really is, I found out she has had several affairs through out our marriage. I still love my wife and feel I could forgive her and regain my trust in her. The problem is, she says she is trying to re cover from her actions, so she can no longer hear about my prob lems or respond to any of my questions. Lana is now saying I need to see someone to discuss our issues with. We are already seeing a marriage counselor, but I suspect he is too con nected to us as a couple. What do you think? LOST IN LIMBO DEAR IN LIMBO: I think the marriage counselor should have made clear to you and your wife that in order for trust to be rebuilt it takes LOTS of dialogue and listen ing on the part of both spouses. And painful as it may be for Lana, she owes you the answers to your questions. That said, I think she is correct in suggest ing you talk to someone individually. With the help of a licensed psy chotherapist some one who is there JUST FOR YOU you may be able to rationally decide whether your wife is ca pable of being the per son you assumed she was, and if staying mar ried to her is the best thing for you. DEAR ABBY: My mother died a few years ago af ter a prolonged illness. My father has found a new lady (Colette) to share his life, and they are now engaged. My problem is my sis ters. We are all adults with families of our own. They dont like Colette at all. They are rude to her and behave like spoiled children. Colette is very differ ent from Mom, but our family has always been open-minded and taken pride in our conviction that normal is just a setting on the dryer. Colette isnt after Dads money, nor is she forcing her way into our lives. Shes also not try ing to replace Mom. It appears she genuinely cares for our dad, which I can understand. Hes a good man, smart, at tractive and fun to be with. Dad is happy as a clam. Hes enjoying life and has lots more life to live. The only thing that mars his happiness is my sisters attitudes. What can I do to help them? I dont want to be too harsh because I know they are still griev ing, but I hate to see them drive a wedge into what remains of our family. JOY IN TEXAS DEAR JOY: Please accept my sympathy for the loss of your mother. Per haps you should remind your sisters how grateful they should be that your father has been able to nd happiness after los ing your mother. Not all widowers are able to do that. Stress that his de sire to remarry is a trib ute to the relationship he had with your moth er, because men who had unfullling mar riages usually dont want to commit again. Point out that they have nothing to gain by alienating Colette and a lot to lose, because the more they treat her with disrespect, the farther away they will drive her and your dad. Then suggest that if they cant resolve their grief, they join a support group or consult a therapist for help. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her moth er, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAb by.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Illusion of perfect marriage is shattered by mans discovery JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS
C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, September 25, 2014 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 FRANK SCHECK The Hollywood Reporter LOS ANGELES Its not for nothing that the names of Sam Spade and Phil ip Marlowe are reverential ly referenced in writer-direc tor Scott Franks adaptation of the 10th novel in Law rence Blocks long-running, best-selling series featuring unlicensed private eye Mat thew Scudder. Distinctly and proudly old-fashioned in its retro, lm noir vibe, A Walk Among the Tombstones is notable for its dark atmo spherics and strong perfor mance by Liam Neeson in the latest example of his un likely late career transforma tion into an action hero. Scudder is a terric char acter, whose casting choice its creator heartily approved, expertly embodies with his usual physically command ing presence and world-wea ry gravitas. The lms tense 1991-set opening scene ef ciently provides the charac ters backstory as an alcohol ic NYC cop who gave up the booze and the badge when his shootout with some bad guys on the streets of New York City went tragically awry. Cut to 1999, when hes work ing as unlicensed private in vestigator who explains that I do favors for people. In re turn they give me gifts. Enlisted by fellow AA meet ing attendee and drug addict Peter (Boyd Holbrook), Scud der reluctantly takes a case involving Peters prosperous drug-dealing brother Ken ny (Dan Stevens), whose wife was kidnapped and returned dead despite his having paid a $400,000 ransom. Kenny demands that Scudder nd the culprits and bring them to him for retribution that clearly doesnt involve the le gal system. After the discovery of an other female victim, this time left in pieces in trash bags in a park in Brooklyns historic Greenwood Cem etery, the trail eventually leads to a pair of serial kill ers (David Harbour, Adam David Thompson) who tar get criminals so as to avoid their getting the authorities involved. After discovering their identity from the cem eterys groundskeeper (a very creepy Olafur Darri Olafs son), Scudder pursues the sociopathic duo with the un likely help of TJ (Brian Astro Bradley), a homeless black teenager who aspires to be ing a gumshoe himself. Things come to a head af ter the kidnapping of the young daughter of a Rus sian drug dealer (Sebastian Roche), with Scudder getting directly involved in the ensu ing negotiations. The lms nal act, featuring violent set pieces in a basement and the spooky nighttime environs of the cemetery, ratchets up the action considerably. At one point Scudder ex plains to his young appren tice that the main attribute a private eye must possess is a strong bladder. Viewers may need one as well to get through the lms dull mid dle section, lled with long, talky patches in which noth ing much really happens. The compensation is that Neesons emotionally reti cent hero is consistently en gaging and refreshingly vul nerable, preferring to talk his way out of tense situations. Director Frank clearly has an afnity for the materi al, investing the proceedings with a darkly compelling at mosphere that recalls the best noirs of the 1940s and 1950s. The lm benets greatly from having been shot in various seedy NYC neighborhoods, with cinematographer Mihai Malaimare, Jr. (The Master) delivering a desaturated color palette accentuating the over all gloominess. Review: Neeson in action again in Tombstones ATSUSHI NISHIJIMA / AP Liam Neeson, left, is Matt Scudder and Brian Astro Bradley is TJ in the lm, A Walk Among the Tombstones. dances of the musi cals of the golden age, Knapton said, adding both performances will be preceded by a 6 p.m. red carpet pre-show. We will have a tribute to Joan Rivers, Knap ton said, where audi ences will be able to see Rosie Kobus, portraying Rivers, as she interviews the stars as they arrive li mo-style to the red car pet while surrounded by camera-clicking pa parazzi, and 8-foot-tall Tony statutes gracing the lobby. A cash bar and live music of the songs from the 1950s will also be part of the pre-show for theatergoers. Knapton believes au diences will be mes merized by the talented singers and dancers as they pay tribute to Tony Award-winning pro ductions of South Pa cic, Guys and Dolls, King and I, Won derful Town, Kis met, Pajama Game, Damn Yankees, My Fair Lady and Music Man. We have wonderful singers, the very top tal ent from The Villages, she said, citing Clark Barrious, Alex Scopino, Linda Berthiaume and Billie Thatcher, who are among the nearly 40 performers in the show. They each bring their own talent and ev eryone seems to be very happy with the show, Knapton said. They are dedicated, they are at every rehearsal and they are doing a great job. Its Broadway, Baby! is a takeoff from the Os cars-style show that Knapton produced in 2009. Tickets are $19 and can be reserved at thevillagesentertain ment.com. BROADWAY FROM PAGE C1 JOAN KNAPTON / SUBMITTED PHOTO Billie Thatcher, left, is joined by Linda Berthiaume, Sue Schuler and Bill Davis in a scene from Music Man for The Villages show, Its Broadway, Baby!
IN LOVE WITH FISHING Dean Skeeter Morris never throws the small ones back, see page 7 Neighbors in the great outdoors SEPTEMBER 25, 2014
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Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 3 Neighbors TANGERINE AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer email@example.com Bill Van Tassell remembers taking a group from Mission Inn on a guided shing trip on Lake Yale. A woman on the trip had never been shing but caught the biggest sh that day. Thats the thing I like, the teaching, the chance to enhance somebodys ability to sh, Van Tassell said. Van Tassell, who lives in Tan gerine near Mount Dora, re tired from CenturyLink in 2008 and now subcontracts for them through another company. When hes not doing that, though, he is a guide for bass shing. He said he has been sh ing since his grandfather intro duced him to the sport, and hes been helping other anglers nd sh since 2006. While he said he builds his guiding around pri vate lakes, he likes the Harris Chain of Lakes. He said it is good for bass and crappie. Its got a lot of versatil ity. You can sh deep, sh shal low, he said. He said retirees are his biggest customers and the season for guided shing trips is from Oc tober through May. Van Tassell said he grew up in Eustis. Ex cept for his time in the military, he has lived in the Lake County area all of his life. John Franklin is the own er of Southern Tackleworks in Ta vares, which he bought in Janu ary. He said Van Tassell is the only bass guide they recommend be cause he is a people person. I think that the industry tends to be more about shing and catching shhe builds relationships and thats who I want representing our store, Franklin said. For two occupants, Van Tas sell charges $250 for six hours or $350 for 8 hours. It is $50 less for one person to go or an extra $50 for a third person. He will not take more than three people out. To schedule a trip, call 352217-9293. Bill Van Tassell guides fishing trips since 2006
