Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
Publisher:
Rod Dixon
Place of Publication:
Leesburg, Floirda
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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All rights reserved by the source institution.
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AA00019282:00355


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Minimumc har ges apply Cannot be combined with other coupons or offers. Combined living ar eas, L-shaped rooms and rooms ov er 300 sq .f t. ar e co ns id er ed 2 ar ea s. Baths ha lls, large wa lk-i n cl osets an d ar ea ru gs ar e pr ic ed sep ar ate ly Of fer do es no t in cl ud e pro tecto r. Re sident ial onl y. Ca nn ot be use d fo r re stor ati on ser vices. Mu st pr esen t coup on at time of ser vi ce Va lid at participating locations only Certain re striction s may apply Call for details.BEY OND CARPET CLEANINGCARPET | TILE & GROUT | HARDWO OD | UPHOLSTER Y | AIR DUCT728-1668 394-1739fla# CAC18 16 40 8 $25 Off$150all servicesCleaning Completed By 9/30/14 Promo Code: SEPT AIR DUCT CLEANING$50 OFF(MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y) FL#CAC1816408Cleaning Completed By 9/30/14 Promo Code: SEPT Ti le/Grout Cleaning & Seal$1500OFF(MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y)Cleaning Completed By 9/30/14 Promo Code: SEPT DOLPHINS CRUSH RAIDERS IN LONDON, SPORTS C1 EUSTIS: Police investigating Virgina Avenue drive-by A3 NFL: Tampa Bay slips by Pittsburgh with TD in nal seconds C1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Monday, September 29, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 272 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D1 LIVING HEALTHY B1 SCOREBOARD C2 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS C1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 85 / 74 Mostly cloudy with T-storms. 50 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Dayla Scheinfeld, 18, was named Miss Leesburg on Sat urday, and received a $5,000 scholarship. It really hasnt even set in yet, I keep thinking about it. I walked by my kitchen table and saw my crown and ban ner and I was just so excit ed, its such an unreal experi ence, Scheinfeld said Sunday. Scheinfeld graduated from Tavares High School, lives in Leesburg and currently at tends Lake-Sumter State Col lege. She plans on attending Santa Fe College in Gaines ville in May or June before going to the University of Florida. Taylor Pelfrey was the rst runner-up, receiving a $2,000 scholarship, and Miah Brad ley was the second runner-up, receiving a $1,000 scholar ship, according to a list of re sults provided by Linda Watts, the director and founder of the Miss Leesburg Scholar ship Program. Ive seen the benet of them being able to go to school. Weve had very, very successful winners, Watts said. Sophia Ross, 6, won the Tiny Miss Leesburg catego ry; Madison Rowland, 8, won Little Miss Leesburg; McKen zie Berry, 11, won Junior Miss Leesburg and Jenna Croft, 13, won Teen Miss Leesburg. These winners receive $500 each, Watts said. The pageant was at Lees burg High School and had 42 total participants, eight of whom competed for Miss Leesburg, Watts said. Dayla Scheinfeld named Miss Leesburg PHOTO COURTESY OF SAVANNAH ZUK The Miss Leesburg Scholarship Pageant was Saturday at Leesburg High School. Back row, from left, are Dayla Scheinfeld and Jenna Croft. Front row, McKenzie Berry, Sophia Ross and Madison Rowland. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com W hen students in Bill Bartos auto body shop class at East Ridge High School rst set eyes on a Nissan 350Z he brought in, they saw a race-worn vehicle held together with duct tape and plastic straps. When an estimat ed 100,000 people view the restored drift car at the prestigious Special ty Equipment Market Association Show this November in Las Ve gas, theyll see the ve hicle named hottest Nissan at the 2014 Red Bull Global Rallycross event in August at Day tona International Speedway, where the xed-up Braille Battery concept car was un veiled. As a former drag rac er, even Barto had eeting doubts about the restoration project that would be a chal lenge for a profession al auto body shop, let alone a bunch of teen agers in his automotive collision, repair and re nishing program. We were wondering why (the car) was in our shop, 17-year-old Austin Rose said. We were thinking may be the pieces were go ing to be stored some where because of how bad it looked We cut so many zip ties and pieces of duct tape off that car. Barto, however, as sured his students the restoration could be done. The students real ly got into it and did a great job on the car, and we did it with zero dollars by getting local companies to donate all the materials and tools necessary to get the job done, he said. The students worked on it and painted it in pieces. Barto already had a great working CLERMONT From wreck to reward Car restored by East Ridge auto class is named hottest Nissan LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Edgar Arevalo, a student in Bill Bartos advanced auto body class at East Ridge High School, installs a bolt on a 1972 El Camino. PHOTO COURTESY OF AUTOMOTIVEADDICTS.COM The Braille Battery concept car was unveiled last month at the 2014 Red Bull Global Rallycross event at Daytona International Speedway. ERIC TUCKER Associated Press WASHINGTON At torney General Eric Holder was just months into the job when he announced plans to prosecute the accused mastermind of the Sept. 11 attacks and other al leged co-conspirators in a New York courtroom, rather than through the Guantanamo Bay mil itary commission pro cess. It was an audacious idea, but immediately beset by political oppo sition and public safety concerns. The Obama administrations even tual decision to walk away from the proposal was a stinging defeat for Holder and a vivid re minder of the complex ities of the legal ght against terrorism. Holder, who an nounced Thursday that Eric Holder: Mixed record on national security issues EVAN VUCCI / AP Audience members applaud Attorney General Eric Holder, right, and President Barack Obama during an announcement in the State Dining Room of the White House to announce Holders resignation. ANNE FLAHERTY Associated Press WASHINGTON Should the company that supplies your Internet access be allowed to cut deals with online services such as Netix, Amazon or YouTube to move their content faster? The Federal Communications Commission is tackling that question this fall after the public Influence game: FCC takes on the Internet SEE HOLDER | A2 SEE INTERNET | A2 SEE RESTORE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 2014 HOW TO REACH US SEPT. 28 CASH 3 ............................................... 8-5-3 Afternoon .......................................... 0-2-6 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-3-6-7 Afternoon ....................................... 4-0-7-3 FLORIDA LOTTERY SEPT. 27 FANTASY 5 ......................... 14-21-26-27-36 FLORIDA LOTTO ................... 2-3-9-21-23-33 POWERBALL .................... 2-11-35-52-5413 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. he would step down once a succes sor is conrmed, took ofce deter mined to turn the page from Bush administration policies that autho rized harsh interrogation techniques against suspected terrorists. But he will leave with a mixed record of na tional security decisions that have drawn their own scrutiny and dis appointed those who felt he didnt go far enough to distance the Justice Department from past practices. The department points to hun dreds of terrorism-ghting suc cesses during Holders tenure, in cluding prosecutions of plots to explode a bomb in Times Square and on a Detroit-bound airliner. But also under his watch, the de partment authorized targeted drone strikes against Americans abroad, subpoenaed journalists telephone records in leak investigations and defended in court the governments bulk collection of millions of Amer icans telephone records. Its a complex legacy that I think is somewhat disappointing on na tional security, said Seton Hall University law professor Jonathan Hafetz, a former senior attorney with the American Civil Liberties Union. Stephen Vladeck, an American University law school professor, credited the attorney general for overseeing a large number of ter rorism prosecutions. But in a na tional security world where much is classied, Vladeck said, the visi ble stuff doesnt look as good as the stuff we dont see. When Holder took over, he quick ly signaled a new direction from the previous Republican adminis tration. During Senate hearings on his nomination, for instance, Hold er dened waterboarding as tor ture. He later announced an in vestigation into CIA interrogation methods of terrorist detainees; that three-year inquiry ended without criminal charges. He similarly pushed a shift away from the military commission sys tem the Bush administration en acted to prosecute suspected ter rorists at Guantanamo Bay in Cuba. In November 2009, the at torney general announced that the Justice Department would seek to prosecute ve detainees, includ ing professed Sept. 11 mastermind Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, in fed eral court in New York and pursue the death penalty. Critics, mostly Republicans, im mediately argued the federal courts were ill-equipped for such a trial and expressed alarm that terrorists would be brought to American soil. The White House in 2011 shelved the idea, which was seen as a sig nicant step toward closing the Guantanamo detention facility. Despite that setback, Holder re mained rm in supporting civilian courts for suspected terrorists, and his Justice Department has won many convictions before American juries. He has said his position was vin dicated by the fact that, in the years since the Guantanamo propos al was raised and spiked, Osama bin Ladens son-in-law, Sulaiman Abu Ghaith the highest-rank ing al-Qaida gure to face trial on U.S. soil since the attacks was captured, convicted in New York and sentenced to life in prison. The military commission case against Mohammed, meanwhile, remains stalled in Guantanamo by pretrial wrangling. Yet civil liberties advocates who appreciated Holders efforts to af ford legal protections for suspected terrorists were nonetheless frustrat ed when he later defended the ad ministrations legal justication to kill American-born Anwar al-Awlaki in Yemen. They challenged the gov ernments constitutional authority to kill one of its citizens and its re fusal, until recently, to release the memo authorizing the strike. An unmanned U.S. drone killed al-Awlaki in Yemen in 2011. U.S. of cials considered him to be an in spirational leader of al-Qaida, and they linked him to the planning and execution of several attacks targeting American and Western interests, including the 2009 at tempt on Christmas Day on a De troit-bound airliner. The ACLU, in a statement on Holders departure, cited the case as among those where weve had pro found disagreements with Holder. HOLDER FROM PAGE A1 submitted a record 3.7 million comments on the subject. The FCCs chairman, former industry lobbyist and venture capitalist Tom Wheeler, says nancial arrangements be tween broadband providers and content sites might be OK so long as the agreement is commercially reasonable and companies disclose pub licly how they prioritize Inter net trafc. But not everyone agrees, with Netix and much of the public accusing the FCC of handing the Internet over to the highest bidders. If Comcast and Time War ner who already have a virtual monopoly on Inter net service have the abili ty to manage and manipulate Internet speeds and access to benet their own bottom line, they will be able to lter content and alter the user ex perience, said Barbara Ann Luttrell, 26, of Atlanta, in a re cent submission to the FCC. The major cable and tele communications companies that supply most of the na tions broadband say block ing or discriminating against content would never be in their best interest commer cially. But, some industry of cials say, data hogs like Net ix might need to bear some of the cost of handling heavy trafc. The question is how far the government should go to protect net neutrali ty the popular idea that Internet service providers shouldnt manipulate or slow data moving across its net works. As long as content isnt against the law, such as child pornography or pirated music, a le or video posted on one site will load generally at the same speed as a simi larly sized le or video on an other site. President Barack Obama in 2008 ran on a campaign pledge to protect net neutrali ty, and in 2010, the FCC issued a rule prohibiting providers from blocking or discriminat ing against content. But in January, a federal ap peals court agreed with Veri zon that the FCC did not tech nically have the authority to tell broadband providers how to manage their networks. The decision overturned im portant parts of the 2010 rule. By then, the FCC had a new chairman in Wheeler, who in the early 1980s led the Na tional Cable and Telecom munications Association, and later the Cellular Tele communications and In ternet Association. Obama called him the Bo Jackson of telecom. Instead of appealing the courts decision, regarded as a long shot, Wheeler pro posed in May to prohibit In ternet service providers from blocking content by applying the Telecommunications Act of 1996. But Wheelers plan also left open the possibility that broadband providers could charge Netix and other con tent companies for faster, guaranteed access. Wheeler said he was trying to follow guidelines suggest ed by the court, and invit ed the public to comment on whether these paid arrange ments should be banned al together. The proposal received lit tle attention until June when following a satire sketch by HBO comedian John Oliver, the FCC system temporar ily shut down due to heavy trafc. Since then, public re sponse continued to rise, with Netix urging the public to ght against paid priori tization. The FCC comment period ended Sept. 15 with the record response. INTERNET FROM PAGE A1 AP FILE PHOTO Federal Communications Commission Chairman Tom Wheeler testies on Capitol Hill in Washington. relationship with Uni versal Technical Institute in Orlando and, as a re sult, with Sarasota-based Braille Battery. The car had been sitting in a warehouse for three years and company ofcials, who had heard ERHS had one of the most ad vanced high school body shop classes in the na tion, gave the project to Barto. We only had small pieces left of the front bumper and one of the rear fenders was com pletely missing, said Braille car designer Ray Ferreira. There was no way we had the time to try and reconstruct all of this berglass bodywork, but I called Bill and asked if his students would be up for the challenge, and in no time we were haul ing the car to the school for a complete make over. Braille Batterys pres ident, Blake Fuller, said in a press release that he was impressed with the students skill level. I must be the lucki est guy in the world. This is not work for me, this is my hobby shop, Bar to said, calling the res toration project a huge boost of condence for the kids. The wide-body Nissan 350Z had endured two years of drift racing, af ter which both rear fend ers were destroyed and the front end consisted only of shredded pieces of berglass after impact with a concrete wall. But it was taken out of retire ment last year when the 2013 X Games inspired a new future for the car. The new X Games sport, Gymkhana Grid, was the brainchild of In ternet driving sensation Ken Block. This head-tohead rally race pits two cars on mirrored race tracks, with obstacles that are similar to drifting and ultimate car control. Seven students who worked on the car last year are back in the pro gram this year. They are excited to hear that the car is being seen at such high-prole places. We hear something new almost every day about it, 17-year-old Ayanna Chase-Richards said. I think most people love it and are surprised that high school students could restore a car like that from what it was to what it is now. Edgar Arevall, also 17, said they were rushed to restore the car but the ex perience was exciting. Just to think that the car was sitting in a ware house retired until we brought it back to life is so cool, he said. Barto said he even saw a picture of the car in Hot Rod magazine and, once again, felt disbelief that the project was a re sounding success. We are riding along on this wave. Its unreal, he said. RESTORE FROM PAGE A1 LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Bill Barto, center, provides guidance while Ayanna Chase-Richards, left, and Kyle Wofford work on the hood of a car.

