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Daily Commercial
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FOOD WITH LARGE POR TIONS! Best Breakfast In To wn! Open Ever y Day 6:30am to 10:30pm Best Home Cooking & Prices on 441352-508-5494www .HWY441DINER.com381 E. Burleigh Blvd., Ta va re s (ne xt to JoAnn Fabrics) OR $595 rrf $595 rn rn t tnn b r nt n b n b SOUTH LAKE ROLLS OVER EUSTIS, SPORTS C1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, September 27, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 270 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D2 BUSINESS B4 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS C1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 89 / 75 Couple of thunderstorms 50 EAST RIDGE ........................................... 0 OAK RIDGE ...................................... 52 EUSTIS .................................................. 0 SOUTH LAKE .................................... 28 FIRST ACADEMY ................................... 13 MOUNT DORA BIBLE ........................ 45 LAKE MINNEOLA .............................. 35 MOUNT DORA ..................................... 19 LEESBURG ....................................... 23 OCALA WEST PORT ................................. 7 MONTVERDE ....................................... 33 ORLANDO FIRST ACADEMY ............... 41 SOUTH SUMTER ............................... 38 BROOKSVILLE CENTRAL ......................... 0 TAVARES .......................................... 27 OCALA LAKE WEIR ................................ 20 THE VILLAGES .................................. 33 BELL ..................................................... 7 WILDWOOD ......................................... 12 WILLISTON ....................................... 63 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com T he head of Lake EMS re cently received a strong an nual evaluation from the agencys board of directors, even as the ambulance service struggles to meet national stan dards for its response times. More than half of the Lake EMS board of directors gave Executive Director Jerry Smith glowing reviews, praising his leadership. County Commissioner Tim Sullivan, who, along with the rest of the County Commission sits on the EMS board, wrote that Smith exceeds expectations. He is very involved, he said of Smith in a phone interview. He understands the process. The sterling evaluation comes at a time when Lake EMS is working to improve response times that are considered well below national standards. A county audit in 2013 made 12 recommendations for im proving the ambulance service, several dealing with response times. A follow-up review re leased in August found that just four recommendations were implemented, two were partial ly implemented and six were not implemented. At the heart of the audit was the issue of response times. The National Fire Protection Association has determined Lake EMS board praises director despite slow response times BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake EMS executive director Jerry Smith poses for a photograph at Lake EMS in Leesburg on Friday. He is very involved MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com The State Fire Marshals of ce determined that a light ning strike started a late Friday afternoon re at a Leesburg motel the same motel where residents were already faced with staying in the dark if the businesss util ity bill isnt paid by the end of this month. According to Leesburg Fire Department Lt. James Shaffer, they received a call about the re just before 5 p.m. Friday at the Stay & Save Inn on U.S. Highway 441, across the street from the Ramshackle Cafe. City spokesman Robert Sargent said when reght ers arrived, smoke was com ing from the roof of the north detached wing of the 124room motel and re engulfed a storage room inside. It took about 10 minutes to get the blaze under control. No injuries were reported. The re was concentrated in the storage room which was LEESBURG Stay & Save Inn catches fire BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg Fire Department, Lake County Fire Rescue and Lake EMS respond to a re at the Stay & Save Inn in Leesburg on Friday. SEE FIRE | A2 SEE DIRECTOR | A2 MOHAMMED DARAGHMEH Associated Press UNITED NATIONS Facing pressure at home to come up with a new strat egy for achieving Palestin ian statehood, Mahmoud Abbas said Friday he would ask the U.N. Security Coun cil to dictate the ground rules for any talks with Isra el, including setting a dead line for an Israeli withdraw al from Palestinian lands. In a speech to world leaders at the U.N. Gener al Assembly, the Palestin ian leader also accused Is rael of conducting a war of genocide in Gaza, but stopped short of saying he would pursue war crimes charges against Israel. This last war against Gaza was a series of absolute war crimes carried out before the eyes and ears of the entire world, moment by moment, Abbas said. The devastation unleashed, he asserted, is unmatched in modern times. While the Palestinian president spoke forceful ly, appearing visibly angry at times, the address was short on specics. He did not offer his own deadline for an Israeli withdraw al, as some had predicted, nor did he say anything about joining the Interna tional Criminal Court as his aides have repeatedly said he is prepared to do. And while he signaled he would seek accountabili ty for alleged war crimes by Israel against Palestinians Palestinian leader in new UN bid to end occupation RICHARD DREW / AP Palestine President Mahmoud Abbas addresses the 69th session of the United Nations General Assembly at U.N. headquarters on Friday. RYAN LUCAS Associated Press BEIRUT American warplanes and drones hit Islamic State group tanks, Humvees, check points and bunkers in airstrikes Friday target ing the extremists in Syr ia and Iraq, as the U.S.led coalition expanded to include Britain, Den mark and Belgium. The European coun tries committed to take part only in the Iraq part of the military campaign, leaving the operation in Syria to the United States and ve Arab allies who began conducting airstrikes there on Tuesday. Still, the broadening of the coalition provides a welcome boost for Pres ident Barack Obama and the American-led campaign. The U.S.-led operation aims to roll back and ul timately crush the Islam ic State group, which has carved out a proto-state stretching from Syrias northern border with Turkey to the outskirts of Baghdad. The militants US-led strikes hit IS group as coalition grows AP PHOTO Anti-Syrian government protesters carry ags of the alQaida-afliated Nusra Front, left, and Islamic State group, right, during a demonstration against the airstrikes in Idlib province, northern Syria on Friday. SEE STRIKES | A2 SEE COUNCIL | A2


A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 have employed brute force to achieve their goals, massacring captured Syr ian and Iraqi troops, ter rorizing minorities in both countries and beheading two American journalists and a British aid worker. While striking fear into its opponents, the Islamic State groups tactics have also helped galvanize the international communi ty to move against the ex tremists. France has al ready joined the U.S.-led effort in Iraq, and is con sidering expanding its role to Syria as well. The Netherlands, too, has said it would take part in the bombing campaign in Iraq. Denmark, Belgium and Britain all signed on as well on Friday. Denmark said it would send seven F-16 ghter jets and 250 pilots and support staff, while Belgium will con tribute six F-16s that are already en route to Jordan so they can go into action as early as Saturday. No one should be ducking in this case, said Danish Prime Minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt. Everyone should con tribute. British lawmakers also voted Friday to join the coalition. London is ex pected to deploy Torna do ghters, which are in Cyprus within striking distance of northern Iraq. This is about psycho pathic terrorists that are trying to kill us and we do have to realize that, whether we like it or not, they have already de clared war on us, Prime Minister David Camer on told a tense House of Commons in a more than six-hour debate. There isnt a walk on by op tion. There isnt an option of just hoping this will go away. The European contin gent will join a campaign has already carried out hundreds of airstrikes, the latest of which hit Is lamic State positions in both Iraq and Syria late Thursday and Friday. The U.S. Central Com mand said that airstrikes outside the northern Iraqi city of Kirkuk destroyed three Islamic State Hum vees, disabled two armed vehicles and damaged an armored truck. More strikes west of Baghdad and near the Syrian bor der knocked out a guard shack, armed vehicles, a bunker and a checkpoint. In Syria, the U.S. de stroyed four tanks and damaged another outside the city of Deir el-Zour on the Euphrates River. Those strikes marked the second consecutive day that the United States and its Arab allies have taken aim at the militants near the border with Iraq. Coalition planes pound ed a dozen makeshift oil-producing facilities in the same area on Thurs day, trying to cripple one of the militants primary sources of cash black market oil sales that the U.S. says produce up to $2 million a day. Syrian activists said the American-led air cam paign also hit the Tanak oil eld as well as the Qouriyeh oil-produc ing area in Deir el-Zour on Friday. It said air raids also targeted the head quarters of the Islamic State group in the town of Mayadeen southeast of Deir el-Zour city. lled with mostly papers and nes tled in the laundry area of the build ing. But smoke and water damage were spread throughout the area and the outside of the building was left slightly charred. Fireghters had to knock a hole in the outside wall of the brownish, two-story building to help control the re that left debris clustered on the ground. With re trucks, thick yellow hoses and about 25 reghters sprawled across the parking lot full of pouring rain, an ofcial from the State Fire Marshals ofce arrived on the scene about 6:30 p.m. to try to determine the cause of re. A resident of the motel, who didnt want to be identied, said he was outside when lightning struck the building. I felt the building vibrate and the next thing I know it was on re, he said. More than 40 families were told last month that they would have to vacate the hotel by Aug. 29 when the utilities were set to be discon nected because Sun Management, owner of the hotel, had fallen be hind six months on its utility bill payments. Sargent said Friday the own ers had been $50,000 behind but as part of a deal with the city, they paid some of it and had until Sept. 15 to pay the remainder. He said the city granted them another ex tension until the end of the month to pay the remaining $22,000. that responders with advance life support capabilities should ar rive within 8 minutes to 90 percent of the incidents to which they are dispatched. From January through March, however, Lake EMS ambulances were taking an average of 22 min utes to get to calls in rural areas, 12 minutes and 52 seconds in sub urban areas, and 9 minutes and 45 seconds in urban areas. The agency has made improve ments in response times only in suburban areas. Even so, several board members did not mention the follow-up re view of the ambulance service in their evaluation of Smith. Asked whether he was concerned about the ambulance organiza tions failure to adopt national stan dards, Sullivan said the standards are not applicable to Lake County because they are urban standards. We are not an urban area, he said. I think we do a good job based on the resources allotted to us. Commissioner Welton Cadwell also evaluated Smith highly, writ ing that he has good, sound lead ership. Further, Cadwell gave Smith high marks for developing short and long range plans and goals to meet Lake EMS objectives consis tent with established priorities. John Moore, South Lake Hospi tal president and a member of the board, also gave the director high marks in this area. Jerry has performed very well in an exceedingly difcult time, Moore wrote. His leadership has forged a positive culture within Lake EMS. But other board members, while also praising Smith, noted there is room for improvement. Several not ed it was paramount that bench marks for response times are put in place by the beginning of 2015. If the benchmarking is not done soon it will be a problem for me, said Commissioner Sean Parks, who serves on the board. Commissioner Leslie Campione said she was assured this week at a Lake EMS board meeting that the benchmarks will be adopted. That is an important goal that needs to be achieved in the next six months, she said. Campione wrote in her review that Smith needed to improve his scal restraint and thinking out side the box and willingness to constantly self-examine and scru tinize alternatives for overall cost efciency. Smith has not been warm to the idea of consolidating the re and EMS services as so many other counties in Florida have done. The cost of a salary increase, ex tensive training and expense on retirement were all factors, Smith said Friday in an interview. Many of them are in EMS be cause they did not want to go into the re service, he said. I am not quite sure whether our municipal partners, particularly would sup port this type of thing. Lt. Brian Gamble, vice presi dent of the Professional Fireght ers of Lake County, previously told The Daily Commercia l he projects that merging re and EMS services could save $1 million just in ad ministrative positions. Lake EMS has 33 administra tive staff compared with seven in the re department. The salaries of those EMS administrative positions range from $34,000 to $116,000. Parks said Smith or anybody else should not be afraid of looking at consolidation because if there is a benet there, everybody wins. Campione said when we talk about efciencies and ways to pro vide better service, everything has to be on the table. Smith said national benchmarks have yet to be adopted because only in the spring was the agen cy able to conrm the data was in the proper format for the new soft ware to calculate it without hu man interaction. We did not have condence that the data we were getting was in a way we were needing it, he said. But Bob Melton, inspector gen eral with the Lake County Clerk of Courts Ofce, who conducted the follow-up review, disagreed. I dont believe that precluded them from adopting standards, he said. They could adopt major com ponents of response time standards with the current data they have. Smith said since the organiza tion began measuring response times following the NFPA stan dards, which will be ofcially ad opted by the board at a later date, the data shows the EMS system of Lake County, including re or EMS personnel, responded well within the established NFPA standards. For example, he said the NFPA standard from the time the call is re ceived to the time Fire or EMS gets to the scene is 10 minutes and 45 sec onds. In urban areas from April to June 30, the EMS system responded in 8 minutes in 29 seconds. But in suburban areas the EMS system arrived in 11 minutes and 3 seconds and 14 minutes and 1 sec ond in rural areas. Ken Willette, division manag er of the public re protection di vision of the NFPA, said as long it took the EMS system less than 10 minutes and 45 seconds to get to the scene, they were able to meet that metric. However, at the same time, with in there, there is only a total of 8 minutes allotted for travel time. If the travel time component (the time the engine leaves and parks at the scene) exceeds 8 min utes it does not meet the clear lan guage of the standard, he said. The intent of the standard is 8-minute travel time for the rst arriving ALS unit. When cardiac arrest occurs, brain death occurs within eight to 10 minutes after the heart stops. This issue concerned Melton. That you are (measuring) by that method does not mean that the ambulance has arrived with in that time period, he said. De pending on the situation, the rap id transport to the hospital could be a matter of life and death. HOW TO REACH US SEPT. 26 CASH 3 ............................................... 5-8-5 Afternoon .......................................... 7-1-6 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-9-0-0 Afternoon ....................................... 5-6-7-4 FLORIDA LOTTERY SEPT. 25 FANTASY 5 ................................. 1-3-4-6-18 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A reghter walks past smoke coming from the Stay & Save Inn in Leesburg on Friday. FIRE FROM PAGE A1 DIRECTOR FROM PAGE A1 STRIKES FROM PAGE A1 COUNCIL FROM PAGE A1 during this summers 50-day war in Gaza, he made no mention of taking the case to the International Criminal Court. We will not forget and we will not for give, and we will not allow war criminals to escape punishment, Abbas said in his 30-minute address. His words elicited an angry response from the United States. President Abbas speech today includ ed offensive characterizations that were deeply disappointing and which we re ject, State Department spokeswoman Jen Psaki said. Such provocative statements are counterproductive and undermine ef forts to create a positive atmosphere and restore trust between the parties. Israel denounced the allegations as a speech of incitement lled with lies. Abbas remarks highlight once again how he does not want and cannot be a partner for a reasonable diplomatic agree ment, Israeli Foreign Minister Avigdor Li eberman said in a statement in which he also criticized Abbas for aligning with Ga zas Islamic militant Hamas rulers. Israel launched thousands of airstrikes against what it said were Hamas-linked tar gets in Gaza, while Gaza militants red sev eral thousand rockets at Israel. More than 2,100 Palestinians were killed, the vast ma jority civilians, and some 18,000 homes were destroyed, according to U.N. gures. Sixty-six soldiers and six civilians were killed on the Israeli side.


Saturday, September 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT CLERMONT Davenport woman dies in crash near Bradshaw Road A 33-year-old Davenport woman was killed in a single-car crash early Friday morning just outside of Clermont. According to the FHP, Kara Sivik was driving a 2008 Chevrolet sedan north on U.S. Highway 27, near Bradshaw Road, when the accident occurred at about 12:15 a.m. For un known reasons she lost control of the vehicle, veered off the road and struck a pole. The woman died on the scene. The crash remains under investigation. MOUNT DORA Gas leak evacuates downtown businesses A section of downtown Mount Dora was reopened Friday morning after city ofcials had to evacuate businesses and reroute trafc due to an underground gas leak. City spokeswoman Kelda Senior said sometime Friday morning, a contracted construction crew was working near a sidewalk on Donnelly Street and Third Avenue when workers hit an underground line that caused gas to spew. Several businesses in the down town area lost use of gas, includ ing Lakeside Inn, but only some had to be evacuated because most were not yet open for business, Senior added. Crews dug a hole to cap off the leak and the section re-opened back up about 8:30 a.m. A Mount Dora gas leak in 2007 closed down Wolf Branch Road for a half a day after a sports utility ve hicle veered off the road and hit a pipeline. LADY LAKE Historical Museum to celebrate grand re-opening 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 muse um, 107 S. Old Dixie Highway. For information, call Norma J. Delaney, Ed.D. Curator, at 352-2594359 or email llmuseum@embarq mail.com. EUSTIS Parks & Recreation to host scholarship golf tournament The Parks & Recreation Department is accepting regis trations for the inaugural Youth Scholarship Fund Golf Tournament on Oct. 11 at Black Bear Golf Club. Shotgun start is at 9 a.m., with player fees of $80 per individual or $300 for a foursome. Event and hole sponsorship opportunities are also available. Players receive range balls, a light breakfast, barbecue lunch, gift bags and rafe prizes. All pro ceeds benet the Parks & Recreation Department youth scholarship program. For information, call 352-357-8510 or go to www.golfemsreg.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Health Basket in Mount Dora is plan ning to move from its current location next to Golds Gym to a new building on the cor ner of E. Crooked Lake Drive and U.S. High way 441 by the end of the year. Owner Jim Shia said they are constructing a new building which will give them 5,500 square feet on prop erty that used to house a White Aluminum building. Their cur rent location is approx imately 3,100 to 3,200 square feet. The health food store, which also has a juice and wrap bar, carries supplements, grocer ies, organic wine, glu ten-free bread, raw food and gluten-free beer. Shia said they will be able to carry more products in the new space. Shia said the busi ness has a social pur pose, as people come to the store in search for guidance and the store teaches people how to take control of their health. The store currently has nine employees. Health Basket has been in Mount Dora for 20 years, with Shia owning it for the last 10, he said. Ken LaRoe, the CEO and chairman of First Green Bank and one of the owners of the Mellow Mushroom in Mount Dora, was pre viously planning on working with the own er of the DeLand Natu ral Market and DeLand Bakery to bring a 15,000-square-foot or ganic, all natural gro cery store to the prop erty that houses those businesses. It would have been near where Health Basket is mov ing to and LaRoe no longer plans to bring in that grocery store. I dont want to go in and compete against a local guy thats values driven, LaRoe said. He added he will be a Health Basket customer. Health Basket to relocate, expand by next year PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jim Shia, owner of Health Basket, helps a customer at his store in Mount Dora on Tuesday. Health Basket, which specializes in health food and supplements, is shown on Tuesday in Mount Dora. MOUNT DORA More than just food Shia said the business has a social purpose, as people come to the store in search for guidance and the store teaches people how to take control of their health. GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE A wid ening scandal focusing on the treatment of Flor ida prison inmates in cludes new allegations that Gov. Rick Scotts own top watchdog was warned about the possible cov er-up of two suspicious prison deaths but did not do anything. The Miami Herald re ported Friday that the gov ernors chief inspector general received an anon ymous letter in Oct. 2012 that included details about prisoners who had died while in state custody. But instead of opening an inquiry, Melinda Mi guel turned it over to the inspector general at the Department of Correc tions, which conducted a cursory review. Miguel works directly for Scott, but so far the gover nor has not said anything about the scandal, which has led to the rings of prison employees. The questions surrounding the prison systems handling of the cases has resulted in the Florida Department of Law Enforcement being placed in charge of inves tigating 82 cases in which prison inmates died from non-natural causes. The anonymous letter was addressed to Scott and stamped as being received by Miguel. It included de tails about the deaths of Randall Jordan-Aparo at Report: Scotts top inspector told about cover-up SEE PRISON | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A 34-year-old man was arrest ed Thursday after being accused of beating his wife in her Fruit land Park home. Andrew Xavi er Perkins was charged with sim ple domestic bat tery by strangula tion, simple battery and depriving the use of 911, as well as three counts of child abuse. Perkins remained in the Lake County jail late Friday after noon in lieu of $25,000 bail. According to an arrest afda vit, ofcers arrived to the wom ans Southwest Terrace home on Thursday to reports of a couple ghting. Ofcers spot ted a man running in the yard who told them he had brought Perkins there to confront his FRUITLAND PARK Man accused of beating wife and her kids PERKINS SEE BATTERY | A4 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com For nearly 20 years, The Com munity Foundation of South Lakes mission has been the same: to assist local nonprot organiza tions so they can continue to help people in the community. Over the years, the founda tion has awarded many small er grants (less than $5,000), but since January, when Bryan Wil liams took over as executive di rector, a bigger opportunity was realized. The foundation now has transformative grants (worth more than $50,000) and is work ing with more businesses, indi viduals and organizations that CLERMONT Foundation celebrates 20 years of service SEE GRANTS | A4 Lake County is rolling out its new residential curbside gar bage collection system on Oct. 6 and shifting to a -1-1 ser vice, consisting of once-perweek trash, one-per-week recy cling and once-per-week yard waste pick-up. As part of the new program, all residents in unincorporat ed areas of the county who cur rently receive collection ser vices from the county are being issued free trash and recycling carts, which all residents will be required to use beginning the week of Oct. 6, a press release from the county states. Residents usual trash, recy cling and yard waste collection days may change, so people are encouraged to log on to www. lakecounty.gov/garbagecol lection and input their address es to nd out their collection days. Residents may make a onetime change to the sizes of their carts at no charge between Oct. 6 and April 1, 2015, by calling the county at 352-343-9400, according to the press release. Available cart sizes include 95-, 65and 35-gallon containers. After April 1, there will be a $40 delivery fee for cart ex changes. The delivery fee will be waived for residents who choose to exchange their cart New garbage collection system coming to Lake COURTESY OF LAKE COUNTY All residents in unincorporated areas of the county who receive collection services from the county are being issued free trash and recycling carts. SEE CARTS | A4