4 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Thirty years ago, Clermont was still a sleepy little town re covering from devastating backto-back freezes. It was in this setting that Fred Sommer, a life-long resident of the area, staged his rst triath lon. Today, Clermont is consid ered a mecca for tri athletes all over the country, and Som mer has been called the Godfather of Tri athlons for his work. I think its great, said Sommer. I planted the seed and started it but really it was everyone working together. This sport has grown and so has the number of events around the country. Weve put Cl ermont on the map. Anybody racing has heard of Clermont. Sommer, 59, grew up near Groveland. My parents were in citrus and I got into the nursery business in the 70s, the whole nine yards, Sommer said. But the freezes of the early 80s wiped it out. He started competing in tri athlons in 1983 and was quickly hooked. At the time there were only four or ve races around the state. When I was practicing swimming, running, and bik ing I thought, This is the per fect place for an event with our lakes and hills, Sommer said. I started it so my friends would have a place to race. Sommer never envisioned he would still be promoting triath lon events 30 years later. It sort of evolved into a busi ness, he said. After the rst freeze in 1980, Sommer tried to rebuild but the second freeze convinced him, and others, that agricul ture wasnt the way to go in Lake Fred Sommer built his love for triathlons into a world-famous brand SEE SOMMER | 5 Neighbors CLERMONT
Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 5 LEESBURG LOW LO T RENT inc ludes water sewer trash & la wn! Furnished 2BR w/plywood suboors, newer CHA, dbl shed & 12x24 FL room. LB7086 $17,900 LEESBURG 5 star gated community! Double carport, $10k walk in whirlpool tub. Heated pool, hot tub, 9 hole golf course & beautiful cl ubhouse. LB7269 $17,900 LEESBURG Plenty of ex tra room in this furnished 2BR. 10x15 FL room & a 10x10 bonus room. Mo ve-in ready LB7271 $16,800 GRAND ISLAND Handicap accessible & ver y open 2BR + den w/ wood laminate ooring, gourmet island kitchen & glass enc losed FL room. Inc ludes golf cart. LB7274 $69,000 LAD Y LAKE Great investment. Not ready to mo ve just yet, but want to buy now & make some money? This home is rented for the winter season. Corner lot 2BR/2BA, 10 minutes from The Villages. LB7206 $34,900 LEESBURG Plenty of room to entertain. Over 1300 sq.ft. Island kitchen, large great room, new A/C in 2014, no neighbors behind, & handicap accessible. LB7207 $25,900 LEESBURG Gated community 9x13 vin yl enc losed lanai ov erlooking the pond. 11x17 screen porch, new carpet in 2014 & new A/C in 2013. LB7210 $23,900 FR UITLAND PA RK 2 screen rooms (1 ov erlooks the lake)! Split bedroom oor plan. Located within steps to the shing piers and marina. LB7159 $18,000 LEESBURG Canalfront home!! 2BR Jacobsen, freshly painted, tile & laminate oors, newer CHA & a large, 28x36 glass enc losed FL room fa cing the canal & marina. LB7123 $29,900 LEESBURG Access to the Harris Chain of Lakes. Lakefront view! To tally updated w/newer A/C, water tank & Ther mal windows. Formal dining & a bonus room. LB7248 $35,000 FR UITLAND PA RK Cute as a button, furnished 2BR w/ walk-in shower glass enc losed 14x18 FL room & 2 sheds. LB7268 $10,500 LAD Y LAKE To tally remodeled kitchen, large living room, 9x12 front porch & 12x17 lanai. Low lot rent & near The Villages. LB7225 $29,900 County. Later that same year he founded Central Florida Triath letes, which quickly grew into a viable triathlon club with more than 300 members. The next year he tried three events, including a half Iron man. A few years later Central Florida Triathletes evolved into CFT Sports to handle the in creasing number of events the club was hosting. CFT Sports became CFT Som mer Sports, with most of the companys events taking place outside of Central Florida, ac cording to the website. So the CFT was dropped and the com pany became Sommer Sports, the name it carries today. Sommers business isnt the only thing that changed. Clermont has truly become a sports mecca. We market Clermont as a world triathlon destination, Sommer said. No single loca tion has had as many events at one location, Waterfront Park. We are known around the world for our triathlons, training and numerous pro athletes. Today there is the Nation al Training Center and a host of other facilities. Athletes contin ue to ock to the area for train ing. His business evolved slowly. In 1991 I got a real ofce and my rst full-time employee, Sommer said. It was a real busi ness. Today he has three full-time employees and stages 40 to 50 events around the country. Sommer is so busy he doesnt nd time to compete. Im probably in my worst shape, he said. As you get old er, you get more cautious. I really dont want to do triath lons but I denitely want to get back into running and m oun tain biking. Sommer remembers the rst event like it happened last year. I remember the excitement, he said. Back then the sport was like the wild, wild West. There was no standardization. But we were pulling it all together. He also recalls the rst allnighter he had preparing for the race. Back then you stayed up all night, he said. I still do that. You think it would get easier af ter 30 years but it doesnt. In 1993 Sommer staged a wedding in the middle of the race. But he doesnt consider it his strangest occurrence. Weve encountered just about everything, he said. Weve had several weddings since then. One right before the start of the race with everybody dressed up. There have been hurricanes and low water and course-relat ed problems and governmental red tape. Its a stressful job, crisis man agement, Sommer said. But its also neat. Weve had our horror stories but weve also heard from a great many people whose lives have been changed. It keeps you going. It makes it all worthwhile. Every race has a story. Did Sommer think it would ever get this big? No, I never really thought I would get into this business, he said. At one time I thought Id live on a couple races. I never had an idea Id have to put on 40 or 50. I never thought it would last as long. Sommers success has also led to challenges. Years ago he had 1,200 par ticipants during sprint triath lons. That number has dropped to 300 or 400 because there are so many events around the state and country to choose from. Back then I knew everybody from Clermont who ran in the race, maybe six or seven, he said. Now, 150 are from Cler mont. Knowing what he knows now, Sommer isnt sure he would have staged a second race; cer tainly not the number its grown to. Who knows, if there were no freezes if it would have been just one race, he said. I have no re grets. Ive met so many great people and had so many great experiences. Hes also proud of the effect his races have had on Clermont. Its so neat to see where Cl ermont is going with sports and tness. Its neat knowing I plant ed the seed that started it all 30 years ago. SOMMER FROM PAGE 4 Its so neat to see where Clermont is going with sports and fitness. Its neat knowing I planted the seed that started it all 30 years ago. Fred Sommer
6 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 Neighbors EUSTIS JENKINS HYUNDAI JENKINS HYUNDAI of LEE SBUR G rf nt b r f n t b nf t nf ff n t b f t f t r rr r rr r rr r rr r rr r rr r rr r rr r rr
Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 7 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Dean Skeeter Morris is a big believer in the adage that if you give a man a sh he will eat for a day, but if you teach him to sh, hell eat for a lifetime. Thats why Morris took over Lake Countys Chapter of the Teen Sportshing Association last year. It was basically the philoso phy of Teen Sportshing found er Tony Strickland, a profession al angler, certied boat captain and Deltona resident who started the teen club in 2004. Remember to take a teen shing, was Stricklands credo, which still graces the associa tions website. The goal is to teach sports manship and basic tech niques of shing and to instill a love for shing to help en sure the sport will continue for genera tions to come. And thats why Morris is involved. Hes seen the good its done during the seven years hes been involved with the teen program. I like the fact this lends it self to giving the kids some thing they enjoy doing and certain things are expected of them, Morris said. They have a responsibility for keeping the grades up, showing respect and having manners. They refer to me as Mr. Dean. Its refreshing to see that. Morris, 58, loves shing and has for years. He competes in the Par alyzed Veterans of America Bass Tour and has won seven tournaments. Up to 30 anglers partic ipate in the tour, with stops in Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Illi nois, Maryland, Texas, Oklaho ma and Alabama. Morris has won Angler of the Year three times. He has also won four boats and three gift cards. He was born in New York and moved to St. Cloud when he was 2 years old, graduating from St. Cloud High School in 1974. He always wanted to join the Navy and did so after high school, where he became a Sea bee. He contracted food poi soning from the chow hall while stationed in Morocco and was hospitalized for three months. He abandoned his plans for a career in the Navy after the food poisoning led to Reiters Syn drome, a form of arthritis. Ive had 16 orthopedic sur geries, he said. He eventu ally moved to Colorado and worked for a cable compa ny. He transferred to Florida and Titusville, and later worked 11 years at the Sor rento Post Ofce. Morris met his wife, Peggy, in Titusville. They have a daughter and two grandchildren. Ive been married 33 years to the same person, he said. They moved to Tavares on Lit tle Lake Harris in 2005. At the time, Harris and his wife were looking at a ve year plan. My health wasnt getting any better and property was not getting any cheaper and I was not get ting any younger, he said. I dont have any regrets. Dean Skeeter Morris never throws the small ones back Neighbors TAVARES SEE MORRIS | 20