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Monday, September 29, 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 EUSTIS Parks & Recreation to host scholarship golf tournament The Parks & Recreation Department is currently accepting registrations 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. TAVARES Master Money Mentor program seeks volunteers Volunteers for the Florida Master Money Mentor Program are sought by the University of Florida/IFAS Extension Service in Lake County. The program offers one-on-one assistance to families and teaches money management skills to small groups to help people increase their nancial knowledge. Training for those interested in volunteering will be from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday; 9 a.m. to noon Oct. 15 and from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Oct. 28 at the Extension Ofce, 1951 Woodlea Road. Cost for the class is $40 and appli cation deadline is Tuesday. For ap plications, go to www.bit.ly/lake nances or call Julie England at 352-343-4101, ext. 2721. MOUNT DORA Trash to Fashion event now accepting applications The annual Trash to Fashion Show contest, a countywide event that combines art, fashion, sustainabil ity and innovation and turns it into avant-garde fashion, presented by the Lake County Library system, will be at 10:30 a.m. on Oct. 18 at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., and is open to appli cants ages 8-19. Applications are due before Oct. 6 and entry forms are available at all li braries or at www.mylakelibrary.org. For information, call 352-253-6169. GROVELAND Philanthropy Day to offer seminars for nonprofits The inaugural Philanthropy Day on Oct. 21 at Trilogy Orlando, 100 Acorn Ave., in Groveland, by the Community Foundation of South Lake, will feature educational sem inars and an awards dinner of fering information on innovative, cutting-edge information for the nonprot sector for local leaders. Highlighting the event are the key note speakers, Congressman Daniel Webster and former NBA player Pat Burke. Registration will be capped at 100 attendees, and can be done on line at www.cfslc.org/philanthro py-day or by calling the Community Foundation at 352-394-3818, ext. 153. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com The 40th Annual Bicy cle Festival in Mount Dora is scheduled to take place Oct. 10-12, and as of Sun day morning 836 people had already pre-registered for the event, according to its website. Rob English, president of the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce, said last year the event had 658 participants. He said they have the potential this year under rst year event director Tracy Drap er to break the events record number of 1,301 participants. The reason Tracys here this year is to make signi cant changes from the last few years and so that I, the chamber, had somebody that was an experienced cyclist along with an event organizer helping lead the Bicycle Festival, English said. Draper said the biggest difference this year is the number of other activities offered. Typically in the past, its been: You come, you ride your bike in the morning, you have several differ ent options of which route you want to ride and then thats it, she said. This years new events in clude a Friday night ghost ride, Saturday contests, MOUNT DORA Bicycle Festival adds new events Staff Report The Lady of the Lake Re naissance Faire will grow from one to two weekends beginning this year and for the rst time will have a home other than the Hick ory Point Recreational Fa cility in Tavares. Weve been experienc ing growing pains for some time, event co-founder and Entertainment Direc tor Michael Dempsey said in a press release. Our pa trons, vendors and enter tainers have been asking us for years to expand to two weekends, but it wasnt un til this year that we nally felt ready to take the leap. The event features more than 100 performers, in cluding knights, musicians, jugglers and dancers, and more than 60 artisans who specialize in leather goods, pottery, blacksmithing and other crafts. It is has been major fundraiser for the Educational Foundation of Lake County for the past 13 years. The fair runs this year from Nov. 1-2 and Nov. 7-9. TAVARES Lady of the Lake Renaissance Faire to expand and move DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO The Lady of the Lake Renaissance Faire features more than 100 performers and 60 artisans. LINDA CHARLTON Special to the Daily Commercial A bout 20 people recently crowd ed into a Lake Louisa State Park meeting room for a rare up-close-andpersonal view into the operations of Grovelands Mixsa Honey Farm. The farm is locat ed within the city lim its, and creates its own little agricultur al enclave, complete with orange trees. Ae rial views that Ted Miksa showed during his presentation demonstrate that the farm physically has changed very llittle since the days when citrus was king. The presenta tion was part of the monthly Friends of Lake Louisa educa tional series, and was held at the parks ad ministration build ing. For some guests, it was simply a pleas ant night out, but for others, such as David Nunlist, the presen tation was a bit more personal. I love bees, he said. I work in a na tive plant nursery in Winter Garden, so the bees tie right in. At Mixsa Honey Farm, which has been in the Groveland area for 58 years, queen bees are the focus. Mixsa is one of a rela tively small number of companies supplying high quality queens to beekeepers. They raise nine different strains of queens and ship to all 48 contiguous states, according to Mixsa. The supply of queens is vital to beekeepers battling the effects of Colony Collapse Dis order. It is dishearten ing, Mixsa said. A lot of our customers, they are struggling. We are thriving. Family-owned Mik sa Farm produces 300,000 queen cells, 40,000 mated queens and a variable num ber of starter bee hives each year. Their mated queens are booked a year in ad vance. The queens cells (virgin queens, just matured) have a shorter turnaround time, so customers GROVELAND Cultivating queens Honey farm raises, ships bees across the US PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: The bottom tray is a basic honeycomb/cells for worker bee eggs. The top tray holds the cups used as starter cells for the new queens. BELOW: Queen bees are shown in their cells. Staff Report Four bullets were red into an occu pied house during a drive-by shooting in Eustis Saturday night, police said. There were no injuries. According to Senior Ofcer Robert Simken, the police departments public information ofcer, witnesses said they saw a dark-colored Dodge Magnum with shiny wheels driving up and down Virginia Avenue in front of the home. At about 7:05 p.m., each witness re ported hearing three to ve gunshots and all saw the same Dodge Magnum in the 2000 block of the avenue, accord ing to a press release. Police responded and found ve .223-caliber shell casings on the road in front of the home, Simken said. Four of the bullets hit the residence and the fth was not found, Simken said, adding ofcers canvassed the area to make sure nobody was hit by the stray bullet. Ofcers interviewed residents, in cluding those inside the house, and is sued a be-on-the-lookout (BOLO) for the suspect vehicle. Simken released no information re garding a possible motive for the shoot ing and the case remains under investi gation. Anyone with an information about the shooting can call police at 352-4835400 or Crimeline at 800-423-8477 and be eligible for a cash reward. Crimeline is anonymous, does not records calls or use caller ID. Eustis police investigating drive-by ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Clermont City Attorney Dan Man tzaris has been directed by the city council to draft up a plan, based on Supreme Court ndings, regarding prayers before government-based pub lic meetings. The directive comes after a request at CLERMONT City council to look at who leads prayers SEE BEES | A4 SEE FAIRE | A4 SEE BICYCLE | A4 SEE PRAYER | A6

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 2014 The Villages 877-B N. US Hwy 441 Home Depot Plaza, Lad y Lak e 352-259-5855 Fruitland Park/Leesburg 3261 Hwy 441/27 Bldg C, Suite C-3, Fruitland Park 352-314-0164 Eustis 2904 Da vid Wa lk er Drive (Publix Plaza), Eustis352-308-8318 The VillagesGolf Cart AccessibleMulberr y Gro ve Plaza (Publix Plaza) 8732 SE 165th Mulberr y Lane The Villages 352-205-7804 Ocala 8075 SW 200, Suite 106 352-291-0152 Gainesville 4051 NW 43r d St. Suite 31, Pine Gro ve Ofce Park352-371-8244 r f ff r nt b ttf f RINGING IN YO UR EARS DRIVING YO U CRAZY? There has been little that anyone could do to alleviate this debilitating problem.Now ,N ew Research has given people Hope. Only Available at www .f lor idamedicalheari ng.comOur Profe ssional s taff of Do ctors and Audiology Bo ard Certied Hearing Aid Spec ialists an d Audioprosthologist s We Can Help!!!Yo ur e InvitedFor a FREE Consultation and Hearing Evaluation with Dr .Dan Tr oast and Dr .John D McElmurr ytwo of the le ading exp erts in the eld of Tinnitu s Tr eatment. They hav e stud ied thi s new tr eatme nt and ar e Tinnitu s Tr aine d and Ce rtie d to he lp alleviate symp toms of ti nn itus. Dr .Dan Tr oastDoctor of Audiolog yDr .John Mc Elmurr yDoctor of Audiolog y Ti nnitus Runs through the same central ner vous system as does the feeling of pain. If you could hear pain, it would sound like the ringing in your ears. rf f n t b f f n f f f t f b n Examination to nd out if yo u ar e acandidate for this new Ti nnitus Tr ea tment. It has been twelve years since we lost you, son. We still dont under sta nd why and never will. Mom and Dad miss that face, that smile, and that voice. Mom still expects to see you drive up in that big red Dodge truck. Mom, Dad, the Family, and all your great frien ds will never forget how you affected their lives. We all love you!In Loving Memoryof Chris GrayOctober 10, 1973 September 29, 2002 D006205 DEATH NOTICES Marjorie Ruth Abrams Marjorie Ruth Abrams, 64, of The Vil lages, died Sept. 27, 2014. Page-Theus Fu neral Home and Crema tion Services, Leesburg, is handling arrange ments. IN MEMORY generally do not have as long a wait to get some. The starter hives are to an extent a byproduct of the queen production, so the supply varies. Mixsa Farm has been operating at ca pacity since before the bee industry fell BEES FROM PAGE A3 Its new location is a rustic tract at the cor ner of U.S. Highway 19 and County Road 448 in Tavares, a mile from its former home at Hickory Point, the press release states. The move was sparked by both a need for additional space and conicts with the new volleyball courts built at Hickory Point, Dempsey said. In the past, the rst day of the fair has been Education Day for school children, draw ing as many as 3,000 youngsters on eld trips. This year, Educa tion Day is slated from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. on Nov. 7. In all, some 15,000 children and adults have attended the fair annually in recent years. Educational Founda tion Executive Director Carman Cullen has said previously that 57 per cent of fair attendees come from outside Lake County. For more event de tails, go to www.lak erenfaire.com, email cullenc@lake.k12..us or call 352-326-1265. FAIRE FROM PAGE A3 DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO In all, some 15,000 children and adults have attended the fair annually in recent years. Educational Foundation Executive Director Carman Cullen has said previously that 57 percent of fair visitors are from outside Lake County. such as who can change a tire the fastest, and a street par ty at 5 p.m. on Saturday. The ghost rides will start at 7 p.m., 8 p.m. and 9 p.m. The events daytime rides range from 8 to 100 miles. Nothing is timed, its all just to come see beautiful Lake County, ride your bikes, make new friends, Draper said. Jim Gunderson, who owns the Lakeside Inn with his wife Alexandra, said the downtown Mount Dora hotel has been booked for weeks. He said bicyclists are very enthusiastic about the area, and that by the time that people are checking out on Sunday and heading back theyre already making reser vations for next year. The hotel is keeping a wait ing list to replace cancella tions. English said the local bicycle club We Must Be Crazy will help with road marking and will serve as ride marshals for the event. He said Ed Brooks played an important role in bringing camping back to the event, which will take place at Montessori at Roseborough, and Eric Baker was involved in helping with planning. Pre-registration for the event ends at 5 p.m. on Oct. 6, and walk-up participants will be charged an extra $10. To register and for ride informa tion, go to www.mountdora bicyclefestival.com. BICYCLE FROM PAGE A3 NOTICE OF ADVERTISEMENT CORRECTION An ad published on Sunday, Sept. 28 con tained the wrong date for the grand opening of the Publix in Grand Traverse Plaza in The Villages. The actu al grand opening is 8 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 2. into crisis. The farm is not experiencing any major health problems with its bees, according to Mixsa. We couldnt keep up before, Mixsa said. Now we really cant keep up. Mixsa is a third-gen eration beekeeper. His grandfather, Andrew, initially bought a small piece of property in Mascotte so his bees would have a warm place to winter. Andrew stimulated the pro duction of new queens the most natural way splitting a colony in two so the second colo ny would make its own queen. Teds father, David, still quite active in the business, learned more modern techniques for producing queens while in college in the 1960s. Whether the queens are produced naturally or grafted, queens and worker bees are geneti cally the same. A worker bee develops in a small cell and is fed royal jel ly, a highly concentrated protein produced by the worker bees, for three days. A queen bee de velops in a much larger cell (becoming a larger bee) and is fed royal jel ly for her entire pupat ing period. When a colony is queenless, the workers will simply lay one or more eggs in large cells and provide a generous supply of royal jelly. When David Mixsa and others at the farm graft queens, they re move larvae from work er cells (larvae must be still on the royal jel ly diet) and place them in queen starter cells (special plastic cups), in which some royal jelly has already been placed. The process requires precision the larvae can drown if they end up in the jelly instead of on it. It is also import ant that the grafted fu ture-queens be placed in the starter cell with the same orientation as they had in the little worker cells because, as Ted Mixsa pointed out, they already have breathing tubes. Next, the trays of queen starter cells are placed into queenless colonies, the workers complete the cells, they continue to feed the royal jelly and pretty soon a new queen has developed. Its pretty weird when you think about it, Mixsa said. You lit erally are what you eat.

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Monday, September 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 2014 *See your independent Tr ane Dealer for complete program eligibility dates, details and restrictions. Special nancing offers AND trade-in allowances from $100 up to $1000 valid on qualifying systems only All sales must be to homeowners in the United States. Vo id where prohibited. **T he Home Projects Visa credit card is issued by We lls Fargo Financial National Bank, an Equal Housing Lender Special terms for 48 months apply to qualifying pur chases with approved credit at participating mer chants. The special terms APR will continue to apply until all qualifying pur chases are paid in full. The monthly payment for this pur chase will be the amount that will pay for the pur chase in full in equal payments during the promotional (special terms) period. The APR for Pur chases will apply to certain fees such as a late payment fee or if you use the card for other transactions. For newly opened accounts, the APR is 27.99%. This APR will var y with the market based on the U.S. Prime Rate and is given as of 7/1/2014. If you are charged interest in any billing cycle, the minimum interest charge will be $1.00. If you use the card for cash advances, the cash advance fee is 5.0% of the amount of the cash advance, but not less than $10.00. Offer expires 11/15/2014. 352-399-4276 BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER TO GE TH ERBU ND LESC HE DU LE AN AP PO IN TM EN T TO DA Y! BU NDL E UP WI TH TR ANE AN D EN D TH E HO ME TE MP ER AT UR E BA TT LE S! FI NA NC IN G FO R48 MO NT HS** 0% AP R PL U S $1,000 000 BU Y A CO MP LE TE SY ST EM AN D SA VE UP TO 000 *Tired of ghting hot vs. cold temperature battles in your home? Tr ane invites you to solve this problem with a great deal on a bundled heating and air conditioning system purchase. Ta ke control of your comfor t and budget today and make your home a more comfor table place to live for many years to come. a meeting earlier in the month where Choice Edwards, a longtime Cler mont resident, asked the council to eliminate any prayers before coun cil meetings and simply open with Welcome. At that meeting, Edwards stated that he wasnt asking that the pray ing be stopped because he was not a Christian, but because prayers didnt belong at city meetings since they in fringe on the publics various beliefs/ non-beliefs. Although Edwards told council members he had asked the same of the Winter Garden City Council and it had complied, Clermont council ors agreed they would continue to open meetings with prayer. The council did agree, as a result of a Supreme Court ruling on the mat ter earlier this year, to look at inviting local clergy or individuals who rep resent a church entity, regardless of their denomination, to perform the invocation/prayer instead of a mem ber of the council. PRAYER FROM PAGE A3 MARI YAMAGUCHI Associated Press TOKYO Finally reaching the ash-cov ered summit of a still-erupting volcano in central Japan, rescue workers made a grim discovery Sunday: 31 apparently dead peo ple, some reported ly buried in knee-deep ash. Four victims were brought down and con rmed dead, one day after Mount Ontakes big initial eruption, said Takehiko Furukoshi, a Nagano prefecture cri sis-management of cial. The 27 others were listed as having heart and lung failure, the customary way for Jap anese authorities to describe a body until police doctors can ex amine it. Ofcials provided no details on how they may have died. It was the rst fa tal eruption in mod ern times at 3,067-me ter (10,062-foot) Mount Ontake, a popular climbing destination about 210 kilometers (130 miles) west of To kyo on the main Japa nese island of Honshu. A similar eruption oc curred in 1979, but no one died. Rescue helicopters hovered over ash-cov ered mountain lodg es and vast landscapes that looked a ghost ly gray, like the surface of the moon, devoid of nearly all color but the bright orange of rescue workers jumpsuits. Japanese media re ported that some of the bodies were found in a lodge near the summit and that others were buried in ash up to 50 centimeters (20 inches) deep. Police said only two of the four con rmed dead had been identied. Both were men, ages 23 and 45. Mount Ontake erupt ed shortly before noon at perhaps the worst possible time, with at least 250 people taking advantage of a beautiful fall Saturday to go for a hike. The blast spewed large white plumes of gas and ash high into the sky, blotted out the midday sun and blan keted the surrounding area in ash. Hundreds were ini tially trapped on the slopes, though most made their way down by Saturday night. About 40 people who were stranded over night came down on Sunday. Many were in jured, and some had to be rescued by helicop ters or carried down on stretchers. By nightfall, all the injured had been brought down, ofcials said. Japans Fire and Di saster Management Agency tallied 37 in jured people and said it was trying to update the number still missing. Furukoshi said res cuers gave priority to helping the survivors come down, leaving be hind those who were obviously without hope. Survivors told Japa nese media that they were pelted by rocks. One woman said she covered her head with a knapsack, and later found a thermos inside had been attened. A man said he and others went into the basement of a lodge, fearing that the rocks would penetrate the roof. He covered him self with a futon, a thin Japanese mattress, for protection. Even small erup tions can cause major damage if people are around, as they get hit by rocks that come y ing, Nagoya Universi ty volcanologist Koshun Yamaoka said at a news conference Sunday. And the problem is that catching signs of such small eruptions is difcult. At least 31 believed dead at Mount Ontake volcano KYODO NEWS / AP Fireghters and members of Japans Self-Defense Forces conduct a rescue operation at an ash-covered cabin, center left, near the peak of Mount Ontake in Japan Sunday. KELVIN CHAN Associated Press HONG KONG Pro-democracy dem onstrators deed on slaughts of tear gas and appeals from Hong Kongs top leader to go home, as the protests over Beijings decision to limit political re forms expanded across the city early Monday. Hong Kongs Chief Executive Leung Chunying reassured the pub lic that rumors the Chinese army might in tervene were untrue. I hope the public will keep calm. Dont be misled by the ru mors. Police will strive to maintain social or der, including ensur ing smooth trafc and ensuring the public safety, said the Bei jing-backed Leung, who is deeply unpop ular. He added, When they carry out their du ties, they will use their maximum discretion. Protesters spent the night on the pavement, some at on their backs asleep, others milling around as they watched for police. The sit-ins spread from the nancial district, near the government head quarters, to other ar eas of Hong Kong in the strongest challenge yet to Beijings decision to limit democratic re forms for the semi-au tonomous city. The scenes of billow ing tear gas and riot police outtted with long-barreled weap ons, rare for this af uent Asian nancial hub, are highlighting the authorities inabil ity to assuage public discontent over Bei jings rejection last month of open nomi nations for candidates under proposed guide lines for the rst-ev er elections for Hong Kongs leader, prom ised for 2017. Authorities an nounced some traf c controls and said some schools in areas near the main protest site would be closed, as Leung urged people to go home, obey the law and avoid causing trouble. We dont want Hong Kong to be messy, Leung said as he read a statement that was broadcast early Mon day. After spending hours holding protesters at bay, police lobbed can isters of tear gas into the crowd on Sunday evening. The govern ment said 26 people were taken to hospitals. Hong Kong riot police use tear gas on protesters WALLY SANTANA / AP Riot police launch tear gas into the crowd as thousands of protesters surround the government headquarters in Hong Kong Sunday.