A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 wife. And when the man tried to break up the dispute, Perkins re portedly hit him in the face. Perkins had run away but of cers allegedly found the woman in a neighbors home on the oor crying with blood and scrapes on her face. The woman told police she had been sleeping in her bed with her three children, when Perkins knocked on the window, wanting to talk. She said she let him in but he immediately became loud and verbally abusive, and when she tried to calm him down, he started choking her in front of her children. The woman added she tried to run but Perkins caught her and started punching her in the face. The afdavit adds when the chil dren begged him to stop hitting their mother, Perkins threatened to kill her and then punched the 8 year old in the face, grabbed the 9 year old by the throat and punched the 6 year old in the head. Police said they soon found Per kins on Urick and Thomas streets and arrested him. Fruitland Park police on Friday were unable to conrm the exact re lationship between the woman and Perkins. at the haulers cart ex change location. Residents may also purchase an extra trash cart for a one-time fee of $60, plus a $40 deliv ery fee (unless residents pick up the cart from their hauler), the press release states. An ad ditional fee will be lev ied on the homeowners TRIM notice (tax bill) for the additional cart to cover the cost of an nual collection. Lake Countys new re cycling carts will t more recyclables than the pri or yellow containers, helping to reduce waste volume and increase re cycling efforts, the press release states. The coun tys single-stream recy cling program means that all recyclables such as paper products, plas tic containers, metal and glass, can be disposed of in the same recycling cart, without any need to separate or sort. IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Francis B. Monckton Francis B. Frank Monckton, 80, of Lees burg, FL was born March 10, 1934 in Bris tol, CT and passed away September 26, 2014. He was a veteran of the US Army, and was a long time resident of Bris tol where he worked for the Xerox Corporation for 20 plus years be fore retiring in 1986. In 1995, he moved to Lees burg where he resided until his death. He was a member of St. Pauls Catholic Church in Leesburg and enjoyed playing pool, golf, sh ing and especially loved his grandchildren, who all called him Banka. He is survived his chil dren: Cathy (Jake) Weiss of Meridan, CT, Chris (Marilyn) Monckton of North Granby, CT, Paul (Lisa) Monckton of Bris tol, CT and Jim Pinard of FL. Son in law Tom Walmsley of Wethers eld, CT; grandchil dren: Andrew, Alex, Jake and Jason Mon ckton, Nicole Nehmer, and Michael and Ari el Pinard. He was pre ceded in death by his wife of 34 years, Nan cy, 2nd wife Carmella Pinard, daughter Mary ann Walmsley and 2 sis ters. A visitation will be held on Sunday Sep tember 28, 2014 from 3-4 PM in the Chapel of Beyers Funeral Home in Leesburg with a ser vice to follow the visita tion at 4 PM. Final ser vices and burial will be held in Bristol, CT. For those who wish and in lieu of owers, dona tions may be made to The Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box 758517, Topeka, Kansas 66675. Condolences may be left at www.beyersfu neralhome.com, Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL in charge of arrange ments. Alice D. Pratt Alice D. Pratt, 79, of Homosassa, FL, passed away on Tues., Sept. 23, 2014 at her home from an extended illness due to cancer. A native of Marianna, FL, she was born Nov. 24, 1934 and was a retired ofce manager in the medi cal eld. Alice moved to Homosassa in 1992 from Pinellas Park, FL and was of the Pente costal faith. She loved cross stitching, shing, and spending time with her family and friends. She is survived by her three children: Vicki Rector, Fruitland Park, FL; Bubba Pratt (wife Sandy), Gainesville, FL and Jimbo Pratt (wife Karen), St. Mathews, SC; three stepchildren: Judy Good, Chezney, PA; Da vid Reed (wife Carol), Madeira Beach, FL and Donald Reed, Lecanto, FL; three siblings: Sar ah Street, Jasper, FL; Paul Dafn (wife Dar lene), Prattville, AL and Robert Dafn (wife Bet ty), Cusseta, GA. Al ice was blessed with 17 grandchildren, 23 great grandchildren and 5 great great grandchil dren. She was preced ed in death by hus bands Ralph Pratt in 1977 and Charlie Reed in 2006. Friends will be received on Sun., Sept. 28th from 1:00 to 4:00 P.M. at Wilder Funer al Home, 4890 S. Sun coast Blvd., Homosassa 34446 (352-628-3344), where a Celebration of Life will be held on Mon., Sept. 29th at 1:00 P.M. Entombment will follow at Fero Memori al Gardens, 5891 N. Le canto Highway, Bever ly Hills, FL 34465. In lieu of owers, a donation in memory of Alice Pratt to HPH Hospice, 2939 W. Gulf To Lake High way, Lecanto, FL 34461 would be greatly appre ciated. www.wilderfu neral.com DEATH NOTICES Harold Leon Dimock Harold Leon Dimock, 72, of Umatilla died Thursday, September 25, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home, Umatilla. Luise A. Kuhn Luise A. Kuhn, 75, of The Villages, died Wednesday September 17, 2014. Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cre mation Services, Lees burg. Mauricio L. Livingston Mauricio L. Living ston, 32, Coleman, died Wednesday, September 24, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home, Umatilla. PRISON FROM PAGE A3 Franklin Correctional Institution in 2010 and Darren Rainey at Dade Correctional in 2012. Rainey, a mentally ill prisoner, was punished in 2012 with a shower so hot that his skin sep arated from his body. Jordan-Aparo was re portedly gassed while in a connement cell. The letter states that cronyism and cov er-ups are destroying the department. The Scott adminis tration on Friday did not dispute that Miguel received the anony mous letter but said it came after criminal in vestigations had been launched. Frank Collins, a spokesman for Scott, pointed out that both deaths are part of ac tive criminal investi gations that are being conducted by the FBI, the Miami-Dade Police Department and the Florida Department of Law Enforcement. They are all lead on these criminal in vestigations not the Chief Inspector Gen eral, Collins said in a statement adding that Miguel is coordinating with the lead agencies to ensure that justice for these individuals and their families is done. Still the timeline shows that FDLE had initial closed the inves tigation into Jordan-Ap aros death at the time the letter was received. That investigation was reopened with the FBI last September. Instead of respond ing to the claims in the letter, Miguel turned it over to DOCs inspec tor general, which con ducted a cursory re port, the paper said. A summary of the DOC report notes some staff violations in connection with Jor dan-Aparos death, and states that Mi ami-Dade police were handling Raineys case. This past July, the warden at Dade was red for his handling of the investigation into Raineys death. DOC ofcials in re cent weeks have also red dozens of other prison employees, in cluding several over abuse allegations that they punched and beat inmates. The Herald also re ported that this past march Miguel refused to give DOC investi gators whistle-blow er protection after they told her that the depart ments own inspector general was pressuring them not to charge any one in the Jordan-Ap aro case. She also refused to give whis tle-blower protection to a DOC probation of cer who also told her about suspicious as pects of Jordan-Aparos death. That ofcer was later red although the department maintains she was terminated for absenteeism. BATTERY FROM PAGE A3 GRANTS FROM PAGE A3 can best spread the mon ey around to reach the most people. The Community Foundation is a central part for a lot of things that happen in the communi ty, Williams said. Some times that takes differ ent organization working together, getting larger grants for programs, that can tie together various organizations that cham pion the same cause. At the foundation, the nonprots still looking for smaller grants can come in and use its fa cilities, including a da tabase of grants avail able across the United States. Consultants are also available for help with strategic planning. The foundation this year is hosting its in augural Philanthropy Day on Oct. 21 at the Clermont ofce at 2150 Oakley Seaver Drive, de signed to introduce the idea of social entrepre neurship, a hybrid be tween nonprot and for-prot opportunities. There, the foundation will also recognize local philanthropists by giv ing awards for Corpo rate Philanthropist and Individual Philanthro pist of the Year. Nomina tions for potential award recipients are being ac cepted through Oct. 10 at the foundation. In addition, local non prot leaders and board members interested in attending the founda tions event and listen ing to the speakers at Philanthropy Day need to register before the event, which is capped at 100 people. Keynote speakers scheduled for the event include Congressman Daniel Webster and for mer NBA Magic basket ball player Pat Burke, who are both active in philanthropic ventures. The Community Foundation was estab lished in 1995 here and will be celebrating 20 years in the communi ty, Williams said. We want to continue pro viding the programs and means necessary to grow and sustain the not-forprots, and ow money back into the communi ty, Williams said. For more informa tion, or to register for the Foundations Philanthro py Day, call 352-394-3818 or go to www.cfslc.org. CARTS FROM PAGE A3 We want to continue providing the programs and means necessary to grow and sustain the not-for-profits, and flow money back into the community. Bryan Williams Executive director of Community Foundation MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Two Lake Coun ty reghters are okay after their re truck rolled over while on route to a medical call. Assistant Fire Chief Jack Filman, spokes man for Lake County Fire-Rescue, said two of their reghters were driving a pumper truck which carries water at about 3 p.m. Sat urday on Avalon Road in Orange County on the way to the call. As the reght ers had to maneuver through a series of wet curves, the truck rolled completely over and landed back on its wheels. One reghter sus tained minor inju ries and both were re leased. Filman added crews on Friday were still trying to assess the damage to the truck. Filman said an am bulance had already been sent to the pump er trucks medical call and the crash didnt hinder any treatment of the patient. No reprimands have been taken against the two reghters as the crash remained under investigation Friday. Lake fire truck rolls over during emergency call Associated Press CHUMUCKLA A Florida Panhandle communitys Redneck Christmas Parade has been canceled, with organizers complain ing that attendees have gotten out of hand in recent years. The nearly 20-yearold event was run by the Chumuckla Athletic Association. CAA presi dent Renee Melvin told the Northwest Flori da Daily News that she used to bring her family to the event before she even started working with the association, but she would never bring her children now. Melvin says local busi nesses and residents have had major issues during the parade in recent years. And the bad behavior most ly related to excessive drinking has persist ed, despite organizers paying the Santa Rosa County Sheriffs Ofce thousands of dollars for security. The parade was cre ated to raise money for community events and to provide toys, clothes and food for needy fam ilies around Christmas. Redneck Christmas Parade canceled due to bad behavior Associated Press TREASURE ISLAND The pe rennial Florida debate over wheth er to protect boaters or manatees is heating up again in Pinellas County, where state ofcials are proposing rules that would slow trafc along the Intracoastal Waterway. The Florida Fish and Wildlife Con servation Commission is reconsid ering speed limits because of a rise in manatee deaths. Ofcials have identied 21 areas along Pinellas waterways that might warrant halfmile slow speed zones. The public will be allowed to comment on changes to the 46-mile highway for boaters, which runs from the mouth of the Anclote River to Egmont Key. Proposed rules would slow boat traffic along Intracoastal to help manatees


A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 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 Tu esday September 30th at 3PM SARAH DILORENZO and MARIA CHENG Associated Press DAKAR, Senegal Thou sands of doses of experimen tal Ebola vaccines should be available in the coming months and could eventually be given to health care work ers and other people at high risk of the deadly disease, the World Health Organization said Friday. Public health experts are ex ploring experimental therapies and unconventional means of stopping the Ebola outbreak sweeping West Africa because it is picking up steam and has deed the typical methods used to stem Ebolas spread. The number of deaths linked to the disease has now passed 3,000, according to a WHO toll published Friday. In just two days, more than 150 peo ple died in Liberia, the hard est-hit country. And WHO has warned that even those high tolls might be an underesti mate as patients fear going to hospitals or are turned away from overcrowded facilities. No vaccine has yet been proved to be safe or effective in humans, said Marie-Paule Kieny, assistant director-gen eral at WHO, who spoke at a news conference in Geneva that was later shared by email. Testing must rst be done to ensure they are not harmful to people, some of which has already begun, she said. The Canadian government has already donated 800 vi als of one vaccine, which it de veloped before licensing to NewLink Genetics Corp. Kieny said the company is expect ed to produce several thou sand more doses in the coming months. Its unclear how many doses the 800 vials hold be cause testing needs to be done to determine how large an ef fective dose is, but Kieny said it was probably about 1,500. By the beginning of next year, there should be about 10,000 doses of another vac cine, developed by the U.S. Na tional Institutes of Health and GlaxoSmithKline, Kieny said. This will not be a mass vaccination campaign, she said. Health workers or peo ple known to have had con tact with an infected person could be given a vaccine as early as January, as part of a bigger trial to test the shots effectiveness, she said. Kieny warned that until ef fectiveness is proven, anyone receiving a vaccine in this outbreak would still have to operate as if they are not pro tected against Ebola. WHO has also prioritized using blood from Ebola sur vivors and says further stud ies are needed to determine if it can help people ill with the disease. Such blood transfu sions have already been done on a small scale, notably in an American doctor who be came infected in Liberia. It might be possible to de velop a serum treatment from the antibodies of many sur vivors rather than rely on di rect blood transfusions from just one, said Kieny. Any such blood-based treatment would rst need to be screened to ensure that other deadly dis eases, including HIV or ma laria, are not passed on. Developing such a serum would require more exten sive lab facilities and trained technicians, Kieny said. WHO is looking into whether those facilities can be put in place. WHO: 1000s of Ebola vaccine doses in coming months JEROME DELAY / AP Construction workers build an Ebola isolation and treatment center in front of a unnished and abandoned government building in Monrovia, Liberia on Thursday. AMIR SHAH and MIRWAIS KHAN Associated Press KABUL, Afghanistan The Taliban behead ed 12 Afghan civilians, mostly family mem bers of local police men, in an assault that was part of a weeklong offensive that has so far killed 60 people and wounded scores in a remote province in eastern Afghanistan, ofcials said Friday. However, a Taliban spokesman in Ghaz ni province denied the reports of beheadings and civilian slayings, insisting the insurgents were only ghting Af ghan forces there. The violence comes amid the annual Tal iban offensive, which this year will be an im portant gauge of how well Afghan government forces are able to face in surgent attacks ahead of the withdrawal of for eign combat troops at the end of the year. According to the Ghazni provincial dep uty police chief, Asa dullah Ensa, the Tali ban on Thursday night captured and beheaded 12 civilians and torched some 60 homes in an attack in the provinces district of Arjistan. Details were sketchy because of the re moteness of the rug ged mountainous area, about 100 kilometers (60 miles) southwest of the capital, Kabul, but Afghan ofcials said that women and children were believed to be among the ca sualties. There are no NATO troops stationed in the district. Beheadings are rare in Afghanistan, though they occasionally take place as part of the Tal iban campaign to in timidate and exact re venge on the families of Afghan troops and security forces. We dont have the time for this (be headings) while we are ghting, Tali ban spokesman Qari Yousaf told The Asso ciated Press over the phone. These reports are baseless and a lie. The offensive in Ghazni comes as Af ghanistan readies to inaugurate the coun trys new president, Ashraf Ghani Ah madzai, who ofcially takes over from Hamid Karzai on Monday. Over the past week, the Taliban have been attacking several vil lages in Ghaznis Ar jistan district, Ensa said, and battles in the area were still raging Friday, he said. On Friday morning, the Taliban detonat ed a car bomb in front of an encampment where some 40 Afghan policemen were based in Arjistan, killing at least 8 policemen, said the provinces deputy governor, Mohammad Ali Ahmadi. Ensa said it was not immediately pos sible to reach the area to determine the exact number of casualties because the insurgents had mined the roads. Ahmadi, who also conrmed the be headings, said that at tack and the car bomb brought the overall death toll in the Taliban offensive in Ghazni to 60. The victims includ ed both civilians and policemen, he said. Taliban behead 12 people in remote Afghan province RAHMAT GUL / AP An Afghan boy prepares a banner of Afghan presidentelect, Ashraf Ghani Ahmadzai, next to a banner of outgoing President Hamid Karzai in Kabul, Afghanistan on Monday. SUZAN FRASER Associated Press ANKARA, Turkey Turkish President Re cep Tayyip Erdogan said Friday that a no-y zone should be created in Syria to protect part of it from attacks by Syr ias air force. In his comments to reporters on his return from the U.N. General Assembly in New York, Erdogan did not spec ify where such a zone should be located. But Turkey is eager to re-focus the worlds at tention on removing Syrian President Bashar Assads regime from power as well as ght ing the Islamic State militants who are bat tling Kurdish forces just over the border in Syria, triggering a refugee in ux into Turkey. A no-y zone must be declared and this no yzone must be secured, Erdogan said, adding that he had discussed the issue with President Barack Obama and Vice President Joe Biden. In addition, Erdo gan said a secure area should be created on the Syrian side of the Turk ish border, where tens of thousands of Syrians have ed the ghting as refugees. Turkey could probably protect such an area with its artillery. In Washington, U.S. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel and Joint Chiefs Chairman Gen. Martin Dempsey did not rule out the pos sibility of enforcing a buffer zone for Turkeys borders with Iraq and Syria, but they would not discuss the poten tial of supporting a noy zone over Syria. Still, both ofcials made clear at a Penta gon news conference that the U.S. was not ac tively considering en forcing either. Hagel also was pressed on why the U.S. has not launched airstrikes or otherwise given mili tary help to Syrian Kurds in the town of Koba ni, which is under siege by Islamic State mili tants, in the same way that American forces at tacked extremists who threatened Iraqi Yazidis and Kurds last month. Hagel said U.S. of cials are keenly aware of the situation in Kobani, which sits on the Syrian border with Turkey. We are discussing how and what we can do with our coalition partners to help them deal with it, Hagel said. Were talking to Turkey about this and all of the different aspects of the ISIL threat. Turkeys President Erdogan calls for no-fly zone in Syria BURHAN OZBILICI / AP Kurds from Turkey, left, and Syria break down the fences at the Syrian border near Suruc, Turkey on Friday. MICHELLE FAUL Associated Press JOHANNESBURG The rst of Nigerias kid napped Chibok girls to make it home after be ing released by her Is lamic extremist captors spent a tortured night, tossing and turning and screaming They will kill me! They will kill me! So says the Rev. Enoch Mark, who stayed up through Thursday night with the traumatized young woman. She appears to be the daughter of a Chadian carpenter who moved to the town of Chibok many years ago, accord ing to interviews by The Associated Press. She is the rst of 219 girls held in captivity for more than ve months to be released and to nd her way home. Some 276 female stu dents were abducted by Nigerias Islamic militant Boko Haram ghters from the Government Secondary School where they had gathered to write nal examinations in the early hours of April 15. Fifty-seven escaped by themselves that night or the following day some by jumping from the open-backed trucks that transported them and clinging to branches of low-hanging trees. Hundreds of girls, women and boys have been kidnapped by Boko Haram ghters in the past year, but the abduction of the Chi bok girls from a school in the remote northeast Nigerian town of that name grabbed peoples sympathy and inspired a worldwide campaign for their freedom. First of kidnapped Chibok girls comes home AP FILE PHOTO Women attend a demonstration calling on the government to rescue the kidnapped school girls on May 5 in Chibok, Nigeria, in Lagos.


Saturday, September 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 I ll do almost anything on an airplane to distract myself from the fact that Im actually on an airplane. I walk down the gangplank (there must be another word for that entryway, but gang plank sounds just about right to me) carrying between 70 and 80 items to entertain me so thor oughly I wont even know Im in what my friends now refer to as The Silver Bird That Goes In The Sky. Among these items are my iPod, my iPad, my CD player (be cause I havent loaded every thing onto those other devic es), noise-canceling earphones, a long historical novel (in case we get stranded in an airport), a cheap funny paperback (when the long historical novel isnt re quired), and a small notebook into which I will scribble a ver sion of what I write on every ight, Please let this be a good ight, please, please, please. To my husbands dismay, I also travel with a smallish (but not quite what youd call small) bag of special items given to me by friends who have provided adorably heart warming tokens of their affec tion and reassurance. These in clude but are not limited to my fathers dog tags from World War II, a bag of small colored stones from a pal in the Southwest, a miniature Lego warrior prin cess, plastic wings usually given to children but presented to me by a purser on British Airways with what I sincerely hope was a non-ironic Well done! after wed experienced a rather tur bulent Atlantic crossing, an ori gami swan, my grandmothers rosary beads, and a rabbits foot that makes me feel guilty about the rabbit. My husband is terried that if a Transportation Security Administration agent opens my cache, theyll never let me back into the country. Theyd demand an FBI proler, stat. Lady, tell us again why youre traveling with a bag of rocks in your carry-on luggage. This is Michaels fear. My fears are more immediate: I am afraid of turbulence. Im not afraid of taking off or landing, which I know is foolish because if theres a time for ones hand to get slightly damp, those are the times. For me, the scariest parts of a ight are when things go bump. Dont tell me its just like a bump in the road. Most roads ar ent built above the troposphere. And if you tell me the plane bounces on air like a cork bob bing on liquid, then you better be popping that cork and offer ing me something liquid from a large bottle as you say it. Other wise I remain unsoothed. I read magazines on planes. I grab armfuls at the airport book stalls because if the ride is in deed bumpy, I wont be able to read even the funny book. I will be able, like an infant, to look only at pictures. But as altered as I have ever been by fear, chemistry and whatever was in that bottle they uncorked, I have never been so unnerved and so entirely divided from my essential sense that it seemed like a good idea to order, through the SkyMall magazine (which will be in the seat pock et right next to instructions for a water landing and an air-sick bag), a 147-pound, life-size Bigfoot Yeti sculpture. Not even on the ight where I earned the plastic wings for good behavior was I so desper ate for diversion that the thought of spending $2,250 (plus $225 for shipping and handling) on a nearly 6-foot-tall Garden Yeti made from quality designer res in and hand-painted for startling realism made sense. Exactly how many of those miniature Smirnoffs does a pas senger need to consume before deciding, credit card in hand, This is PERFECT! This I must purchase instantly while being approximately 8 miles above the planet, although naturally I am disappointed that it cannot be shipped internationally. And what else needs to hap pen Im looking for exact rec ipes here before a person can forget everything else in the uni verse so completely that she de cides to order the Abominable Snowman Bigfoot ($2,350 before shipping) as her garden sculp tures friend? Whatever that elixir is, and whatever it costs, its what I want to take on the plane with me next time I y. Im already buying extra legroom for the Yeti. Gina Barreca is an English professor at the University of Connecticut, a feminist schol ar who has written eight books, and a col umnist for the Hartford Courant. She can be reached through her www.ginabarreca.com. OTHER VOICES Gina Barreca MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE You cant be distracted enough when a plane hits turbulence W hile the air war against the Islamic State is getting all the attention, Pres ident Barack Obama has commit ted military ground troops to combat anoth er world threat: Ebola. The United States has taken on the mission of helping to stem the viral epidemic spreading wildly in West Afri ca. Now other nations need to join us. A non-ideological, equal opportunity kill er, Ebola threatens every corner of this highly connected world. It has to be contained un til vaccines and treatments now in promising development stages are ready for wide use. The president ordered about 3,000 Ameri can troops to Africa in a largely humanitarian mission to help set up treatment centers with 1,700 beds and train health workers the best ways to combat the deadly virus and to pro tect themselves. Of course, protection of the troops themselves needs to be paramount. Other world leaders have remained virtual ly silent as the Ebola virus has jumped from being a rare disease found almost entirely in jungles and Michael Crichton books to a rap idly multiplying killer that has found its way into the packed slums of West African cities. Some consider Obamas action excessive. After all, so far there are only about 3,200 known deaths from this outbreak, while HIV and tuberculosis take nearly 3 million lives each year. But the truth is that Ebola cases are dramat ically underreported, and the current out break is not like past epidemics. The horric disease is spreading at lightning speed, with the number of new cases doubling every two to three weeks. If it continues at that rate and there is no reason to believe it wont, if the world doesnt act it doesnt take a math genius to gure out that Ebola will be a fulledged catastrophe in no time. The World Health Organization estimates the cost of containment has spiraled from about $490 million as recently as August to well over $1 billion today. On Tuesday the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimated that without intervention, infec tions just in Liberia and Sierra Leone could rise to 1.4 million by January. Many virologists also fear that the longer Ebola is allowed to replicate in humans, the greater the chance it will mutate into a form that is even more highly contagious and dif cult to stop. No one knows for sure, but no one with any sense wants to nd out, either. There is urgent need in West Africa for both equipment and training. The health profes sionals there need proper protective gear. Most of the treatment centers have had poor infection controls and have actually hastened the spread of the disease. The U.S. military contingent, properly pre pared and protected, should be able to help with both of those things. But the rest of the world needs to step up as well. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Ebola calls for a world response Classic DOONESBURY 1978 My fears are more immediate: I am afraid of turbulence. Im not afraid of taking off or landing, which I know is foolish because if theres a time for ones hand to get slightly damp, those are the times. For me, the scariest parts of a flight are when things go bump.