LINDA CHARLTON Special to the Daily Commercial Bob DuBose is hooked on bow hunting. Theres nothing like it in my opinion, DuBose said. I like to get out about an hour before sunrise. You get out and you hear everything come alive. You live in the city and you dont hear that. The adrena line you get from an archery hunt, you cant explain it til you try it. I get emotional about it. I respect the animal. Sometimes I let them walk by just to watch them walk by. DuBose lives in Eustis, but recently he was at the Cit rus Wildlife Management Area near Inverness for the annual Bowhunter Jamboree. In fact, he was in charge of it. The Jamboree is the fundraiser for the Florida Bowhunters Council, an association devot ed to promoting, preserving and defending the sport of bow hunting. DuBose is at this time the only bow hunter from either Lake or Sumter county who is an ofcer or director of the council. The focal point of the Jamboree is the archery tournaments. The tournaments feature animal-like targets placed on courses throughout the woods. Ar chers are permitted one broadhead-tipped arrow per target. DuBose reports that they typically have around 600 registered shooters, with 100-150 of those being cubs under the age of 13. Thats what its all about, getting the young peo ple involved, DuBose said. I have a 5-year-old, and he loves to shoot. DuBose was a gun hunter before he was a bow hunter, and he initially learned to hunt with his grandfather. I hunt for the thrill of the hunt and to provide food for my family and I really enjoy eating veni son, he said. It puts food on the table. My wife and son both eat it. Once in a while we have steak, but its mainly venison. Its better for you. Ask a cardiologist. I am ethical in my shots and I dont waste. DuBose is a self-employed carpenter. He shoots a Matthews compound bow, set at 58 pounds. His fa vorite place to hunt is the Lake Woodruff Nation al Wildlife Refuge along the St. Johns River, near De Leon Springs. I love hunting on the river, DuBose says. Much of Central Florida is currently in the midst of the fall bow hunting season. The details vary consid erably depending on the animal and what zone you are in (south Sumter and south Lake are in a different zone than north Lake and Sumter), and whether or not you are hunting in a wildlife management area. Generally speaking however, the archery seasons for given animals are a bit earlier than the gun sea sons for the same animals. 8 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 Neighbors EUSTIS Bob DuBose hunts for the thrill, to provide for his family
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ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Chad Von Dette moved to Clermont from Southern California in December, 2012. Upon arriving, Von Dette, an avid hiker and na ture enthusiast, jumped on the Internet and Googled walking trails in search of possible hiking opportu nities. What he came across surprised him. He hit on the Florida Forestry Services Trail walker Program. I read about it and thought, They actu ally reward you for going out and spending time in nature? What a cool idea. Von Dette said he enjoyed hiking Califor nias state parks. But there, you had to register for the program and pay for memberships to access routes and trails. Von Dette said when he realized he could hike Flor idas trails for free and be rewarded each time he com pleted one, he was sold. I didnt see any reason not to sign up and explore the state as much as possible since it was new to me anyway, he said. The FFSs program involved 35 state forests and loads of trails to choose from. Its website outlined dif ferent levels, each of which began earning Von Dette prizes. The rst level was the Trailwalker and when I com pleted that specied amount of miles, I got a canteen water bottle in the mail, then a T-shirt for reaching the next level and so on. I was getting all these presents for doing what I love doing, Von Dette said. I felt like a kid looking in the mailbox to see what was coming next. About a year and a half later, and after hiking various trails throughout Florida, including some in Withla coochee, the Green Swamp, Pensacola and Big Scho als, Von Dette received a letter last month from the FFS, letting him know hed achieved Trailwarrior status for hiking more than 250 miles. Von Dette said ofcials mentioned he was only the second person in the state to have earned the elevat ed status. In honor of your extraordinary efforts, I am enclos ing a special recognition celebrating your designation as a Trailwarrior, said a letter signed by Floridas Com missioner of Agriculture Adam Putnam. I hope you will continue to add miles to your hik ing log. I wish you Happy Trails as you continue your hiking adventures and experience the beauty and splendor of Floridas state forests. Hope to see you on the trails! With the letter, Von Dette was given a medal and a certicate. Von Dette said he will continue to hike throughout Florida and wants to reach the 750-mile and 1,000mile marks. He also bought a professional-grade cam era for Christmas to take pictures of the loads of ani mals he runs into, including river otters, raccoons, wild turkey, armadillos, snakes, gators, raccoons and most of all reies. I have seen so many animals. Thats one of the things I love about hiking outdoor trails, Von Dette said. But I had never seen reies until one night right there on the trail I was on, when I noticed hundreds of millions of these reies just lighting up the entire sky and space around me. It was the coolest light show Id ever seen. It was pretty special. I guess Im just a nature junkie. Contrasting Von Dettes love of the peace and quiet afforded by the states serene trails is his passion for the martial arts. He was recently inducted into the U.S. Martial Arts Hall of Fame in St. Louis, Mo., and was recognized with a Distinguished In structor Award for his not-for-prot work as a self-de fense trainer. He has developed or taught a number of self-de fense programs and is passionate about the Just Yell Fire c ampaign which teaches girls and women how to help themselves in the case of an emer gency or attack. That program was developed by Dallas Jessup. Von Dette is a master trainer for Just Yell Fire and this summer, traveled to India, where he spent a few weeks training girls through a pro gram that aims to curb human trafcking crimes, which are prevalent there. It has really helped save some lives, Von Dette said, adding that the free lms fea tured on the Just Yell Fire 501c3 website, have gone viral, seen by more than three million people in 85 countries. Von Dette also travels throughout the U.S. teaching self defense classes, seminars and workshops to teach ers, college students and women of all ages. According to his website, some of his self defense and martial arts pro grams have been featured on shows like Good Morning America, Today, Montel and Jimmy Kimmel Live, and in publications like People, In Touch Weekly, Seventeen and USA Today. In between his travels, Von Dette teaches after-school self defense and martial arts classes in Orlan do and somewhere in between all of that, he continues to hike Floridas trails when possible in his quest to log more miles with the FFSs hiking program. Von Dette said he enjoys teaching self defense and martial arts classes just as much as he enjoys the lessons of nature. Both things have opened my eyes and exposed me to so many different things, Von Dette said. 10 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 Neighbors CLERMONT When Von Dette isnt teaching martial arts, hes hiking Floridas trails
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12 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014
Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 13
14 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 352.530.2256 803 E. Dixie Av enue Leesbu rg FL 347 48Call today to schedule your appointmentThe Vi llages: Leesburg:1149 Mai n Str e et Th e Vi lla ge s, FL 3215 9 Sa njeev Bhatta M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology Peripheral InterventionRonnie Sabbah, M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology Neighbors publishes the last Wednesday of every month in the South Lake Press and the last Thursday of the month in the Daily Commercial. Neighbors is dedicated to exploring the extraordinary interests of everyday people in the communities of Lake County. If you have a neighbor who might be an interesting subject for a story, call Executive Editor Tom McNiff at 352-365-8250 or email email@example.com. To advertise, call Advertising Director Mary Manning-Jacobs at 352-365-8287. To submit an item for the Neighbors calendar, send an email to Pam Fennimore at firstname.lastname@example.org. NEIGHBORS STAFF: Steve Skaggs ............................................................ Publisher Mary Manning-Jacobs ................................. Advertising Director Tom McNiff .................................................................... Editor Whitney Willard .......................... Copy Desk Chief, layout, design Brett LeBlanc .............................................. Staff Photographer Linda Charlton ................................. Contributing Photographer Rick Reed ................................................... Contributing Writer Austin Fuller ........................................................... Staff Writer Roxanne Brown ...................................................... Staff Writer Pam Fennimore ................................................ Calendar Editor Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL
Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 15 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer email@example.com Henry Moyo and partner Juan Valencia, both former profes sional soccer players, are still in volved in the sport. They no lon ger compete, but Moyo say what they do now is more important. Moyo and Valencia founded and run the International Pro Soccer Academy in Groveland, a training camp designed to teach young athletes both soccer les sons and life lessons. Our emphasis is not on win ning but on how they play the game, how well they are devel oped through their training, Moyo said. Players want to win. We dont want to take that away. But as coaches, we put a big ger emphasis on our students training and development. We prepare them for life, college and playing the game without the stress of competition every weekend, Moyo said. The men say their academy aims is to provide players ac cess to higher lev el soccer, whether in college, amateur or professional leagues and to develop players and prepare them physically, mentally and emotionally for the disciplined life of a soccer player. Many players tend to be of fered only an understanding of how the game is played, forma tions, positional plays, but are not offered individual special ized training to improve their skills and technical abilities that help them at the next level, Moyo said. At IPSA, players will be introduced to training meth ods which will prepare them for those levels, Moyo said on his IPSA website. Players who attend IPSA training camp train from one to four per days a week, depend ing on their age and skill level. They train on the eld for technique, speed and agility and re ceive classroom in struction as well. Goalies have a more specialized training on Saturdays and all attend tour naments, where they play three or four game for the competitive experience. After each tournament, the games and players are evaluat ed and the ndings used to de velop individualized training. Classroom lessons include personal management, on and off the eld. Students also learn about nutrition and personal training, as well as how to pre pare for college by writing col lege resumes and looking for college scholarships. IPSA is associated with Feder ation Internationale de Football Association (FIFA) mentalities. Parents and students are ab solutely enjoying the training as pects of it. We understand whats needed for younger players, Moyo said. When the kids play at tournaments, they are more re laxed and ready. They are devel oping more properly. Its less tire some and there are less injuries. For 18 years, from 1993-2011, after retiring as a goalkeeper with a professional team in Ger many, Moyo coached college soccer at Lee University in Ten nessee while teaching younger students the sport and prepar ing them for college soccer and life. He used some of his elite college students for training and mentoring. Moyo then moved to Cler mont and was hired by the Na tional Training Center to devel op the soccer academy there. After doing that, he decided to branch out and start IPSA. Moyos partner, Valencia, also a coach and director at IPSA, is a former soccer player from Co lombia who played during the 1970s and 80s. Five other coaches help train the students with Moyo and Va lencia, and in May, IPSAs Un der 15 Youth Boys Team took rst place in the Nike Challenge Cup, where they played against oth er teams from Florida and other states. The Under 9 and Under 12 Boys Team also reached the semi nals in other tournaments, and the Under 12 girls ended their rst season with high scores. According to Moyo, IPSA was also able to send four of its play ers to Colombia to experience the life of soccer in another country, where they got to train at professional clubs. Moyo said he has about 65 students enrolled at the acade my, 40 full time, and is looking forward to growing. The academy opened its sec ond season this month. Those interested can call 423-902-5750 or go to www.international prosocceracademy.com. Former pro soccer players get their kicks teaching kids Neighbors GROVELAND
16 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 DANSDISCOUNTFEED-NFENCE OPEN 7 DAYS WE DELIVER449 N Central Ave Umatilla, FL 32784Servicing Lake, Sumter, Orange, Seminole, Marion & Volusia CountiesCheck us out on Facebook or at www.DansDiscountFeedandFence.com352-669-7253BEST HAY SELECTION IN CENTRAL FLORIDA KERRS TRUC K AND CAR SALES rfn rt nb t r b nr tnft f nrtnftff t nn BUY HERE PAY HERE STA RTIN G AT$9900 OCTOBER 01 Wed Q 5:47 12:01 6:15 07:19 07:13 2:00p 12:03a 7:30p 7:02a 02 Thu 12:29 6:43 12:57 7:11 07:19 07:12 2:52p 1:01a 8:26p 7:58a 03 Fri 1:22 7:36 1:50 8:04 07:20 07:11 3:41p 2:03a 9:22p 8:54a 04 Sat 2:13 8:27 2:41 8:55 07:20 07:10 4:28p 3:07a 10:18p 9:50a 05 Sun 3:02 9:16 3:29 9:43 07:21 07:09 5:12p 4:12a 11:12p 10:45a 06 Mon 3:50 10:04 4:17 10:31 07:21 07:08 5:55p 5:18a No Moon 11:39a 07 Tue > 4:40 10:53 5:07 11:20 07:22 07:07 6:39p 6:23a 12:06a 12:33p 08 Wed > 5:32 11:46 5:59 07:22 07:05 7:22p 7:27a 1:00a 1:27p 09 Thu F 6:28 12:14 6:55 12:41 07:23 07:04 8:07p 8:32a 1:54a 2:21p 10 Fri > 7:26 1:12 7:53 1:39 07:24 07:03 8:54p 9:34a 2:49a 3:16p 11 Sat > 8:26 2:12 8:52 2:39 07:24 07:02 9:42p 10:35a 3:43a 4:10p 12 Sun 9:25 3:12 9:51 3:38 07:25 07:01 10:32p 11:32a 4:36a 5:03p 13 Mon 10:22 4:10 10:48 4:35 07:25 07:00 11:23p 12:25p 5:29a 5:54p 14 Tue 11:16 5:04 11:41 5:29 07:26 06:59 No Moon 1:14p 6:19a 6:43p 15 Wed 5:55 12:07 6:18 07:26 06:58 12:15a 1:58p 7:08a 7:31p 16 Thu Q 12:30 6:41 12:53 7:04 07:27 06:57 1:07a 2:38p 7:54a 8:17p 17 Fri 1:13 7:24 1:35 7:46 07:28 06:56 1:58a 3:16p 8:39a 9:01p 18 Sat 1:54 8:04 2:15 8:26 07:28 06:55 2:50a 3:52p 9:23a 9:44p 19 Sun 2:32 8:43 2:54 9:04 07:29 06:54 3:41a 4:26p 10:06a 10:27p 20 Mon 3:10 9:21 3:31 9:42 07:30 06:53 4:32a 5:01p 10:49a 11:10p 21 Tue 3:48 9:59 4:10 10:21 07:30 06:52 5:25a 5:36p 11:32a 11:54p 22 Wed > 4:28 10:40 4:51 11:02 07:31 06:51 6:18a 6:12p 12:17p No Moon 23 Thu N 5:12 11:24 5:36 11:47 07:32 06:50 7:13a 6:50p 1:03p 12:40a 24 Fri > 6:00 6:24 12:37 07:32 06:49 8:09a 7:32p 1:52p 1:27a 25 Sat > 6:52 12:39 7:18 1:05 07:33 06:48 9:06a 8:17p 2:43p 2:17a 26 Sun > 7:48 1:35 8:15 2:01 07:34 06:47 10:04a 9:06p 3:36p 3:09a 27 Mon 8:48 2:34 9:15 3:01 07:34 06:46 11:01a 9:59p 4:30p 4:03a 28 Tue 9:49 3:35 10:16 4:02 07:35 06:45 11:56a 10:56p 5:26p 4:58a 29 Wed 10:49 4:35 11:17 5:03 07:36 06:44 12:49p 11:56p 6:21p 5:53a 30 Thu 11:48 5:34 6:02 07:37 06:43 1:38p No Moon 7:16p 6:49a 31 Fri Q 12:19 6:29 12:43 6:57 07:37 06:43 2:24p 12:58a 8:11p 7:44a NOVEMBER 01 Sat 1:08 7:21 1:35 7:48 07:38 06:42 3:08p 2:02a 9:04p 8:38a 02 Sun 1:57 8:10 2:23 8:36 07:39 06:41 3:51p 3:05a 9:57p 9:31a 03 Mon 1:43 7:56 2:09 8:22 06:40 05:40 3:33p 3:08a 9:49p 9:23a 04 Tue 2:29 8:42 2:55 9:09 06:40 05:40 4:15p 4:11a 10:42p 10:15a 05 Wed > 3:17 9:30 3:43 9:57 06:41 05:39 4:58p 5:14a 11:35p 11:08a 06 Thu > 4:07 10:21 4:34 10:48 06:42 05:38 5:44p 6:16a No Moon 12:02p 07 Fri F 5:01 11:15 5:28 11:42 06:43 05:38 6:31p 7:18a 12:29a 12:56p 08 Sat > 5:58 6:24 12:11 06:43 05:37 7:20p 8:17a 1:23a 1:49p 09 Sun > 6:55 12:42 7:22 1:08 06:44 05:36 8:12p 9:13a 2:16a 2:42p 10 Mon 7:53 1:40 8:18 2:06 06:45 05:36 9:04p 10:04a 3:08a 3:34p 11 Tue 8:49 2:36 9:13 3:01 06:46 05:35 9:56p 10:51a 3:58a 4:23p 12 Wed 9:42 3:30 10:05 3:53 06:47 05:35 10:49p 11:34a 4:47a 5:10p 13 Thu 10:31 4:20 10:53 4:42 06:48 05:34 11:41p 12:13p 5:33a 5:55p 14 Fri Q 11:17 5:06 11:39 5:28 06:48 05:33 No Moon 12:50p 6:17a 6:39p 15 Sat 11:59 5:48 6:10 06:49 05:33 12:32a 1:25p 7:01a 7:22p HUNTING AND FISHING TIMES A.M. MINOR MINOR RISES RISES UP MAJOR MAJOR SETS SETS DOWN P.M. SUN TIMES MOON TIMES
Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 17 AUTHORIZED DEALER TIRES RIMS, ETC...352.669.37 45JKERRSTIR ES@AOL.COMJOE KERR,MANAGER Financing Available Must have a checking account in good standingOVER 1,000 TIRES IN STOCK!! NEW AND SOME USED... TRACTOR TIRES LAWN N GARDEN TIRES WHEEL BARROW TIRES If you cant find what youre looking for, call me! r f ntb ntbb fHercules All Steel Highway 235/85/16 14 ply$196.99 Visit us online at www.AltoonaStation.comALTOONA STATIONFeed, Fence & Gift Shop Mon Sat 8:30-6 Delivery Available 43300 SR 19 North Altoona, FL352.669.5151Gift Shop at Altoona Station! Lawn Ornaments, Local Natural Honey, Salsas & Relishes 16 Sun 12:18 6:29 12:39 6:50 06:50 05:33 1:23a 1:59p 7:43a 8:05p 17 Mon 12:57 7:07 1:18 7:29 06:51 05:32 2:15a 2:33p 8:26a 8:48p 18 Tue 1:35 7:46 1:57 8:08 06:52 05:32 3:07a 3:09p 9:10a 9:33p 19 Wed 2:14 8:26 2:37 8:49 06:52 05:31 4:01a 3:46p 9:56a 10:19p 20 Thu > 2:56 9:08 3:20 9:33 06:53 05:31 4:57a 4:26p 10:43a 11:08p 21 Fri > 3:42 9:55 4:07 10:20 06:54 05:31 5:54a 5:10p 11:34a No Moon 22 Sat N 4:32 10:46 4:59 11:13 06:55 05:30 6:53a 5:59p 12:27p No Moon 23 Sun > 5:28 11:10 5:55 06:56 05:30 7:52a 6:51p 1:22p 12:54a 24 Mon > 6:27 12:13 6:55 12:41 06:57 05:30 8:49a 7:48p 2:19p 1:50a 25 Tue 7:29 1:15 7:58 1:43 06:57 05:30 9:44a 8:49p 3:16p 2:47a 26 Wed 8:32 2:18 9:00 2:46 06:58 05:29 10:36a 9:51p 4:12p 3:44a 27 Thu 9:34 3:20 10:01 3:47 06:59 05:29 11:23a 10:55p 5:07p 4:40a 28 Fri 10:32 4:19 10:59 4:45 07:00 05:29 12:08p No Moon 6:01p 5:34a 29 Sat Q 11:26 5:13 11:52 5:39 07:01 05:29 12:51p No Moon 6:53p 6:27a 30 Sun 6:04 12:17 6:29 07:01 05:29 1:32p 1:00a 7:44p 7:19a DECEMBER 01 Mon 12:38 6:51 1:04 7:17 07:02 05:29 2:13p 2:02a 8:35p 8:10a 02 Tue 1:24 7:37 1:50 8:03 07:03 05:29 2:55p 3:03a 9:27p 9:01a 03 Wed 2:09 8:23 2:36 8:49 07:04 05:29 3:38p 4:04a 10:19p 9:53a 04 Thu 2:56 9:09 3:23 9:36 07:05 05:29 4:23p 5:05a 11:12p 10:46a 05 Fri > 3:45 9:59 4:12 10:25 07:05 05:29 5:11p 6:04a NoMoon 11:39a 06 Sat > 4:37 10:50 5:03 11:16 07:06 05:29 6:01p 7:00a 12:05a 12:31p 07 Sun F 5:30 11:43 5:56 07:07 05:29 6:53p 7:54a 12:57a 1:23p 08 Mon > 6:25 12:12 6:50 12:37 07:07 05:29 7:46p 8:43a 1:49a 2:14p 09 Tue > 7:19 1:07 7:43 1:31 07:08 05:29 8:39p 9:28a 2:38a 3:02p 10 Wed 8:12 2:00 8:35 2:23 07:09 05:30 9:31p 10:09a 3:26a 3:49p 11 Thu 9:02 2:51 9:25 3:14 07:10 05:30 10:23p 10:47a 4:11a 4:34p 12 Fri 9:51 3:40 10:12 4:02 07:10 05:30 11:14p 11:23a 4:55a 5:17p 13 Sat 10:36 4:26 10:58 4:47 07:11 05:30 No Moon 11:58a 5:38a 5:59p 14 Sun Q 11:20 5:09 11:41 5:31 07:11 05:31 12:05a 12:31p 6:21a 6:42p 15 Mon 5:51 12:02 6:13 07:12 05:31 12:57a 1:06p 7:03a 7:25p 16 Tue 12:21 6:32 12:43 6:54 07:13 05:31 1:49a 1:42p 7:47a 8:10p 17 Wed 1:01 7:13 1:25 7:37 07:13 05:31 2:43a 2:20p 8:33a 8:57p 18 Thu 1:43 7:56 2:08 8:21 07:14 05:32 3:39a 3:02p 9:22a 9:48p 19 Fri 2:28 8:41 2:54 9:08 07:14 05:32 4:37a 3:48p 10:14a 10:41p 20 Sat > 3:16 9:30 3:44 9:58 07:15 05:33 5:37a 4:39p 11:08a 11:37p 21 Sun N 4:09 10:24 4:38 10:52 07:15 05:33 6:36a 5:35p 12:05p No Moon 22 Mon > 5:07 11:21 5:36 11:50 07:16 05:34 7:33a 6:35p 1:04p 12:34a 23 Tue > 6:07 11:49 6:37 12:22 07:16 05:34 8:28a 7:39p 2:02p 1:33a 24 Wed > 7:10 12:56 7:39 1:24 07:17 05:35 9:18a 8:44p 2:59p 2:31a 25 Thu 8:13 1:59 8:41 2:27 07:17 05:35 10:05a 9:49p 3:55p 3:27a 26 Fri 9:14 3:01 9:41 3:27 07:18 05:36 10:50a 10:53p 4:49p 4:22a 27 Sat 10:12 3:59 10:38 4:25 07:18 05:36 11:32a 11:56p 5:41p 5:15a 28 Sun 11:06 4:54 11:32 5:19 07:18 05:37 12:13p No Moon 6:33p 6:07a 29 Mon Q 11:57 5:45 6:10 07:19 05:37 12:55p 12:57a 7:24p 6:58a 30 Tue 12:20 6:33 12:46 6:58 07:19 05:38 1:37p 1:58a 8:15p 7:50a 31 Wed 1:06 7:19 1:32 7:45 07:19 05:39 2:21p 2:58a 9:07p 8:41a Major=2 hours/Minor=1 hour | F = Full Moon | N = New Moon | Q = Quarter | > = Peak Activity HUNTING AND FISHING TIMES A.M. MINOR MINOR RISES RISES UP MAJOR MAJOR SETS SETS DOWN P.M. SUN TIMES MOON TIMES