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Monday, September 29, 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 n her recently released mem oir, state senator and guber natorial candidate Wendy Davis acknowledged she had aborted a much-wanted child after discovering her unborn daughter had a severe brain ab normality. The deeply personal revelation largely succeeded in what was likely its intended purpose to generate empathy for a candi date whose road to stardom was paved by an impassioned 11hour, pro-abortion libuster in the Texas statehouse last year. And why wouldnt it? In interviews discussing the experience, Davis called the de cision to abort difcult, painful and a tremendous loss. Her account echoed what has long been the message of the prochoice movement: Regardless of circumstance or of ones mor al convictions, abortion is never easy and always profoundly sad. Somehow, this characteri zation makes abortion more palatable, even for reluctant pro-choicers, whose support of abortion rights has more to do with a fear of relinquishing too much power to the government than anything else. It also reects a sense among society as a whole, that abortion, while legal, is not desirable. But the pro-choice mantra has been effective mostly because of the inherent truth it communi cates. That choosing to end the life of an unborn child at any stage and for any reason is no small or ca sual matter. Except for those who believe that it is. Shortly after meeting Davis, author Merritt Tierce took to the pages of The New York Times to explain why Davis abortion sto ry was politically safe its not Ms. Davis job to be ground breaking, she wrote but that Davis characterization of her choice to abort was not an accu rate depiction of the reality most women face. And sharing an ac ceptable abortion story actually does women a disservice. Its common, wrote Tierce, ... a ve-to-15-minute procedure elected early in the rst trimester by someone who doesnt want to be pregnant or have a child. ... Its O.K. if its boring or not trau matic or if you dont even know what it was. Indeed, Tierce argues, abor tion really isnt a big deal. Society makes it a big deal by demand ing that women who choose to terminate a pregnancy deliver a compelling tale of guilt and sor row in lieu of a baby. Similarly, Janet Harris, former communications director for prochoice group Emilys List, wrote in The Washington Post that when the pro-choice community frames abortion as a difcult decision, it implies that women need help deciding, which is paternalistic, since for most women the deci sion is usually straightforward. Abortion is an easy option be cause life is messy and an un planned pregnancy is highly stressful, or humiliating evi dence of a failure in judgment. But its never a moral decision, according to Harris, who believes that making it one forfeits female control. Its an odd perspective to ped dle, given that Roe v. Wade es sentially gave women dominion over the moral choices related to any life that might dwell within their bodies. And that authority is hardly insignicant. Yet by Harris own characteri zation, abortion is not a choice but an act of desperation seeking to paper over unforced errors. Similarly, Tierces argument that women will be empowered when society accepts abortion as normal is belied by her charac terization of how abortion real ly is: You do things you regret or dont understand and then you make other choices because life keeps going forward. Or you do something out of love and then, through biology or accident, it goes inexplicably wrong, and you do what you can to cope. Tierces explanation portrays women as little more than vic tims of their own biology, emo tions and their propensity to let both drive them into making bad decisions. Abortion is just a way to survive, to deal with the mis takes helpless women will inevi tably make. Whatever ones feelings about abortion, women are unlikely to nd any power in recalibrating the message of the pro-choice move ment to reect a belief that ending a pregnancy is normal or routine. The pro-choice movement would do women far greater ser vice by teaching them to respect themselves, make good choic es before pregnancy occurs, and supporting those women, of which there are many, who are suffering from loss and regret. Cynthia M. Allen is a columnist for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Readers may send her email at cmallen@star-telegram.com. OTHER VOICES Cynthia M. Allen MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE New pro-choice message disempowers women I n his address to the nation two weeks ago, President Barack Obama promised to use force against the armies of the Islam ic State wherever they are, and he specif ically mentioned Syria. But Monday nights airstrikes in that country came sooner and with more force than expected, targeting not only the Islamic State but also the Khorasan Group, an al-Qaida offshoot thought to be plotting attacks on Americans. This major offensive raises questions about whether the United States (and a few Arab al lies) are planning a prolonged air campaign in a country whose leadership did not in vite intervention. Coupled with his successful lobbying of Congress to spend hundreds of millions of dollars to train supposedly moder ate Syrian rebels, the airstrikes mark a major reversal for Obama. Until recently he has assiduously resisted American entanglement in Syrias civil war, and for good reason. The conict pits Presi dent Bashar Assad, a secular dictator with in nocent blood on his hands, against an as sortment of opponents whose division into moderate and extremist factions isnt nearly so neat or stable as some advocates of U.S. in tervention suppose. Obama changed his mind about interven tion in Syria for the same reason he decided to launch airstrikes in Iraq and augment the U.S. military presence in that country: a sick eningly swift sequence of events in which Is lamic State ghters routed Iraqi forces, ter rorized Christians and other minorities and seemed poised to attack Baghdad. Obama also was inuenced, understandably, by the horric beheadings of two American journal ists. The result was his promise of a long-term campaign to degrade and ultimately destroy Islamic State. Obama said that wouldnt re quire U.S. combat forces. But if the threat posed by Islamic State justies a rethinking of Obamas aversion to intervention in Syr ia, might it not also incline him to change his view about no boots on the ground? Gen. Martin Dempsey, the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, has said that if necessary he would recommend that U.S. military advi sors accompany Iraqi troops into battle. We nd that prospect troubling. Islamic State is a heinous group, a threat to U.S. in terests (though not, as far as we know, to the U.S. homeland) and a threat to the rights of those in the Middle East whom it despises as indels. But is the threat serious enough to justify an ever-escalating role for the U.S. mil itary in Syria and Iraq? Does the U.S. have a clear strategy and achievable aims? The case has yet to be made. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Islamic State is a heinous force, but is US military escalation justified? Classic DOONESBURY 1978 Abortion is an easy option because life is messy and an unplanned pregnancy is highly stressful, or humiliating evidence of a failure in judgment. But its never a moral decision, according to Janet Harris, former communications director for pro-choice group Emilys List, who believes that making it one forfeits female control. Its an odd perspective to peddle, given that Roe v. Wade essentially gave women dominion over the moral choices related to any life that might dwell within their bodies.

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Living Healthy Send your health news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 2014 LUNG CANCER: Screening may detect it in earliest stages / B3 Health check www.dailycommercial.com Its important to have a strategy to manage stress in place before it happens. METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION ELIZABETH HAMILTON MCT FORT WORTH, Texas Stress is higher than its ever been be fore, says Cynthia Ackrill. We have people who dont have a strategy for deal ing with what life throws at them. Ackrill would know: Shes a stress expert and board member of the American Institute of Stress in Fort Worth, which conducts re search on stress manage ment and provides informa tion to help prevent human illness related to stress. She cites a 2012 study by the employee assistance provid er ComPsych Corp., in which more than half of the employees sur veyed reported high levels of stress resulting in extreme fatigue and the feeling of being out of control. My belief is that weve overloaded the human coping mechanism, she says. Thats why its important to have a strategy to manage stress in place before it happens. In fact, Ackrill says people who feel like they have the re sources, skills and power to meet the days challenges actually thrive un der stress. Those who dont will end up ex pending energy they would other wise use for creative work on worry ing. And that stress is contagious: The neurons in one persons brain will pick up on the state of the neurons in another persons brain, she says. So if the guy in the cubicle next to you is How to manage stress before it becomes contagious CHERYL POWELL MCT W earing gold shoe laces, thousands of Northeast Ohio college, high school and youth athletes have joined a national movement to team up to help kids de feat cancer. Soccer, football, cross-country, tennis and other players are wearing the laces they purchase for $5 per pair through a na tional program called La ceUp4PediatricCancer, an offshoot of Go4theGoal, a national nonprot founded in 2006 and based in New Jersey that supports pedi atric cancer research and childrens hopitals across the country. The group es timates that more than 250,000 of the laces have been worn across the U.S. The money raised in Ak ron will benet a child hood cancer center at Ak ron Childrens Hospital. Thats priority No. 1, supporting the patients and their families, said Dr. Jeffrey Hord, director of the cancer center at the hospital. Kameryn Zingale, 16, was the rst Akron-area athlete to offer to wear the shoelaces after spending her summer volunteer ing in the hospitals cancer center. For several hours each week, Zingale played games and read with young patients if their par ents had to leave. It started out as fulll ing required service hours, but it became more than that, she said. When she spoke with Hord at the end of the sum mer about her interest in pursuing a career as a pedi atric oncologist, the doctor asked if she would wear the gold laces and encourage her teammates on her high schools girls varsity soccer team to wear them, too. Zingale agreed, then persuaded other fall sport teams at her school to wear the laces while com peting in September. She plans to sell lac es and other Go4theGoal items during Fridays foot ball game, when the Ho ban players will be lacing up with gold. Its special because its going back to Akron Chil drens Hospital, she said. The kids I worked with are going to benet. Go4theGoal executive Director Beth Stefanacci and her family started Go 4theGoal in 2006 shortly after her son, Richard, was diagnosed with cancer. He died the following year. We understand what these families are going through, said Stefanac ci, a Northeast Ohio na tive. Really, the only thing they should have to wor ry about it getting a very ill child well. Go4theGoal launched the LaceUp4PediatricCan cer public awareness and fundraising campaign in September 2011 to coin cide with Childhood Can cer Awareness Month. Because gold is the des ignated color for pediat ric cancer awareness, the group decided to bring at tention to the cause by asking athletes to lace up with gold for their games throughout the month. Stefanacci said proceeds from the national cam paign go to childrens hos pitals in the regions where theyre purchased. For ev ery $5 pair thats sold, the local hospital gets $5. All of the money raised from the local laces fund raiser is staying right there Go for the goal Gold shoelaces let athletes nationwide team up to help kids fight cancer PHOTOS BY MICHAEL CHRITTON / MCT ABOVE: Kameryn Zingale of the Archbishop Hoban soccer team is introduced before the team faced Jackson on Sept. 15 at Hoban in Akron, Ohio. BELOW: Members of the Archbishop Hoban girls soccer team wear gold shoelaces in support of the Go 4 the Goal program benetting cancer patients at Akron Childrens Hospital. SEE STRESS | B2 SEE LACES | B2 LEESBURG Learn about hiring someone with low vision or blindness October is National Disabilities Employment Month and this years theme, Expect. Employ. Empower, helps raise awareness about disabili ty employment issues and celebrates Americas workers with disabilities. New Vision will offer presentations to local businesses about hiring peo ple with visual disabilities. Call Chantel Buck at 352-435-5040 or email cbuck@newvision.org. TAVARES Department of Health offers health screening for schools The Department of Health will of fer health screenings for private and charter schools in an ongoing effort to keep students healthy. The pre ventive school-based screenings are provided to public and participating charter and private schools for kids in grades K-12. To join the program, call Genet Exalien at the Florida Department of Health in Lake County at 352357-3314, ext. 3314. TAVARES Osprey Lodge to host seminar on Medicare tips Scott Keiber of Keiber Senior Ser vices is the guest for this free, hourlong seminar on Medicare Decisions Made Easy on Oct. 7, at the Osprey Lodge Assisted Living and Memory Care facility, 1761 Nightingale Lane. The seminar will offer tips for guests on Medicare options and choices, covering Medicare basics, Medigap insurance, Part-D drug plans, turning age 65, enrollment guidelines and long-term care. This is an educational seminar only and the selling of Medicare supplement plans will not be offered. Two seminar times are available at 3:30 p.m. and 6 p.m., and seating is limited. Reservations should be made by calling 352-253-5100. LEESBURG New surgeon at Florida Musculoskeletal Institute Surgeon Dr. Mario John has been added to the staff at Florida Muscu loskeletal Institute, a practice whose doctors have been serving Lake and Sumter counties for over 30 years. After nishing his residency at Howard University Hospitals De partment of Orthopaedic Surgery, he completed a fellowship at Virginia Commonwealth University Hospital in Adult Reconstruction, and also has served as the orthopedic and sports medicine physician for a variety of athletic teams, including the Virgin ia Commonwealth University soccer team, Howard University basketball team, the D.C. public school systems numerous football teams and Trini dad and Tobago Football Federations senior and youth soccer teams. Dr. John will begin seeing patients at FMIs Leesburg and Villages ofc es in October. Call the Florida Musculoskeletal Institute, 600 N. Blvd. W, Suite C, at 352-728-3000, ext. 353. CLERMONT Connect Hearing will offer free amplified phones Free amplied telephones will be available to qualied perma nent Florida residents with hearing loss from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 8 at Connect Hearing, 235 Citrus Tower Blvd., Suite 106. Phones are limited to one per cus tomer and an appointment is re quired by calling 352-243-1212.