A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 Special FREE Seminar .We dnesday Oc tober 1st at 5PM NEUR O ( Neu ropathy) Tu esday October 7th at 3P M DR S ( Neck & Bac k Pain) We dnesday Oc tober 8th at 5PM NEURO ( Neu ropathy) Call to reser ve your seat today! Dr .Jason E. Davis Davis Clinic of Chiropractic 1585 Santa Barbara Blvd., Suite A The VillagesWWW.DA VISSPINEINSTITUTE.COM352-430-2121


W ait for it wait for it. This catchphrase is used frequently in movies and on television. Overused might be a better description. I found several sources for its origin online but A Dic tionary of Catch Phrases, Second Edition by Eric Par tridge and Paul Beale, cites the rst documented use in an old music hall play called In Red Peppers, written in 1935 and published in 1936. According to the book, Noel Coward offers direction to his actors immediately after Re frain 1 in the rst dialog: GEORGE: I saw a very strange thing the other day. LILY: What was it? GEORGE: Twelve men standing under one umbrel la and they didnt get wet. LILY: Hows that? GEORGE: It wasnt raining. (Wait for it wait for it.) The Wait for it wait for it, is to wait for the laughter to end before resuming the dialog. Another use of the phrase is found in Habakkuk 2:3, which was probably written some time before 600 B.C. God tells the prophet, For still the vision awaits its ap pointed time; it hastens to the end it will not lie. If it seems slow, wait for it; it will surely come; it will not delay. God was talking about the punishment of the Babylo nians, who had punished Israel. He told Habakkuk that while the punishment seemed slow, surely it would come, so he should be pa tient. And at the end of the next verse, God told Habak kuk, but the righteous shall live by his faith. Its a verse repeated several times in the New Testament. The thing about waiting is that its rarely funny or fun. We are an impatient lot. At least I know I am. Thats why we have drive-thru win dows, microwaves, email (as opposed to snail mail) and many other conveniences. How often to do we wait for God to answer our pe titions or pull us out of our plights? Never fun times. But more importantly wait for it, wait for it how often does God wait for us? Pretty much forever. Go back to the Garden. God waited for Adam and Eve while they hid in the Garden. God waited for leaders to rise up and lead. Consider Sampson. He had all the tools to be Gods greatest leader. But you know the story. God waited on Sampson to nally seek his help at the end of his life. But God doesnt just wait for us wait for it, wait for it God waits with us. Consider the Israelites. They didnt follow when he called them into the Land of Promise. God never intended for them to wander 40 years in the wilderness. But during that time God didnt desert them. He led them day and night despite the whining, complaining, Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 TODAY Contemporary Christian music artist Todd Agnew and the All Things New band will per form at 7 p.m., at the Oxford Assembly of God, 12114 N. U.S. Highway 301 in Oxford. Tickets are available at tinyurl.com/jmeconcertseries, and doors open at 6:15 p.m. Chick-Fil-A will have meals on-site. Call the church at 352-7486124 for information. SUNDAY Messiah rehearsals will begin this Sunday at First Baptist Church at 2 p.m., 220 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Participation is open to the pub lic and cost of the book is $8. Date of the pre sentation is Jan. 18-19. Call 352-787-1005 or email stephen@fbcleesburg.org for information. FRIDAY Give Me Liberty Tour with John Stemberger, Rick Scarborough and Dexter Sanders for a free conference at Faith World, 2205 W. Main St., in Leesburg. For information, call the church at 352-787-0110 or go to www.givemelibertytour. com for details. Congregation Beth Sholom hosts Yom Kippur Services today with a childrens service at 10 a.m.; a morning service at 10:30 a.m.; Yizkor at noon; afternoon service and Neilah at 5:15 p.m., and Break the Fast at 7 p.m., 315 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Go to www.bethsholomorida. org. For tickets and information, call Linda Bork at 352-315-0309. Erev Yom Kippur Kol Nidre at Congregation Si nai at 7 p.m., today at the church, 303A N. U.S. Highway 27 in Minneola. Call 352-243-5353 or go to www.congregation-sinai.org for tickets and information. Observed today at The Traditional Congrega tion of Mount Dora, at 6:45 p.m., Kol Nidre Yom Kippur and Shabbat, 848 N. Donnelly St. Call 352-735-4774 or go to www.tcomd.org for in formation. OCT. 4 The Pine Level Cemetery Association will host its annual fall festival from 4:30 to 8:30 p.m., at First Baptist Church in Oxford with barbe cue pork or chicken dinner available for $7.50. Other activities include a cakewalk, cake, silent auctions, haunted hayride, giant slide, rock wall, dunk tank and midway-style games. For infor mation and advance dinner tickets, call 352461-4600 or 352-307-9559. Congregation Beth Sholom, Yom Kippur, Kol Ni dre today at 7 p.m., 315 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Go to www.bethsholomorida.org. For tickets and information call Linda Bork at 352-315-0309. Hope Lutheran Church of The Villages ribbon cutting celebration and picnic lunch celebrating the opening of the House of Hope, 4738 N.E. 49th Blvd., in Wildwood. Call the church at 352750-2321 for information. Observing Yom Kippur today at Congrega tion Sinai at 10 a.m.; Yiskor at noon; Minchah service at 5 p.m., and Nila Service followed by Break the Fast at 6 p.m. Call 352-243-5353 or go to www.congregation-sinai.org for tickets and information, located at, 303A N. U.S. Highway 27 in Minneola. Observed today at The Traditional Congre gation of Mount Dora, at 9 a.m., Yom Kippur Shabbat morning service, Yizkor service and To rah reading, 848 N. Donnelly St. Call 352-7354774 or go to www.tcomd.org for information. Hats and gloves are encouraged for this fourth annual Mitford Afternoon Tea event taking place today at 2 p.m., at St. Edwards Episco pal Church, 400 Grandview St., in Mount Dora. Tickets are $15 in advance. Seating is limited and no tickets will be sold at the door. Call 407579-8265. Arthelene Rippy, host of Homekeepers on the Christian Television Network will host a wom ens event today from 10 a.m. to noon, at Oxford Assembly of God, 12114 N. U.S. Highway 301. Rippy will also be the guest in worship services on Sunday, at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Call 352748-6124 for information. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS LLAZAR SEMINI and NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press P ope Francis called Sunday for Muslims and all religious lead ers to condemn Islamic extremists who pervert religion to justify vio lence, as he visited Alba nia and held up the Bal kan nation as a model for interfaith harmony for the rest of the world. To kill in the name of God is a grave sacrilege. To discriminate in the name of God is inhuman, Francis told representatives of Al banias Muslim, Orthodox and Catholic communities during a half-day visit to Ti rana in which he recalled the brutal persecution peo ple of all faiths suffered un der communism. Francis wept when he heard the testimony of one priest, the Rev. Er nest Troshani, 84, who for 28 years was imprisoned, tortured and sentenced to forced labor for refus ing to speak out against the Catholic Church as his captors wanted. Today I touched the martyrs, Francis said af ter embracing the man. Security was unusual ly tight for the popes rst trip to a majority Muslim country since the Islam ic State group began its crackdown on Christians in Iraq and announced its aim to extend its selfstyled caliphate to Rome. The trip was preceded by reports that militants who trained in Iraq and Syr ia had returned and might pose a threat. The Vatican insisted it had no reports of specif ic threats against the pope and that no special secu rity measures were taken. But Francis interactions with the crowds were much reduced compared to his previous foreign trips. His open-topped vehicle sped down Tiranas main boule vard, not stopping once for Francis to greet the faithful as is his norm. He only kissed a few ba bies at the very end of the route, and then left quickly after his Mass ended. Snipers dotted rooftops along the route, military helicopters ew overhead and uniformed Albanian police formed human chains to keep the crowds at bay behind barricades. Francis own bodyguards stood guard on the back of his car or jogged alongside. In his opening speech, Francis told President Bu jar Nishani, Albanian of cials and the diplomatic corps that Albanias inter religious harmony was an inspiring example for the world, showing that Christian-Muslim coexis tence wasnt only possible but benecial for a coun trys development. This is especially the case in these times in which authentic religious spirit is being perverted by extremist groups, he said. Let no one consider themselves to be the ar mor of God while plan ning and carrying out acts of violence and oppres sion! Francis said in the wood-paneled reception room of Tiranas presiden tial palace. Muslims make up about 59 percent of Albanias population, with Catholics amounting to 10 percent and Orthodox Christians just under that, accord ing to the countrys of cial gures. Muslims and Christians govern togeth er and interfaith families are common, thanks to the near-quarter century when religion was banned under communism. Addressing Muslim and other religious leaders at a Catholic university, Fran cis said religious intoler ance was a particularly insidious enemy that was evident in many parts of the world today. All believers must be particularly vigilant so that, in living out with conviction our religious and ethical code, we may always express the mystery we intend to honor, he said. This means that all those forms which present a distorted use of religion must be rmly refuted as false since they are unwor thy of God or humanity. Francis has said it was God has patience for us, so we must wait for him SEE REED | B3 SEE POPE | B3 Popes speech urges Muslims, religious leaders to condemn extremism ALESSANDRA TARANTINO / AP Pope Francis talks during a meeting with representatives of Albanias Muslim, Orthodox and Catholic communities, at the Catholic University Our Lady of Good Counsel in Tirana on Sunday. FLORI ABAZI / AP Albanias Prime Minister Edi Rama, right, welcomes Pope Francis as he arrives at Tiranas Mother Teresa international airport Sunday. Francis visits Albania Let no one consider themselves to be the armor of God while planning and carrying out acts of violence and oppression! Pope Francis


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 KIAofLEESB URG 35 2365-1228Come vis it our new location!www .Kia ofLe esburg .co m 1127 W. Main St., LeesburgJohn W. Snyder President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co., Inc .PLUMBINGREP AIR& REMO DE LIN GEs t. 19 22 CF C057100(35 2) 787-47 71 C E F P G L M M D O W W r L T Liberty Baptist Church11043 Tr ue Life Wa y, Cler mont352-394-0708 Senior Pa stor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc 10:40am, Family Pr ay er Svc 6:00pmUnashamed Students Ser vice 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fello wship 9:30am We d. Bible Stud y 6:30pm, Kids 4 Tr uth Clubs 6:30pmGroups for all ages, Nurser y pro vided all ser viceswww .lbcc lermont.orgFirst United Methodist Church of EustisA Place wher e Yo u Matter 600 S. Gro ve Str eet, Eustis352-357-5830 Senior Pa stor Beth Fa rabeeCoffee and Fello wship 9:00am Contempor ar y Wo rship 9:30am Tr aditional Wo rship 11:00amLife Without Limits Ministries150 E. Bar nes Av enue Eustis352-399-2913 Bishop Robert DixonSunday Sc hool 9:00am Sunday Wo rship Ser vice 10:00am We dnesday Family Bible Stud y 7:00pmwww .lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thomas Episcopal Church317 S. Mar y St., Eustis (cor ner S. Mar y & Lemon St.)352-357-4358 Rev John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:20am, Childr en s Chapel Thurs. Holy Euc harist & Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stthomaseustis.comUnitarian Universalist Congregation of Lake CountyEustis Wo man s Club Building 227 North Center Str eet, Eustis352-728-1631Sunday Adult Discussion Group 9:45am Celebr ation of Life Ser vice 11:00amFa cebook: www .f acebook.com/UUlakecoWe bsite:www .lakecountyuu.org Email: lakecountyuu@gmail.comHoly Tr inity Episcopal Church2201 Spring Lak e Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1500 Fa ther Te d KoellnSunday Ser vice 8:00am, 10:00am & 4:30pm with Ta ize Music We dnesday Healing Ser vice 11:30amwww .holytrinityfp .comLIFE Church Assembly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962 Pa stor Rick We lborneSunday Deaf Impair ed 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm We dnesday Pr ay er and Yo uth Ser vice 7:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y 7:00pmPilgrims United Church of Christ (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Parkwww .pucc.info 352-365-2662 or ofce@pucc.infoRev Ronal K.F Nicholas, OSL, Pa stor Rev Camille F. Gianaris, Pa storal Assistant Sunday Wo rship 10:00am Contact us or visit our website for more infoMt. Olive Missionar y Baptist Church15641 Stuc ky Loop Stuc ky (W est of Mascotte)352-429-3888 Rev Clarence L. Southall-P astorSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Sunday Sc hool 9:30am Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pm Yo uth Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pmZion Lutheran Church (ELCA)547 S. Main Av e. Gro veland352-429-2960 Pa stor Ken StoyerSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:30amBethany Lutheran Church1334 Grifn Road, Leesbur g352-787-7275Sunday Ser vice 9:30am We dnesday Bible Stud y 10:00am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:30amEmmanuel Baptist Church of Leesburg1710 U. S. Hwy 441 E., Leesbur g352-323-1588 Pa stor Jeff CarneySunday Celebr ation Ser vice 10:30am We dnesday Men s Pr ay er Br eakfast 8:00am We dnesday Pr aise & Pr ay er 6:30pm Sunday Bible Stud y 9:15am We dnesday Epic Yo uth Ministr y 6:30pmwww .EmmanuelFL.comFaith Wo rldA United Pentecostal, Apostolic Chur ch 2205 W. Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-0510 Pa stor Tr ueman HurleySer vices Interpr eted for the Deaf Sunday Sc hool All Ages 10:00am Contempor ar y Pr aise & Wo rship 10:45am We dnesday Pr aise & Childr en Prog ra m 7:30pmwww .f aithworldupc.org Fa cebook: Fa ith Wo rld LeesburgFirst Baptist Leesburg220 N. 13th St., Leesbur g352-787-1005Sunday Ser vice 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am We dnesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww .fbc leesburg.orgFirst Church of Christ, Scientist, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesbur g352-787-1921Sunday Ser vice 10:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:30am We dnesday Sc hool 3:30pmFirst Presbyterian Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-787-5687Sunday Ser vice 10:00am Sunday Sc hool 8:45amwww .rstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGloria Dei Lutheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive Leesbur g352-787-3223Sunday Wo rship October -April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Wo rship May-September 9:15am Christian Education October -April 9:15amwww .gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hills Covenant ChurchRev Ken Folmsbee, PhD Pa storWo rship Ser vice 10:15am Bible Stud y 9:00am @ Wo men s Club of Leesbur g 700 S. 9th Str eet, Leesbur g Chur ch Ofce 106 S. Palm Av e. Ho wie-in-the-Hills352-552-0052 www .lakeshillsco venantchurch.orgSt. James Episcopal Church204 Lee Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-1981 Rev Thomas H. Tr ees, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:00am Thursday Holy Euc harist and Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stjames-leesburg.orgSt. Paul Roman Catholic Church(In union with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Orlando & The Va tican)1330 Sunshine Av enue Leesbur gWe ekday Masses M-F 8:30am Sacr ament of Penance Satur day 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Satur day Masses 4:00 & 7:00pm (Spanish) Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pm Ofce Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Seventh Day Adventist508 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-326-4109Wo rship Ser vice 9:30am Sabbath Sc hool Ser vice 11:00am We dnesday Pr ay er Meeting 7:00pmSolid Rock Evangelical Fellowship Evangelical Presbyterian ChurchLeesbur g Community Building 109 E. Dixie Av enue Leesbur g352-431-3944 Rev Dr John LodgeSunday Ser vice 9:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:45amwww .solidrockef.comThe Healing Place1012 W Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-617-0569 Fa cilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Ser vice and Kids Club 11:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y and Kids Club 6:00pm (Nursey open for all ser vices) Come as you ar e and lea ve differ ent!New Life Presbyterian Church, PCA18237 E. Apshaw a Road, MinneolaMusic Ministries352-241-8181 Rev John BoppSunday Sc hool 9:30am Sunday Wo rship 10:45amCongregational Church650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dor a352-383-2285 Rev Dr Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Stud y 9:00am & 6:00pm130 yrs. of ser viceFirst Presbyterian Church of Mount Dora222 W. 6th Av enue at Ale xander Mt. Dor a352-383-4089"The We ll" Infor mal Wo rship 9:00amm Childr en's Sunday Sc hool 9:00am Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:00am Sanctuar y Wo rship 11:00amwww .fpcmtdora.orgSt. Philip Lutheran Church1050 Bo yd Drive Mt. Dor a352-383-5402 Pa stor Rev Dr Johan BerghSunday Ser vice 9:30am (Childcar e Pro vided) Fello wship 10:45amwww .stphiliplc.comCorpus Christi Episcopal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Rite II Euc harist Ser vice 9:00am Rite I Euc harist Ser vice 11:30am Fello wship follo wing 9:00am ser vice and befor e 11:30am ser vice Thursday Mor ning Pr ay er 9:30amwww .corpuschristiepiscopal.orgAll Saint s Roman Catholic Chapel11433 U. S. 441, River Plaza #11, Ta va re s407-391-8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amLighthouse Foundation Ministries International INC.11282 SR 471, We bster352-793-2631 Pa stor Pa tricia T. BurnhamSunday Ser vices 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3r d Satur day Food Bask et Give-A-W aywww .lighthousefoundationministries.orgLinden Church of God4309 CR 772, We bsterPa stor Doyle D. GlassSunday Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am Sunday Evening Wo rship 6:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:45am We dnesday Night (Family Tr aining Hour) 7:00pmGreater Piney Grove Baptist Church, Inc .112 Huey Str eet, Wildw ood352-748-1695 Rev Dann y L. McKenzie, Pa storSunday Sc hool 9:15am Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am We dnesday Night 6:30pm Join us this Sunday for a re lev ant message gr eat music and friendly people who ar e just lik e you. greaterpineygro vebaptist@centur ylink.net T First Baptist Church of Ta vares124 N. Joanna Av enue Ta va re s352-343-7131Sunday Contempor ar y Ser vice 8:30am Sunday Tr aditional Ser vice 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Stud y (all ages) 10:00am We dnesday Fello wship Meal 5:00pm We dnesday Life University 6:15pm We dnesday Pr ay er Ser vice 6:15pm Pro viding dir ection for all gener ationswww .fbctav ares.comTa vares First United Methodist Church (UMC)Cor ner of Old 441 & SR 19, Ta va re s352-343-2761 Pa stor John BarhamTr aditional Ser vice 9:00am (Sanctuar y) Contempor ar y Cafe-Style 10:30am (Activity Center) Inquir er s Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:15am Tr eehouse Kids Chur ch 10:45amBar gain Box Thrift Stor e, Thurs-Sat 9am to 1pmwww .fumctav ares.comUnion Congregational Church United Church of ChristAt the cor ner of St. Clair Abr ams Av e and Old 441 (Alfr ed Str eet)352-343-6183Deb We st, Adm. AssistantRev Dr Robert Roberts, Pa storTr aditional Ser vices 10:00am Communion 1stSunday Monthly Adult Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15amThrift Stor e: Friday Satur day 10:00am 3:00pm352-343-7557 Senior Cong re gate Meal Prog ra m Monday We dnesdays 10:00am 12:00 NoonWEB: unioncctav ares.comFB: Union Congregational Church Ta va res, FL We We lcome Ever yone to Our Chur ch Never a Str anger Alw ays a Friend! Fo r in fo rm at io n on li st in g yo ur ch ur ch on th is pa ge ca ll th e Cl as si e d De part me nt at352-314-3278