18 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial John Nelson Harris has had several of his paintings featured on wildlife stamps. Its a natural expression for his great passions the out doors and the environment. Im just a person who wants to make a difference, Harris said. I want my kids and kids kids to have the opportunity Ive had in Florida to sh, hunt, surf and enjoy those type of things. Its no wonder then that Har ris serves on the Lake County Water Authority board, a posi tion hes held since 2008, in ad dition to several other commu nity boards. Since 1989, he has also been an artist at Epcot and in Engineering Services at Walt Disney World. Were looking out for our lakes, streams, rivers and adja cent wetlands, he said of the Water Authority. Our prima ry goal is to protect and pre Neighbors CLERMONT SEE HARRIS | 23 D003541 Call for Hours of Operation Blackwater Inn Unique Casual Dining Daily Additions to our Full Menu Petite Dinners for the Light Appetite Unlimited Fresh Salad Bar Williams Landing Atop Blackwater Inn A fun casual place overlooking the picturesque setting of the beautiful St. Johns River where you can relax in the cool river breeze and visit with friends old and new. We can accommodate any occasion. Reservations Honored www.blackwaterinn.com(352) 759-2802 888-533-3422 55716 Front Street, Astor, FL (Hwy 40 & the St. Johns River
Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 19 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 7 Days a W eek M-S 8-6 Sun 12-5 f n n n t n n
20 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 D006796 See how affordable a Remington Kitchen can be See how affordable a 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 KFA MIL Y OW NED & OPERA TED SINCE 1997(352) 728-4441Monday F ri da y 9am-5p m Ive been fortunate, heal th issues aside. Fishing has been an important part of his life. Last year he held the TSA meetings at his Lake Harris Shores home, and this year meetings will be held in the club house at 7 p.m. In addition to holding a minimum 2.0 grade average, teens are required to attend meetings and participate in a community service activity, among other things. The teen program has chapters in eight Florida counties. My philosophy in running the Lake County chapter, its a kids organization and I like to have as much input from them as possible, Harris said. For instance, tournaments used to end at 1 p.m. but thats changed since most like to sh longer. Most tournaments are held in Lake County but some are beyond Lakes bor ders. The kids like it local, but they do like to go somewhere else, he said. They like the challenge. It lets the kids get a feel for other bodies of water. So far, 15 have signed up for the Lake County chapter, with members from around the county. Hopefully we will get a good turnout to keep it growing, he said. Morris has been shing since he was young but never belonged to a program like TSA. Oh, I wish, he said. I wish they would have had something like this when grow ing up. That was back in the 70s. Lake County chapter meetings are held at the Lake Harris Shores club house, 13102 Country Club Drive in Ta vares. Lake Harris Shores is off County Road 561, just before the Astatula limits. For information call Morris at 407-718-4351, or go to www.teensportshingassocia tion.com. I think everybody deserves a chance to go shing, Morris said. Thats when I get my solitude. MORRIS FROM PAGE 7 I think everybody deserves a chance to go fishing. Thats when I get my solitude. Dean Skeeter Morris
CLERMONT ONGOING Genealogy Help Ses sions at Cooper Memorial Li brary, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr., Clermont. Get free assis tance in beginning geneal ogy research. Times vary for the classes: 11 a.m. Tues days; 10 a.m. Wednesdays; 9:30 a.m. Thursdays. Call Dotty Dill at 352-242-9805 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for information. ONGOING Clermont Youth Basketball, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sat., Oct. 4, 11, 18 at East Ridge Middle, 13201 Excalibur Road, Cler mont. The cost is $125 with early sign-up. The season runs from Oct. 25 to Dec. 20. Call Rick Robinson at 352535-0084 or email email@example.com, or go to www.itgsports.com. OCTOBER 4 Hollywood Tea and Lun cheon, from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., at the Wesley Cen ter, First United Methodist Church of Clermont, 715 W. Juanita St., Clermont. Cost is $25. This event is designed to raise awareness about breast cancer. Doors open at 10:30 a.m., so guests can shop in the boutique. Lunch is served at noon. Call Phyl lis Hutcheson at 352-3948401, or go to www.gccf.us for information. OCTOBER 7 Autumn Tones Classi cal Guitar Concert from 4 to 6 p.m. at Cooper Memori al Library, 2525 Oakley Seav er Dr., Clermont. Admission is free. Classical guitarist Josh ua Englert will perform music of the autumn season on the main oor of the library. Call Dennis Smolarek at 352536-2275 or email dsmolar firstname.lastname@example.org..us. ONGOING Terror on the Lake Haunted House runs from 7-11 p.m. the following days: Friday, Oct. 10 to Sunday, Oct. 12; Friday, Oct. 17 to Sunday, Oct.19; Thursday., Oct. 23 to Sunday, Oct. 26; Wednesday, Oct. 29 to Saturday, Nov. 1. Admission is $13. Terror on the Lake presents Fear Manor, offer ing a fear-lled evening at the Cagan Town Center. Guests can have dinner at a local restaurant and then take the tour of Fear Manor. Call Mike Ganley at 863-420-0234 or email mike@terroronthelake. com, or go to www.terroron thelake.com. OCTOBER 11 Pastnders Family History Open House Event from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr., Clermont. Free. Beginning and intermediate genealogists can talk with docents about researching and recording their family histories. Call Dotty Dill at 352-242-9805 or email email@example.com for information. OCTOBER 11 Pet Portrait Two-Day Work shop from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 11 and Sun day, Oct. 12 at South Lake Art League at Cagan Cross ings, 16640 Cagan Cross ings Blvd., Clermont. Cost is $150 for non-members and for $135 SLAL mem bers. Class size is limited and registration is required. More information at www. butterykissesstudio.com, or call Kathie Camara at 352241-6407 or email alck firstname.lastname@example.org. OCTOBER 18 2nd Annual Clermont Music Festival, from 2 to 10 p.m., Saturday, Oct., 18 on Montrose Street in down town Clermont. Free. Musi cians donate their time for the Greater Clermont Can cer Foundation offering great music, vendors and food. Guests should bring lawn chairs and blankets to en joy the music on three stag es. Call Marie Howd at 407-538-3461, email cler email@example.com or go to www.gccf.us. OCTOBER 18 Great Floridian Endurance Festival at 7 a.m. at Water front Park, 330 3rd St., Cler mont. Cost is $28 to $525. Events include: 5K, 15K, Ul tra, Tri-America, Sprint, Open Water 2K and 2.4 mile, Aqua Bike 2.4-Swim and 112 Bike, 2K Swim and 62K. Call Sommer Sports at 352-3941320 or email info@sommer sports.com for information. OCTOBER 18 Paddling Adventure on Crooked River Preserve, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the Crooked River Preserve, 11121 Lake Louisa Road, Clermont. Free. Use one of our canoes or kayaks to Call 1-888-847-8876For a Seminar near Yo uD003542 The patient and an y other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay cancel payment or be reimbursed for paym ent for an y other ser vice, ex amination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the ad vertisement for treatment. Pr ou dl y cel eb rat in g20 YEARSin Leesbur g. Enha nce your life with Mi ni Dental Implant s in 1 hr r f nt b r rf f Dr Va ziri & St affSho ppes of Lake Vil lage (Next to La ke Sq uar e Ma ll)www .lead ing dent al.co m Licens e# DN1 4389MOST INSU RANCES ACCE PT EDFina nci ng Av ai lab le FREE EXAM rf fNEW PA TIENTSD003 520an d Xra ys $1 70value 09/30/20 14 Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 21 Neighbors Community Calendar SEE EVENTS | 22
rf (352) 728-4242ntb b f(352) 307-4200www .mid-floridaprimar ycare.co m *Accepting New Patients at Both Locations* r f n tb f f rf ffM OND AY FR ID AY 8am 5pmQuality Care INSURANCES AC CE PT ED :Pr ef er re d Ca re Fr ee do m He alth Care Plus Humana Gold Plus and many more rfr nrnt rbnr r fn tb r n t f r t r t t n bn bb n r n bn n bn t b b b f f r r f n t b f rn t t b t 22 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 explore the Crooked River Preserve with Lake County Parks rangers and staff from Lake County Water Authority. All experience levels welcome. Call 352343-3777 or email gailg@ lcwa.org. OCTOBER 25 Halloween Party,11 a.m. to noon at Cooper Memorial Li brary, Community Room 108, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr., Cl ermont. Free. Get scared sil ly at the librarys Halloween party. All ages are welcome for candy, prizes and fun. Please wear a costume. Call Amy Stultz at 352-536-2275 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. .us. OCTOBER 27 Opera at the Library, 1:30 to 5 p.m., Cooper Memori al Library, Room 108B, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr., Clermont. Free. Opera at the Library in vites students and the pub lic to attend educational programs, classes and dis cussions on opera and the operatic experience. Norma Trivelli, Lake-Sumter State College adjunct professor of foreign languages and voice, conducts the programs. Call Dennis Smolarek at 352536-2275 or email dsmolar email@example.com..us or go to www.mylakelibrary.org. MINNEOLA OCTOBER 4 First Annual Aloha Festi val in Minneola, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., at Trailhead Park, 315 Madison St., Minneola. Admission is a $2 donation. Features live entertainment, island food, vendors, cultural demonstrations, world cham pion re knife dancer, special kids area, all-day fun and en joyment for the whole family. Call Lynn Anoai at 352-2722806, emailusosfoundation@ aol.com or go to www.usos foundation.org LEESBURG OCTOBER 1 Art, Making a Living and a Life, 6 to 9 p.m. at Lees burg Center For the Arts. Ad mission is $30. An eightweek class dedicated to the emerging and mid-career art ist looking to live a full, cre ative life while making an in come, and managing their business. Sessions run every Wednesday, Oct. 1-Nov. 19. Call 352-365-0232 for infor mation. ONGOING 3rd Annual Lake County Wings & Wildowers Festival, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct.3 and 4 and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct. 5 at Venetian Gardens, 109 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg. Admis sion is free. The festival will include talks on birding and wildowers. Food Trucks will be available for the public as well as programs on kayak, pontoon boats and seaplane. Call Yvonne Powers at 352742-3925, or go to www. wingsandwildowers.com. OCTOBER 4 Leesburg Scarecrow BuildOff and Expo, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Towne Square in downtown Leesburg. Admission is free; cost is $20 to enter a scarecrow. Individuals, organizations Neighbors Community Calendar EVENTS FROM PAGE 21 SEE EVENTS | 25