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 2014 Ex pe ri en ce all th at LSSC has to o er at th isFREEev en t!LA KEH AW K PR EVIEW NI GHT rfTa ma ra Ch ap lin, Cl as s of 4th Gr ad e Te ac h er Fr ui tl an d Pa rk El em en ta rySo ut h La ke Ca mp us 1250 N. Ha nc oc k Ro ad Cl em on t 6p m 8p m r f n t b n rn r r n n n n nn n n sa me da y! DENTURE REP AIR/RELINE ONE HOUR WEDNESDA YS ONL YSUNRISE DENT AL1380 N. Blvd., We st Leesburg, Florida352-326-3368 CR OW NS$399Eac h(3 or mor e per visit) D2751/ Re g $59 9 ea. Po rcel ain on non Pr ecious me ta l DENTURES$74 9Eac hD0 51 10 or D0 51 20DENT AL SA VIN GSTh e patie nt an d any oth er per son re spons ible for paym ent has the right to re fuse to pay cancel payme nt or be re imburs ed for paym ent for any other ser vices, ex aminat ion whic h is per for med as a re sult of and with in 72 hours of re spon ding to the ad ve rt is em en t fo r th e discounted fee or re duced fee ser vice or tr eatment. Fees may va ry due to comple xity of case This disc ount do es no t appl y to th ose patie nt s wi th den tal pla ns. Fee s ar e mi ni mal. PR IC ES ARE SU BJ ECT TO CHA NGE. LEESBUR GM T. DORASu nr is e De nt al Tr i-D ent al r ff nt bb f Consul tat ion and Seco nd Op in ion No Ch ar ge!n t t NEW PA TIENT SPEC IAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RA YS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EX AMINA TION BY DO CTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABS ENCE OF GUM DISEA SE ) D00 2409 JOE SMYDO MCT PITTSBURGH It used to be that Susan Beck had to go see her doctor to get a check on her heart failure symp toms. Now, Dr. Ray Benza can check on her condition ev eryday, without Beck leaving her Ingram, Pa., home. A sensor implanted in Becks pulmonary artery gen erates data about arterial pressure levels, a key indica tor of whether her heart fail ure is worsening, and trans mits the information for the doctors review. It takes less than ve min utes, said Beck, 58, a for mer lab worker who is one of 20 patients to be enrolled in a new, federally support ed clinical trial at Alleghe ny Health Network focusing on the remote monitoring of right-sided heart failure caused by pulmonary arteri al hypertension. Dr. Benza director of the networks advanced heart failure, transplantation, me chanical circulatory sup port and pulmonary hyper tension program said the goal is to help patients better manage heart failure so their health doesnt deteriorate and they dont require costly hospital stays. Pulmonary arterial hyper tension is a severe narrow ing of the arteries that car ry blood from the right side of the heart to the lung. This leads to right-sided heart fail ure and death. Heart failure is the inability to pump as much blood as the body needs and, depending on contributing factors, can be right-sided, left-sided or both. With remote monitoring, Dr. Benza said, he can make medication changes before patients know their condi tion, often characterized by uid buildup in the lungs and shortness of breath, is worsening. The lung is such a tre mendous reservoir that it can hold a lot of uid before the patient becomes symptom atic, he said. The sensor system, known as CardioMEMS and made by St. Jude Medical of St. Paul, Minn., previously was evaluated in a study of 550 patients with various types of heart failure. That study in volved researchers, includ ing Dr. Benza, from 63 insti tutions. The study found that the device helped to reduce the risk of a heart failure-re lated hospitalization by as much as 37 percent. Janet Bungard, 64, of Harri son, Pa., participated in that study and still has the sensor, which continues to transmit a daily pressure reading for Dr. Benza to review. If its too high, hell call me and hell adjust my medica tion, said Bungard, 64, a re tired nurse. Bungard, who has had heart failure for eight or nine years, said she believes the sensor, implanted about six years ago, has been effective. She said shes been hospital ized only a couple of times since getting the sensor, compared to more frequent hospitalizations in the years before that. The current, smaller trial involves only patients who have pulmonary hyperten sion and right-sided heart failure. Beck received the sensor Aug. 27 during a car diac catheterization. Each morning, Beck lies on a special pillow. An antenna in the pillow enables the sen sor to transmit arterial pres sure data to Dr. Benza. If monitoring can prevent future hospital stays, thats great, Beck said. But she also hopes the sensor will minimize the future need for invasive and costly cardiac catheterizations, a procedure often used to assess people with heart failure. A year ago, Beck went to the hospital with fatigue and severe shortness of breath. But with medication, she said, shes noticed a world of difference. Im ill, and I know Im ill, but I dont feel ill, she said. Implanted sensor helps manage serious heart condition MICHAEL HENNINGER / MCT Janet Bungard with her Cardiomems, a machine that works with an implanted censor in her pulmonary artery to manage heart failure by monitoring uid buildup in the lungs, at her home in Harrison, Pa. in Akron, because shame on organiza tions that you dont know where the mon ey goes, Stefanacci said. We have people who raised funds all over the country, and we wanted to make sure it stays to benet the kids in those com munities. When Ohios Cuyahoga Falls High School boys varsity soccer coach Eric Or topan heard about the LaceUp4Pediatric Cancer initiative from a hospital blog and from his sister, he im mediately wanted to get his team involved. The team has sever al ties to pediatric can cer. One of the players is a cancer survivor, and the coachs niece is a patient at the brain tumor clinic at Akron Childrens. The boys really like it, he said. These kids like to be in volved. The soccer players wore the gold laces and jerseys during a recent home victory. LACES FROM PAGE B1 stressed out, youre like ly to catch what hes got. Are you going to nd the perfect job? Ack rill asks. No. Does it ex ist? No. Every job comes with a challenge. If it didnt, youd be bored. So how do people with high-stress jobs handle the inevitable stress? We went to three experts people with some of the highest-stress jobs around to nd out how they cope. PATRICK BYERLY, PRESIDENT OF THE DALLAS MARATHON On Thursday night before the weekend of the Dallas Marathon, Patrick Byerly. Come the weekend, hell be lucky to catch a few hours of discontinuous rest. Thats your go-time, says Byerly, who pre pares all year for those three days in December when thousands of run ners descend on Dallas. Their fun is serious work to Byerly. And stressful: The job search portal CareerCast ranks event planning as one of the top 10 most stress ful jobs because of the demands and potential for crisis. Byerly knows. The re sponsibility for the suc cess or failure of the event rests on his shoulders. But like arduous train ing is to runners, prepa ration for the marathon is worth it when Byerly watches those athletes, sweaty and spent, cross the nish line. You live for those types of moments, he says. Those three days, thats the excitement of what we do. Thats what gets us through the year. Thats what energiz es him the months ap proaching the mara thon, when he doesnt leave work until 10 p.m. Thats why he sleeps only six hours a night. Thats why his wife and 2-year-old daughter come to the ofce to eat dinner with him. To prevent the re sponsibility from over whelming him, Byerly does two things. I try to get up every morning around ve to go out for, like, an hour run, so that gives me time to get my body moving, get me alert, get me fresh and ready to attack the day. As the marathon ap proaches, Byerly turns his morning run into a training session for his own race. It helps me make sure I get out of bed, Byerly says. While hes juggling a million responsibilities, waking up every morn ing to run is consistent and controllable. During the workday, he always takes a break to either walk or drive around the block. That ve minutes for me is an escape where I can just ... take a breath and then go back at it. Of course, Byerly ad mits he thrives under pressure. I personally feel like I perform better the fast er it goes, he says. But come Sunday evening after the race, when he nally gets to relax, Its like,aaah. TOM HOBAN, PILOT Tom Hoban loves y ing jets. Hoban, a retired Ma rine and 22-year pilot for American Airlines, is perceptive, and he im mediately distinguish es one of the greatest sources of stress in his job: the safe operation of the aircraft. For each ight, a pi lot must decide the best route to navigate the weather, how to al locate his fuel, whether to steer visually or with instruments, where to land should a mecha nism unexpectedly fail. Getting adequate sleep is the single most important aspect of this operation, Hoban says. He tries to get eight hours of sleep a night, but admits thats hard, especially when sleep ing in unfamiliar hotel rooms. The other source of stress for Hoban is uni versal: job security. Thats a different kind of stress, he says. But its pretty signi cant if youve been put out on the street and out of the job. STRESS FROM PAGE B1 RON BASELICE / MCT Melanie McMahon, a nurse for the burn unit at Parkland Hospital in Dallas, routinely deals with difcult tasks at work but still loves her job. Enjoying your job keeps your stress level at a certain dull roar.

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Monday, September 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 R. Kim Etheredge, D.C.Chiropractic Care with a Personal To uch r fnt b n t t t n t b tComplete Chiropractic Careb 352.365.1 191 t Cor ner of Pi cciola Cu toff and Hw y 44/127 b nb b Lake Su mter Landi ng Pr ofessi onal Plaza Chiropractic Care with a Personal To uch r fnt b n t t t n t b tComplete Chiropractic Care rf n t b nnnYo ur Po diatr is t tr eats... CENTRALFLORI DAFOO TCARE, P. A.Dr Nic k Przysta wski, DPM www .Floridafoot.comD006521 D003041 DAVID TEMPLETON MCT PITTSBURGH It started with a simple cough. She dismissed it as just another seasonal cold on Jan. 2. Two days later she had a 104-degree tem perature prompting her to go to the Allegh eny General Hospi tal emergency room, where she was diag nosed with pneumo nia, prescribed antibi otics and sent home. What happened next was a full-blown lifeand-death emergen cy that Terri Thieret, 48, an AGH nurse of 25 years, never could have imagined after she for got to get a u shot be cause of the rat race of daily life: When her condition deteriorated further, she was forced back to the hospital and placed in the in tensive care unit. And there she would remain for the next three months. As it turns out, Thieret had developed pneumonia from an H1N1 inuenza infec tion that packed her in amed lungs so dense ly with uid that her lung X-rays, usually mostly black, appeared as white. Each breath was a struggle. I felt like I was suffo cating, Thieret said. I couldnt have a conver sation. All of my efforts went into breathing. I never before felt that poorly and knew something was very wrong, she said. In the hospital, she kept texting the doctors, with whom she works, that she was petried. Something was wrong. They texted back that they would come up. I dont remember any thing after that. Thats because, while she was briey on a ven tilator, doctors quick ly equipped her with extracorporeal mem brane oxygenation, an articial-lung sys tem known as ECMO, that draws blood from veins near the heart, l ters out the carbon di oxide and replenishes the blood with oxygen, before returning it at body temperature back to the heart. Her lungs were no longer working sufciently. Now heavily sedat ed, as ECMO requires, she would remain in a medically induced coma for what turned out to be 54 days, all due to her immune sys tems overly aggressive reaction to H1N1. She wouldnt have survived another day or two without ECMO, said Stephen Bailey, AGH director of cardi ac surgery, who served as her doctor. She was undergoing respiratory collapse. A very small minori ty of patients experi ence a toxic respiratory response from the u, he said, noting that last year most H1N1 pneu monia cases requiring ECMO involved mid dle-aged women in their 40s and 50s. I be lieve we had 11 patients last year on ECMO, and 10 survived for dis charge, he said. One person died. That rate of ECMO cases was a higher rate than typi cal, he said. H1N1 has been in the annual seasonal u vaccine since 2010, following the 2009 H1N1 global pandem ic and continuing con cern it creates, espe cially should it mutate and become even more deadly and more easi ly transmitted person to person. It caused 17,000 deaths world wide in 2009 alone, the World Health Organi zation states. With Thieret uncon scious for nearly two months, with few signs of progress week after week, the challenges mounted for her hus band, Joe, 47, and their two daughters, Madi son, 17, and Ashton, 13. But Joe Thieret also said they received help from his wifes colleagues at AGH, their church, their friends and their daughters friends. A week after Thieret was stricken, daugh ter Ashton was taken to the hospital with a con cussion she received while playing soccer. The family car broke down. A pipe burst in the garage due to the arctic temperatures. Then the furnace mal functioned. I stood there at times and looked at whats going on in life and how life just goes on, Joe Thieret said. Im standing there in the midst of a storm and had weird feelings. For months our lives are put on hold but the world keeps churning. Im looking forward When flu is toxic: Nurse lands in hospital for 3 months BOB DONALDSON / MCT Terri Thieret, holding the family cat, Nutmeg, spent months in the hospital after contracting a severe case of H1N1 u last winter. JACK KELLY MCT PITTSBURGH Re searchers at University of Pittsburgh Medical Cen ter and the University of Pittsburgh have developed a simple new test that can detect symptoms of a con cussion current tests often miss. The new test concerns the vestibular ocular sys tem, which is responsible for integrating vision, bal ance and movement. Its what allows us to keep our eyes focused and stable when we move our head around. Its located in the vestibulum of the inner ear. Vision issues, foggi ness and dizziness are the symptoms associated with the worst outcomes in con cussion patients, said Mi chael Micky Collins, di rector of the UPMC Sports Medicine Concussion Pro gram. But existing tests, which focus on balance, often miss these symptoms, said Anne Mucha, clinical coor dinator for vestibular ther apy. So a research team she headed which includ ed University of Pittsburgh experts in other disciplines set out to develop a test that would pick them up. The test they designed called vestibular/ocu lar motor screening al lows clinicians to be 90 per cent accurate in identifying patients with a concussion, she and other researchers said in an article published online in the American Jour nal of Sports Medicine. The test can be added to current assessment methods such as physical examination, symptom evaluation and New test detects concussion impairments easily overlooked LARRY ROBERTS / MCT Brittany Brown, a rehab aide at UPMC Sports Medicine who was in a recent bicycle accident, is examined by Anne Mucha, left, program coordinator of the Vestibular Concussion Program in Pittsburgh, Pa. JILL DALY MCT PITTSBURGH A lung cancer screening method that is recom mended for long-term smokers, whether they have quit or not, prom ises to detect cancer at its earliest and most curable stages. Howev er, most insurance does not cover the cost, and participation has been limited. To raise awareness of the screening and its potential, West Penn Hospital is now offer ing low-dose comput er tomography screen ing for free, supported by a grant from High mark, a national health and wellness company. High-risk patients ages 55 to 74 are eligible for the program and must have a history of smok ing a pack a day for 30 years or two packs a day for 15 years. They must either be current smok ers or have quit within the past 15 years. This can be a life-sav ing opportunity, said Lana Schumacher, a thoracic surgical on cologist and co-direc tor at the Esophageal and Thoracic Institute at Allegheny Health Network. Lung cancer is the third most com mon cancer in the U.S. and the leading cause of cancer death. Some patients are too worried to get a scan, worried well nd something, Dr. Schumacher said, add ing that patients should know that even if can cer is found, if its in an early stage before symptoms appear, the survival rate goes up dramatically, to 85-90 percent over ve years. Once a person shows symptoms, its a veyear survival rate of 15 percent. Screening may detect lung cancer at its earliest stages ETHAN MAGOC / MCT West Penn Hospital, in Pittsburgh, Pa., is now offering lowdose computer tomography screening for free, supported by a grant from Highmark. SEE SCREEN | B4 SEE TEST | B4 SEE FLU | B5