Saturday, September 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 REED FROM PAGE B1 POPE FROM PAGE B1 backsliding and sin. Those years could have made it tough on the generation to fol low but God waited pa tiently and compas sionately. And he still waits for us. How many times are we to wander from his word, reject his love and seek someone or something else? God knew we would yet he waited and sent his son. And waited some more. Still God has told his believers in Hebrews, I will never leave you nor forsake you, and in Matthew 28, And be hold, I am with you al ways, to the end of the age. The next time you are at the end of your rope remember wait for it, wait for it God is there waiting for you. Paul also used the catchphrase in Romans 8:25, as with Habak kuk, were told how to wait, Now hope that is seen is not hope. For who hopes for what he sees? But if we hope for what we do not see, we wait for it with pa tience. I would like to thank all of you who responded to my request for cards and letters for my brother Jimmy, who is recovering from back surgery. He was overwhelmed and so was my family. Thank you, from the bottom of our hearts. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 383-1458 or email ricoh007@aol.com. legitimate to use force to stop the Islamic ex tremists, but that the international commu nity should be consult ed on how to do so. Last month, the Vaticans of ce with relations with Muslims issued a strong statement condemning the Islamic States atroc ities and calling on re ligious leaders, partic ularly Muslims, to use their inuence to stop them. The extremists advance is of particu lar concern to the Vat ican given the exodus of faithful from lands where Christian com munities have existed for 2,000 years. The Albanian capitals main Boulevard Martyrs of the Nation was dec orated for the visit with Albanian and Vatican ags as well as giant portraits of 40 Catholic priests who were perse cuted or executed under Stalinist dictator Enver Hoxha, who declared Albania the worlds rst atheist state in 1967. Hundreds of priests and imams were jailed and scores executed before the regime fell in 1990. One of those who was imprisoned was Troshani, the 84-yearold priest who said he nearly died from the torture inicted on him by his jailers, who took him on Christ mas Eve, 1963 and slat ed him for execution. He said he was only spared because Hox ha learned that he had forgiven his captors. I didnt know that your people had suffered so much, Francis said after embracing Tro shani and an 85-year-old nun who recounted how she had kept her faith alive, secretly baptizing children, once even in a roadside canal with her plastic shoe. Francis decision to visit tiny, poor Albania before any major Eu ropean capital was in keeping with his desire for the Catholic Church to go to the periph ery. Albania is seeking European Union mem bership and his visit comes just a few weeks before he delivers a major speech to the European Parliament in Strasbourg, France. Albanias president, Nishani, thanked Fran cis for making the country his rst Euro pean destination, say ing it was a historic event for all Albanians. There is no intol erance, extremism among us but recip rocal respect inherit ed from generation to generation, he said. From an atheist coun try, we have turned into a country of reli gious freedom. Albanias Interi or Ministry promised maximum protection from 2,500 police forces and beefed-up patrols at border crossings. The Vatican spokes man, the Rev. Federi co Lombardi, insisted that no special security measures were taken, and said Francis didnt stop to greet the crowd as usual because he didnt want to fall be hind schedule. On previous foreign trips, including his last one in South Ko rea, Francis frequently has run behind sched ule because he spends so much time greeting crowds. It didnt seem to mat ter to the Albanians who turned out, many of whom traveled from the north for what the prime minister said was a rock star visit that gave the world a differ ent view of Albania. Dont ask for names because we are all Alba nians today, said Nikol la, who traveled about 80 kilometers south from Lezha to Tirana with a group of teenage friends for the event. All love God the same. We are a mixed (religious) group and came togeth er to see the pope. PEGGY FLETCHER STACK The Salt Lake Tribune SALT LAKE CITY Leaders in the Ordain Women move ment have announced a new tactic rather than mak ing a big public statement by marching to Salt Lake Citys Temple Square, they are go ing local. In October 2013 and again in April, hundreds of wom en walked en masse to the heart of Mormonism to ask for standby tickets to the allmale priesthood session of the semiannual LDS General Con ference as a sign that they were ready to take on the responsi bilities of ordination, current ly reserved for men and boys starting at 12 years old. Both times the women were politely turned away at the door of the LDS Tabernacle. At next months conference, participants will go instead to watch the proceedings at a nearby LDS stake center (re gional church building). Men and women who hope for womens ordination in the LDS Church will gather together in regional groups with Ordain Women and at tend the General Priesthood Session on October 4, 2014, the group announced on its website Wednesday. We trust that women will be wel come at their stake centers. These feminists believe they have reason to be hope ful that they will be allowed to join their LDS husbands, fa thers, brothers and sons in Mormon chapels everywhere. After all, a year ago, ofcials in the Utah-based Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints sent a letter to all its local leaders, saying that if women came to a stake cen ter and asked to be admitted, the male leaders were to in form them that the meeting is for men and that men are invited to attend. However, Mormon meet inghouses should be plac es of peace, not contention, the letter went on, so if wom en become insistent about entering the priesthood ses sion to the point that their presence would be disrup tive, please allow them to en ter and view the conference. When asked if that will again be the instruction to local LDS leaders, church spokeswoman Jessica Moody said in a statement, The church encourages men and boys to attend the priesthood session and girls and women to attend the general wom ens meeting. All are invit ed to the general sessions of conference. In the fall of 2013, the LDS Church also announced that it would broadcast the priest hood session live on the In ternet for all to see a move Ordain Women applauds. The group is grateful for the churchs decision last Oc tober to make the priesthood session broadcast avail able online to both men and women, the Ordain Wom en statement said. One year from that historic announce ment, we want to commem orate such progress through prayerful, local attendance. We hope this action will strengthen bonds within our Mormon faith communities. Those supporters who cannot attend with lo cal groups, the statement said, were encouraged to watch the session at home and share their experiences on Twitter, Facebook, or In stagram using the hashtag #withwomen. Ordain Women was cre ated on March 17, 2013 (an niversary of the founding of the Mormon Relief Society in 1842) by Kate Kelly and other feminists. Kelly was excommunicat ed from the church in June by her lay LDS leaders in Vir ginia for conduct contrary to the laws and order of the church. Ordain Women taking its message to local level RICK BOWMER / AP Kate Kelly, center, founder of Ordain Women, a group which advocates for women in the Mormon priesthood, walks with supporters to the Church Ofce Building of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints on June 22 during a vigil in Salt Lake City. NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY The Vatican said Tuesday that reconciliation talks are gradually resuming with a breakaway group of traditionalist Cath olics following a twoyear lull. The head of the Vat icans doctrine ofce, Cardinal Gerhard Muel ler, met for three hours with the head of the schismatic Society of St. Pius X, Bishop Bernard Fellay. A Vatican statement said they discussed doc trinal and legal prob lems, and that both sides agreed to pro ceed gradually and over a reasonable amount of time to examine their differences with a view to the envisioned full reconciliation. The late Archbishop Marcel Lefebvre found ed the society in 1969, opposed to the Second Vatican Councils in troduction of Mass in the vernacular and out reach to Jews. In 1988, the Vatican excommu nicated Lefebvre and four bishops after he consecrated them with out papal consent. Emeritus Pope Bene dict XVI had made rec onciling a priority, lib eralizing the use of the old Latin Mass which the society celebrates, re moving the excommu nications and enduring heated criticism when one of the rehabilitat ed bishops was shown to have denied the Holo caust. But three years of doctrinal talks collapsed in 2012 after Fellay re fused to accept a core set of doctrinal demands re quired by the Holy See. Relations worsened with the appointment of Mueller, who as bish op had called for the societys seminary in his German diocese to close. Mueller point edly refers to the group as having caused a schism in the church, something the society and its supporters deny. The election of Pope Francis hasnt improved matters. Francis doesnt care for the old Lat in Mass and has de scribed traditionalists as self-absorbed retro grades who arent help ing the churchs mission to evangelize. The society has been equally critical of Francis. Vatican eyes gradual talks with breakaway traditionalist group NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY Pope Francis on Thurs day forcibly removed a conservative Paraguayan bishop who had clashed with his fellow bishops on ideological grounds and promoted a priest accused of inappropri ate sexual behavior. The removal of Bishop Rogelio Ricardo Livieres Plano, a member of the conservative Opus Dei movement, marks the second time Francis has kicked out a conserva tive bishop for the sake of keeping peace among the faithful and unity among bishops. In March, he oust ed the bling bishop of Limburg, Germany, whose 31-million-euro ($43-million) new resi dence complex caused an uproar among the faithful. Livieres was named bishop of Ciudad del Este in 2004 and imme diately disturbed oth er more progressive bishops in Paraguay by opening his own semi nary, following a more orthodox line than the main seminary in the capital, Asun cion. Paraguays bish ops are known for their progressive bent in a poor country where liberation theology found fertile ground. Relations between Livieres and the rest of Paraguays bishops worsened when he got into a public spat with the then-archbishop of Asuncion, whom he ac cused of being gay. Livieres also infuriat ed advocates for victims of sexual abuse by tak ing in and promoting an Argentine priest, the Rev. Carlos Urrutigoi ty, whose former supe rior in the U.S. had said was a serious threat to young people. Urrutigoity has denied allegations of sexual im propriety, has never been charged and hasnt been accused of sexually abusing minors. In 2004, though, the diocese of Scranton, Pennsylvania, settled a lawsuit against him, another priest and the diocese for $400,000. The suit had alleged the two men engaged in a pattern of sexual mis conduct, the Global Post has reported. Earlier this year, the Vatican sent a cardi nal to investigate prob lems in Livieres diocese, particularly concern ing the seminary. The investigator reported back to Francis, and Liv ieres was summoned to Rome this week to dis cuss his future. Pope removes divisive bishop from Paraguay after complaints surface RAUL GONZALEZ / AP Bishop Rogelio Ricardo Livieres Plano walks to church in Ciudad del Este, Paraguay on July 25.


B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 STEVE ROTHWELL and BERNARD CONDON AP Business Writers NEW YORK The biggest star in the bond market shocked the nancial world Friday by leaving the huge mon ey management rm he has led for four decades and joining a much smaller rival. Bill Gross, who co-founded the in vestment giant Pim co in 1971 and runs its $222 billion Total Re turn Fund, said he would join Janus Capi tal Group. The prospect that investors would fol low the guru-like fund manager and pull their money out of Pimco sent the stocks of sev eral rival invest ment companies soaring. Janus jumped 43 percent. Alli anz, the German com pany that owns Pimco, dropped 6 percent. Many people invest ed in Pimcos Total Re turn know Bill Gross, and they want his exper tise, said Todd Rosen bluth, director of fund research at S&P Capi tal IQ. Money will leave Pimco. Its just a ques tion of how much. Gross has trounced ri vals for years with deft moves in and out of bonds, earning the title Bond King and attract ing hundreds of billions of dollars into Pacic In vestment Management Co. But lately his perfor mance has lagged that of many rivals and his management style has raised eyebrows. Gross will oversee bond investments at Ja nus and run a recent ly launched fund called the Unconstrained Bond Fund from a new ofce in Newport Beach, California. He starts at Janus, which is based in Denver, on Monday. Gross writes monthly commentaries on mar kets that are widely quot ed, and his utterances on business TV shows can move markets. But for all his star power, Pimcos ag ship Total Return hasnt fared well recently. The fund lost 2.3 percent last year, its rst loss in more than a decade, accord ing to S&P Capital IQ. Its done better this year, re turning 3 percent. Still, that is half of a point less than the average bond fund. In addition to lackluster results, investors have been rattled by reports of a regulatory probe into the way Pimco has been valuing bonds in a smaller fund and by management turmoil at the company. In Jan uary, Gross heir appar ent, Mohamed El-Erian, abruptly resigned. Inves tors have pulled mon ey out of the Total Return Fund for 15 months in a row. Morningstar, a fund rating rm, put all of Pimcos funds under re view on Friday, and nancial analysts scur ried to assess the impact of Grosss departure on Pimcos business. A report from Bern stein Research estimat ed that Pimco could lose as much as 30 percent of the money in its funds as investors follow Gross to Janus, or put their mon ey elsewhere. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 109.36 108.69 Euro $1.2683 $1.2747 Pound $1.6251 $1.6310 Swiss franc 0.9514 0.9469 Canadian dollar 1.1156 1.1099 Mexican peso 13.4532 13.3876 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,113.15 + 167.35 NASDAQ 4,512.19 + 45.44 S&P 500 1,982.85 + 16.86 GOLD 1,215.40 6.50 SILVER 17.54 + 0.099 CRUDE OIL 93.54 + 1.01 T-NOTE 10-year 2.54 + 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK Its no sur prise that the prospect of a Federal Reserve rate hike worries stock investors. The Feds unprecedent ed economic stimulus has in large part driven a surge in stock prices since 2009. The central bank has bought trillions of dollars of bonds and kept short-term interest rates close to zero. Thats al lowed businesses and con sumers to renance their debt at lower rates, freeing up cash to spend. But if history is a guide, in vestors have nothing to fear. In the nine instances since 1955 that the Fed has started raising rates after a recession, the Standard & Poors 500 index has risen by an average of 58 percent between the rst hike and the peak of the market, according to LPL Financial, an independent brokerdealer based in Boston. The Fed is set to end its bond purchases in October and most economists expect the rst short-term rate hike by mid-2015. These early increases, an alysts say, are unlikely to de rail the current bull market for stocks, because the Fed would be raising rates in re sponse to a growing econo my. Manufacturing expand ed in August at the strongest pace in more than three years. Hiring is also pick ing up, along with consumer condence. Rising interest rates are usually a symptom of the success of the economy, and companies are benet ing from it, says Seth Mas ters, chief investment ofcer for Bernstein Global Wealth Management. Generally, thats pretty good if youre a stock investor. Research from Burt White and Jason Nicastro at LPL shows that after an initial bout of volatility, stocks typi cally rise along with rates. The last time the Fed raised rates was 2004. The market inched at rst, with the S&P 500 dropping 3.4 percent in July after rates rose from 1 percent to 1.25 percent. The index then climbed for an other three years, gaining 37 percent between the rst rate increase and the mar kets peak in October 2007. MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON The U.S. economys bounce-back last quar ter from a dismal win ter was even faster than previously thought, a sign that growth will likely remain solid for rest of the year. The economy as mea sured by gross domes tic product grew at a 4.6 percent annual rate in the April-June quar ter, the Commerce De partment said Friday. It was the fastest pace in more than two years and higher than the governments previous estimate of 4.2 percent. The upward revi sion reected stron ger-than-expected busi ness investment and exports last quarter. The healthy sec ond-quarter growth marked a sharp re bound from the Jan uary-March quarter, when the economy shrank at a 2.1 percent rate in the midst of a brutal winter that idled factories and kept con sumers at home. As the third quar ter nears an end, econ omists envision a strengthening economy through the end of 2014 and into 2015. Many think the economy is growing in the current July-September quar ter at a rate of around 3 percent. Sal Guatieri, senior economist at BMO Cap ital Markets, is slight ly more optimistic than most. He said a brighter outlook for business in vestment spending and other good economic reports had led him to revise his GDP forecast to 3.2 percent growth for the July-September period, up from 2.8 per cent earlier. The American econ omy is ring on virtu ally all cylinders and cruising at a decided ly stronger rate than in recent years, Guatieri said. Fridays report on GDP the economys total output of goods and services was the governments third and nal estimate for the second quarter. The nal upward revi sion was driven by newfound strength in busi ness investment, which grew at an annual rate of 9.7 percent last quar ter thanks to higher spending on structures and equipment. The governments previous such estimate had been 8.1 percent Exports also helped boost the economy. The data showed that ex ports grew at an 11.1 percent rate in the sec ond quarter, stronger than 10.1 percent in its earlier estimate. Consumer spend ing, which accounts for more than two-thirds of economic activity, grew at a 2.5 percent annual rate. That gure was un changed from the previ ous estimate. But it rep resents twice the 1.2 percent growth in con sumer spending in the rst quarter. The surge of activity this spring was in part a turnaround from the harsh winter, which dis rupted factory produc tion and kept consum ers away from stores. Because of the rough start to the year, growth for 2014 overall is ex pected to be a temper ate 2.1 percent, little changed from last years 2.2 percent increase. MATTHEW CRAFT Associated Press NEW YORK Good economic and corporate news helped the stock market stage a rebound at the end of a turbulent week of trading. Nike jumped after turning in higher prots, leading the Dow Jones industrial average higher. The Standard & Poors 500 index, the bench mark for most mutu al funds, still lost 1.4 percent for the week. The biggest drop came Thursday, the worst day for the stock market since July 31. A steep drop one day is often followed by gains the next as in vestors hunt for beat en-down stocks. Af ter yesterday, its only normal to get a little bit back because people tend to buy on the dips, said Jason Pride, direc tor of investment strat egy at Glenmede Trust. The Dow surged 167.35 points, or 1 percent, to close at 17,113.15 on Friday. The S&P 500 index rose 16.86 points, or 0.9 per cent, to 1,982.85 and the Nasdaq composite climbed 45.45 points, or 1 percent, to 4,512.19. Were getting clos er and closer to the Feds rst rate hike, said Russ Koesterich of BlackRock. Economy rebounding Second-quarter results better than thought; outlook remains bright J PAT CARTER / AP Laurette Eugene makes the nal assembly of body armor at the Point Blank Body Armor factory in Pompano Beach. SOURCE: Commerce Dept. 2011 2012 2013 2 0 1 4 APEconomic growthThe U.S. economy grew at a 4.6 percent annual rate in the April-June quarter, which marks the fastest pace in more than two years. Editors Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication -3 -2 -1 0 1 2 3 4 5 percent GDP 092614: Graphic shows quarterly annualized rate of economic growth; 1c x 3 inches; with BC-US-Economy; E T A 4 p.m. Why Fed rate hikes are good news for stocks AP FILE PHOTO Specialist Jay Woods is reected in a screen at his post that shows ve years of the Dow Jones industrial average, on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange. US stocks end rocky week with a surge Bond King Bill Gross leaves Pimco, joins Janus GROSS