University of Florida in addition to one from Bre vard Community College. An artist at Epcot in En gineering Services, he paints mostly sets and props and animated g ures. When hes not at work hes a wildlife artist and is a signature member of the Society of Animal Artists and the Artists for Conser vation. Named the Artist of the Year for the Michigan Ducks Unlimited contest in 2006, his artwork has been featured on seven wildlife stamps, including three Florida Waterfowl Contest stamps and two Canadian stamps. Harris has won sever al other awards and is also the only artist to have won the Florida Water fowl Contest three times. He won his rst contest in 1999, the Wyoming Ducks Unlimited Artist of the Year and submits work for three or four contests each year that he feels help wildlife-conservation ef forts. Harris also stays active with golf and shing. And Im a fairly avid duck hunter, he said. The last four or ve years Ive been hunting turkeys. Its all a learning curve. When he moved to Lake County he became sort of a couch potato once he got home from work. He did that for years. But he had a sudden change of heart. One day I decided it was time to get involved so I got involved with a school thing, he said. I started to volunteer. I g ured the best way to make a difference was to get in volved. Im glad I did. At the end of the day I feel better and sleep well at night. Everybody needs to take part helping preserve and protect the quality of life in Lake County, he added. D007131 rrf rrntbComing Soon toThe Shoppes on Mainn rrntb352-406-9059No-Headache Sun Visors $ A Lar ge Va riety of Designs to Choose from! Cabbag e Rose Bou tiquer rn nf tnf n rnnrn Mention this ad to re ceive a 25% Discount! D006838352-43 0-0223 rf n n tbbnrf FREESm Iced or Hot Cof feew/ pur chase of any Grilled Chick en MealVa lid only at this location. Exp. 10/30/14 One person per co upon D006838 Va lid only at this location. Exp. 10/30/14 One person per coupon Lear n mor e about Thrive Farmers Cof fee at cof feewithastory .com Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 23 Call for Hours of Operation Blackwater Inn Unique Casual Dining Daily Additions to our Full Menu Petite Dinners for the Light Appetite Unlimited Fresh Salad Bar Williams Landing Atop Blackwater Inn A fun casual place overlooking the picturesque setting of the beautiful St. Johns River where you can relax in the cool river breeze and visit with friends old and new. We can accommodate any occasion. Reservations Honored www.blackwaterinn.com(352) 759-2802 888-533-3422 55716 Front Street, Astor, FL (Hwy 40 & the St. Johns River HARRIS FROM PAGE 18
r f n t b b r f r r n t rb f n r f n n tb r r tn n n fr 24 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014
All acc ommodati ons for homes inclu de fu ll kitchens suppl ied wit h dish es, pots an d pans, microwave, refri gerato r.Make reservations today! rf rrrnt b f f r nrf rrrn rr fr r rf f25131 Blackwater Lane ~ Astor, Florida 32102 T 352.759.3422 ~ www.castawaysontheriver.com rf rf rnt bff rfn fn 30% OFFBoat Rentals & Room RentalsMon, Tu e We d Thur onlyexp 1/31/15 f r rn Monthly Specials OUR CA BINSOu r ca bi ns ca n acco mm od at e a sm all fa mi ly or a ve ry la rg e fa mi ly We ha ve up to 4 be dr oo m ca bi ns to acco mm od at e ev er yo ne Ou r ca bi ns ar e eq ui pp ed wi th cen tr al he at an d ai r, an d Ca bl e T. V. e ki tch en s ar e co mp let e wi th micr ow av es, co ee ma ke rs po ts, pa ns di she s, et c. Be dr oo ms ar e eq ui pp ed wi th be d lin en s.Fo r re se rv at io n: 1-800-516-2386 or 386-749-2721 Ma il in g Ad dr es s: Pa rr am or es P. O. Bo x 39, As to r, Fl 32102 pa rr am or es@ao l. co m Vi sit our Fa ce book page to view our phot o galler y and see some of our cabins!Wh ether yo u need a Ca bin, spac e fo r yo ur R. V. or just a sp ot to pit ch a te nt we ha ve it .1675 South Moon Road, Astor Fl 32101 NO W OPEN!Ser ving Breakfast, Lunch, and Dinner 7 a.m. to 9 p.m Mon Sun Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 25 and businesses can showcase their scarecrowbuilding abilities. The entry fee includes materials for building a scarecrow. Call Cat Reel at 352-3650053 or email cathier@ leesburgpartnership. com, or go to www. leesburgpartnership.com. OCTOBER 4 Wings and Wildowers Gallery Exhibit and Festival Welcome Center, 2 to 4 p.m. at Leesburg Center for the Arts, 429 W. Magnolia St., in Leesburg. An exhibit of art work inspired by Florida na tive birds and wildowers, created by members of the Pastel Society of Central Florida in the gallery through Sat., Oct. 11. Guests can also gather information and register for festival events. Call 352-365-0232. OCTOBER 9 Social Artworking Series: Say Cheese Jennifer Slater, 6 to 9 p.m. at the Leesburg Center for the Arts. Admis sion is $30. Paint and get to know local businesses and organizations. Even if you have never painted you will come away with a piece of art to be proud of. Call 352365-0232. OCTOBER 10 Community Resource and Career Fair, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Community Building at Ve netian Gardens, 201 E. Di xie Ave., Leesburg. This free event brings together more than 50 agencies to as sist with employment, health care, driver licenses and identication, substanceabuse recovery, transporta tion and more. Call Wynder lon Blue at 352-396-2099 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. OCTOBER 11 Bird & Buttery Survey, 7:30 to 11 a.m., at PEAR Park, 4800 University Ave., Leesburg. Experienced birdwatching volunteers are invit ed to help conduct bird sur veys at restoration habitats in various county parks. Bird ers must be able to identify most common birds by sight or sound and have their own binoculars and eld guides. Call 352-253-4950 or email parksandtrails@lakecounty. gov for information and res ervations. OCTOBER 11 Leesburg Food TruckN-Flick Night, 5:30 to 9:30 p.m., Towne Square downtown Leesburg. Cruise In and Classic Car Night on Main Street as the gour met food trucks assemble and guests can see the mov ie Grease on the 24-foot screen. Call Jan Wideman at 352-365-0053 or email Jan@leesburgpartnership. com for information. OCTOBER 11 Local Authors Showcase, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., Leesburg. Young adult authors will have books avail able for sale and signing at this unique event bringing ex posure to local talent. Call 352-727-9790. OCTOBER 11 Saturday Morning Mar ket Soap Box Derby, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Towne Square in downtown Leesburg. Free. Area Scouts will be build race to see who has the fast est soap box car. Call Cat Reel at 352-365-0053 or email Cathier@leesburgpar ternship.com. OCTOBER 12 The Big Sit, midnight to 11:55 p.m. at PEAR Park Wildlife Conservation Area, 4800 University Ave., Lees burg. Free. This internation al tail-gate party for bird ers will have shifts sitting in a designated area to count birds for 24 hours. Sign-up for a time slot. Call Lake Coun ty Parks and Trails at 352253-4950 or email park email@example.com. OCTOBER 25 Leesburg Saturday Morn ing Market Boo Bash, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Towne Square, downtown Leesburg. Admis sion is free. Childrens cos tume parade and contest at the Leesburg Saturday Morn ing Market, with a pumpkin decorating contest and other childrens activities. Call Cat Reel at 352-365-0053 or email cathier@leesburgpart nership.com. OCTOBER 25-26 LSSC Performing Arts Se ries: The Four Freshmen, 2 p.m. each day at Lake-Sum ter State College, Paul P. Willians Fine Arts Audito rium, l9501 U.S. Highway 441, Leesburg. Admission is Neighbors Community Calendar EVENTS FROM PAGE 22 SEE EVENTS | 26
Fr id ay Fi sh Fr y $8 .9 9FO OT BA LL IS HE RE OH IO ST AT E FA N CL UB & NF L TI CK ETTu es da y 50 Wi ng s40 2 N. Ba y St re et Eus tis 35 258 958 852 fo r 1 Do me st ic s(o pe n to cl os e)By Wa te r or by Ro ad Ha pp y Ho ur Mo nFr i 37p m Ba nq ue t Ro om Av ai labl e 18 Ne w Bi g Sc re en TV s Da ily Lu nch Sp ec ial sVis it us on Fa ce bo ok 26 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 $27. The six-time Grammynominated Four Freshmen, a male vocal band quartet that blends four-part harmo ny with a twist of elegance, a splash of swing and a whole lot of fun with songs from the Great American Song book. Call Erin OSteen-Lewin at 352-365-3506 or email LewinE@LSSC.edu. OCTOBER 30 Beast Feast, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Mote Mor ris House, 1195 W. Mag nolia St., downtown Lees burg. $25 in advance, $30 at the door. This all-you-caneat feast features a great va riety of exotic and unusual meats, along with side dish es, beverages and live enter tainment, all under the oaks at the historic Mote Morris House. Call Amy Painter at the Leesburg Center for the Arts at 352-365-0232 for in formation a nd tickets. EUSTIS ONGOING Lake County Farmers and Flea Market, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. October 2, 9, 16, 23, 30 at the Lake County Fair grounds, 2101 County Road 452, in Eustis. Free. Offer ing fresh produce, and items, from shing poles to greet ing cards. Call Cole Scharlau at 352-357-9692 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for information. OCTOBER 3 First Friday Street Party, sponsored by the City of Eus tis, from 6 to 10 p.m., down town. For information, call the City of Eustis at 352483-5430. OCTOBER 3 Turn Eustis Pink, 6 to 10 p.m. in downtown Eus tis, with the Baby Blues & the No Attitude Band. Go to Neighbors Community Calendar EVENTS FROM PAGE 25 SEE EVENTS | 27 METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION The Beast Feast will be from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. on Oct. 30 in downtown Leesburg.