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Annual scans are recommended by the U.S. Preventative Services Task Force. The West Penn screening is part of a pilot project for the Al legheny Health Net work, which plans to implement it through out the network. The CT test does not require any prepara tion or injections. Pa tients can make an ap pointment by calling a phone line. A lung can cer nurse navigator will contact them and lead them through the screening process and explain the implica tions of results. In the future we hope insurance companies will reimburse this, Dr. Schumacher said. The radiation exposure in the screening, she said, is a little bit more than an X-ray, a lot less than you get for a CAT scan. Theyre just looking for nodules in the lung, they dont need the higher dose. People get more exposure in radia tion from the environ ment around them, she explained. The oncologist said the pilot study will follow up on its patients to demon strate its value in preven tative health care. SCREEN FROM PAGE B3 computerized neurocognitive testing. We were already good at detecting concussions, Mucha said. VOMS can tell us what type of a concussion a patient has suffered. There are six types, identied by the symptoms they exhibit: vestibular (balance issues); ocular (vision prob lems); mood and anxiety, migraine headaches, and cervical (problems with the neck). Most concussion sufferers exhibit several of these symptoms, but one or two tend to predominate, Mucha said. About 80 percent of people who suffer concussions recover in about three weeks. But it can take months for the remaining 20 percent to re cover. Most of the patients treated by the Sports Medicine Concussion Program who have taken months to recover have had vestibular or ocular issues, Mucha said. To develop VOMS, researchers studied 64 concussed patients ap proximately ve days after they suf fered their injuries, and compared their responses to a control group of 78 healthy patients. The VOMS test assesses ve areas of the vestibular ocular system: smooth pursuits (eyes following a moving ob ject), saccades (rapid eye movement), horizontal vestibular ocular reex (that stabilizes images during head movement), visual motion sensitivity (related to dizziness), and near-pointof-convergence distance (where eyes can hold together without double vi sion). The test takes no more than ve to 10 minutes, and can be adminis tered with just a tape measure and a metronome. After each test, such as asking the patient to focus on an object, or to move his or her head rapidly from side to side, the clinician administer ing the tests asks the patient if he or she is exhibiting any of the key symp toms, so feedback is immediate. After taking the VOMS test, more than 60 percent of patients exhibited symptoms of concussion, said An thony Kontos, assistant research di rector for the Sports Medicine Con cussion Program and a member of the research team. If it werent for VOMS, their impairments might have been missed, he said. The addition of VOMS to the diag nostic tool kit of other tests, such as those pioneered by the UPMC Sports Medicine Concussion Program that measure neurocognitive decien cies, could very well foster a para digm shift in the diagnosis and treat ment of concussions, Collins said. Although Collins and Mucha would not get more specic, it was plain both were excited by the possibilities VOMS offers. If those with vestibular and ocular concussions can be identied imme diately, the time it takes to treat their concussions could be cut very, very substantially, Mucha said. TEST FROM PAGE B3 LARRY ROBERTS / MCT About 80 percent of people who suffer concussions recover in about three weeks. But it can take months for the remaining 20 percent to recover. BLYTHE BERNHARD MCT ST. LOUIS, Mo. While every toddler has tantrums and mood swings, some have more serious mental health problems, in cluding depression and anxiety. Researchers at Washington University are now enrolling pre schoolers and young children in a study of therapy designed to treat depression with out drugs. The universitys Ear ly Emotional Develop ment Program hopes to recruit 250 children ages 3 to 7 for the free study. The children must meet criteria for depression through as sessments they are socially withdrawn, dis engaged, fatigued and unable to shake feelings of guilt. The children may have problems with sleep and appe tite and are usually not enthusiastic about play time. Eligible children must not have a diagno sis of autism or take any medications for mood disorders. The treatment, called parent-child interac tion therapy and emo tion development, in volves 18 weeks of one to two-hour sessions in three parts. In each phase, the parent and child are together in a room while a therapist watches through oneway glass, sending di rections to the parents earpiece. One of the parents (the researchers requested anonymity for partici pants because the study is ongoing) said her 4-year-old daughter has reduced her deant be haviors from 75 percent of the time to 25 percent since starting the thera py in May. It took our life from being very, very difcult, where everything you do is a struggle, to sudden ly now your child is able to brush their teeth, the mother said. I was Study tests drug-free therapy for childhood depression SEE THERAPY | B5

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The focus is to let the child know that the par ent is paying attention and really approves of the childs play, said staff therapist Mary Grace Portell. In the next phase, the activity is led by the par ent, who gives the child specic commands to set expectations. The child is told to sit in the chair or clean up the toys, for example. Par ents are coached on fair, consistent and struc tured discipline. For the last six weeks, the sessions are focused on emotional develop ment and symptoms of depression. The chil dren learn how to regu late their emotions with help from the parents. They learn kid-friendly relaxation and breath ing techniques. Some of the exercises in the last phase are de signed to provoke frus tration, anger or guilt in the child. Theyll get a see-through lock box with an attractive toy in it, but the key wont work. Or during a tea party, the childs cup is rigged to break. Parents are taught to physically connect with the child by getting down to their level and putting a hand on their back. They validate the childs feelings but dont try to x the situation right away. Eventually, the right key or a new cup is offered. Other tasks are aimed at help ing the child sustain joyful emotions, such as a bubble machine. In the studys rst year, 35 children are expected to complete the therapy and receive evaluations four months later. So far, parents have reported fewer tantrums and de creased irritability. And the children are bet ter able to express their THERAPY FROM PAGE B4 METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION Researchers at Washington University are now enrolling preschoolers and young children in a study of therapy designed to treat depression without drugs. feelings, Portell said. We are seeing dra matic declines in prob lematic behavior, said Dr. Joan Luby, who di rects the study. Every single kid is improving. Parent-child interaction therapy and emotion development involves 18 weeks of one to two-hour sessions in three parts. In each phase, the parent and child are together in a room while a therapist watches through one-way glass, sending directions to the parents earpiece. One of the parents said her 4-year-old daughter has reduced her defiant behaviors from 75 percent of the time to 25 percent since starting the therapy in May. to next year. Through late Jan uary and February, Thieret showed little improvement, but the good news was that her condition was not declining. Her hus band decided against allowing his daugh ters to visit their mother while she was unconscious. In late February, doctors started to wean her off ECMO and the sedation, as her X-rays began showing marked im provement, and she nally was removed from ECMO. I cant tell the exact moment I was awake, but it was early March before I was aware of my surroundings, Thieret said. Some one asked about my children, and I told them that one daugh ter is 13 and the other is 16 and is going to be 17 in two weeks. Thats when Joe Thieret interrupted: Hon, its March and FLU FROM PAGE B3 her birthday was in Jan uary. The news that she missed her daughters birthday made her cry. Its the rst time I was aware of how long Id been there that I lost all that time. What had happened to me? I was very sick and hadnt seen them or had any recol lections. There are some things I still dont re member. Its fuzzy. I saw cats running around from hallucinations. As a nurse, I knew they werent there, but I saw cats and mice. I have two Siamese cats, and they were there, too. Two months with out any bodily move ment had left her feel ing paralyzed. She was unable to lift her hand or raise her legs. She couldnt hold a pen or a phone. The months in bed also left her with a pressure ulcer on her back 5 inches in diam eter and 3 inches deep into the muscle. Early in April, she was trans ferred to the West Penn Acute Rehab Unit and was released at the end of April, nally return ing home to contin ue physical and occu pational rehabilitation there. Of course, the big public message here is the importance of u vaccines. Theiret and her husband, a drug store manager, say they are newly committed to getting immunized to help prevent the or deal they just experi enced. LAURAN NEERGAARD Associated Press WASHINGTON The Obama administration is tightening oversight of high-stakes scien tic research involving danger ous germs that could raise bios ecurity concerns, imposing new safety rules on universities and other institutions where such work is done. Wednesdays move follows controversy over creation of a more easily transmitted form of bird u, research aimed at learn ing how the virus could mutate to threaten people but that sparked erce debate over whether it also might aid would-be bioterrorists. The new rules require many scientists and their employ ers do more to alert the gov ernment about research that may raise those concerns. But it doesnt settle the bigger ques tion of whether certain kinds of studies should be done at all. This is an active area of con sideration right now within the U.S. government. We ask that you stay tuned, said Amy Pat terson, associate director of bi osecurity policy at the National Institutes of Health. At issue is how to handle rare instances involving research that could bring a big medi cal payoff but which also could cause harm if it ever is misused. NIH Director Francis Collins calls it the dual-use dilemma. The U.S. has long had strict rules on how scientists can han dle certain germs that pose se curity threats such as bird u, Ebola, smallpox, anthrax and plague to prevent accidental spread of the bugs and assure extra research oversight. But the issue made headlines in late 2011 with the bird-u ex periments. Researchers in the U.S. and the Netherlands were studying how the H5N1 virus that today only occasionally sickens people might worsen, when they created strains that some mam mals ferrets could spread by coughing and sneezing. The NIH paid for the experiments and has called them very important, but the U.S. government temporari ly kept details of the research se cret for fear the results would be misused. That research eventually was published, and the U.S. in 2012 laid out new steps for the NIH and other government agencies to determine what projects pose biosecurity concerns such as those that enhance transmis sion or treatment resistance and manage the risks. METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION H1N1 ue caused 17,000 deaths worldwide in 2009 alone, the World Health Organization states. US issues new rules for university germ research

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com AP POLL: Florida State still No. 1 / C5 EUROPE 16.5, US 11.5 MIAMI 38, OAKLAND 14 DAN GELSTON Associated Press DOVER, Del. Jeff Gordon won the third race in the Chase for the Sprint Cup cham pionship for an au tomatic spot in the 12-driver eld that advanced to the next round. Gordon was in con trol in the closing laps Sunday at Dover In ternational Speedway and joined Brad Kes elowski and Joey Loga no as the three drivers who were guaranteed a berth in the next Chase round with victories. It wasnt about the points. It wasnt about just squeezing by to get to the next round, Gordon said after his fourth win of the sea son and 92nd over all. It was about mak ing a statement. I dont know how you make a bigger statement than what this team just did right there. Kurt Busch, AJ All mendinger, Greg Bif e and Aric Almirola were eliminated from championship conten tion. Four more drivers MATT DUNHAM / AP Europe team captain Paul McGinley, center right, and his team hold the trophy after winning the 2014 Ryder Cup golf tournament on Sunday at Gleneagles, Scotland. Taking it on the chin European golfers dominate Americans for third straight time DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer GLENEAGLES, Scot land Europe add ed another layer of Ry der Cup dominance on Sunday behind Rory McIlroy big start, two big rallies and a rook ie who hit the shot of his life to give this per formance a nish it de served. Jamie Donaldson, un aware he already had done enough to re tain the Ryder Cup, hit a 9-iron that settled 2 feet from the cup on the 15th hole. Keegan Brad ley walked onto the green, saw Donaldsons ball next to the hole, re moved his cap and con ceded the birdie. And the celebration was on. The result in the re cord book was Europe 16, United States 11. Its an old story for the Americans. Europe won for third straight time, and now has won eight of the last 10. It came down to me to close it out, but its all about the team, Don aldson said. Everyone played their heart out to retain the Ryder Cup. And thats what its all about. McIlroy, Graeme Mc Dowell and Justin Rose made sure the Ameri cans would not get their redemption from the meltdown at Medinah two years ago as the rst team to blow a fourpoint lead at home. McIlroy was 6-un der par on his rst six holes and trounced Rickie Fowler to set the tone. The Americans put plenty of red on the board early, just not for long. McDowell was 3-down after ve holes and Rose was four be hind after six holes. Mc Dowell rallied to beat Jordan Spieth, while Rose earned a halve SCOTT HEPPELL / AP Phil Mickelson of the US plays a shot off the rst tee during the singles match of the Ryder Cup tournament on Sunday at Gleneagles, Scotland. CHRIS LEHOURITES Associated Press LONDON All those distractions didnt seem to uster Ryan Tannehill. The Dolphins quar terback, who was in the middle of a storm all week because his coach declined to en dorse him as the start er, led the way Sunday as Miami (2-2) beat the Oakland Raiders 38-14 at Wembley Stadium. Tannehill took ad vantage of a deplet ed Oakland defense, throwing plenty of short passes for big gains. The third-year quarterback com pleted 23 of 31 passes for 278 yards and two touchdowns. I know I wasnt play ing up to standards the last few weeks, so I wanted to come out and personally play better, Tannehill said. My teammates de mand that from me and they expect that from me, and to nally come out and do that felt good. Tannehill threw a 13yard touchdown pass to Mike Wallace and an 18-yarder to Dion Sims. Lamar Miller rushed for two more TDs, and cornerback Cortland Finnegan ran back a fumble 50 yards for another. But the star was Tan nehill. I thought he had good rhythm. He had good tempo. He had good command. He was very decisive out there, Dolphins coach Joe Philbin said. The Raiders (0-4) scored on their open ing drive but struggled after that. And start ing quarterback Derek Carr was injured in the third quarter, replaced by third-stringer Matt McGloin. Oakland began the game without line backers Nick Roach and Sio Moore, who were both inactive. Ka luka Maiava, who start ed in place of Moore, was then injured on the rst Dolphins se ries, allowing Tanne hill and his receivers to take even more advan tage of the short pass. The Dolphins opened the season with a win over the New England Patriots, SEE RYDER | C2 WILL GRAVES Associated Press PITTSBURGH The Tampa Bay Buccaneers went from woeful to winners in 10 days. Mike Glennon hit a diving Vincent Jack son for a 5-yard touch down with seven sec onds remaining to lift Tampa Bay to a stun ning 27-24 win over the Pittsburgh Steelers on Sunday. The Buccaneers (13) lost to Atlanta by six touchdowns a week ago but bounced back. Glennon passed for Derek Jeter, center, acknowledges cheers from the crowd as he leaves the game after an RBI single in the third inning against the Boston Red Sox on Sunday at Fenway Park in Boston. This was the last at-bat in Jeters baseball career. STEVEN SENNE / AP HOWARD ULMAN Associated Press BOSTON Derek Jeter tacked one last hit onto his remarkable career, then waved his helmet in a nal farewell to the major leagues. Successful to the very end, the New York Yankees captain hit a high chop in the third inning that bounced off the right hand of leaping Red Sox third baseman Garin Cecchini. Jeter reached rst without drawing a throw, and af ter a few seconds Brian McCann trotted from the dugout to pinch Derek Jeter drives in run in final at-bat of his career SEE JETER | C2 GENE PUSKAR / AP Wide receiver Vincent Jackson makes a catch in front of Pittsburgh Steelers cornerback William Gay (22) for a touchdown with seven seconds left on Sunday in Pittsburgh. TIM IRELAND / AP Miami Dolphins Damien Williams runs with the ball during the third quarter against the Oakland Raiders on Sunday at Wembley Stadium in London. Tannehill keys offense as Dolphins crush Raiders SEE DOLPHINS | C2 Gordon takes Chase elimination race SEE NASCAR | C2 TAMPA BAY 27, PITTSBURGH 24 Buccaneers rally past Steelers in final seconds SEE BUCS | C2