The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3025.13-.04 ABB Ltd.78e22.69+.13 ACE Ltd2.56e105.82+.32 ADT Corp.8035.61+.24 AES Corp.2014.22+.07 AFLAC1.4858.50+.42 AGCO.4446.06+.61 AK Steel...8.52+.07 AOL...44.55+1.58 ARC Docu...7.89+.88 AbbottLab.8842.01+.01 AbbVie1.6859.19+1.19 AberFitc.8036.89-.53 AbdAsPac.425.87-.02 Accenture1.95e79.29+.31 AccoBrds...7.05+.02 Actavis...244.64+.11 Actuant.04d31.53-.75 AMD...3.60-.03 AdvSemi.22e6.04+.17 AdvPerHY4.00ed50.32+.12 AecomTch...34.55+.12 Aegon.30e8.38+.01 AerCap...42.46+.39 Aeropostl...3.38+.01 Aetna.9082.03-.03 AffilMgrs...201.99+1.61 Agilent.53b56.50-.26 Agnico g.3229.89-.28 Agrium g3.0090.73+.10 AirLease.1233.28+.09 AirProd3.08134.77+1.75 AlaskaAir s.5044.42+.70 Albemarle1.1060.88+.25 AlcatelLuc.18e3.13+.02 Alcoa.1216.19+.56 Alcoa pfB2.69u50.20+1.02 AlexREE2.8874.34+1.06 Alibaba n...90.46+1.54 AllegTch.7239.01+.15 Allegion n.3248.40+.19 Allergan.20178.00+3.12 Allete1.96d44.95-.03 AlliData...248.36+5.27 AlliBInco.41a7.48+.01 AlliantEgy2.0455.32+.11 AlliGlCvInc1.089.73-.10 AlliGblCv21.029.28-.17 AlldNevG...3.42-.04 AlldWldA s.9037.07+.46 AllisonTrn.4829.44+.26 Allstate1.1261.41+.32 AllyFin n...23.52+.34 AlonUSA.40f14.71+.34 AlphaNRs...2.36-.07 AlpAlerMLP1.12e19.01+.14 Altria2.08fu45.81+.70 Ambev n.29e6.79+.02 Ameren1.6037.98+.01 AMovilL.35e25.16+.09 AmApparel....78-.03 AmAssets.8833.52+.31 AmAxle...17.25-.04 AmCampus1.5236.40+.46 AEagleOut.5014.67+.28 AEP2.0052.25+.16 AEqInvLf.18f23.44+.26 AHm4Rent.2017.06+.12 AmIntlGrp.5054.52+.36 AmTower1.44f93.45+.33 AmWtrWks1.2448.26+.02 Ameriprise2.32124.14+1.20 AmeriBrgn.9477.42-.07 Ametek.3652.01+1.43 AmpioPhm...3.35-.11 Anadarko1.08103.96+1.68 AnglogldA...12.47-.14 ABInBev2.82e112.02-.51 Ann Inc...41.57+.08 Annaly1.2011.22-.08 Annies...45.88-.04 AnteroRs n...55.20+.68 Anworth.50e4.91+.02 Aon plc1.0087.19+.89 Apache1.0094.62+1.31 AptInv1.0431.98+.15 ApolloCRE1.6016.06+.11 ApolloGM2.82e24.00+.61 AquaAm.66f23.59+.16 Aramark n.3026.78+.18 ArcelorMit.2013.97-.04 ArchCoal.01m2.09-.07 ArchDan.9650.87+.39 ArcosDor.246.01+.15 ArmourRsd.603.98-.03 ArmstrWld...56.52+.03 ArrowEl...57.19+.29 Ashland1.36105.93+.03 AsdEstat.80f17.60+.18 AssuredG.4422.68+.22 AstraZen2.80e71.96+.97 AthlonEn...46.73+1.19 AtlPwr g.12m2.35+.06 ATMOS1.4847.01-.24 AtwoodOcn1.0044.81+1.68 AuRico g.02m3.67-.13 Autohme n...42.06+2.01 Autoliv2.1694.70-.35 AvalonBay4.64141.03+1.25 AveryD1.4046.41+.23 Avnet.64f42.13+.46 Avon.24d12.71-.17 Axiall.6437.37+.62 B2gold g...2.03-.10 BB&T Cp.9637.53+.34 BCE g2.4742.82+.20 BHP BillLt2.42ed59.83-.14 BHPBil plc2.42e56.55-.14 BP PLC2.34f44.36+.30 BP Pru10.74e93.81+1.59 BPZ Res...1.98+.01 BRF SA.19e24.12+.84 BakrHu.68f66.34+.85 BallCorp.5263.37-.14 BallyTech...80.52+.20 BalticTrdg.07e4.23+.02 BcBilVArg.45e12.22+.18 BcoBrad pf.44e15.88+.75 BcoSantSA.83e9.75+.05 BcoSBrasil.90e6.73+.03 BcSanChile1.02e22.40+.19 BcpSouth.30f20.49... 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WalterInv...d23.05+.30 WashPrm n1.0017.31+.34 WsteMInc1.5047.18+.28 WeathfIntl...21.31+.33 WebsterFn.8029.84+.25 WeinRlt1.3031.72+.44 Wellcare...60.89+.13 WellPoint1.75120.80+.11 WellsFargo1.4051.87+.46 WestarEn1.4034.18+.04 WstAstMtg4.39e15.16-.02 WstnRefin1.0443.05+1.24 WstnUnion.5016.35+.11 WestlkCh s.66f91.25+1.12 Weyerhsr1.16f32.32+.36 Whrlpl3.00150.79+.26 WhiteWave...35.43+.11 WhitingPet...79.44+2.42 WmsCos2.24f56.51+1.23 WmsPtrs3.67f53.89+1.04 WmsSon1.3267.23+.43 WillisGp1.2041.28+.28 WiscEngy1.5642.82-.07 WT EurHdg.96e58.15+.64 WTJpHedg1.54eu52.87+.71 WT India.16e22.13+.44 Workday...82.04-.05 WldW Ent.4814.18+.34 Wyndham1.4081.85+.98 XL Grp.6433.40+.09 XPO Logis...37.84+.52 XcelEngy1.2030.39-.07 Xylem.5136.60+.09 YPF Soc.15e37.08+1.27 Yamana g.15d6.24-.13 Yelp...70.90+.48 YingliGrn...3.38-.05 YoukuTud...18.04+.04 YumBrnds1.64f72.34+.80 Zimmer.88101.66+.41 Zoetis.2936.63+.33 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 Eye on unemploymentThe nations unemployment rate has been gradually declining this year. Economists expect that the Labor Department will report on Friday that the rate held steady at 6.1 percent in September from the previous month. Healthy job gains this year have helped lower the unemployment rate. But the pace of job gains slowed to 142,000 in August, down from an average of 212,000 in the preceding 12 months.Home price monitorStandard & Poors releases on Tuesday its S&P/Case-Shiller index gauging how home prices fared in July. The 20-city home price index increased 8.1 percent in June from 12 months earlier. But it declined from a 9.4 percent gain in May. The price growth deceleration appears to be helping stimulate home sales, however. Sales of previously occupied homes have picked up this year as price gains have slowed.Spotlight on constructionConstruction spending has been mostly rising this year, hitting the highest level in almost five years in July. Spending jumped 1.9 percent in July to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of $981.3 billion, the highest level since December 2008. The gain came as spending increased on housing, nonresidential and government projects. The Commerce Department reports construction spending data for August on Wednesday.Source: FactSetCase-Shiller home price indexnot seasonally adjusted160 165 170 175 J M A M F J 2014 172 165 165Source: FactSetUnemployment rateseasonally adjusted percent6.00 6.25 6.50% S A J J M A Week ending 6.3 est. 6.1 167 169 171 6.3 6.1 6.2 6.1 Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 S AMJJA 1,960 2,000 2,040 S&P 500Close: 1,982.85 Change: 16.86 (0.9%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 S AMJJA 16,920 17,140 17,360 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 17,113.15 Change: 167.35 (1.0%) 10 DAYS Advanced2287 Declined840 New Highs23 New Lows143 Vol. (in mil.)2,860 Pvs. Volume3,230 1,576 1,884 1839 848 33 101NYSE NASDDOW17148.1516948.1117113.15+167.35+0.99%+3.24% DOW Trans.8502.448389.288484.91+100.17+1.19%+14.65% DOW Util.549.76542.13547.95+1.95+0.36%+11.70% NYSE Comp.10819.7610720.3910798.88+76.67+0.72%+3.83% NASDAQ4515.754475.484512.19+45.44+1.02%+8.04% S&P 5001986.371966.221982.85+16.86+0.86%+7.28% S&P 4001387.371375.751386.16+9.96+0.72%+3.25% Wilshire 500020916.2020707.3220885.63+178.31+0.86%+5.99% Russell 20001119.731111.041119.33+9.09+0.82%-3.81%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74737.48 35.28+.20 +0.6tst+0.3+8.4111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP79.249139.58 130.10+1.90 +1.5ttt+17.5+57.7190.24 Amer Express AXP72.08796.24 88.37+1.61 +1.9ttt-2.6+15.4171.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38361.29 50.45+.47 +0.9ttt+1.5-5.216... Brown & Brown BRO27.76933.69 32.53+.33 +1.0tts+3.6+1.2220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83042.57 42.20+.42 +1.0sst+2.2+12.1231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA43.20857.49 54.24+.30 +0.6tts+4.4+26.7190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56854.89 51.90+.62 +1.2sss-4.5+16.3352.20 Disney DIS63.10091.20 88.74+.67 +0.8tts+16.2+38.0210.86f Gen Electric GE23.50528.09 25.63+.08 +0.3ttt-8.6+9.1190.88 General Mills GIS46.70555.64 50.28+.16 +0.3ttt+0.7+6.9171.64 Harris Corp HRS56.50579.32 67.72+.44 +0.7ttt-3.0+16.1141.88f Home Depot HD73.74093.75 92.84+.94 +1.0sts+12.8+24.1221.88 IBM IBM172.197199.21 190.06+1.05 +0.6tts+1.3+1.9124.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13954.81 53.18+.11 +0.2tss+7.3+13.3220.92 NY Times NYT11.31117.37 11.52+.06 +0.5ttt-27.4-0.3310.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.977102.51 93.44+.30 +0.3ttt+9.1+19.5202.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01094.21 93.13+.46 +0.5tss+12.3+18.6212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.97841.26 38.57+.19 +0.5tst+4.8+19.5130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12518.53 17.25+.09 +0.5ttt+0.1+6.9170.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 76.49+.37 +0.5tss-2.8+4.5161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55814.15 13.21+.01 +0.1tts+8.5+29.6140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Saturday, September 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5


B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 StrIncIns 10.30+.01+5.5Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.13+.15+9.2Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 70.18+.60+2.0BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.83+.05+9.5 SmallCap d 33.59+.18-3.8CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.92+.24+15.9 LgCapVal 13.28+.09+15.8CRMMdCpVlIns 35.27+.21+11.3CalamosGrowA m 48.76+.57+14.6 MktNeuI 12.97+.03+4.4CalvertEquityA m 50.47+.42+16.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.00-.01+4.6Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI x 12.09+.06+16.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.61-.02+12.5 Realty 70.60+.91+12.5 RealtyIns 46.07+.60+12.8ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.78...+6.5 AcornA m 34.27+.27+4.6 AcornIntZ 45.72+.08+4.9 AcornZ 35.86+.28+4.9 CAModA m 11.91+.03+8.2 CAModAgrA m 13.05+.05+9.2 CntrnCoreA m 22.24+.20+18.5 CntrnCoreZ 22.39+.20+18.9 ComInfoA m 58.99+.39+26.9 DivIncA m 19.52+.16+16.9 DivIncZ 19.53+.16+17.2 DivOppA m 10.81+.07+16.0 DivrEqInA m 14.66+.11+17.5 IncOppA m 9.95-.04+5.4 LgCpGrowA m 35.89+.38+17.0 LgCrQuantA m 9.28+.08+20.9 MdCapIdxZ 15.42+.12+12.4 MdCpValZ 18.09+.12+20.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.47...+1.1 SmCapIdxZ 22.25+.15+6.6 StLgCpGrZ 18.50+.21+14.6 TaxExmptA m 13.97-.01+9.4 ValRestrZ 53.05+.47+18.7ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.67+.26+14.2 SndsSelGrII 18.21+.25+13.8Credit SuisseComStrInstl 6.85+.01-6.8CullenHiDivEqI d 17.56+.09+15.3DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.64-.01+0.7 5YrGlbFII 10.98-.01+1.9 EmMkCrEqI 20.38+.15+6.5 EmMktValI 28.57+.14+3.3 EmMtSmCpI 21.92+.09+11.0 EmgMktI 26.93+.22+5.6 GlAl6040I 15.82+.05+7.9 GlEqInst 18.45+.12+12.0 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.91+.10+10.2 InfPrtScI 11.65-.06+1.2 IntCorEqI 12.47+.04+4.8 IntGovFII 12.47-.02+2.8 IntRlEstI 5.43+.02+7.7 IntSmCapI 20.22+.04+7.5 IntlSCoI 18.80+.01+5.1 IntlValu3 16.78+.06+4.8 IntlValuI 19.07+.07+4.6 ItmTExtQI 10.71-.02+6.2 LgCapIntI 22.01+.09+4.8 RelEstScI 29.39+.39+12.0 STEtdQltI 10.83-.01+1.6 STMuniBdI 10.23...+1.1 TAUSCrE2I 13.98+.11+15.7 TAWexUSCE 10.17+.04+4.8 TMIntlVal 15.65+.06+4.0 TMMkWVal 25.11+.19+18.5 TMMkWVal2 24.21+.19+18.7 TMUSEq 21.49+.19+17.6 TMUSTarVal 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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.


2004 SUZUKI KA TA NAOnly$3,4 00 2005 YA MAHA VS TA R6 50Only$3,9 95 2012 HOND AS HADOW 750Only$6,2 00 352-330-0047 rff nt bft nnf Cycles Cycles BUY HERE PAY HERE r f n tb r br r f f tb n b b b b rrr rr rrbr r b 1997HARLEY -DA VIDSON 883 H$3, 90 0 2003TRIUMPH SPEEDM ASTE R$3,7 00 2003HARLE YDA VIDSO NU LT RA CLASSI C$9, 50 0 2001HA RL EY DA VI DS ON DY NA$5,5 00 2005HARLEY DA VIDSON UL TRA CLASSIC$6,5 00 2008HARLEY DA VIDSON ROAD GLIDE$9, 995 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NCAA FOOTBALL: Battle of the unbeatens / C4 STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial First Baptist Church Senior Pastor Cliff Lee invited par ents and fans onto the eld for a stirring invocation to kick off Friday nights ninth Old Orange Crate match up against Mount Dora Bi ble. Pastor Lee got just what he asked for a hard-fouth contest that brought out the best in both teams. First Academy played with out its two top gainers, cous ins Ojay and Tyler Cum mings. Tyler was injured in last weeks contest against Windermere Prep and Ojay missed the game for what First Academy Coach Shel don Walker dismissed as team politics. Absent the Cummings boys, First Academy played a highly disciplined game of fundamentals through the entire rst half that relied on two offensive plays send ing fullback Sandy Duke Edwards off the left side be hind tackle P.J. Hambrick, who stood a head taller than everyone else or eld last BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora Bibles Brian Bone (15) returns a fumble for a touchdown during Fridays game between First Academy of Leesburg and Mount Dora Bible in Leesburg. MOUNT DORA BIBLE 45, FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG 13 SOUTH LAKE 28, EUSTIS 0 PHOTOS BY JOE OTT / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL South Lake senior Kevin Evans (22) is pulled down by Eustis sophomore Billy Brett during Fridays game in Groveland. FRANK JOLLEY | Sports Editor frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com I n this day and age, when high-pow ered offenses are the norm rather than the exception, efciency often gets overlooked. The South Lake High School football team reminded everyone on Friday that a blue-col lar attack can be just as ashy as offensive py rotechnics. South Lake ground out 171 yards rush ing on 41 attempts and used a stiing defense in the red zone to pick up a 28-0 win against Eustis and remain un defeated on the sea son. The Eagles 5-0 start is the best start in recent memory. I denitely liked the way our defense played, South Lake coach Mark Woolum said. We had some big stands inside the 10 (yard line) and our kids played their hearts out and with a lot of passion. Defensively, we held a pretty good team to no points, so Im really proud of that. On offense, I was real pleased in the rst half, but we got a lit tle sloppy in the sec ond half, so well have to keep working to get better with that. South Lake looked for an early score on its rst possession. Fol lowing a bad snap on a punt attempt by Eu stis, which gave the Eagles the ball on the Panthers 27-yard line, South Lake moved in side the 10 yard line on four plays. On a rst-and-goal from the 5, however, running back Chuck ie Hutchinson fumbled and Eustis recovered to snuff out the potential score. The Eagles defense responded by forcing a Eustis another punt at tempt, but South Lake blocked it and need ed only three plays to score on a 17-yard run by Hutchinson. It was the rst of three South Lake touchdowns off Eustis miscues. In the second quar ter, South Lake quar terback Nick Guidet ti scored on a 5-yard run to give the Eagles a 14-0 lead at the inter mission. Following a scoreless third quarter, South Lake put the game on ice in the opening sec onds of the fourth quarter when Josh Ace vedo intercepted an er rant ea-icker pass and returned it 32 yards for a touchdown. Kevin Evans added the games nal score on a 5-yard run with 8 min utes, 38 seconds to play. Eagles remain undefeated with help of strong defense SCOTT HEPPELL / AP Jordan Spieth of the U.S. lines up a putt on the 4th green during the fourball match on the rst day of the Ryder Cup golf tournament at Gleneagles, Scotland on Friday. DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer GLENEAGLES, Scot land U.S. captain Tom Watson sent out his two youngest rookies against Europes stalwart in the Ryder Cup, so it gured to be a short match. And it was for Jor dan Spieth and Patrick Reed. It also turned out to be a short day for the young Americans when Wat son didnt send them back out. On an opening day when the three Ameri can rookies carried the load by combining for two of their teams three points, Spieth and Reed became central gures in the greatest Ryder Cup tradition hind sight. Watson didnt even wait for anyone to ques tion his decision. Trail ing 5-3, he opened his press conference by say ing, I know the ques tion is going to be asked about Jordan Spieth and Patrick Reed, wheth er I should have played them in the afternoon, and I thought at the time it was the best decision not to play them. When I told Patrick that he wasnt going to play in the afternoon it was comical at the time, not so comical now I said, How does that make you feel? He said, Well, Im all right with it. He said, Well, really Captain, Im not all right with it. I said, Thats the way I want you to be. Youre going to be second-guessed, Wat son said. And obvious ly, youre going to sec ond-guess me on that decision right there. Some were question ing what they were do ing together in the rst place, though Spi eth and Reed delivered a quick answer. They ran off ve birdies in a six-hole stretch for a 5-and-4 victory in four balls over Ian Poulter and Scottish favorite Eustis junior Tyric Reed makes a carry. Rookies lead the way at Gleneagles SEE RYDER | C2 EHS 0 0 0 0 0 SLHS 7 7 0 14 28 FIRST QUARTER South Lake Hutchinson 17yard run (PAT) SECOND QUARTER South Lake Guidetti 5-yard run (PAT) FOURTH QUARTER South Lake Acevedo 32-yard interception return (PAT) South Lake Evans 5-yard run (PAT) South Lake rolls over Eustis SEE EAGLES | C2 Mount Dora Bible holds on to the Old Orange Crate SEE MDB | C2