www.eustis.org or call 352357-7969 for details. OCTOBER 11 City of Eustis Recreation Department 2014 Golf Tour nament. The deadline to reg ister is October 3 for this tournament, which benets the Eustis recreational youth scholarships program. Reg istration begins at 8 a.m., shotgun start at 9 a.m., at Black Bear Golf Club, 24505 Calusa Blvd., Eustis. Cost is $80 for an individual; $300 foursome. For information, or to be a sponsor, call Sara Al varez-Torre at 352-357-8510 or email to, alvarez-TorreS@ ci.eustis..us, and registra tion can be done online at www.eustisrec.org. OCTOBER 14 Bunco for Art at the Lake Eustis Museum of Art, 6:30 p.m. at Lake Eustis Mu seum of Art, 1 W. Orange Ave.. Food, fun, wine and prizes. Cost is $20 per play er. Cal the Museum at 352483-2900 for information. OCTOBER 18 Bird & Buttery Survey, 7:30 to 11 a.m. at Lake May Reserve, 36300 Coun ty Road 44A, Eustis. Free. Ex perienced bird-watching vol unteers are invited to help conduct bird surveys at this restoration habitat, and bird ers must be able to identify most common birds by sight or sound and have their own binoculars and eld guides. Call Lake County Parks & Trails at 352-253-4950 or email parksandtrails@lake county.gov for information and reservations. OCTOBER 18 Cornerstone Hospice Pres ents 2nd Annual Wag n Walk, 4 to 7 p.m. at Eustis Histor ical Museum, 536 N. Bay St. Free. Residents of the two-legged and four-legged kind are invited to partici pate in the Wag n Walk event with proceeds beneting Pet Peace of Mind, a volunteer program that helps keep pa tients and families in hos pice together with their pets. Call Kristine Murtz at 352343-1341 or email kmurtz@ cshospice.org for informa tion, or go to www.corner stonehospitce.org. OCTOBER 25 Eustis Classic Car CruiseIn, 5 to 8 p.m.. This event features classic cars from the area cruising into historic downtown Eustis. Guests can enjoy the shops, restaurants, music and more. For infor mation, call 352-360-3712. OCTOBER 25-26 Youth Florida Inland Lake Championship, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., at the Lake Eustis Sailing Club, 1310 County Road 452, with the youth inland lakes regatta for Opty/Laser /420 classes. Cost is $25. Call Craig Yates at 352-205-0615 or email email@example.com for information. OCTOBER 31 Eustis Live Halloween Event, 6 to 10 p.m. at Fer ran Park in downtown Eus tis. Features a haunted hay ride and music by Liquid Jade and the Neon Truck ers. Friendly Hayride from 6 to 7 p.m., costume con tests, Witches Brew and Wine Walk, pumpkin painting and Trick-or-Treating for the kids. Call the City of Eustis, 352357-7969 or go to www.eu stis.org. WEBSTER OCTOBER 6-7 Webster Market, open every Monday and Tuesday, 524 N. Market Blvd., Webster. Established in 1937 by local farmers offering vegetables and cattle, covering more than 40 acres. No admission fee and parking on the grounds is free. For information, call 352-793-2021 or go to www.discoversumter.com. BUSHNELL OCTOBER 18 Bushnell Fall Festival cel ebrates the citys birth day with a parade, arts and crafts, food, music and more, with a day-long calendar of events. Held in downtown Bushnell, 117 E. Joe P. Stick land Jr. Ave. For information, call 352-793-2591 or go to www.discoversumter.com MOUNT DORA ONGOING Arsenic and Old Lace, A Comedy. 7:30 to 10 p.m.. Thursday, Oct. 2 to Sunday, Oct. 5, at the IceHouse r r f ntb f t t n n r t r b b t t b 3 5 2 3 2 6 8 0 9 0 Upto wn Bou ti que, Do wnto wn Lees bu rgBo utiq ue & Mo no gr am Shop www .dog gi bags .com601 We st Main St ., Leesb urg FL 34748 Brighton and Fe at ur ing Uniqu e Design s by rf ntt Brighton Classic Te nts & Ev ents LLC (352) 357-7920www .classict entse ve nts .comTe nts Chair s, Ta bles Linens China, Flatw ar e & Glassw ar e, Dance Floor s, We dding Supplie s, We dding & Ta ble Decor & So Much Mor e!!! Spr ing int o Fa ll with a Pa rt y! Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 27 Neighbors Community Calendar EVENTS FROM PAGE 26 SEE EVENTS | 28
ro b@blake leyinsura nce.net(352) 314-3700 (352) 383-4800LEESBUR G OFFICE MOUNT DORA OFFIC E D0035 35 Spor ting Go od s, Hu nting Gear Outdoo r, et c...ITEMS WE ARE LO OKING FOR: r f n t b f r r n b n f r f n rtf f tr Like us on Facebook HorseNRid erConsi gnment AndMor eWe are an English & We stern Consignment Store carryi ng saddles, tack an d many other items. ANTIQ UESand Fa rmers Mark et r r f n tb f b n fr f b A Eustis Tr adition Since 1948Appointments Recommended Wa lk Ins Always We lcome Hours: Tu esday-Friday 9am 5pm, Saturday 9am 2pm rf n nt b rf ntnb(to the right of Big Lots)352-483-1165Open 7 Days A Week 9am 7pmWe accept Credit Cards & EBTApple Butter$2.99 lb. Pumpkin Seeds50 off1 pound Coupon Required 352-589-2535 rfHome Style Cooking Since 1979MON. Meatloa f $7.99 TUES. Beef Ti ps & Noodles $8.49 WED .-Li ve r & Onions $7.99 THUR. Fried Ch icken $7.99 FRI All Yo u Can Eat Fish Fr y $9.9 9 SA T. Fried Chicke n Liver $7.99 SUN. All Yo u Can Eat Fr ied Chicken $9.99We ekly Eat Lik e No O ne Is Wa tc hing Specials Vo ted Best Breakfast in Central Florida Vo te d Be st Fr ie d Ch ic ke n in Ce nt ral Fl or ida! 28 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014 D003541 Theatre, 1100 N. Unser St., Mount Dora. Admission is $10-$20. Mortimer di scovers his maiden aunts horrifying hobby. His brother, who thinks hes Teddy Roosevelt, digs the Panama Canal in the cellar, and when the third brother arrives seeking a hideout, comic mayhem ensues. Call Jean Robinson at 352383-4616 or emailinfo@ icehousetheatre.com. ONGOING Haunted House, Friday, Oct. 3 to Sunday, Oct. 5; Friday, Oct. 10 to Sunday, Oct. 12; Thursday, Oct. 16 to Sunday, Oct. 19; Saturday, Oct. 25 to Sunday, Oct. 26; Tuesday, Oct. 28 to Sunday, Nov. 2. This event will be at the Odem House, corner of Alexander and E. 4th Ave., Mount Dora. Admission is $5. All money raised supports the W. T. Bland Public Library and its programs. Call Al Wittnebert at 352-383-1958 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for information. OCTOBER 4-5 Fall in the Field Show, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Highway 441, Mount Dora. Call 352-3838393. OCTOBER 4 Martin and Lewis Tribute Comedy Show, 7 to 9 p.m. at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St., Mount Dora. Admission is $20 in advance. See Tom Stevens and Tony Lewis capture the very essence of these two funny icons with their looks, mannerisms, music and laughter. Hysterically cool. Call Brian Young at 352-217-5072 or email to janet.gamache@ gmail.com, or go to www. moundorevents.com for information and tickets. OCTOBER 4 Scotts Maze Adventures, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Long and Scott Farms, 26216 County Road 448A, Mount EVENTS FROM PAGE 27 SEE EVENTS | 29
Aching Fe et?Step right into our of fi ce.We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Wa lk-Ins We lcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 We st Dixie Av enue Suite B|Leesburg, FL 34748352-435-7849 |Next to Dr Ta troDr Er ik Zimmer mannPo dia tr is tYo ur feet are in good hands with us! r f Mos tM aj or Insurances Ac cep te d L C F /F M Ev er y u rs da y 8 am at th e La ke Co un ty Fa ir gr ou nd s in Eu st is Sp aces ar e$7 + ta x Co me ha ve yo ur Ga ra ge Sa le Wi th Us (C or ne r of CR 44 & CR 452) Gr ea t Sh opp in g! Pr od uce Pl an ts, Fo od Cra s, An ti qu es/ Co ll ec ti bl es, an d mu ch mo re 2101 CR 452 Eu st is PH 352-357-9692 NEED ANSWERS?Fe el th e Bib l e co me ALIV E fo r yo u!Fi nd Answers in the comfort of theChristian Science Reading Room108 E. Magnolia Av e. Eustis Tue Thur Fr i. 10 2 We d. 10 4352-357-3899www .c hristianscienceeustis.com Lak e Count y s Ne w Slo wSmok ed Southern BarbequeC ome Ta st e The Dif fe re nc e[F ood Tr uck Av ailable Fo r Special Ev ents] Bar -B-Que Sandwiches Bar -B-Que Dinner s Ribs Kids Meals Fa mil y Of ce Fe asts 50 We st Or ange Av e, Eustis FL 32726 352-630-4903 www .barnw oodbbq.comTu es-Th ur 11am-3pm Fri 11am-7pm Sat 11am-7pm Closed Sun & Mon $24.99 lb.Fu ll Rack of Ribs with 2 pint sidesLocal Honey Barnwood Seasonings & Our Award Winning BBQ Sauce Ro ya l Caribbean End of Summer Sale7 Nt East ern Caribbean aft er 50% Of f Fa re s fr om$499*7 Nt. We st ern Caribbean aft er friends & fa mil y sail fr ee Savings$325*7 Nt. Au str alia Cruise Guest 1 & 2 Balcon y fr om$1,854*36 N Eustis St. Eustis FL 32726 | www .f ant asyw orldtr av el.net Cont act us at (352) 483-1975 Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 29 Dora The maze is located on 30 acres and features a per manent tree maze, super slide and zip-line. Open Sat urday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday from 1 to 5 p.m. Call Rebecca Scott at 352383-6900 or go to www. scottszellwoodsweetcorn.com. OCTOBER 10 Mount Dora Art Stroll, 6 to 8 p.m. in downtown Mount Dora, 138 E. Fifth Ave. Every second Friday of the month stroll Mount Dora and enjoy art at the many area galleries and studios. Independent art ists will also display and sell works in special