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 2014 NASCAR Sprint Cup-AAA 400 Results Sunday At Dover International Speedway Dover, Del. Lap length: 1 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (6) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 400 laps, 134.5 rat ing, 47 points. 2. (4) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 400, 130, 43. 3. (8) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 400, 118.5, 41. 4. (16) Joey Logano, Ford, 400, 97.5, 40. 5. (14) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 400, 107.8, 40. 6. (7) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 400, 100.5, 38. 7. (26) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 400, 85.7, 37. 8. (20) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 400, 90.5, 36. 9. (9) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 400, 99.1, 36. 10. (2) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 400, 108.4, 34. 11. (18) Carl Edwards, Ford, 400, 85, 34. 12. (3) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 400, 99.4, 32. 13. (1) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 399, 118.6, 33. 14. (15) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 399, 87.2, 30. 15. (11) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 399, 81.7, 29. 16. (19) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 399, 66.7, 28. 17. (25) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 399, 70.2, 27. 18. (22) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 399, 80, 26. 19. (24) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 399, 72.9, 25. 20. (12) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 399, 90.9, 24. 21. (27) Greg Bife, Ford, 399, 67.7, 23. 22. (5) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 398, 71, 23. 23. (28) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 398, 60.6, 21. 24. (10) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 398, 66.4, 20. 25. (13) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 398, 59.6, 19. 26. (17) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 398, 66.4, 18. 27. (30) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 397, 53.4, 17. 28. (21) Aric Almirola, Ford, 397, 56.3, 16. 29. (23) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 395, 52.8, 15. 30. (29) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 395, 50.5, 14. 31. (37) David Ragan, Ford, 395, 43.4, 13. 32. (33) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 394, 44.7, 12. 33. (31) David Gilliland, Ford, 393, 46, 11. 34. (34) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 391, 36.3, 10. 35. (36) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 391, 38.1, 0. 36. (40) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 391, 35.3, 0. 37. (38) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 389, 31, 7. 38. (42) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 389, 31.5, 6. 39. (39) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 387, 27.9, 0. 40. (41) Mike Wallace, Toyota, 384, 25.9, 0. 41. (35) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, accident, 361, 42.8, 3. 42. (32) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, suspension, 197, 37.1, 2. 43. (43) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, vibration, 11, 25.8, 1. National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 2 1 0 .667 66 49 Buffalo 2 2 0 .500 79 75 Miami 2 2 0 .500 96 97 N.Y. Jets 1 3 0 .250 79 96 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 3 1 0 .750 87 67 Indianapolis 2 2 0 .500 136 95 Tennessee 1 3 0 .250 60 110 Jacksonville 0 4 0 .000 58 152 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 3 0 0 1.000 80 33 Baltimore 3 1 0 .750 103 60 Pittsburgh 2 2 0 .500 97 99 Cleveland 1 2 0 .333 74 77 West W L T Pct PF PA San Diego 3 1 0 .750 102 63 Denver 2 1 0 .667 75 67 Kansas City 1 2 0 .333 61 65 Oakland 0 4 0 .000 51 103 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 3 1 0 .750 122 104 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 2 0 .500 131 113 Carolina 2 2 0 .500 73 96 New Orleans 1 2 0 .333 78 72 Tampa Bay 1 3 0 .250 72 119 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 3 1 0 .750 85 62 Green Bay 2 2 0 .500 92 96 Minnesota 2 2 0 .500 91 84 Chicago 2 2 0 .500 92 100 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 3 0 0 1.000 66 45 Seattle 2 1 0 .667 83 66 San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 88 89 St. Louis 1 2 0 .333 56 85 Thursdays Game N.Y. Giants 45, Washington 14 Sundays Games Green Bay 38, Chicago 17 Houston 23, Buffalo 17 Indianapolis 41, Tennessee 17 Baltimore 38, Carolina 10 Detroit 24, N.Y. Jets 17 Tampa Bay 27, Pittsburgh 24 Miami 38, Oakland 14 San Diego 33, Jacksonville 14 San Francisco 26, Philadelphia 21 Minnesota 41, Atlanta 28 New Orleans at Dallas, late Open: Arizona, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Denver, Seat tle, St. Louis Todays Game New England at Kansas City, 8:30 p.m. GOLF Ryder Cup Results At Gleneagles Resort (PGA Centenary Course) Gleneagles, Scotland Yardage: 7,243; Par: 72 EUROPE 16, UNITED STATES 6 Sunday Singles Europe 6, United States 5 Graeme McDowell, Europe, def. Jordan Spieth, United States, 2 and 1. Patrick Reed, United States, def. Henrik Stenson, Europe, 1 up. Rory McIlroy, Europe, def. Rickie Fowler, United States, 5 and 4. Justin Rose, Europe, halved with Hunter Mahan, United States Phil Mickelson, United States, def. Stephen Gal lacher, Europe, 3 and 1. Martin Kaymer, Europe, def. Bubba Watson, United States, 4 and 2. Matt Kuchar, United States, def. Thomas Bjorn, Eu rope, 4 and 3. Sergio Garcia, Europe, def. Jim Furyk, United States, 1 up. Webb Simpson, United States, halved with Ian Poulter, Europe. Jamie Donaldson, Europe, def. Keegan Bradley, United States, 4 and 3. Jimmy Walker, United States, def. Lee Westwood, Europe, 3 and 2. Zach Johnson, United States, halved with Victor Dubuisson, Europe. Saturday Fourballs United States 2, Europe 1 Justin Rose and Henrik Stenson, Europe, def. Bubba Watson and Matt Kuchar, United States, 3 and 2. Jim Furyk and Hunter Mahan, United States, def. Ja mie Donaldson and Lee Westwood, Europe, 4 and 3. Patrick Reed and Jordan Spieth, United States, def. Thomas Bjorn and Martin Kaymer, Europe, 5 and 3. Jimmy Walker and Rickie Fowler, United States, halved with Rory McIlroy and Ian Poulter, Europe. Foursomes Europe 3, United States Jamie Donaldson and Lee Westwood, Europe, def. Zach Johnson and Matt Kuchar, United States, 2 and 1. Sergio Garcia and Rory McIlroy, Europe, def. Jim Fu ryk and Hunter Mahan, United States, 3 and 2. Jordan Spieth and Patrick Reed, United States, halved with Justin Rose and Martin Kaymer, Europe. Victor Dubuisson and Graeme McDowell, Europe, def. Jimmy Walker and Rickie Fowler, United States, 5 and 4. Friday 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. Postseason Baseball Glance All Times EDT x-if necessary WILD CARD Tuesday, Sept. 30: Oakland (Lester 16-11) at Kansas City (Shields 14-8), 8:07 p.m. (TBS) Wednesday, Oct. 1: San Francisco (Bumgarner 1810) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 13-7), 8:07 p.m. (ESPN) DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5) American League All AL games televised by TBS Los Angeles vs. Oakland-Kansas City winner Thursday, Oct. 2: Oakland-Kansas City winner at Los Angeles Friday, Oct. 3: Oakland-Kansas City winner at Los Angeles Sunday, Oct. 5: Los Angeles at Oakland-Kansas City winner x-Monday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles at Oakland-Kansas City winner x-Wednesday, Oct. 8: Oakland-Kansas City winner at Los Angeles Baltimore vs. Detroit Thursday, Oct. 2: Detroit (Scherzer 18-5) at Baltimore (Tillman 13-6) Friday, Oct. 3: Detroit at Baltimore Sunday, Oct. 5: Baltimore at Detroit x-Monday, Oct. 6: Baltimore at Detroit x-Wednesday, Oct. 8: Detroit at Baltimore National League Washington vs. San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner Friday, Oct. 3: San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner at Washington (FS1) Saturday, Oct. 4: San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner at Washington (FS1 or MLBN) Monday, Oct. 6: Washington at San Francisco-Pitts burgh winner (FS1 or MLBN) x-Tuesday, Oct. 7: Washington at San Francisco-Pitts burgh winner (FS1) x-Thursday, Oct. 9: San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner at Washington (FS1) Los Angeles vs. St. Louis Friday, Oct. 3: St. Louis (Wainwright 20-9) at Los An geles (Kershaw 21-3) (FS1) Saturday, Oct. 4: St. Louis at Los Angeles (FS1 or MLBN) Monday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles at St. Louis (FS1 or MLBN) x-Tuesday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles at St. Louis (FS1) x-Thursday Oct. 9: St. Louis at Los Angeles (FS1) TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD BOXING 10 p.m. FS1 Junior featherweights, Rene Alvarado (20-3-0) vs. Yoandris Salinas (20-1-2); featherweights, Joseph Diaz Jr. (11-0-0) vs. Raul Hidalgo (21-11-0); heavyweights, Antonio Tarver (30-6-0) vs. Jonathan Banks (29-2-1), at Hidalgo, Texas NFL 8:15 p.m. ESPN New England at Kansas City SOCCER 2:55 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Newcastle at Stoke City MONDAY BOWLING East Ridge vs. Lees burg, 3:30 p.m. Mount Dora vs. Mount Dora Bible, 3:30 p.m. South Lake vs. Tavares, 3:30 p.m. The Villages vs. Umatil la, 3:30 p.m. BOYS GOLF Mount Dora Bible vs. WIldwood, 4 p.m. GIRLS GOLF Mount Dora Bible vs. Tavares, 3:30 p.m. VOLLEYBALL East Ridge at Umatilla, 6:30 p.m. First Academy of Lees burg at Eustis, 6:30 p.m. Mount Dora at South Lake, 6:30 p.m. TUESDAY BOYS GOLF Eustis vs. Leesburg, 3:30 p.m. First Academy of Lees burg vs. Daytona Beach Fa ther Lopez, 3:30 p.m. Mount Dora Bible vs. Umatilla, 4 p.m. Wildwood vs. The Villag es, 4 p.m. GIRLS GOLF South Lake vs. Tavares, 3:30 p.m. Mount Dora vs. Mount Dora Bible, 4:30 p.m. Ocala Lake Weir vs. Leesburg, 4:15 p.m. SWIMMING Tavares vs. Lake Minne ola, 4 p.m. Belleview, Umatilla, vs. Ocala Lake Weir, 4:30 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Mount Dora Bible at Daytona Beach Father Lo pez, 6 p.m. Wildwood at Pierson Taylor, 6 p.m. First Academy of Lees burg at Tavares, 6:30 p.m. Umatilla at Leesburg, 6:30 p.m. Lake Minneola at Ocala Forest, 7 p.m. South Lake at Ocala Vanguard, 7 p.m. New Port Richey Ridge wood at South Sumter, 7 p.m. WEDNESDAY BOYS GOLF Mount Dora vs. South Lake, 3:30 p.m. Lecanto vs. South Sum ter, 3:30 p.m. GIRLS GOLF South Sumter, Tavares vs. Eustis, 3:45 p.m. VOLLEYBALL East Ridge at Kissim mee Osceola, 6 p.m. Montverde Academy at Winter Park Trinity Prep, 6 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE run. Jeter got a stand ing ovation as he slow ly ran off the eld to complete his 20th big league season, pointed to the Boston dugout and embraced pitcher Clay Buchholz. Approaching the Yankees dugout af ter the teams last atbat by a player with single-digit uniform number, the 40-yearold who has worn No. 2 since his rookie sea son lifted his helmet to recognize the cheers and was hugged on the warning track by Mark Teixeira and Brett Gardner. Boston play ers stood in their dug out and applauded. The ovation contin ued as others in his dugout congratulated their leader. Jeters par ents watched from the stands. The nal hit, Jeters 3,465th, left him with a .310 career batting av erage, raising it from 30945 to .30951. And it came at Fenway Park, the same eld where Mickey Mantle played his nale exactly 46 years earlier. Jeter had lined out to shortstop Jemile Weeks in the rst inning. The last active mem ber of the Core Four that included Jorge Posada, Mariano Rive ra and Andy Pettitte, Jeter led the Yankees to 13 AL East titles, seven AL pennants and ve World Series champi onships. He broke an ankle in the 2012 AL championship series opener and was lim ited to 17 games the following season. He dropped off this year to a .256 average with four homers and 50 RBIs. JETER FROM PAGE C1 STEVEN SENNE / AP Derek Jeter gets a hit against the Boston Red Sox, driving in Ichiro Suzuki, during the third inning on Sunday at Fenway Park in Boston. will be eliminated in the next three-race segment that starts next week at Kansas Speedway. Kasey Kahne was the last driver to make the Chase cut. Kev in Harvick also ad vanced, along with Jimmie Johnson, Kyle Busch, Dale Earnhardt Jr., Matt Kenseth and Ryan Newman. Hamlin was the lone driver of the bottom four entering Dover to race his way into the top 12. The points will reset for Kansas, Char lotte and Talladega. The tracks just keep getting better for us as the Chase goes on, Hamlin said. This is going to be a great comeback story. Kahne survived af ter falling multiple laps down and needed ev ery point he could mus ter to crack the top 12. Gordon won for the fth time at Dover and rst since 2001, lead ing four Hendrick Mo torsports drivers into the next round. I dont know what Ive found, but I think a lot of it has to do with (crew chief) Alan Gus tafson and all the guys on this No. 24 team, Gordon said. Theyve just giving me such an awesome race car team this year. Team Penske was rolling, winning four of the last ve races dating to Bristol, in cluding the rst two Chase races. Keselows ki was second at Dover to continue his strong Chase effort. Johnson, Logano and Kenseth complet ed the top ve at Do ver. Chase drivers took 11 of the top 13 spots. Harvick led a whop ping 223 laps from his seventh pole of the season until he suf fered tire woes. NASCAR FROM PAGE C1 302 yards in his rst start of the season, in cluding a 41-yard catchand-run by Louis Mur phy that set up Jacksons score. Ben Roethlisberg er passed for 314 yards and three touchdowns but Pittsburgh (2-2) couldnt protect a sev en-point lead in the fourth quarter. Antonio Brown caught seven passes for 131 yards and two scores, and Heath Mill er added a career-high nine grabs with a touch down. It wasnt enough on a day the Steelers committed 13 penal ties for 125 yards and let Tampa Bay hang around long enough to pull off the upset. The teams combined for 22 penalties in an ugly game that featured little ow and plenty of missed opportunities, most of them by the Steelers. Pittsburgh rallied from an early 10-point decit and appeared to be in complete con trol at times, but they couldnt shake the Buc caneers. Tampa Bay twice found itself down a touchdown in the sec ond half. Both times, the Buccaneers, who needed two late scores against the Falcons to avoid the worst loss in franchise history, came through on the road. A 3-yard touchdown run by Doug Martin tied the game at 17 in the third quarter. After Ro ethlisberger found Mill er for a 5-yard touch down to put Pittsburgh back in front, Tampa Bay kept coming against a Steelers defense that struggled to get to the quarterback even with the addition of line backer James Harrison. The former Steeler re turned to Pittsburgh after an 18-day retire ment to help an inju ry-depleted defense. Patrick Murray kicked a 27-yard eld goal to get the Buccaneers within 24-20. The Steel ers tried to go for the knockout punch but couldnt deliver. Roeth lisberger found Brown behind the coverage on a ea icker, but the pass glanced off the Pro Bowlers ngertips. Tampa Bay respond ed by driving to the Steelers 14 only to stall. Glennon overthrew Jackson in the back of the end zone on fourth down with 1:53 to go. Pittsburgh couldnt muster a rst down, giv ing the Buccaneers one last shot. BUCS FROM PAGE C1 against Hunter Mahan. Martin Kaymer, who holed the winning point at Medinah, put Europe on the cusp of victory when he chipped in for eagle on the 16th to beat Bubba Watson. That set the stage for Donaldson. The shot of my life, he called it. Europe captain Paul McGinley, who spoke all week about a template for success, stood by the 15th green with the rest of the players who had nished their match es. Donaldson was mobbed by his team mates, another happy occasion for Europe. Asked for the high light of the week, Mc Ginley turned to Don aldson and said, When you look at a face like that. He put both hands on Donaldsons face and hugged him. The Americans still cant gure out this ex hibition of team play. They even brought back Tom Watson, at 65 the oldest captain in Ryder Cup history and the last American cap tain to win on Europe an soil. Watson made a series of question able moves during team play and the Americans didnt have much hope on Sunday. Watson attributed the loss to foursomes Eu rope was unbeaten in both sessions and col lected seven of the eight points though Mc Ginley wrote that off as a uke. Asked what he would tell his team in a nal meeting, Wat son said, You played your best, but it wasnt enough. Youve got to nd out what it takes a little better. Except for a victory at Valhalla behind captain Paul Azinger in 2008, the Americans havent solved this Ryder Cup puzzle. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 but back-to-back 19-point losses to Buf falo and Kansas City put Tannehills starting job at stake. Philbin was repeated ly asked who his start er would be against the Raiders in London, but he declined to utter the name Tannehill. That only seemed to spur Tannehill on. I felt like, regardless of what people were writing or talking about me for whatever reason, I still wanted to play well, Tannehill said. But it was the Raid ers who jumped out to a quick lead. Carr com pleted a 30-yard pass to James Jones on the rst play from scrimmage and soon after went ahead 7-0 on a 3-yard catch by Brian Leon hardt. The Dolphins took the lead for good early in the second quarter, with Tannehill complet ing six passes in a sev en-play drive that cul minated with Wallaces TD. Miller then scored the rst of his touchdowns to make it 17-7, running in from 8 yards out, and Tannehill was soon at it again with the TD pass to Sims for a 24-7 half time lead. Ryan is a guy who rarely shows any us ter, who rarely shows that he is out of his ele ment, Dolphins receiv er Brian Hartline said. He handles everything on the go. DOLPHINS FROM PAGE C1

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Monday, September 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 NFL BERNIE WILSON AP Sports Writer SAN DIEGO Phil ip Rivers showed Blake Bortles how its done. Rivers threw for 377 yards and three touch downs, two to Eddie Royal, and the San Di ego Chargers turned back an early scare from Bortles and the winless Jacksonville Jaguars for a 33-14 victory Sunday. Royal had scor ing catches of 47 and 43 yards, his second straight two-touch down game. The Char gers (3-1) extended their winning streak to three. Passing because the Chargers running game is nonexistent due to in juries to Ryan Mathews and Danny Woodhead, Rivers had his second three-touchdown game of the season. He went 29 of 39. Royal had ve catch es for 105 yards. Keenan Allen had 10 for 135, both career highs, and Malcom Floyd had a 24yard touchdown catch. Bortles made his rst start for the Jaguars (04) and played well, es pecially in the rst half. He threw one touch down pass, was inter cepted twice and twice had Jacksonville in the lead in the rst half. It was the fth straight game the Jaguars lost by double digits dating to last seasons nale. Theyve been outscored 152-58 this season. Although the Char gers looked out of sync at times, Rivers helped keep it together. After Toby Gerhart gave Jacksonville a 7-3 lead on a 1-yard run ear ly in the second quarter the Jaguars rst TD rushing since Nov. 24 it took Rivers and the Chargers only ve plays to answer. Rivers no ticed linebacker Geno Hayes covering Royal, who got wide open for a 47-yard reception to put San Diego up 10-7. Bortles then took ad vantage of a break down in coverage when he completed a 44-yard pass to Allen Hurns, who made a tumbling catch at the Chargers 2. Bortles found Nic Ja cobs in the end zone on the next play. Two drives later, Roy al found a seam in cov erage on third-and-10 from the 43, hauled in Rivers pass and outran the coverage to put the Chargers ahead 17-14 a minute before halftime. The Jaguars turned to Bortles at halftime of a blowout loss to In dianapolis a week earli er. He was the fth Jag uars QB to start a game during his rookie sea son. All ve lost their rst start. The third pick overall in the May draft, Bor tles was 29 of 37 for 253 yards against San Di ego. He was intercept ed by Brandon Flowers in the third quarter at the Jacksonville 40, set ting up Nick Novaks 34yard eld goal for a 2714 lead. Novak nished with four eld goals. Buccaneers 27, Steelers 24 Tampa Bay 10 0 7 10 27 Pittsburgh 10 7 7 0 24 First Quarter TBEvans 7 pass from Glennon (Murray kick), 13:01. TBFG Murray 50, 10:01. PitFG Suisham 25, 6:19. PitA.Brown 11 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), :15. Second Quarter PitA.Brown 27 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 4:58. Third Quarter TBMartin 3 run (Murray kick), 12:27. PitMiller 5 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham kick), 7:50. Fourth Quarter TBFG Murray 27, 11:37. TBJackson 5 pass from Glennon (Murray kick), :07. A,910. TB Pit First downs 21 27 Total Net Yards 350 390 Rushes-yards 20-63 27-85 Passing 287 305 Punt Returns 2-29 0-0 Kickoff Returns 2-45 1-25 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-27 Comp-Att-Int 21-43-1 30-41-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-15 5-26 Punts 3-35.3 4-37.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 9-50 13-125 Time of Possession 25:45 34:15 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGTampa Bay, Martin 14-40, Patton 1-19, Rainey 4-2, Lane 1-2. Pittsburgh, Bell 19-63, Blount 4-25, Roethlisberger 2-4, Wi.Johnson 1-0, Wheaton 1-(minus 7). PASSINGTampa Bay, Glennon 21-42-1-302, Rainey 0-1-0-0. Pittsburgh, Roethlisberger 29-40-0-314, A.Brown 1-1-0-17. RECEIVINGTampa Bay, Murphy Jr. 6-99, Evans 4-65, Seferian-Jenkins 3-44, Jackson 3-32, Shepard 2-30, Martin 2-16, Rainey 1-16. Pittsburgh, Miller 10-85, A.Brown 7-131, Bell 6-46, Wheaton 4-57, Moore 1-12, J.Brown 1-5, Archer 1-1, Roethlisberger 0-(minus 6). MISSED FIELD GOALSPittsburgh, Suisham 50 (WR). Dolphins 38, Raiders 14 Miami 3 21 14 0 38 Oakland 7 0 0 7 14 First Quarter OakLeonhardt 3 pass from Carr (Janikowski kick), 9:38. MiaFG Sturgis 41, 6:25. Second Quarter MiaM.Wallace 13 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 14:17. MiaMiller 9 run (Sturgis kick), 9:15. MiaSims 18 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 1:53. Third Quarter MiaMiller 1 run (Sturgis kick), 8:13. MiaFinnegan 50 fumble return (Sturgis kick), 3:59. Fourth Quarter OakHolmes 22 pass from McGloin (Janikowski kick), 8:36. A,436. Mia Oak First downs 24 17 Total Net Yards 435 317 Rushes-yards 35-157 18-53 Passing 278 264 Punt Returns 1-9 1-17 Kickoff Returns 2-61 5-112 Interceptions Ret. 3-106 1-28 Comp-Att-Int 23-31-1 28-44-3 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 2-11 Punts 2-40.5 6-48.7 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-35 9-80 Time of Possession 30:54 29:06 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGMiami, Miller 12-64, Tannehill 5-35, Dan. Thomas 5-35, Williams 6-23, Darkwa 4-2, M.Wallace 1-0, Moore 2-(minus 2). Oakland, McFadden 11-40, Carr 2-9, McGloin 2-3, Jones-Drew 2-1, Olawale 1-0. PASSINGMiami, Tannehill 23-31-1-278. Oakland, Carr 16-25-1-146, McGloin 12-19-2-129. RECEIVINGMiami, Hartline 6-74, Landry 4-38, M.Wallace 3-35, Clay 2-32, Matthews 2-27, Gibson 2-26, Miller 2-3, Dan.Thomas 1-25, Sims 1-18. Oak land, J.Jones 6-83, Holmes 5-74, McFadden 4-32, V.Brown 3-22, Butler 2-30, Ausberry 2-14, Rivera 2-10, Jones-Drew 2-2, Reece 1-5, Leonhardt 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Chargers 33, Jaguars 14 Jacksonville 0 14 0 0 14 San Diego 3 14 10 6 33 First Quarter SDFG Novak 33, 3:44. Second Quarter JaxGerhart 1 run (Scobee kick), 14:06. SDRoyal 47 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 11:24. JaxJacobs 2 pass from Bortles (Scobee kick), 7:17. SDRoyal 43 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), :59. Third Quarter SDFloyd 24 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 11:09. SDFG Novak 34, 6:10. Fourth Quarter SDFG Novak 23, 13:35. SDFG Novak 37, 1:09. A,553. Jax SD First downs 21 19 Total Net Yards 319 407 Rushes-yards 25-85 20-42 Passing 234 365 Punt Returns 0-0 1-2 Kickoff Returns 7-189 1-22 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-25 Comp-Att-Int 29-37-2 29-39-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-19 2-12 Punts 2-56.0 3-42.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 3-32 7-57 Time of Possession 30:34 29:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGJacksonville, Gerhart 10-32, D.Robinson 9-25, Bortles 5-24, Todman 1-4. San Diego, Oliver 9-23, Brown 10-19, Rivers 1-0. PASSINGJacksonville, Bortles 29-37-2-253. San Di ego, Rivers 29-39-0-377. RECEIVINGJacksonville, Harbor 8-69, Hurns 5-68, A.Robinson 5-38, D.Robinson 3-7, Shorts III 2-25, Todman 2-20, Brown 1-12, Gerhart 1-8, Taufoou 1-4, Jacobs 1-2. San Diego, Allen 10-135, Royal 5-105, Brown 4-35, Oliver 4-33, Floyd 3-39, Gates 3-30. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Colts 41, Titans 17 Tennessee 0 10 7 0 17 Indianapolis 14 6 14 7 41 First Quarter IndRichardson 1 run (Vinatieri kick), 7:06. IndAllen 7 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), :52. Second Quarter IndFG Vinatieri 31, 10:25. TenFG Succop 36, 6:24. IndFG Vinatieri 30, 1:53. TenWalker 7 pass from Whitehurst (Succop kick), :13. Third Quarter IndWayne 28 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 8:15. IndFleener 2 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 4:02. TenSankey 2 run (Succop kick), :35. Fourth Quarter IndBradshaw 15 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 9:56. A,757. Ten Ind First downs 16 31 Total Net Yards 261 498 Rushes-yards 16-85 41-105 Passing 176 393 Punt Returns 1-7 4-14 Kickoff Returns 0-0 2-61 Interceptions Ret. 1-7 2-14 Comp-Att-Int 14-28-2 29-41-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-18 0-0 Punts 6-44.2 4-42.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 6-68 11-88 Time of Possession 17:39 42:21 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGTennessee, Whitehurst 5-40, Sankey 6-34, Greene 3-10, McCluster 2-1. Indianapolis, Richard son 20-47, Bradshaw 9-32, Herron 7-24, Hilton 1-5, Luck 1-(minus 1), Hasselbeck 3-(minus 2). PASSINGTennessee, Whitehurst 12-23-1-177, Met tenberger 2-5-1-17. Indianapolis, Luck 29-41-1-393. RECEIVINGTennessee, Walker 5-84, Wright 5-55, Sankey 2-23, N.Washington 1-20, Hunter 1-12. In dianapolis, Wayne 7-119, Hilton 6-105, Richardson 4-52, Allen 3-38, Fleener 2-26, Bradshaw 2-20, Mon crief 2-14, Nicks 2-12, Doyle 1-7. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Texans 23, Bills 17 Buffalo 0 10 0 7 17 Houston 0 7 10 6 23 Second Quarter BufFG Carpenter 31, 11:37. BufWatkins 5 pass from Manuel (Carpenter kick), 5:54. HouHopkins 35 pass from Fitzpatrick (Bullock kick), :57. Third Quarter HouWatt 80 interception return (Bullock kick), 13:28. HouFG Bullock 41, 6:14. Fourth Quarter HouFG Bullock 55, 9:21. BufMi.Williams 80 pass from Manuel (Carpenter kick), 9:08. HouFG Bullock 50, 4:49. A,756. Buf Hou First downs 17 19 Total Net Yards 316 301 Rushes-yards 23-96 24-37 Passing 220 264 Punt Returns 1-11 5-24 Kickoff Returns 3-82 1-41 Interceptions Ret. 2-0 2-80 Comp-Att-Int 21-44-2 25-37-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-5 2-4 Punts 9-45.9 6-41.7 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 8-40 8-90 Time of Possession 29:04 30:56 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGBuffalo, Spiller 15-60, Jackson 7-33, Man uel 1-3. Houston, Fitzpatrick 6-14, Blue 9-9, D.John son 1-8, Foster 8-6. PASSINGBuffalo, Manuel 21-44-2-225. Houston, Fitzpatrick 25-37-2-268. RECEIVINGBuffalo, Jackson 6-52, Watkins 4-30, Spiller 3-24, Woods 3-17, Mi.Williams 2-84, Chan dler 2-15, Summers 1-3. Houston, Foster 7-55, A.Johnson 6-71, Hopkins 5-64, Graham 3-28, Blue 2-16, Prosch 1-24, D.Johnson 1-10. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Packers 38, Bears 17 Green Bay 7 14 10 7 38 Chicago 7 10 0 0 17 First Quarter ChiMarshall 6 pass from Cutler (Gould kick), 6:30. GBLacy 2 run (Crosby kick), 4:08. Second Quarter ChiFG Gould 23, 13:58. GBNelson 3 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby kick), 10:11. ChiJeffery 8 pass from Cutler (Gould kick), 3:50. GBCobb 22 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby kick), 1:03. Third Quarter GBFG Crosby 53, 10:57. GBNelson 11 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby kick), 4:28. Fourth Quarter GBCobb 3 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby kick), 15:00. A,736. GB Chi First downs 21 33 Total Net Yards 358 496 Rushes-yards 18-56 41-235 Passing 302 261 Punt Returns 0-0 0-0 Kickoff Returns 3-67 2-43 Interceptions Ret. 2-102 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 22-28-0 23-35-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-0 1-4 Punts 0-0.0 0-0.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-0 Penalties-Yards 9-70 6-46 Time of Possession 23:38 36:22 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGGreen Bay, Lacy 17-48, A.Rodgers 1-8. Chicago, Forte 23-122, Carey 14-72, Cutler 3-29, Jeffery 1-12. PASSINGGreen Bay, A.Rodgers 22-28-0-302. Chi cago, Cutler 22-34-2-256, Clausen 1-1-0-9. RECEIVINGGreen Bay, Nelson 10-108, Cobb 7-113, R.Rodgers 2-52, D.Adams 2-18, Lacy 1-11. Chicago, Bennett 9-134, Forte 5-49, Jeffery 4-39, Morgan 3-24, Marshall 2-19. MISSED FIELD GOALSGreen Bay, Crosby 38 (BK). Lions 24, Jets 17 Detroit 3 14 0 7 24 N.Y. Jets 3 0 7 7 17 First Quarter NYJFG Folk 27, 8:36. DetFG Henery 51, 5:04. Second Quarter DetRoss 59 pass from Stafford (Henery kick), 6:19. DetEbron 16 pass from Stafford (Henery kick), :22. Third Quarter NYJDecker 11 pass from Smith (Folk kick), 7:26. Fourth Quarter DetStafford 1 run (Henery kick), 14:54. NYJJohnson 35 run (Folk kick), 6:58. A,160. Det NYJ First downs 17 17 Total Net Yards 360 336 Rushes-yards 27-88 27-132 Passing 272 204 Punt Returns 1-14 4-17 Kickoff Returns 2-35 1-32 Interceptions Ret. 1-40 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 24-34-0 17-33-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-21 2-5 Punts 6-51.0 6-51.7 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 5-33 6-32 Time of Possession 34:53 25:07 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGDetroit, Bush 12-46, Bell 8-32, Stafford 6-8, Riddick 1-2. N.Y. Jets, Ivory 17-84, Johnson 6-44, Smith 4-4. PASSINGDetroit, Stafford 24-34-0-293. N.Y. Jets, Smith 17-33-1-209. RECEIVINGDetroit, Tate 8-116, Bush 4-19, Ebron 3-34, Ross 2-65, Pettigrew 2-19, C.Johnson 2-12, Bell 2-7, Broyles 1-21. N.Y. Jets, Amaro 5-58, Decker 4-48, Salas 2-60, Johnson 2-17, Ivory 2-16, Nelson 1-7, Kerley 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALSDetroit, Henery 52 (WR). Ravens 38, Panthers 10 Carolina 0 7 3 0 10 Baltimore 0 21 7 10 38 Second Quarter BalSmith Sr. 61 pass from Flacco (Tucker kick), 13:12. CarBenjamin 28 pass from Newton (Gano kick), 8:35. BalForsett 11 run (Tucker kick), 5:22. BalSmith Sr. 21 pass from Flacco (Tucker kick), 1:53. Third Quarter BalT.Smith 24 pass from Flacco (Tucker kick), 9:51. CarFG Gano 37, 3:30. Fourth Quarter BalTaliaferro 1 run (Tucker kick), 11:34. BalFG Tucker 30, 3:33. A,218. Car Bal First downs 20 25 Total Net Yards 315 454 Rushes-yards 26-67 30-127 Passing 248 327 Punt Returns 0-0 1-18 Kickoff Returns 1-23 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 20-34-0 22-31-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-20 0-0 Punts 4-48.5 1-39.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-59 4-40 Time of Possession 29:36 30:24 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGCarolina, D.Williams 11-34, Reaves 12-26, Newton 2-7, Poole 1-0. Baltimore, Forsett 14-66, Tali aferro 15-58, Flacco 1-3. PASSINGCarolina, Newton 14-25-0-197, Anderson 6-9-0-71. Baltimore, Flacco 22-31-0-327. RECEIVINGCarolina, Cotchery 5-80, Benjamin 5-76, Reaves 3-11, Brown 2-35, Olsen 2-30, Avant 2-24, Bersin 1-12. Baltimore, Smith Sr. 7-139, Daniels 4-43, M.Brown 3-31, Forsett 3-31, T.Smith 2-53, Juszczyk 2-8, Aiken 1-22. MISSED FIELD GOALSBaltimore, Tucker 57 (WL). 