C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup-AAA 400 After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 mile (Car number in parentheses) 1. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 162.933 mph. 2. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 162.404. 3. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 162.25. 4. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 162.14. 5. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 161.936. 6. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 161.573. 7. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 161.457. 8. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 161.298. 9. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 160.643. 10. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 160.506. 11. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 160.492. 12. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 160.192. 13. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 161.196. 14. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 161.132. 15. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 161.016. 16. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 160.879. 17. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 160.808. 18. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 160.707. 19. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 160.635. 20. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 160.621. 21. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 160.585. 22. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 160.528. 23. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 160.449. 24. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 160.421. 25. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 160.399. 26. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 160.142. 27. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 159.929. 28. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 159.865. 29. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 159.716. 30. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 159.2. 31. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 159.123. 32. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 158.249. 33. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 158.172. 34. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 158.089. 35. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 157.971. 36. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 157.137. 37. (34) David Ragan, Ford, owner points. 38. (33) David Stremme, Chevrolet, owner points. 39. (32) J.J. Yeley, Ford, owner points. 40. (37) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, owner points. 41. (66) Mike Wallace, Toyota, owner points. 42. (83) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, owner points. 43. (44) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, owner points. 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 2 2 0 .500 103 91 Washington 1 3 0 .250 95 109 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 Thursdays Game N.Y. Giants 45, Washington 14 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. Late Thursday Giants 45, Redskins 14 N.Y. Giants 7 17 7 14 45 Washington 0 7 7 0 14 First Quarter NYGDonnell 5 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 7:35. Second Quarter NYGDonnell 6 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 14:14. WasRoberts 18 pass from Cousins (Forbath kick), 8:50. NYGDonnell 6 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 2:16. NYGFG J.Brown 29, :00. Third Quarter WasMorris 20 run (Forbath kick), 12:57. NYGFells 2 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 4:19. Fourth Quarter NYGManning 1 run (J.Brown kick), 14:07. NYGA.Williams 1 run (J.Brown kick), 6:05. A,573. NYG Was First downs 31 17 Total Net Yards 449 329 Rushes-yards 38-154 17-86 Passing 295 243 Punt Returns 2-11 0-0 Kickoff Returns 1-34 2-33 Interceptions Ret. 4-81 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 28-39-1 19-33-4 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-5 2-14 Punts 5-45.0 4-58.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-2 Penalties-Yards 7-66 11-88 Time of Possession 37:17 22:43 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGN.Y. Giants, A.Williams 15-66, Jennings 13-55, Hillis 8-31, Hynoski 1-1, Manning 1-1. Wash ington, Morris 12-63, Cousins 1-12, Helu Jr. 2-8, Rob erts 1-2, Young 1-1. PASSINGN.Y. Giants, Manning 28-39-1-300. Wash ington, Cousins 19-33-4-257. RECEIVINGN.Y. Giants, Randle 8-89, Donnell 7-54, Cruz 6-108, Parker 3-29, Fells 2-8, Robinson 1-15, Jennings 1-(minus 3). Washington, Helu Jr. 5-78, Paul 3-60, Paulsen 3-28, Morris 3-27, Garcon 2-28, Rob erts 1-18, Jackson 1-9, Young 1-9. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. GOLF Ryder Cup Friday At Gleneagles Resort (PGA Centenary Course) Gleneagles, Scotland Yardage: 7,243; Par: 72 EUROPE 5, UNITED STATES 3 Fourballs United States 2, Europe 1 Justin Rose and Henrik Stenson, Europe, def. Bubba Watson and Webb Simpson, United States, 5 and 4. Rickie Fowler and Jimmy Walker, United States, halved with Thomas Bjorn and Martin Kaymer, Eu rope. Jordan Spieth and Patrick Reed, United States, def. Stephen Gallacher and Ian Poulter, Europe, 5 and 4. Keegan Bradley and Phil Mickelson, United States, def. Sergio Garcia and Rory McIlroy, Europe, 1 up. Foursomes Europe 3, United States Jamie Donaldson and Lee Westwood, Europe, def. Jim Furyk and Matt Kuchar, United States, 2 up. Justin Rose and Henrik Stenson, Europe, def. Hunter Mahan and Zach Johnson, United States, 2 and 1. Jimmy Walker and Rickie Fowler, United States, halved with Rory McIlroy and Sergio Garcia, Europe. Victor Dubuisson and Graeme McDowell, Europe, def. Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley, United States, 3 and 2. Todays Pairings 2:35 a.m. Bubba Watson and Matt Kuchar, United States, vs. Justin Rose and Henrik Stenson, Europe. 2:50 a.m. Jim Furyk and Hunter Mahan, United States, vs. Jamie Donaldson and Lee Westwood, Europe. 3:05 a.m. Patrick Reed and Jordan Spieth, United States, vs. Thomas Bjorn and Martin Kay mer, Europe. 3:20 a.m. Jimmy Walker and Rickie Fowler, United States, vs. Rory McIlroy and Ian Poulter, Europe. TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 11 a.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for AAA 400, at Dover, Del. 3:30 p.m. ESPN NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Sept. Dover Race, at Dover, Del. 10 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, Rhino Linings 350, at Las Vegas COLLEGE FOOTBALL Noon ESPN Tennessee at Georgia ESPN2 Wyoming at Michigan St. ESPNEWS Tulane at Rutgers ESPNU South Florida at Wisconsin FSN UTEP at Kansas St. SEC Vanderbilt at Kentucky CBSSN TCU at SMU 12:30 SUN Colorado State at Boston College WRBW Western Michigan at Virginia Tech 3:30 p.m. ABC Florida St. at N.C. State CBS Texas A&M vs. Arkansas, at Arlington, Texas ESPN2 Minnesota at Michigan ESPNU Wake Forest at Louisville CBSSN Western Kentucky at Navy 4 p.m. ESPNEWS Temple at UConn FOX Stanford at Washington SEC Louisiana Tech at Auburn FS1 Texas at Kansas 6 p.m. Big 10 Cincinnati at Ohio State 7 p.m. ESPN Missouri at South Carolina ESPNU North Carolina at Clemson CBSSN Boise State at Air Force 7:30 p.m. SEC New Mexico State at LSU ESPN2 Duke at Miami FS-Florida Memphis at Mississippi 8 p.m. ESPNEWS Texas St. at Tulsa FOX Baylor at Iowa St. ABC Notre Dame vs. Syracuse, at East Rutherford, N.J. 9 p.m. Big 10 Illinois at Nebraska 10 p.m. ESPNU Southern at Alcorn St. 10:30 p.m. ESPN Oregon St. at Southern California CBSSN Nevada at San Jose State GOLF 1 p.m. NBC Ryder Cup, day 2 matches, at Perthshire, Scotland 4 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, First Tee Open, second round, at Pebble Beach, Calif. HORSE RACING 5:30 p.m. NBCSN Thoroughbreds, Awesome Again Stakes, at Arcadia, Calif.; Jockey Club Gold Cup, at N.Y., N.Y. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 12:30 p.m. FOX N.Y. Yankees at Boston 1 p.m. FS1 Pittsburgh at Cincinnati 4 p.m. FS-Florida Miami at Washington 6 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Cleveland 7 p.m. WGN Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee SOCCER 7:40 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Everton at Liverpool 9:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, West Ham at Manchester United 12:25 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Tottenham at Arsenal 3 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Philadelphia at DC United SCOREBOARD VOLLEYBALL Ocala St. Johns Lutheran 3, First Academy of Leesburg 0 Game scores were 25-18, 25-18 and 25-14. Alyssa Rojas had a double-double for First Academy of Leesburg with 23 assists and 13 digs. Emma Gray had nine kills and nine digs, while Victoria Gause added eight kills and nine digs. Eustis 3, Tavares 0 Torrey Smith, Erin Kennedy and Jessica Hamel paced the Panthers to the win. Game scores were 25-16, 25-16 and 25-23. Smith had 11 digs, eight kills and two assists. Kennedy added 11 kills and seven digs, while Hamel had ve kills and ve blocks. BOYS GOLF Umatilla 176, Mount Dora Bible 273 CJ Worrell led Umatilla to the win with a 38. Brandon Cooser paced Mount Dora Bible with a 53. GIRLS BOWLING Tavares 3, Leesburg 0 Stephanie Moorhead rolled a 151 for Tavares (6-4). Brianna Rose led Leesburg (2-8) with a 105. BOYS BOWLING Leesburg 3, Tavares 2 Sean Lighty rolled a 185 for Leesburg (7-3). Ben Lowe and Blake Wilbanks each had a 210 for Tavares (8-2). HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com Stephen Gallacher. They ended Poulters seven-match winning streak. It was very, very qui et out there compared to what I think Pat rick and I expected in the rst round of a Ry der Cup over here, Spi eth said. And thats the goal. Thats our team goal is just go out there and play and listen to it likes just Sunday with your buddies. Thats kind of what it felt like. The Americans got even more help from another rookie. Jimmy Walker holed out twice to win holes and to keep him and Rickie Fowler in the match. And then it was Walker again on the 18th, holing a 4-foot birdie putt to earn an unlikely half-point against U.S. Open champion Martin Kay mer and Thomas Bjorn. Walker and Fowler were sent out in the after noon and were on the verge of winning until Rory McIlroy and Sergio Garcia won the last two holes for a halve. It might have been a risk for Watson to pair the 21-year-old Spi eth and the 24-year-old Reed, especially in their rst Ryder Cup on the road. The last time the Ryder Cup was away from home at Celt ic Manor in Wales, Spi eth was at Gleneagles as part of the Junior Ryder Cup team. When Tom told us were going out together, we were excited, Reed said. Ive played a lot of golf with Jordan, not only professionally but amateur and junior career. I was very comfortable playing with him. Besides the rst tee shot, we felt pretty comfortable and condent. And they went quiet on the rst hole. Poulter blasted out of a bunker to just inside 3 feet, the range where putts are conceded ear ly in the match. Poulter had to putt this one, and the crowd gasped when it spun around and out of the lip for a bogey, giving the Amer icans the lead. They never trailed, handing Poulter his largest margin of defeat in 16 matches. Theyre two great players. Theyre two ex citable players, Poulter said. When youre play ing against guys who are rolling putts in, then youre going to be hard to beat, and thats ex actly what they did very well today. Walker and Fowl er went back out for foursomes in the after noon. Reed and Spieth did not, the only disap pointment of the day. Both pleaded their case and accepted their roles as cheerleaders for the afternoon. But they were sur prised. Spieth said he was percent certain they were going out for the afternoon because Watson had said the af ternoon lineup would depend on morn ing play. Apparently, a 5-and-4 win wasnt enough. I felt like Jordan was hitting the ball really solid and making a lot of putts, and I was hit ting it well and I was putting extremely well, Reed said. I felt like in alternate-shot, him and I would have been great to go back out and take the momentum of what we just had done. But at the end of the day, Cap tain Watson, he picks pairings for a reason. He decides to put you in certain spots for a rea son. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 From there the Ea gles defense pinned Eustis in the shad ow of its own goal line and permitted the Pan thers to cross mideld for only one play. Eus tis fumbled to end one drive and had anoth er pass picked off in the closing minute to cap off the game. South Lake nished with 267 yards of of fense 171 yards rush ing and 96 yard pass ing. Evans nished with 104 yards on 22 car ries to lead the Eagles ground attack. Guidetti was effective enough through the air. He completed 7-of-15 passes, with four going to Trace McEwen for 63 yards and three went to Branden Walker for 33 yards. Eustis, which fell to 2-2, had 198 yards of of fense. The Panthers had 94 yards rushing, led by Jack Kirkpatrick with 64 yards on 19 carries. Quarterback Don ta Perdue complet ed 11-of-27 passes for 104 yards with one in terception. Kirkpatrick also tossed an intercep tion on the fourth quarter ea icker that resulted in a touch down. Despite the work manlike effort, Woolum said he is not satised and will not allow his players to be satised. My goal every day is to get better and if we dont, its a wasted day, Woolum said. I think our coaches and play ers feel the same way. Thats what it takes to be a winner and thats what weve been doing all year. South Lake heads into a bye week before facing St. Cloud on the road in two weeks. The Bulldogs improved to 5-0 with a win on Fri day against Kissimmee Gateway and will face Harmony next week. Woolum said he will treat the bye week like a normal week to keep his players focused. Well give them Monday off, like we have all season and get back to work on Tues day, Woolum said. We just keep doing our thing and not change anything that were do ing. Well see how the week goes before we plan Friday. EAGLES FROM PAGE C1 night, including the refs and inging the ball high and wide to lanky speedster Keevon Maples down the left sideline. That was sufcient strategy for the rst two periods. Mount Dora Bible scored when cor nerback Brian Bone scooped up a First Academy fumble and sprinted 45 yards untouched into the end zone. The point af ter failed. First Academy came right back with a series of downs consist ing almost entirely of Edwards jarring runs off left tackle for short gains with a 35-yard aeri al from Edwards to Maples to set up a repeat of the same play for a touchdown. Halfway through the second quarter MDB running back Jas per Pierre put his diminutive stature and lightning speed to work, scooting around left end and skirting two linebackers for a 21-yard TD romp. Quarterback Lamar Smith broke two tackles and hurled himself over the goal line a few seconds later for a two-point conversion and a 14-7 score that held through the halftime break. The second half belonged al most entirely to Mount Dora Bi ble. They focused on Edwards, turning his threeand four-yard gains into one-yard pileups. And while Edwards and alter nating QB Kyle Beers consistent ly went to Maple with the long pass down the left side, they just as frequently missed their tar get. Meanwhile, MDB found its mojo on offense as well as de fense. Quarterback Matt Connode found Lamar Smith loping down the sideline for a 45-yard score early in the third quarter, then did it again three minutes later same players, same gain to bring the score to 28-7 Bulldogs. With 3:41 in the third quarter, Bulldogs outside linebacker Ja cob Alleyne picked off an Eagles pass on the 50-yard line and ran it all the way back for a score to make it 35-7. Mount Dora Bible added a 15-yard eld goal with 11:01 remaining, then added an other TD by Antoine Dorsett on a 12-yard carry. As if to prove Eagles Coach Sheldon Walkers blessing on Thursday these kids nev er give up, he told Daily Com mercial Sports Editor Frank Jol ley First Academy added a nal six points. A 30-yard pass to freshman receiver Tommy Lee fourth son of Pastor Lee put the Eagles into position, and with two seconds remaining on the clock Edwards connected with Maple in the end zone. Alas, the point after failed. MDB FROM PAGE C1


Saturday, September 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Week 5 PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com BUSHNELL An un characteristic rst half lled with penalties and turnovers, South Sum ter coach Inman Sher man challenged his rst-team offense in the locker room. We just said, If you dont want to play well let the second group play, Sherman said. The rst team re sponded, and in a big way, scoring on its rst three drives in the sec ond half to lead the Raiders to a 38-0 win over Brooksville Central on Friday night. South Sumter (5-0) the states top-ranked team in Class 5A in tercepted Bears quar terback Breon Wyatt twice in the third quar ter, leading to a pair of touchdowns. The Raiders defense gave Brooksville Central ts all night, holding the Bears to just 72 yards of offense, including no yards in the third quar ter. Leading 17-0, a 50yard interception re turn from BJ Hudson helped setup a 2-yard touchdown run from JT Taylor. The score was Taylors third of the game, nishing with 121 yards on 18 carries. On the ensuing drive, Wyatt was picked off by Matt Simons that set up a three-play, 18-yard drive that was capped off by a 3-yard run from Donell James. Follow ing three-and-out from the Bears, the Raid ers scored again when quarterback Reace Kin ley connected with Bryce Williams for a 20yard touchdown that extended the lead to 38-0 with 4:55 left in the third quarter and began a running clock for the rest of the game. Playing with a run ning clock in the sec ond half has become a theme for South Sum ter this season, but a slow start in the rst half prohibited that from happening to start the second half against the Bears. The Raiders turned the ball over three times in the rst half, two fumbles on a punt and a punt return, and an interception thrown by Kinley. I thought Central whipped our butts in the rst half, Sherman said. Coach is doing a good job over there and his kids came ready to play. Its Homecoming so I guess they want ed to go to a dance. We didnt play with very much enthusiasm and it cost us. Hopefully its a good lesson for us. But honestly, I though we got out-played in the rst half. Fortunately for South Sumter, its defense picked up the offense. Brooksville Centrals rst drive of the game began at the Raiders 34-yard line, but the Bears were held to mi nus-6 yards and had to punt. Their nal two drives of the rst half began at the South Sumter 44-and-47-yard lines, but were forced to punt on both drives. The Bears were held to 55 yards of offense in the rst half, with just seven rushing yards. The Raiders also blocked a eld goal just before the half that helped them preserve a 17-0 lead. South Sumter took a 7-0 lead with 7:24 left in the rst quar ter on a 10-yard touch down run from Taylor. A 26-yard touchdown run from Taylor on the Raiders next drive made it 14-0 before a 37-yard eld goal from Wes Moir extended the lead to 17-0. MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial After extending a 21-6 halftime lead to 27-6 the Tavares Bulldogs (3-1) had to hold off a late fourth quarter surge by the Lake Weir Hurricanes (23) that threatened the Bulldogs Homecoming celebration before nally running out the clock for a 27-20 victory. The Bulldogs took a 21-6 advantage into halftime thanks to strong running by Eze kiel Thomas, who ripped off two long scoring runs of 48 and 52 yards. His offense was complimented by a strong rst half defense that included a 50-yard interception return for a touchdown by Tadar ruis Patrick. Patrick ended the night with 3 interceptions for the Bulldogs and also man aged to pass for a criti cal 2-point conversion for the halftime lead. The 48-yard rush by Thomas on the opening drive of the game gave Tavares the early 6-0 lead when Austin Tom son was stopped short as he tried to rush for the point after conver sion. The visiting Hurri canes evened the score 6-6 late in the rst quar ter on a Jay Cummings 35-yard touchdown strike to Tyree Studivant and the Alberto Guer rero PAT was tipped no good. The Bulldogs domi nated the second quar ter as they moved to a 21-6 halftime advantage beginning with a spec tacular 52-yard touch down run by Thomas who broke into the sec ondary and made a spin move on two converg ing defenders at the 20yard line that left him with nothing but day light for score and the 14-6 lead when Tadar ruis Patrick took an ap parent pitch from Tom son around the right side and then pulled up to trigger a pass into the waiting arms of Derrick King, Jr. for the 2-point conversion. Lake Weir went to the air and sent the ball into the waiting arms of Patrick, who wove his way from mideld for the touchdown and the 21-6 halftime lead after Joey Meany con nected on the PAT. The lead expanded to 27-6 late in the third quarter when Thomas capped a short six play drive that began at the Lake Weir 22-yard line with a 1-yard plunge as the Meany missed the PAT. Lake Weir mounted their comeback surge in the fourth quarter on the legs of Keontre Starkes who provided the bulk of the offense for the Hurricanes and scored on a 17-yard rush and narrow the decit to 27-13 with the Guerrero PAT. The nal score is credited to Andrew Kopacz for his 1-yard score to raise the anxiety level in the Homecoming crowd as the Guerrero kick got it to 27-20 before the Bull dogs were able to game ly hold on for the win. LEESBURG 23, OCALA WEST PORT 7 It was a win, but it was an ugly one. That was the main thought from Head Coach Rich Maresco on Fridays performance from the Leesburg Yellow Jackets in their win against West Port Wolf Pack. The Yellow Jackets played very sloppy and their were too many penalties. Coach Maresco said that their were plenty of opportunities for his guys to put up 50 points. Despite those notes, the Yellow Jack ets had some offensive standouts with two rushing touchdowns from quarter back Wyatt Rector and a rushing touch down from Anthony Scott. The defense for the Yellow Jackets started off slow allowing the Wolf Pack to score on the rst series. After that the defense swarmed in a shutdown the Wolf Pack offense. The Yellow Jackets (3-2) will be at home next Friday to take on Orlando Edgewater. ORLANDO OAK RIDGE 52, EAST RIDGE 0 Last nights game between the East Ridge Knights and the Oak Ridge Pi oneers was, by all denitions, a blow out. However, the score doesnt truly reect the effort on the eld from the Knights in last nights match up. The Pioneers are an established team while the Knights are still search ing for their own identity as a budding program. It was an exciting game nonetheless with big plays from both teams on both sides of the ball. The Knights had three stand outs in last nights loss. Quarterback Hunter Bush was able to throw for 10 comple tions and Mike Turner had a breakout performance at tight end. Zach Block had a busy night and a good one at the averaging 48 yards a punt. The Knights (0-5) will be on the road in a Thursday night game against Win ter Park Lake Howell. ORLANDO FIRST ACADEMY 41, MONTVERDE ACADEMY 33 In last nights matchup between the Montverde Eagles and the First Acade my Royals, the Eagles came up short. The Eagles put up impressive num bers on offense but it wasnt enough to combat the Royals offense to edge out the win. It was a big ground game for both offenses last night as there wasnt a single passing touchdown in the game. Camron Barnes had 4 rushing touch downs for the Eagles. Jordan Pouncey scored a 50 yard defensive touchdown for the Eagles but the defense was pretty quiet for them the entire night giving up 41 points. Eagles Special teams also allowed a kickoff return for a touchdown. The Eagles (0-3) do not have a game next week. They will be on the road to take on Daytona Beach Father Lopez on Oct. 10. WILLISTON 63, WILDWOOD 12 Last nights loss to Williston Red Devils is a tough one to swallow for the Wildwood Wildcats. The only offense last night came from Chris Sumner with both a rushing and receiving touchdown. The Wildcats are missing three key players on de fense and are trying to ll those spots. The defense needs to tighten up after plenty of missed tackles. Head Coach Beau Austin says that his team has to continue to get better and they have to prepare hard for their rst district game next week. The goal for the Wildcats is to make the playoffs, and despite all the adver sity early this season, they still have a chance. The Wildcats (0-3) will be at home against Cescent City next Friday. Byes This Week: Umatilla Bulldogs The Bulldogs (2-2) will be back in action on Oct. 3 at The Villages. THE VILLAGES 33, BELL 7 The VIllages Buffalo handed the big loss to the Bell Bulldogs in last nights match up. It was homecoming night for the Buffalo and Head Coach Richard Pettus said it was a special win. Another big night of offense for the Buffalo came with plenty of standouts. Tyler Counts had two rushing touch downs and 130 yards of offense. Kole Harris connected with Nick Montes for another. The sophomore quarterback Landon Noe completed a touchdown pass to starting quarterback Kole Har ris in an exciting play. The Buffalo also made history to night as Hannah Moody, the rst girl to kick for the Buffalo, made a eld goal. Gunnar Pettus had another solid per formance with three extra points. On the defensive side of the ball, the Buffalo played tough, especially the secondary. Dylan Leiva had an inter ception and Nick Montes had a fumble recovery that resulted in big posses sions for the Buffalo. Overall, the defense did its job and the offense controlled the line and the tempo of the game. Coach Pet tus is proud of this win but is ready to prepare for what will be the tough est game of the season for the Villages next week. The Buffalo (4-1) will be back at home next Friday to take on Umatilla. PAUL RYAN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg receiver Eugene Clark (17) makes a catch during Fridays game between Leesburg High School and Ocala West Port High School in Leesburg. Jackets have ugly win over Ocala West Port BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Tavares senior Ezekiel Thomas (20) runs with the ball during Fridays game between Tavares High School and Lake Weir High School in Tavares. Tavares senior Tadarrius Patrick (3) is brought down by Lake Weir senior Tavaris Rembert (2) during Fridays game between Tavares High School and Lake Weir High School in Tavares. Tavares holds on to beat Lake Weir TAVARES 27, OCALA LAKE WEIR 20 SOUTH SUMTER 38, BROOKSVILLE CENTRAL 0 OLW 6 0 0 14 20 THW 6 15 6 0 27 FIRST QUARTER TV Thomas 48-yard run (Tomson rush 2pt failed) LW Studivant 35-yard pass from Cummings (Guerrero kick no good) SECOND QUARTER TV Thomas 52-yard run (King pass from Patrick for 2pt.) TV Patrick 50-yard intercep tion return (Meany kick) Third Quarter THIRD QUARTER LW Thomas 1-yard run FOURTH QUARTER LW Starkes 17-yard run (Guerrero kick) LW Kopacz 1-yard run (Guerrero kick) The Raiders blow out Bears