locations. Call Beth Miller at 352-3830880 or go to www.mount doracenterforthearts.org. OCTOBER 18 Trash to Fashion Show Contest, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., at the W. T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora. For kids ages 8-19. Entry forms are available by calling Linda Goff at 352-253-6169 or via email to email@example.com. .us. Participants create and model outt using recycled material. Six designs win cash prizes. OCTOBER 25 Kevina Williams/Pau line Mabry Day, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., at Cauley Lott Park, 1717 N. Highland St., Mount Dora. Breast Cancer Aware ness event. For information, call Pauline Mabry at 352551-3325 or Twyla Whiley at 352-602-0130. TAVARES OCTOBER 11 Master Gardener Plant Sale, 8 a.m. to noon at UF/ IFAS Lake County Extension Ofce. 1951 Woodlea Road, Tavares. Admission is free. Purchases can be made with cash or checks only. Proceeds benet the Master Garden er Program, which supports the four-acre Discovery Gar dens. Call the Master Gar dener Plant Clinic at 352343-4101x2710 or email IF-SVC-Lakemg@ifas.u.edu. OCTOBER 24 Tavares Chamber Howl-OFest, 7 to 10 p.m. Oct. 24 and 4:30 p.m. Oct. 25 at the Tavares Chamber of Com merce, 300 E. Main St., Ta vares. Cost is $5 per person for haunted hayride. Trunk or Treat, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. on Main Street; kids cos tume contest from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. in Wooton Park; pet costume contest from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., also in Wooton Park and the haunted hayride from 7 to 11 p.m. Call 352343-2531 or email director@ tavareschamber.com. OCTOBER 25 Tavares Monster Splash Seaplane Fly-In, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., in Tavares at the Seaplane Base. Free. Sea planes of every size and de scription y in from all over the country for a spooky splash-in. Watch various y ing competitions, such as Franken-spot landing and Smashing Pumpkin Drop, weather permitting. Call 352742-6176 or email lfarrell@ tavares.org, or go to www.ta vares.org for information. UMATILLA OCTOBER 11 15th annual Florida Black Bear and Wildlife Conserva tion Festival, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Cadwell Park, 3 Cassady St., Umatilla. Free. Designed to increase awareness and promote safe coexistence of Neighbors Community Calendar EVENTS FROM PAGE 28 SEE EVENTS | 31
Don Magruder:Chief Executive Of cer Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply Inc. For 34 years, Don Magruder Chief Executive Of cer of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply Inc., has been supplying building materials for pr ojects acr oss the South, but his most successful pr ojects have come in his service to others. As manager of the Leesbur g 16U Babe Ruth Girls Fastpitch Softball Te am, he led the team to a 2006 State Championship. Don is a sponsor and pr oponent of Habitat for Humanity of LakeSumter and he has helped the or ganization pr ovide af for dable housing for local working families. As a sponsor of Lake Car es Food Pantry Magruder has or ganized food drives and fundraisers to feed the hungry in Lake County He believes no one should ever go to bed hungry Don Magruder re ads the Daily Commer cial because it has the best local news coverage, plus he can keep up with all of the local community pr ojects that ar e the most important to him. We deliver mor e than the news to Lake and Sumter counties. Being involved at work and outside of business is just another way that wer e connected to our community .Nobody delivers like the Daily Commercial. A Halif ax Media Group Compan y 30 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014
humans and wildlife, the fes tival includes free eld trips to bear habitats, education al presentations, hands-on childrens activities, arts and crafts and more. Call Susan R. Martin at 352-669-3511 or email umatilla@umatilla chamber.org or go to www. umatillachamber.org/black bearfest for information. OCTOBER 11 Evening on the Avenue, 5 to 8 p.m. in downtown Uma tilla. This is a fundraiser for youth that features a car cruise-in. Retail stores do nate 10 percent of sales, 50/50 rafes, DJ or live mu sic and craft vendors. Call Matt Phillips at 800-3039390 or email matt@arton glassdesigns.com. PAISLEY ONGOING After-school Activities, 2:30 to 3 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 1, 8, 15, 22, 29, at the Paisley County Library, 24954 Coun ty Road 42. Admission is free. After-school activities include arts and crafts, games and reading interaction for chil dren ages 5-12 years. Call Elise Rainey at 352-6691001 for information. OCTOBER 4 BBQ for Books, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Paisley County Li brary, 24954 County Road 42. The Friends of the Pais ley Library will have a com munity yard sale and BBQ to benet the Paisley Coun ty Library. For more informa tion, call the library at 352669-1001. OCTOBER 21 Essential Oil Series, 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Pais ley County Library, l24954 County Road 42. Admission is free. Features Stephanie Clunn; Pure Essential Oils and Aromatherapy; Nov.18, Make Over Your Medicine Cabinet Naturally; Dec. 16, the Holi days and Cooking with Essen tial Oils, a make-and-take ac tivity. Call 352-669-1001 for information. GROVELAND OCTOBER 8 World Over 35 Waterski Championships, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Jack Travers Sun set Lakes, 20225 County Road 33, Groveland. Free for spectators. World Champion ships for age 35 and older, with more than 30 countries competing for the team titles, plus individual titles for both men and women in slalom, jump, tricks and overall. Call Lelani Travers at 352-4299027 or email h2oskijacks@ aol.com for information. OCTOBER 30 Nourish Your Bones and Joints, 2 to 3:30 p.m. at Marion Baysinger Memo rial Library, 756 W. Broad St., Groveland. Free. Find out how eating nutrient-rich foods and getting weightbearing physical activi ty can help keep your bones in good shape. Learn about easing joint stiffness and staying mobile. Call Pam Goodson at 352-429-5840 or email pgoodson@lake line.lib..us, or go to www. mylakelibrary.org. FRUITLAND PARK OCTOBER 22 Meet me at the Pumpkin Patch at the Library, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St., Fruitland Park. Free. This special story time will have the kids learning all about pumpkins. Registration re quired. Call Jo-Ann Glendin ning at 352-360-6561. OCTOBER 29 Not So Scary Halloween Cel ebration and Parade, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. at Fruitland Park Li brary, 205 W. Berckman St., Fruitland Park. Free. Costumed kids for this special story time will participate in a parade around Gardenia Park to trick or treat. Bring a camera. Call Jo-Ann Glendinning at 352-360-6561. LADY LAKE OCTOBER 11-12 Lady Lake Chamber of Commerce Presents Art in the Park, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday at Veterans Log Cabin Park, U.S. Highway 441/27, Lady Lake. Admis sion is free. This event is held On the Withlacoochee RiverSightseeing Birdw atc hin g Sunset To urs rfntb bb fr bn rf r nt rb r r trOPEN 7 DA YS A WEEK ALL YEARCallCapt. Mike Tr acy352-637-2 726 G if t C e r tificates Av ailableD0 02084Cru ise the scen ic Wi thlaco oc hee Rive r on a boat tour wit h Cap t. Mik e. .. Enj oy di ni ng with a Sout he rn tou ch at S tumpkn oc ke rs Re stau ra nt on the riv er 2NDTIMEAROUND r We ha ve a lar ge selec tion of furnitur e. We also ha ve ove r 150 appli ance s on the showr oom flo or!50% OFFAll Clothes, All Accessories, All Shoes & Childrens Dept.352.483.2424 rf 32726ntb b Hours: Mon-Sat 9:30am to 6pmDona tions AcceptedLay aw ay & Deliver y Av ail able We have over 150 appliances on the showroom oor! 50% OFFAll Shoes, All Accessories and Children s Dept.Ladies & Mens To ps, Shorts, Pants$149 Sale s Re pair Re s torati onSpecializi ng in Antique Clo ck s Fi ne Wa tch Repa irr f n rf tb f t rt b Owner/Clockmaker Clockmaker Clockmaker SUMMER SALE30% Off Cloc ks in Stock 352-357-4781 205 N. Grove Street Eustis, FL 32726DESIGN PRINT MAIL WEBYo u will like our prices too!We have been printing 35 yearsInnovative Design & Color ProcessingSharpest Full ColorDIRECT MAIL POSTCA RDSin Central Florida In-House Design, Printing, We b Design & Mailing under one roofVinyl Banners Rack Cards & Post CardsHard Bound Books and Bindings Business Cards Letterhead Presentation Folders, and much more. Thursday, September 25, 2014 NEIGHBORS 31 Neighbors Community Calendar EVENTS FROM PAGE 29 METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION
In-House Pharmacy for Our Patients Will Match Any Other Pharmacy Prices Free Delivery1580 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages 1004 N. 14th St., Leesburg (Next to Wolfys & McDonalds) 411 N. West Street, Bushnell r f n t f b f 352-259-2159PREMIER URGENT CARE tf f b b bf ff www .pma-ph ys icians.com www .pmaf lor ida.com 32 NEIGHBORS Thursday, September 25, 2014