C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 Week 5 STEVE CANNON / AP Florida States Jameis Winston passes against The Citadel in the third quarter earlier this month in Tallahassee. AARON BEARD Associated Press RALEIGH, N.C. Florida State has had plenty of trouble at North Carolina State espe cially when carrying a national ranking. The top-ranked Seminoles have lost their last two games in Raleigh heading into todays game, including one two years ago that was their last Atlantic Coast Conference loss. Overall, ranked FSU teams have lost ve of seven in Raleigh dating to 1998. The eld sits close to you, FSU coach Jimbo Fisher said. Its down in a pit so its a little different, and they have a pas sionate fan base and they have very good players and theyre coached well. You combine all those things, it makes for a tough venue. Florida State (3-0, 1-0 ACC) was ranked No. 3 when it last vis ited in October 2012. The Semi noles took a 16-0 lead before the Wolfpack rallied to win 17-16 on a last-second touchdown pass. I dont know if it was a turning point, Fisher said. It was some awareness and a wakeup call knowing that you had a game and you let it slip away. Hopeful ly it doesnt happen again. FSU has won 16 straight against league opponents since and owns a school-record 19 straight wins overall, which in cludes last years unbeaten run to the national title behind Heisman Trophy-winning quar terback Jameis Winston. Winston is back from a onegame suspension for making an obscene public comment on campus last week. Backup Sean Maguire led the Seminoles to an overtime home win against Clemson. The Wolfpack (4-0) have al ready surpassed last seasons win total against a soft opening schedule and beat Presbyteri an 42-0 last week. Things will get much tougher with eight straight league games for a team coming off its rst winless ACC record since 1959. We just talk about it as the op portunity thats in front of us, Wolfpack coach Dave Doeren said. There isnt an athlete in the world that doesnt want to play against the best. Theyre the best until they get beat so its an op portunity for us to play against the best team in the nation. And you know, why not us? Thats the approach were taking. Here are things to know about the Wolfpacks game against the Seminoles: WOLFPACKS RUN GAME: N.C. State has built a productive ground game with the rotation of Shadrach Thornton, Matt Dayes and Tony Creecy. The Wolfpack averaged 248.8 yards rushing in the rst four games, including three straight 200-yard rushing performances for the rst time since 1994. Were really ready to step up to the plate and take the challenge, Thornton said. FSUS FRONT: Florida State lost starting nose tackle Nile Law rence-Stample for the season after tearing a pectoral muscle last week. Thats a major loss on the interior defensive line for a team that ranked 81st national ly against the run. BRISSETTS SHOT: Florida trans fer Jacoby Brissett has stabi lized the Wolfpacks offense and leads the league with 10 passing touchdowns. Now Brissett gets his chance to play a big game in a Wolfpack uniform. In a twist, Brissett was on the Florida side line but didnt play when the Ga tors handed the Seminoles their last loss in November 2012. PROVE IT: The Seminoles were thrilled to prove they arent a one-man team by beating Clem son without Winston, a erce competitor and will surely want to shine in his return. The Wolf pack, meanwhile, could use a good showing to prove that 4-0 start wasnt solely the product of a favorable schedule. Being 4-0, Ill take it any day, Doeren said. Im proud to be in that po sition. DOMINANT FORM?: Theres no way around it: FSU just hasnt shown the dominant look of a year ago. No team got closer than 14 points during the regular sea son last year, but the Seminoles have had to ght to win two of their three games so far. Will FSU rend its dominant edge against N.C. State, a team the Seminoles led 35-0 in the rst quarter last year? Winston, No. 1 Seminoles travel to face 4-0 Wolfpack Battle of unbeatens STEPHEN HAWKINS Associated Press ARLINGTON, Tex as Sixth-ranked Tex as A&M gets most of its yards through the air. Arkansas sticks pri marily to the ground. The Southeastern Conferences top two scoring teams, which do it in different ways, play today at Cowboys Stadium. Its going to be a lot of fun, Razorbacks quarterback Brandon Allen said. You know they have a high-pow ered offense, but our defense is coming along. Theyre improv ing greatly. I have con dence in them to hold them. Its our job as an offense just to score more points than they do. Texas A&M (4-0, 1-0) has kept rolling since an impressive open ing victory at thenNo. 9 South Carolina. The Aggies are coming off the highest-scor ing four-game stretch in school history (55.3 points a game), and have scored an FBSbest 29 touchdowns, with nine different re ceivers and ve dif ferent runners getting into the end zone. The Aggies are trying for their rst 5-0 start since 2001 when their series against Arkan sas (3-1, 0-1) returns to the $1.2 billion home of the Dallas Cowboys, where the rst nation al championship game in the new College Football Playoff will be played in January. The NFL team is owned by Jerry Jones, a member of the Razorbacks 1964 undefeated team. Two of the top three (scoring teams) in the country, with really contrasting styles, Ag gies coach Kevin Sum lin said. The point total has become interest ing to me based on who theyve played because you can run the ball the way they run it, but where theyve really im proved is quarterback play. ... Brandon Al len has really improved as a passer and in be ing accurate and in the play-action game. You cant score that many points just running the ball all the time. Arkansas is running for an SEC-best 325 yards per game with an FBS-high 17 rush ing touchdowns one more score than Texas A&M has through the air while throwing for a league-leading 405 yards a game. No. 6 Texas A&M, Arkansas score big different ways Texas A&M quarterback Kenny Hill prepares to pass during a game against SMU last Saturday in Dallas. Hill has thrown for 1,359 yards and 13 TDs with only one interception in 139 attempts this season. TONY GUTIERREZ / AP PAUL NEWBERRY Associated Press ATHENS, Ga. No. 12 Georgia begins a stretch of seven straight South eastern Conference games with a team that seemed to take all the steam out of the Bull dogs a year ago. Theyre looking for a much smoother perfor mance against Tennes see this time around. Georgia (2-1, 0-1 SEC) still has hopes of win ning the conference ti tle despite a loss at South Carolina, while Tennes see (2-1, 0-0) is a oncemighty program trying to regain its swagger af ter four straight losing seasons. The Volunteers have dropped 20 straight road games against ranked teams, most recently falling to No. 4 Oklaho ma 34-10 two weeks ago. Just to go down to Georgia and experience a game like this is pretty surreal, freshman safety Todd Kelly Jr. said, but at the same time youve got to be focused and go in with the right mind set. For the Bulldogs, the hope is to avoid the sort of nail-biting game and major injuries that marked the 2013 meeting in Knoxville. Georgia needed a touchdown pass with 5 seconds remaining to force overtime, then got a huge break when Ten nessee fumbled just short of the goal line on what looked like an ap parent TD. After the turnover, the Bulldogs kicked a eld goal for a 34-31 victory. The triumph took a heavy toll, however. Run ning back Keith Mar shall and receiver Justin Scott-Wesley both went down with season-end ing injuries, while receiv er Michael Bennett has to sit out the next two games with a less-seri ous ailment. Georgia would lose four of its last eight games for a disappoint ing 8-5 nish. I think we learned a lot about ourselves as a team, center David Andrews said. But now the tables have turned. Were on our home eld, and we have a healthy team. We just need to go out there and take care of business. The Bulldogs arent quite at full strength. Re ceiver Malcolm Mitch ell is still recovering from a knee injury, while Scott-Wesley is com pleting what appears to be a four-game suspen sion for a marijuana ar rest, though coach Mark Richt wont conrm it. But Georgia is wellstocked at running back, led by Heisman Trophy contender Todd Gurley and a pair of stellar fresh men, Sony Michel and Nick Chubb. No. 12 Georgia hoping for smoother ride vs. the Vols JOHN BAZEMORE / AP Georgia running back Todd Gurley runs past Troy cornerback Ethan Davis (34) for a big gain as in the rst half last Saturday in Athens, Ga. RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer NEW YORK The offense Brian Kelly ran when he was coach at Cincinnati, the one that pushed the pace and regularly rung up 30-point games, has nally arrived at Notre Dame. The return of quarterback Everett Golson and his development from game-manager to playmaker has allowed Kelly to unleash his spread attack. The result is an offense on pace to be the most productive in the coachs ve-year tenure in South Bend, Indiana. The eighth-ranked Fighting Irish (3-0) have reached 30 points in each of their rst three games. Theyll try to make it 4 for 4 tonight against Syracuse at MetLife Sta dium, the New Jersey home of the NFLs Giants and Jets. The last time a Notre Dame team scored at least 30 in the rst four games of the season was 1943. Golson, the junior who missed last season due to an academic suspension, looks like a very dif ferent player from the one who helped though didnt lead the Fighting Irish to the BCS title game in 2012. We really tried to nd ways not to put him in difcult situations offensively (in 2012), Kel ly said. We controlled the game by running the football, play-action shots down the eld, punting the football, that was probably the extent of our offense. This year, weve got to score points. Notre Dame faces Orange with maturing QB Golson GOLSON


Saturday, September 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 WILD WOOD CYCLER Y rfrnf rt Bikes for Ever y Te rain & Budget PETE IACOBELLI Associated Press COLUMBIA, S.C. It hasnt been the season Steve Spurrier envi sioned for No. 13 South Carolina when the year began. Still, the Gamecocks can take control of the Southeastern Confer ence Eastern Division when they face Missou ri on tonight. The Gamecocks (31, 2-1 SEC) were voted the favorites this sum mer to supplant Mis souri (3-1, 0-0) as East champions and play for an SEC title. But South Carolinas status took a major hit in the rst game when it was run over by No. 6 Tex as A&M, 52-28. Spurri er and the Gamecocks have steadily climbed back to the top of the division with wins over No. 12 Georgia and, last week, at Vanderbilt. South Carolina will move to 3-0 in the divi sion with a win against the Tigers. There were plen ty of things for Spur rier to grouse about in the Vanderbilt win, in cluding the breakdown that still sticks in his craw the Commo dores running back a pair of kick-off returns for touchdowns in the 48-34 victory. Its always frustrat ing for coaches when you cant quite get your players to play at the level you need to and it was embarrassing the last game, Spurrier said. There is no ques tion about that. I think every Gamecock that watched it on TV or was there said, Man, that was an embarrassing performance at times. Spurrier said stel lar play of quarterback Dylan Thompson and receiver Pharoh Coo per helped the Game cocks dig out of a 14-0 hole and leave with a victory. Thompson threw for 237 yards and three TDs while Cooper caught 10 passes for 114 yards. He also had a 70-yard run out a wildcat quar terback formation. De spite the win, Spurrier knows South Carolina must improve starting this week against Mis souri. Were still in the hunt for whatever were in the hunt for, he said. But obvious ly, we need to concern ourselves with playing the game at a lot better level than weve been playing. No. 13 South Carolina set to host Missouri MARK HUMPHREY / AP South Carolina quarterback Dylan Thompson, left, passes as offensive tackle Brandon Shell blocks Vanderbilt defensive lineman Jay Woods during the second quarter last Saturday in Nashville. BRETT MARTEL Associated Press BATON ROUGE LSU fullback Con nor Neighbors knows about emerging from the ranks of the over looked, having worked his way up from a walk-on to a starter in a program that hauls in one elite recruiting class after another. So now that LSU (31) has tumbled in the rankings from No. 8 to No. 17 following its rst loss this season, Neighbors was bound to be the last Tigers player to treat last weekends setback as irreparable blow. We have to learn from our mistakes. Los ing to Mississippi State may have been the best thing to happen to us, Neighbors said. We have eight or nine games left. Anything can happen. Thats why its college football. Indeed, any thing can and does happen in college foot ball, which is also why a six-touch down underdog like New Mexico State (2-2) dreams of a landmark victory in 102,000-seat Tiger Stadium on tonight even though the Ag gies know theyll have to overcome de cits in talent, size and speed to pull it off. I did impersonate a player at Kentucky, so Ive been to just about every SEC stadium and I can tell you that in my opinion, by far, this is the best, New Mexico State coach Doug Martin said of playing in Death Val ley. Its unlike any other place. ... It will be very intimidat ing for our players to begin with, not hav ing been in those sit uations ... but this is what college football is all about, going to play in these type of environments. QB COMPETITION: Un til this week, LSU coach Les Miles seemed to think freshman quarter back Brandon Harris was still a little rough around the edges to take signicant snaps from sophomore An thony Jennings. But in last weeks loss, Miles praised Harris nevergive-up attitude after he was subbed in for the nal ve minutes and nearly led a mira cle comeback, hitting fellow freshman Mal achi Dupre for TDs of 31 and 30 yards. Brandon Harris came in and gave us a great lift, Miles said. The important piece is to be able to function the required pieces of all of the quarterback spot. ... Thats coming for him and I certain ly think he has great future at that posi tion and I would have to think that hell see some playing time more so based on his advancement. No. 17 LSU looks to rebound against New Mexico State


C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 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 64 .597 6-4 L-1 50-31 45-33 New York 82 77 .516 13 4 6-4 W-1 43-38 39-39 Toronto 81 78 .509 14 5 4-6 L-1 44-34 37-44 Tampa Bay 76 83 .478 19 10 5-5 L-2 36-45 40-38 Boston 70 89 .440 25 16 5-5 W-2 33-45 37-44 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY z-Detroit 89 70 .560 6-4 W-3 44-34 45-36 Kansas City 87 72 .547 2 6-4 W-1 42-39 45-33 Cleveland 83 76 .522 6 3 6-4 W-1 46-32 37-44 Chicago 72 87 .453 17 14 4-6 L-3 39-39 33-48 Minnesota 68 91 .428 21 18 5-5 L-1 35-46 33-45 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 73 .541 12 3-7 L-3 48-33 38-40 Seattle 84 75 .528 14 2 4-6 W-1 38-40 46-35 Houston 69 90 .434 29 17 3-7 L-3 38-43 31-47 Texas 66 93 .415 32 20 9-1 W-5 32-46 34-47 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Washington 94 65 .591 8-2 W-2 49-29 45-36 Atlanta 77 82 .484 17 9 2-8 L-1 42-39 35-43 New York 77 82 .484 17 9 5-5 L-1 38-40 39-42 Miami 76 83 .478 18 10 3-7 L-1 42-39 34-44 Philadelphia 72 87 .453 22 14 3-7 L-1 36-42 36-45 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY z-St. Louis 88 71 .553 6-4 L-2 51-30 37-41 z-Pittsburgh 87 72 .547 1 8-2 W-1 51-30 36-42 Milwaukee 81 78 .509 7 5 4-6 L-1 41-37 40-41 Cincinnati 74 85 .465 14 12 3-7 W-1 42-36 32-49 Chicago 71 88 .447 17 15 6-4 W-2 41-40 30-48 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Los Angeles 91 68 .572 6-4 W-2 42-36 49-32 y-San Francisco 86 73 .541 5 4-6 W-1 43-35 43-38 San Diego 76 83 .478 15 10 7-3 L-1 48-33 28-50 Colorado 66 93 .415 25 20 7-3 L-1 45-36 21-57 Arizona 63 96 .396 28 23 2-8 L-2 32-46 31-50 THURSDAYS GAMES Seattle 7, Toronto 5 N.Y. Yankees 6, Baltimore 5 Detroit 4, Minnesota 2 Boston 11, Tampa Bay 1 Texas 2, Oakland 1 Kansas City 6, Chicago White Sox 3 THURSDAYS GAMES Cincinnati 5, Milwaukee 3 N.Y. Mets 7, Washington 4, 1st game Miami 6, Philadelphia 4 Washington 3, N.Y. Mets 0, 2nd game Pittsburgh 10, Atlanta 1 San Francisco 9, San Diego 8 FRIDAYS GAMES Tampa Bay at Cleveland, late Baltimore at Toronto, late Minnesota at Detroit, late Houston at N.Y. Mets, late N.Y. Yankees at Boston, late Oakland at Texas, late Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, late L.A. Angels at Seattle, late FRIDAYS GAMES Washington 4, Miami 0 Atlanta at Philadelphia, late Miami at Washington, 2nd game, late Houston at N.Y. Mets, late Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, late Chicago Cubs at Milwaukee, late St. Louis at Arizona, late Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, late San Diego at San Francisco, late JULIE JACOBSON / AP New York Yankees pitcher C.C. Sabathia, left, and Brett Gardner douse Derek Jeter after Jeter drove in the winning run on Thursday against Baltimore in the ninth inning at Yankee Stadium in New York. The Yankees won 6-5 in Jeters last home game. TODAYS GAMES N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 13-4) at Boston (J.Kelly 3-2), 1:05 p.m. Baltimore (W.Chen 16-5) at Toronto (Happ 10-11), 4:07 p.m. Tampa Bay (Colome 1-0) at Cleveland (Carrasco 8-6), 6:05 p.m. Minnesota (Nolasco 5-12) at Detroit (Lobstein 1-1), 7:08 p.m. Houston (Deduno 2-6) at N.Y. Mets (R.Montero 1-3), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (D.Duffy 9-11) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 10-11), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (Samardzija 5-5) at Texas (D.Holland 2-0), 8:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Cor.Rasmus 3-1) at Seattle (Paxton 6-4), 9:10 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Pittsburgh (F.Liriano 7-10) at Cincinnati (Simon 15-10), 1:05 p.m. Miami (Eovaldi 6-13) at Washington (Strasburg 13-11), 4:05 p.m. San Diego (Stults 8-17) at San Francisco (Peavy 6-4), 4:05 p.m. Atlanta (Harang 11-12) at Philadelphia (A.Burnett 8-17), 7:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Wada 4-3) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 16-11), 7:10 p.m. Houston (Deduno 2-6) at N.Y. Mets (R.Montero 1-3), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 15-10) at Arizona (Miley 8-12), 8:10 p.m. Colorado (E.Butler 1-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Haren 13-11), 9:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .343; VMartinez, Detroit, .337; Brantley, Cleveland, .329; Beltre, Texas, .326. RUNS: Trout, Los Angeles, 114; Dozier, Minnesota, 107; Bautista, Toronto, 101; MiCabrera, Detroit, 99; Kinsler, Detroit, 98; Brantley, Cleveland, 94; Reyes, Toronto, 93. RBI: Trout, Los Angeles, 110; NCruz, Baltimore, 108; MiCabrera, Detroit, 107; JAbreu, Chicago, 105; Pujols, Los Angeles, 105; Ortiz, Boston, 104; Bautista, Toronto, 103. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 222; Brantley, Cleveland, 199; MiCabrera, Detroit, 187; Cano, Seattle, 186; VMartinez, Detroit, 186; Kinsler, Detroit, 184; AJones, Baltimore, 179. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 51; Altuve, Houston, 46; Brantley, Cleveland, 45; Kinsler, Detroit, 40; Plouffe, Minnesota, 40; Trout, Los Angeles, 39; Cano, Seattle, 37; Pujols, Los Angeles, 37. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 40; Carter, Houston, 37; JAbreu, Chicago, 35; Bautista, Toronto, 35; Ortiz, Boston, 35; Trout, Los Angeles, 35. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 56; Ellsbury, New York, 39; RDavis, Detroit, 36; JDyson, Kansas City, 36; AEscobar, Kansas City, 31; LMartin, Texas, 30; Reyes, Toronto, 30. PITCHING: Scherzer, Detroit, 18-5; Weaver, Los Angeles, 18-8; Kluber, Cleveland, 17-9; Shoemaker, Los Angeles, 16-4; WChen, Baltimore, 16-5. ERA: Sale, Chicago, 2.17; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.34; Lester, Oakland, 2.46; Lester, Oakland, 2.46; Kluber, Cleveland, 2.53; Richards, Los Angeles, 2.61; Cobb, Tampa Bay, 2.75. STRIKEOUTS: DPrice, Detroit, 263; Kluber, Cleveland, 258; Scherzer, Detroit, 252; FHernandez, Seattle, 241; Lester, Oakland, 220; Sale, Chicago, 208; PHughes, Minnesota, 186. SAVES: Rodney, Seattle, 47; GHolland, Kansas City, 45; DavRobertson, New York, 38; ZBritton, Baltimore, 36; Nathan, Detroit, 34; Perkins, Minnesota, 34; Uehara, Boston, 26. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: JHarrison, Pittsburgh, .319; Morneau, Colo rado, .317; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .314; Posey, San Francisco, .310; Revere, Philadelphia, .308. RUNS: Rendon, Washington, 111; Pence, San Francisco, 106; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 97. RBI: AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 112; Stanton, Miami, 105; JUpton, Atlanta, 99; Howard, Philadelphia, 93; La Roche, Washington, 9. HITS: Revere, Philadelphia, 181; Span, Washington, 181; Pence, San Francisco, 179; Rendon, Washington, 175; DGordon, Los Angeles, 173; McGehee, Miami, 173; FFreeman, Atlanta, 171; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 171; DanMurphy, New York, 171. DOUBLES: Lucroy, Milwaukee, 52; FFreeman, Atlanta, 42; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 40; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; Rendon, Washington, 39; Span, Washington, 38. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 37; Rizzo, Chicago, 31; Duda, New York, 28; Frazier, Cincinnati, 28; JUpton, At lanta, 28; LaRoche, Washington, 26; Byrd, Philadelphia, 25; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 25; AMcCutchen, Pitts burgh, 25; Mesoraco, Cincinnati, 25. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 64; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 56; Revere, Philadelphia, 48; CGomez, Mil waukee, 34; Span, Washington, 31. PITCHING: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 21-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 20-9; Cueto, Cincinnati, 19-9; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 18-10; Fister, Washington, 16-6; Greinke, Los Angeles, 16-8; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 16-11. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.77; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.29; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.38; Fister, Washington, 2.41; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.47. STRIKEOUTS: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 239; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 235; Strasburg, Washington, 235; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 219; Greinke, Los Angeles, 201; Ken nedy, San Diego, 201; TRoss, San Diego, 195. SAVES: Kimbrel, Atlanta, 45; Jansen, Los Angeles, 44; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 44; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 43; Cishek, Miami, 39; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 38; AChap man, Cincinnati, 35. JENNA FRYER Associated Press HUNTERSVILLE, N.C. For Tony Stew art, there was no great er joy than escaping his everyday life and climb ing behind the wheel of a sprint car. He loves the feel, the way they drive, the purity he nds at all the tiny dirt tracks across the country. When he broke his leg racing his sprint car a year ago, an injury that sidelined him for six months, he was almost deant in his desire to never give up his hob by. But after the death of Kevin Ward Jr., who was killed when Stewarts car struck him as Ward walked on an upstate New York dirt track on Aug. 9, Stewart may nev er get back in a sprint car. I would say its go ing to be a long time be fore you ever see me in a sprint car again, if ever. I dont have any desire at this moment to get back in a car, Stewart told The Associated Press in his rst interview since a grand jury de cided he would not be charged in Wards death. If I had the option to go right now to a race, I wouldnt. I dont even know when Ill go to a sprint car race again to watch. I can promise you its going to be a long time before you ever see me back in one. Sitting on his couch Thursday night in his Huntersville, North Car olina, home, a sprint car race in Arkansas was on mute on his television. Stewarts eyes were con stantly drawn to the ac tion. He cant help him self. Its where he came from, how he made his name and the one form of racing he simply couldnt walk away from, even as he was criticized for jeopardizing his lu crative NASCAR career by messing around in the dirt. He just couldnt give it up. Not when he be came a multi-millionaire and one of NASCARs biggest names, not after good friend Jason Lefer was killed in a sprint car race last year, and not af ter his own injury led to three surgeries, a month in bed and forced him to miss NASCAR races for the rst time in his ca reer. Stewart is addict ed to the simplicity of sprint car racing, to rac ing at venues across the country where the crowd is starving for gimmick-free racing. He didnt care that a eld full of drivers of varying ages and talent were rac ing for purses that rarely reach $5,000. He made it his goal to give back to the sprint car community at every turn, especially after his accident. He improved the part that broke and caused his broken leg, and spent $110,000 on resuits and helmets for nearly 50 drivers who needed updated safety equipment. Stewart even paid for the embroidery on the resuits. His only re quest? That his Tony Stewart Racing logo be placed in a position that would not be noticed during interviews. Stewart has been grap pling with the decision to leave sprint racing since his 2013 crash at an Iowa dirt track. Hed only returned to sprint car racing one month before Wards death. AUTO RACING Stewart unsure if hell race sprint cars again NICK WASS / AP Tony Stewart, left, signs a helmet for fan after practice on Friday for the NASCAR Sprint Cup series at Dover International Speedway in Dover, Del. z-clinched playoff berth x-clinched division y-clinched wild card


Saturday, September 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7




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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 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 CROSSWORD PUZZLE TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:




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Saturday, September 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr Thank you for reading the local newspaper, The Daily Commercial


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Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation! Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation! SA VE ON THE BRAND NAMES YOU KNOW AND TR UST8626 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbu rg, FL 34788352.43 5.6131 8522 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbu rg, FL 34788352.31 9.6768 Monda y-Fr iday 9-6 Sat urday 10-6 r f ntb Air por tSHOPF AMIL YFURNITURE.C OM SA VE ON THE BRAND NAMES YOU KNOW AND TR UST Monda y-Fr iday 96, Sa turd ay 1 0-6 r f nt b E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 LIGHTING: Simple options for homework hour / E3 www.dailycommercial.com Home & Garden 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com KIM PALMER MCT I t all started with Super Size Me. Watching the 2004 documentary, which highlighted the ills of a fast-food diet, made Kristie Kellis deter mined to change the way she ate. Her partner, now her spouse, Cyd Kellis, was all in. Cyd had grown up on a small farm and knew how to grow and can food. So the couple and their two housemates planted some vegetables, rst in a small plot, then in a bigger garden that lled their entire side yard. Gradually, that gar den grew into an ex perimental urban farm with dozens of different crops, an or chard, a ock of poul try and a name: Lost Boys Acre. I wanted to see how many different things I could do with a small piece of property, Kristie Kellis said of the residential farm. From the street, the house doesnt look all that different from the tidy 1950s ramblers in the neighborhood, al though there are toma toes, squash and herbs growing among the owers. But in back, its clear that theres some am bitious agriculture go ing on. The rst thing you notice is the large fenced-in chicken coop, alive with fowl, which include a doz en laying hens, a few ducks and quail, a tur key and a small roost er. Beyond the coop are raised beds lled with young plants, and edi bles used as landscape plants all over the back and side yards, with berries and veggies and herbs all mixed togeth er. The four farmers the Kellises and their housemates, Courtney Morton and Heath er Mudgett produce most of the food for their table. What they dont eat fresh, they preserve for winter, even making their own wine and vinegar. But much like a rural 19th-century village, they also feed several farmhands who donate their labor in exchange for produce, and they share their food with neighbors on a barter system. One gave us a sew ing machine, and we traded her fruits and vegetables, Kristie Kel lis said. Neighbors who want fresh eggs every week are asked to con tribute jars or canning equipment. The Lost Boys farm ers hope to do more than ll fridges and stock pantries: Theyre on a mission to sow change, by teaching and encouraging oth ers to forge a closer connection to the food they eat. They visit schools, host interns and march in parades, wearing their Lost Boys T-shirts. Many urban dwellers dont have a clue how to produce their own food, Kristie Kellis said. Its not that they arent interested or are lazy. They dont know how. We went from grow ing our own food to Down on the farm Urban agriculture comes home at Lost Boys Acre in Minnesota MCT PHOTO A soothing bedroom combining a husbands love of clean lines and white and a wifes favorite color, orange. CATHY HOBBS MCT Youve decided to take the plunge and purchase that home together now what? Whether you are a newly married couple or two peo ple who have decided to sim ply live under the same roof, combining households can be an overwhelming task. HOW TO BEGIN Start with each person de termining their own personal design style. This may mean literally ripping images from a magazine and using them as inspirational images for your new design. The key is that the home needs to appeal to both occupants of the space. IDENTIFY YOUR PERSONAL STYLE Begin with identifying which one of your person al styles falls into one of four categories. I nd that near ly everyones design style falls into one of these four cat egories, and then there are sub-sections from there. Country chic Contemporary Modern Global SELECT A SIGNATURE PIECE After identifying a basic de sign category, now it is time to narrow it down a bit more and dene ones style more specif ically. Combining households and design styles with new roommates PHOTOS BY RICHARD TSONG-TAATARII / MCT ABOVE: Courtney Morton gets some cherrie tomatoes from Kristie Kellis. BELOW: At Lost Boys Acre, four women have turned a city plot in New Brighton, Minn., into a small urban farm, with veggies, berries, a micro orchard and poultry, including these quails. MAUREEN GILMER MCT Back-to-school time is your reminder that its also time to start your cool season food garden. What you plant on these late dates can feed you fresh and easy until the snow ies. If youre lucky enough to live in a milder cli mate, some vegetables yield through frost until Christmas and beyond. The cool season gar den is the realm of crops grown for their edible roots and leaves so theres no need for owers to yield fruits. They demand little space while providing big nutrition raw or ful ly cooked. In hotter re gions, these plants often struggle in the sum mer garden because they grow bitter or bolt to ower premature ly. Some are plagued by hot weather pests such as wooly aphids. When these same plants are sown in September, they thrive in the gradu ally declining tempera tures of fall until a kill ing frost arrives. Root crops, including includes radishes, car rots, beets, rutabagas and turnips, produce an edible eshy structure underground. Beets and turnips have edi ble foliage, too, which doubles their value. Radishes and their gi ant cousins, daikon, are the fastest to mature and may be sown every few weeks to extend the harvest. Leaf crops are grown for their edible foliage, the most obvious be ing lettuces. Howev er, many are called pot greens because they are traditionally cooked or added to soups and stews. Swiss chard, spinach and Asian greens such as bok choy are part of this group. The largest genus is the brassicas, or cole family, which includes kale, cabbage, collards, broccoli and Brussels sprouts. Recently kale has been lauded as a superfood due to its high nutritional con tent. The group is the most aficted by woo ly aphids. Try growing it in the fall and youll dis cover it remains bugfree or nearly so due to cooler nighttime tem peratures, and leaves grow sweeter with frost. Root and leaf crops are usually grown from seed sown right into garden soil because transplanting root MCT PHOTO If you dont have a garden, grow chard in pots and hanging baskets to harvest off the patio or balcony. Autumn is the season to grow roots and leaves I always suggest that each person select one signature piece that each person feels defines them the most. It can be an area rug with a big, bold graphic pattern or a fabulous piece of artwork or a gorgeous chandelier. SEE DESIGN | E3 SEE AUTUMN | E2 SEE URBAN | E2


E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 27, 2014 THE LIFE YOUVE WA ITED YOUR WHOLE LIFE FOR! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Yo ur Dr eam Home!SEASONAL & LONGTERM RENT ALS AVA ILABLE rY APPT 25327 US Hwy 27 Ste. 202, Leesbur g, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654www .P ALREAL TY .net ST AR T LIVING THE LIFE! WOODED SETTING!FNMA owned, 3BD/2BT POOL home, double garage + carport. ON 2+/ACRES!Ve ry low 100 s G4800019PENBROOKE VILLA!2/2, open concept great room, screen enclosed carport. WOODED VIEWS! Low 50 s! G4801385 DEAN FOSDICK Associated Press Maybe its time to rethink the way we landscape using tulips. True, the familiar, large, goblet-shaped blooms make a colorful springtime splash grouped in beds and pots. But those hybrids are soft ies compared to their wild ancestors species tulips growing in unforgiving sites from Algeria to China. They thrive in problem areas. Tulips are not native to Hol land, but growers there over the past 400 years have built an industry around develop ing hybrids for the commer cial trade. Their classic tulips perform best with fertile soil and an ample moisture sup ply. Thats not the story, howev er, with clones of the botan ical or species tulips. Those you can plant and forget. Ne glect them. Sear them under the sun. Simply scratch the small bulbs into some gravel or tuck them into rocky crev ices and theyll survive that austerity just as they have the harsh, hardscrabble moun tain conditions of Afghani stan, Switzerland, Kazakh stan, Turkey or Mongolia. Wild tulips are better adapted to difcult condi tions, said Christian Curless, a horticulturist for the ower bulb company Colorblends. com. Theyre happiest with parched conditions in sum mer places where the grass dries up, he said. These are the kinds of owers you can plant in a rock garden or el evated a little bit for good drainage. Botanical tulips differ visi bly from their hybrid progeny. They tend, in general, to be smaller ner in ower and in foliage, Curless said. They have more of a star ry-eyed look to them. Wild tulips have been trendy in Europe since they were introduced by botani cal expeditions in the early 20th century, said Eric Breed, a Dutch bulb expert and tulip hunter. Also, in the U.S.A., they have been popular since the 1960s and s when large numbers became avail able from nurseries in Hol land, he said. Like most spring-bloom ing bulbs, species tulips should be planted in the fall. Get them in the ground early enough so their roots can de velop before the soil freezes. Skip the fertilizers and go easy on the watering. Mois ture can be a problem, Cur less said. Too much love. Species tulips arent peren nials but they do live longer than the familiar standard varieties, with bulbs produc ing blooms through at least several seasons. Their bloom period ranges from early spring well into June. They perform best in USDA Zones 3 to 7. Shop for labels specifying the genus Tulipa, about 100 species of which have been cloned for domestic use. Look to the low-growing Tulipa tarda for white owers with a yellow eye. It natural izes somewhat and tolerates black walnut trees. The Tu lipa bakeri has lilac-colored petals with yellow centers, and partners well with dwarf daffodils. Tulipa kaufmanni ana is said to resemble a wa ter lily when fully open and is among the rst to ower in spring. The Tulipa turkes tanica delivers fragrant white petals having orange centers, and is a repeat bloomer. One caution: Although species tulips are better at handling harsh growing con ditions than are most mod ern-day tulip hybrids, theyre just as vulnerable to preda tion. In my (Connecticut) gar den, chipmunks devastate them, Curless said. So will deer, voles and squirrels if they know where they are. Wild tulips are tougher, bloom longer than hybrids COLORBLENDS / AP Tulipa tarda is a stellar repeat bloomer when planted in full sun and well-drained soil. crops can distort root formation that can limit their mature size. When September is hot, there are many ways to help these seeds germinate better. Some folks sow, then cover the seed bed with a piece of synthet ic woven shade cloth, which helps the seed remain moist and cool through late heat waves. You can water directly through this porous wo ven material until ger mination, then raise it a bit with stakes to pro vide room for growth and air exchange. Bur lap also makes a great substitute for dry cli mates, because its or ganic bers absorb and hold more moisture next to the seedbed, as well as provide shade. As your summer crops end their life cy cle, be ready to pull them out and sow leaves and roots in their places. Add quali ty compost and organic fertilizer to this ground and work it in deeply to replace nutrients lost over summer. Gener ous amounts of organ ic matter worked into clay soils helps open them up to water pene tration, increases drain age and makes it easier for root crops to grow. Adding balanced organ ic fertilizer ensures ade quate nitrogen, which is the driving nutrient be hind leaf and stem de velopment. It also in cludes phosphorous and potassium, which enhance root develop ment of underground crops. Once seeds germi nate, use more com post to mulch the soil around the seedlings, which keeps roots cool er until summer heat abates. Finally, learn to sow in increments over time so the same crops have varying matura tion dates. This keeps all your quick maturing veggies from declining all at the same time. Fall may be the end of the summer garden, but its actually the be ginning of a whole dif ferent way of growing food. Whether youre a devoted foodie look ing for new vegetables to explore or a family in need of slow, clean food, dont write off the garden when frost nips the tomatoes the best is yet to come. AUTUMN FROM PAGE E1 wanting to inspire. ON THE FRONTIER The little experimen tal farm in New Brigh ton has staked out new territory on the fron tier of the urban-farm ing trend, which has sparked an explosion in everything from CSAs and farmers markets to inner-city microfarms and corporate commu nity gardens. Thats a very unique thing theyre doing, said Paula Pentel, co ordinator of the urban studies program at the University of Minneso ta, after Lost Boys was described to her. Its Tom Sawyer-esque another permutation on urban agriculture. She added, All this stuff is part of the local food movement, which she sees as a longterm shift rather than a eeting fad. She antic ipates more innovative urban ag adventures along with potential friction between those who dont see eye to eye on mass crop plantings or farm animals in resi dential neighborhoods, for example. With so much new enthusiasm around producing your own food, many municipal ities have had to catch up, drafting policies and ordinances that balance the right to farm with the interests of neighbors. There can be issues, said Pentel, who served on the Golden Valley City Council during last years passage of its chicken ordinance, which limits residents to three laying hens. New Brighton, which has no restrictions on chickens, is reviewing the issue. Its a new dynam ic, said Dean Lotter, city manager. Different communities respond differently, with some taking a laissez-faire approach and others banning completely. The city formed an Urban Farming Task Force, which recent ly released a report the council plans to discuss on Oct. 14. Among the recommendations: that the city adopt a fowl tiered matrix to set a limit on poultry based on lot size, up to a max imum of 24 birds. Thats too many, in URBAN FROM PAGE E1 the opinion of Bob Parrott, whose long time home is next door to Lost Boys. Their ock makes too much noise for his liking. Rooster-crow ing, chickens laying eggs and carrying on. When youve got a lot of them, its continu ous, he said. Harry Miller, anoth er longtime neigh bor, shared a letter he sent to the City Coun cil, stating that the farm next door has spoiled his view, and produces unpredict able odors and nois es, to the point that he no longer sleeps with windows open or invites friends for impromptu evening meals on our deck. I rmly believe my home has lost value, and I know that our quality of life is less, he wrote. Some neighbors, however, support the farm in their midst. Claire Stephens, who grew up across the street, where her parents still live, is a friend and fan of Lost Boys. Theyve brought a lot of peo ple together, and pro vide a really awesome service to people in the area, she said. RICHARD TSONG-TAATARII / MCT At Lost Boys urban farm, squash and cucumbers were abundant in the harvest. MCT PHOTO For smaller yards, try a planting tower to grow all your autumn greens in just a few square feet of space.


Saturday, September 27, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 From here, I always suggest that each per son select one signa ture piece that each per son feels denes them the most. It can be an area rug with a big, bold graphic pattern or a fab ulous piece of artwork or a gorgeous chandelier. Whatever piece they choose, it will serve as the anchor for the room and help to ll in the rest of the blanks of the decor. By selecting a single signature piece that is special to each person, it helps ensure harmony and serves as the foundation to build a design palette from that will appeal to both. PURCHASE LARGE PIECES FIRST THEN ACCESSORIZE Purchase large pieces rst, then accessorize. Once you have select ed signature pieces that best represent each per sons personal taste and style, choose your larg est pieces rst, then your accessories. Remember, your furni ture enhances the space, and the accessories en hance the furniture. USE UNIVERSAL ARTWORK Instead of photos of one family dominat ing over the other, I sug gest instead the individ uals who will live in the newly designed home together purchase piec es of art they both can agree on and love. Great art doesnt need to be expensive. When my husband and I were decorating our rst apartment together, our rst purchase was a piece of artwork, as op posed to a piece of fur niture. We bought it from a small gallery and it wasnt very expensive, it was unique and an original, which is what I love about art. Consider purchas ing artwork from street artists, small galleries and art students. Pur chasing artwork from art school graduates is a great, affordable way to buy one-of-a-kind art. Each spring, graduating students from area art schools hold shows dis playing their artwork, usually as part of their senior thesis presenta tions. Go and look at what they have on display and reach out to the artists personally. My husband and I did this when we were looking to purchase our rst piece of art, furnish ing our home together. More than a decade lat er, that piece of artwork is still one of our favor ite decor items. 352.357.9964D00 2749Larges t inven to ry ofLandscape trees and plants in Lake County rr f n r tb rt f tr rr rr brf r tbr r n b r br r r rr r n n rr r b br t b 4200 Hwy 19A Mount Dor a 32757 r fn r SA TURDA Y, SEPTEMBER 27TH 11 3PM SUNDA Y, SEPTEMBER 28TH 1 4PM4217 Idlewild Dr ., Fruitland Park, FL 34731 JIM RICHARDSON 352-874-7606Beautifully landscaped corner lot in Lake Idlewild Estates 2,071 SF Living Area 3 Bedroom,2 Bath Split Bedroom Plan Spacious Kitchen, Open Concept, Granite Countertops$195,000ERA Grizzard Real Estate DESIGN FROM PAGE E1 MCT PHOTO This living room displays a newlywed couples rst purchase a single piece of art purchased from a small gallery. Q: The new growth on my palm tree is brown. Does it have a bud rot? A: Several conditions may cause the new growth on a palm to be brown. Some palm species naturally have some thin, brown tis sue on the new leaves that peels off and blows away. Manganese decien cy will cause a symp tom called frizzle top in which the new leaves come out brown and frizzled, or crumpled looking. This is fatal to the palm if not ad dressed quickly. This problem is of ten caused by the soil pH being too high, so check your soil. Manga nese sulfate solutions of 3 pounds per 100 gallons of water may be applied to the leaves and soil and repeated every 2-3 months, de pending on the sever ity of symptoms and soil type. The affected leaves will never recov er, and new unaffected growth may not be seen for 3-6 months. A true bud rot will cause the new spear leaf (still unopened leaf coming out of the cen ter of the leaves) to be brown and pull out eas ily. At this stage there is little that can be done and the palm will die. Q: Can you prune a palm with a chainsaw? A: Palms can be pruned with a chain saw, a handsaw or lop pers. The tool used makes no difference to the palm, but it is al ways best to remove only leaves that are completely brown. Fruit and ower clus ters may be removed at any time without dam age to the plant. The boot, or por tion of the leaf base left on the palm, may rot off naturally, may be re tained by certain palms or may be removed to give a smooth trunk on some palms. The retention of the boot is species-specic. Sabal palms have a nat ural genetic variation in boot retention some individuals naturally retain them and others shed them as they age. Landscapers may safely remove sabal palm boots to give a smoother trunk. Phoe nix palm boots will be retained for a few years but rot and fall off with age, leaving an interest ing bumpy pattern on the trunk. Q: What is the prop er point on a branch to prune an oak? A: Trees natural ly form a collar that should be left on the trunk to allow pruning cuts to heal. If a branch is pruned off ush, or smooth to the trunk, it will not have the tissue that allows the trunk to heal. Likewise, if a stub is left behind on a pruned branch, the cut will not heal properly and rot may set in and reach the main trunk. The collar is easi ly found on some trees, but is more difcult to see on others. The col lar is the folded wrinkle that encircles the branch where it joins the trunk. hort.u.edu/woody/ pruning-cuts.shtml il lustrates how to nd the collar on trees even when it is not visible. Juanita Popenoe is the di rector of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and Environmental Horti culture Production Agent III. Email: jpopenoe@u.edu. How to prune and treat rot in palm trees JUANITA POPENOE LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION LISA A. FLAM Associated Press If you cant imag ine how your kids can possibly see well enough to do their homework as they sprawl out on the oor, their beds or the couch; fear not: Though good light ing for the home work hour (or hours) is often forgotten, it is simple to achieve. Sometimes we get so focused on mak ing the room look cute, we can overlook the importance of the spaces having to func tion well, says Chi cago designer Ruthie Stebbins. Lighting options are plentiful at any bud get, and online shop ping can help you narrow the options. (You) can always nd something pret ty at any price point, said Stebbins, of RHS i + d. Its out there. It stands to reason that kids will be more productive and ef cient when they can see clearly. The more easily you can read some thing, the more easily you can learn it, said Dr. Pamela Gallin, a pediatric ophthal mologist at NewYo rk-Presbyterian Hos pital. Good light will help you learn more easily. Light should be bright enough to be comfortable; if kids are moving away from it or squinting, its likely too bright. It should not cast dis tracting shadows, and should illuminate an area beyond the work at hand, rather than serving as a high-con trast spotlight, Gallin said. The ideal is a welllit room with extra light at the home work page, she said. You dont want an is land of light in a sea of dark. However, the ageold way to sneak in just a few more pag es before bedtime wont hurt them. If theyre reading a book under the blan ket with a ashlight, theyre not doing any harm, Gallin said, al though not being able to see clearly or strain ing to see could cause a headache. Without good light, youre not causing physical harm, she said, but youre not at tip-top productivity, ei ther. Stebbins says that lay ering the light that is, using more than one light source in a room boosts the aesthet ics and functionality of a space. In a childs bedroom or playroom, she likes to use a ush or semiush ceiling xture or recessed lighting to evenly light the room and eliminate high-con trast areas bright and dark spots in a room. Then, she illuminates the space where a child is working with a lamp. Layered light adds to overall ambiance and warmth of the room, said Stebbins. If your child sits at a desk, look for a lamp with at least 60 watts of light and tall enough to cover a wide-enough area to avoid the spot light effect, Gallin said. Lamps for the oor and the desk are com monly turned out with metal shades, but Steb bins prefers paper and linen shades because they lower the contrast by diffusing the light. If your kids study or read on the oor or couch, try parking a oor lamp behind them to wash their textbooks in light. If youre not sitting at a desk or at surface, then you want over-your-shoulder light, Gallin said. As with a desk lamp, the scale of a oor lamp is important. If a child is reading while lying on the carpet or plopped in a beanbag chair, the light shouldnt be too far from the oor. You want to keep the light directed within 24 inches of those pages, Stebbins said. If her knees are the surface, you might be looking for a oor lamp that has multiple bulbs you can direct around. With so many kids using computers for school, parents should take extra care to keep the contrast low in the homework space. The environment should be as soft and evenly lit as possible so the high contrast on the screen isnt exaggerated by a high-contrast light in the room, Stebbins said. While these are ideal lighting scenarios, Gal lin urged parents to pick their battles wisely. If theyre getting As and theyre not get ting headaches, she counseled, dont argue about the light. Cast homework in the right light LAND OF NOD / AP A Checkmate Floor Lamp is shown with a shade that is sold separately. As with a desk lamp, the scale of a floor lamp is important. If a child is reading while lying on the carpet or plopped in a beanbag chair, the light shouldnt be too far from the floor.


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