49ers 26, Eagles 21 Philadelphia 7 14 0 0 21 San Francisco 3 10 10 3 26 First Quarter PhiB.Smith blocked punt recovery in end zone (Par key kick), 12:19. SFFG Dawson 29, 3:32. Second Quarter SFGore 55 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson kick), 14:45. PhiJenkins 53 interception return (Parkey kick), 12:02. PhiSproles 82 punt return (Parkey kick), 8:49. SFFG Dawson 51, :59. Third Quarter SFS.Johnson 12 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson kick), 8:06. SFFG Dawson 46, 3:33. Fourth Quarter SFFG Dawson 31, 6:35. A,799. Phi SF First downs 11 20 Total Net Yards 213 407 Rushes-yards 12-22 42-218 Passing 191 189 Punt Returns 3-86 4-27 Kickoff Returns 3-65 2-45 Interceptions Ret. 1-53 2-0 Comp-Att-Int 21-43-2 17-30-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-4 4-29 Punts 6-48.5 6-39.2 Fumbles-Lost 2-2 0-0 Penalties-Yards 10-70 10-80 Time of Possession 17:43 42:17 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGPhiladelphia, McCoy 10-17, Sproles 1-4, Foles 1-1. San Francisco, Gore 24-119, Kaepernick 7-58, Hyde 10-26, Ellington 1-15. PASSINGPhiladelphia, Foles 21-43-2-195. San Fran cisco, Kaepernick 17-30-1-218. RECEIVINGPhiladelphia, Cooper 6-54, Maclin 5-68, Ertz 4-43, J.Matthews 4-28, Sproles 2-2. San Fran cisco, Boldin 5-62, Crabtree 5-43, Lloyd 2-28, V.Davis 2-8, Gore 1-55, S.Johnson 1-12, Carrier 1-10. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Vikings 41, Falcons 28 Atlanta 7 7 14 0 28 Minnesota 14 10 3 14 41 First Quarter MinAsiata 3 run (Walsh kick), 9:27. AtlWhite 24 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 3:56. MinAsiata 6 run (Walsh kick), 1:31. Second Quarter AtlDiMarco 1 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 5:56. MinBridgewater 13 run (Walsh kick), 1:59. MinFG Walsh 18, :02. Third Quarter MinFG Walsh 41, 10:40. AtlHester 36 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 7:19. AtlSmith 48 run (Bryant kick), 1:31. Fourth Quarter MinAsiata 1 run (Ellison pass from Bridgewater), 10:50. MinFG Walsh 55, 3:38. MinFG Walsh 33, 1:14. A,173. Atl Min First downs 23 26 Total Net Yards 411 558 Rushes-yards 22-123 44-241 Passing 288 317 Punt Returns 1-16 2-39 Kickoff Returns 3-62 2-86 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-0 Comp-Att-Int 25-41-2 19-30-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-10 0-0 Punts 5-50.0 2-43.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-50 6-40 Time of Possession 27:08 32:52 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGAtlanta, Smith 4-62, S.Jackson 13-49, Freeman 2-8, Ryan 2-2, Rodgers 1-2. Minnesota, McKinnon 18-135, Asiata 20-78, Bridgewater 5-27, Ponder 1-1. PASSINGAtlanta, Ryan 25-41-2-298. Minnesota, Bridgewater 19-30-0-317. RECEIVINGAtlanta, Jones 6-82, Hester 5-70, White 4-73, Rodgers 4-35, S.Jackson 2-13, Freeman 2-12, Toilolo 1-12, DiMarco 1-1. Minnesota, Wright 8-132, Jennings 3-72, Asiata 3-22, Patterson 2-38, Ellison 1-19, Ford 1-17, McKinnon 1-17. MISSED FIELD GOALSMinnesota, Walsh 49 (WR). SAN DIEGO 33, JACKSONVILLE 14 SAN FRANCISCO 26, PHILADELPHIA 21 GREEN BAY 38, CHICAGO 17 REX ARBOGAST / AP Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers (12) passes against the Chicago Bears in the second half on Sunday in Chicago. ANDREW SELIGMAN AP Sports Writer CHICAGO There was no stopping Aaron Rodgers and the Green Bay Packers. Aaron Rodgers threw for 302 yards and four touchdowns, and the Packers shook off one of their worst offensive performances in years with a 38-17 victory over the Chicago Bears on Sunday afternoon. The Packers (2-2) scored on their rst six possessions to build a 38-17 lead. They racked up 358 yards af ter being held to 223, their lowest total since 2008, a week earlier in a 19-7 loss at Detroit. They intercepted Jay Cutler twice in the third quarter to pull away from the Bears (2-2). That gave Green Bay ve straight wins at Soldier Field, in cluding the NFC title game four years ago and a playoffs-or-bust nale for both teams last season. Rodgers completed 22 of 28 passes and had all the time he needed with ve-time Pro Bowl defensive end Jared Al len missing the game because of an illness. Randall Cobb had seven catches for 113 yards and two touch downs. Jordy Nelson had 10 receptions for 108 yards and two TDs, and the Packers came away with the win de spite allowing 496 yards. The offenses were so effective or the defenses struggled so badly that neither team punted. That happened only once before in a regular-sea son NFL game. The Bears basical ly matched Green Bay score for score before Cutler threw those in terceptions. He wound up passing for 256 yards and two TDs but fell to 1-10 lifetime against Green Bay. Matt Forte ran for 122 yards on 22 carries. Martellus Bennett had nine catches for a ca reer-high 134 yards, but Chicago came up short after back-to-back wins at San Francisco and the New York Jets. Mason Crosby kicked a 53-yard eld goal on the opening possession of the sec ond half to extend the Packers lead to 24-17, and things unraveled for the Bears after that. Chicago had the ball on the Green Bay 24 when Cutler hit cor nerback Tramon Wil liams in the chest with a pass. The ball rico cheted to Clay Mat thews, who returned it 45 yards. Rodgers throws for 4 TDs, Pack beat Bears Rivers 3 TD passes, 377 yards carry Chargers over Jaguars DENIS POROY / AP San Diego Chargers free safety Eric Weddle is upended by Jacksonville Jaguars quarterback Blake Bortles after intercepting a Bortles pass during the second half on Sunday in San Diego. Bortles was penalized for tripping Weddle. JANIE MCCAULEY AP Sports Writer SANTA CLARA, Calif. The San Francisco 49ers got Frank Gore involved in the offense again, and it returned them to their winning ways. Gore caught a career-best 55yard touchdown and ran for 119 yards in his rst 100-yard game of 2014, leading the San Francis co 49ers past Philadelphia 26-21 on Sunday. The 49ers (2-2) avoided their rst three-game losing streak un der fourth-year coach Jim Har baugh, containing the leagues top passer. Nick Foles threw two incomplete passes from the 1 in the waning moments after gaining six rst downs a lengthy drive, more than the ve the Ea gles managed before that. Foles completed a 22-yard pass to Jeremy Maclin on the right sideline on that late drive. The 49ers challenged whether he had possession, but the play stood, costing the 49ers their nal timeout. The Eagles couldnt pull off the second-half magic that had car ried them in their three wins. Gore powers 49ers past Eagles to avoid 3-game skid

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 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 96 66 .593 4-6 W-1 50-31 46-35 New York 84 78 .519 12 4 6-4 W-1 43-38 41-40 Toronto 83 79 .512 13 5 6-4 L-1 46-35 37-44 Tampa Bay 77 85 .475 19 11 3-7 L-1 36-45 41-40 Boston 71 91 .438 25 17 5-5 L-1 34-47 37-44 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Detroit 90 72 .556 6-4 W-1 45-36 45-36 y-Kansas City 89 73 .549 1 6-4 W-1 42-39 47-34 Cleveland 85 77 .525 5 3 6-4 W-1 48-33 37-44 Chicago 73 89 .451 17 15 4-6 L-1 40-41 33-48 Minnesota 70 92 .432 20 18 5-5 L-1 35-46 35-46 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Los Angeles 98 64 .605 3-7 L-3 52-29 46-35 y-Oakland 88 74 .543 10 5-5 W-1 48-33 40-41 Seattle 87 75 .537 11 1 5-5 W-4 41-40 46-35 Houston 70 92 .432 28 18 3-7 L-2 38-43 32-49 Texas 67 95 .414 31 21 7-3 L-1 33-48 34-47 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Washington 96 66 .593 8-2 W-2 51-30 45-36 Atlanta 79 83 .488 17 9 3-7 W-2 42-39 37-44 New York 79 83 .488 17 9 6-4 W-2 40-41 39-42 Miami 77 85 .475 19 11 3-7 L-2 42-39 35-46 Philadelphia 73 89 .451 23 15 3-7 L-2 37-44 36-45 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-St. Louis 90 72 .556 6-4 W-1 51-30 39-42 y-Pittsburgh 88 74 .543 2 6-4 L-2 51-30 37-44 Milwaukee 82 80 .506 8 6 3-7 L-1 42-39 40-41 Cincinnati 76 86 .469 14 12 5-5 W-2 44-37 32-49 Chicago 73 89 .451 17 15 5-5 W-1 41-40 32-49 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY x-Los Angeles 93 68 .578 7-3 W-4 44-36 49-32 y-San Francisco 88 74 .543 5 4-6 W-2 45-36 43-38 San Diego 77 85 .475 16 11 6-4 L-2 48-33 29-52 Colorado 66 95 .410 27 21 6-4 L-3 45-36 21-59 Arizona 64 98 .395 29 24 2-8 L-1 33-48 31-50 SATURDAYS GAMES Boston 10, N.Y. Yankees 4 Toronto 4, Baltimore 2 Tampa Bay 2, Cleveland 0 Minnesota 12, Detroit 3 N.Y. Mets 2, Houston 1 Chicago White Sox 5, Kansas City 4 Texas 5, Oakland 4 Seattle 2, L.A. Angels 1, 11 innings SATURDAYS GAMES Cincinnati 10, Pittsburgh 6, 10 innings Washington 5, Miami 1 San Francisco 3, San Diego 1 Atlanta 4, Philadelphia 2 Milwaukee 2, Chicago Cubs 1 N.Y. Mets 2, Houston 1 Arizona 5, St. Louis 2 L.A. Dodgers 6, Colorado 5, 12 innings SUNDAYS GAMES Cleveland 7, Tampa Bay 2 Baltimore 1, Toronto 0 Detroit 3, Minnesota 0 N.Y. Mets 8, Houston 3 N.Y. Yankees 9, Boston 5 Kansas City 6, Chicago White Sox 4 Oakland 4, Texas 0 Seattle 4, L.A. Angels 1 END OF REGULAR SEASON SUNDAYS GAMES N.Y. Mets 8, Houston 3 Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 1 Atlanta 2, Philadelphia 1 Washington 1, Miami 0 Chicago Cubs 5, Milwaukee 2 San Francisco 9, San Diego 3 St. Louis 1, Arizona 0 L.A. Dodgers 10, Colorado 5 END OF REGULAR SEASON MARK DUNCAN / AP Cleveland Indians David Murphy slides past Tampa Bay Rays catcher Jose Molina to score on a double by Zach Walters in the sixth inning on Sunday in Cleveland. TODAYS GAMES None scheduled TODAYS GAMES None scheduled AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .340; VMartinez, Detroit, .337; Brantley, Cleveland, .327; Beltre, Texas, .325; JAbreu, Chi cago, .317; MiCabrera, Detroit, .315; Cano, Seattle, .314. RUNS: Trout, Los Angeles, 115; Dozier, Minnesota, 112; Bautista, Toronto, 101; MiCabrera, Detroit, 101; Kinsler, Detroit, 99; Brantley, Cleveland, 94; Reyes, Toronto, 94. RBI: Trout, Los Angeles, 111; MiCabrera, Detroit, 109; NCruz, Baltimore, 108; JAbreu, Chicago, 107; Pujols, Los Angeles, 105; Ortiz, Boston, 104; Bautista, Toronto, 103. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 223; Brantley, Cleveland, 200; MiCabrera, Detroit, 191; VMartinez, Detroit, 188; Cano, Seattle, 186; Kinsler, Detroit, 185; HKendrick, Los An geles, 181. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 52; Altuve, Houston, 46; Brantley, Cleveland, 45; Kinsler, Detroit, 40; Plouffe, Min nesota, 40; Trout, Los Angeles, 39; Cano, Seattle, 37. TRIPLES: Bourn, Cleveland, 10; Eaton, Chicago, 10; Trout, Los Angeles, 9; De Aza, Baltimore, 8; Gardner, New York, 8. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 40; Carter, Houston, 37; JAbreu, Chicago, 36; Trout, Los Angeles, 36; Bautista, Toronto, 35; Ortiz, Boston, 35; Encarnacion, Toronto, 34. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 56; Ellsbury, New York, 39; RDavis, Detroit, 36; JDyson, Kansas City, 36; AEscobar, Kansas City, 31; LMartin, Texas, 31; Reyes, Toronto, 30. PITCHING: Scherzer, Detroit, 18-5; Weaver, Los Angeles, 18-9; Kluber, Cleveland, 18-9; Shoemaker, Los Angeles, 16-4; WChen, Baltimore, 16-6; PHughes, Minnesota, 1610; Lester, Oakland, 16-11. ERA: Sale, Chicago, 2.17; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.18; Kluber, Cleveland, 2.44; Lester, Oakland, 2.46; Lester, Oakland, 2.46; Richards, Los Angeles, 2.61; Keuchel, Houston, 2.93. STRIKEOUTS: Kluber, Cleveland, 269; DPrice, Detroit, 263; Scherzer, Detroit, 252; FHernandez, Seattle, 241; Les ter, Oakland, 220; Sale, Chicago, 208; PHughes, Minne sota, 186. SAVES: Rodney, Seattle, 48; GHolland, Kansas City, 46; DavRobertson, New York, 39; ZBritton, Baltimore, 36; Perkins, Minnesota, 34; Nathan, Detroit, 34; Uehara, Boston, 26. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Morneau, Colorado, .319; JHarrison, Pittsburgh, .318; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .314; Posey, San Fran cisco, .310; Revere, Philadelphia, .307; Span, Washing ton, .301; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .299. RUNS: Rendon, Washington, 111; Pence, San Francisco, 106; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 99; CGomez, Milwaukee, 95; Span, Washington, 94; Yelich, Miami, 94. RBI: AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 113; Stanton, Miami, 105; JUpton, Atlanta, 102; Howard, Philadelphia, 95; La Roche, Washington, 92; Desmond, Washington, 90. HITS: Revere, Philadelphia, 183; Span, Washington, 183; Pence, San Francisco, 180; McGehee, Miami, 177; DGordon, Los Angeles, 176; Rendon, Washington, 176. DOUBLES: Lucroy, Milwaukee, 53; FFreeman, Atlanta, 43; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 40; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; Rendon, Washington, 39; JHarrison, Pittsburgh, 38; Kemp, Los Angeles, 38; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 38. TRIPLES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 12; BCrawford, San Francisco, 10; Hechavarria, Miami, 10; Pence, San Fran cisco, 10; DPeralta, Arizona, 9; Puig, Los Angeles, 9. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 37; Rizzo, Chicago, 31; Duda, New York, 29; Frazier, Cincinnati, 29; JUpton, At lanta, 29; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 26; LaRoche, Wash ington, 26. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 64; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 56; Revere, Philadelphia, 48; CGomez, Mil waukee, 34; Span, Washington, 31; EYoung, New York, 30; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 29. PITCHING: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 21-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 20-9; Cueto, Cincinnati, 19-9; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 18-10; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 17-11; Fister, Washington, 16-6; Greinke, Los Angeles, 16-8. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.77; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.29; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.38; Fister, Washington, 2.41; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.47; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.70. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 242; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 239; Cueto, Cincinnati, 235; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 219; Kennedy, San Diego, 207; Greinke, Los Angeles, 201; TRoss, San Diego, 195. SAVES: Kimbrel, Atlanta, 46; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 45; Fr Rodriguez, Milwaukee, 44; Jansen, Los Angeles, 44. Indians 7, Rays 2 Tampa Bay Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Guyer lf 3 1 1 0 Shuck lf 5 1 1 0 Myers rf 4 0 1 0 JRmrz ss 4 1 3 1 Longori 3b 3 0 1 1 Chsnhll 3b 4 1 2 0 Forsyth 2b 3 0 0 0 CSantn dh 4 0 1 2 SRdrgz 1b 4 1 2 1 DvMrp rf 4 2 2 1 Loney dh 4 0 1 0 Aguilar 1b 4 0 0 1 Frnkln ss 3 0 0 0 Walters 2b 4 1 2 2 JMolin c 3 0 1 0 RPerez c 4 0 1 0 Kiermr cf 3 0 0 0 T.Holt cf 4 1 2 0 Totals 30 2 7 2 Totals 37 7 14 7 Tampa Bay 010 001 000 2 Cleveland 020 011 30x 7 ELongoria (13), Franklin (3). DPTampa Bay 1, Cleveland 2. LOBTampa Bay 4, Cleveland 8. 2B Guyer (15), J.Ramirez (10), Walters (2), R.Perez (5), T.Holt (2). HRS.Rodriguez (12), Dav.Murphy (8), Wal ters (7). SBMyers (6), J.Ramirez (10), Chisenhall (3). CSS.Rodriguez (1). SFLongoria, J.Ramirez. IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Cobb L,10-9 6 10 4 4 0 5 Beliveau 1 / 3 3 3 3 1 1 B.Gomes 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Riefenhauser 1 1 0 0 0 0 Cleveland House W,5-3 5 5 1 1 0 2 C.Lee H,4 1 1 1 1 1 2 Crockett H,5 1 0 0 0 0 2 McAllister 2 1 0 0 0 2 HBPby House (Guyer). WPC.Lee. UmpiresHome, Jeff Kellogg; First, Adam Hamari; Second, Brian ONora; Third, D.J. Reyburn. T:28. A,400 (42,487). Nationals 1, Marlins 0 Miami Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi Yelich cf 4 0 0 0 Span cf 2 0 1 0 Solano 2b 3 0 0 0 Schrhlt pr-rf-cf-rf 2 0 1 0 McGeh 3b 3 0 0 0 Rendon 3b 2 0 0 0 GJones rf 3 0 0 0 Frndsn 3b 2 0 1 0 RJhnsn lf 3 0 0 0 Zmrmn lf 4 0 0 0 Bour 1b 2 0 0 0 SouzJr lf 0 0 0 0 Realmt c 3 0 0 0 LaRoch 1b 2 0 1 0 Hchvrr ss 3 0 0 0 TMoore pr-1b 2 0 1 0 HAlvrz p 2 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 2 1 1 1 ARams p 0 0 0 0 Espinos ss 2 0 0 0 Sltlmch ph 1 0 0 0 Harper rf-cf 2 0 2 0 Hairstn pr-rf 1 0 1 0 MchlA cf 0 0 0 0 WRams c 3 0 0 0 ACarer 2b 2 0 0 0 Koerns 2b 1 0 0 0 Zmrmn p 3 0 2 0 Totals 27 0 0 0 Totals 32 1 11 1 Miami 000 000 000 0 Washington 010 000 00x 1 DPMiami 2. LOBMiami 1, Washington 7. 2BSpan (39), Harper (10). HRDesmond (24). IP H R ER BB SO Miami H.Alvarez L,12-7 7 11 1 1 0 3 A.Ramos 1 0 0 0 0 2 Washington Zimmermann W,14-5 9 0 0 0 1 10 WPZimmermann. UmpiresHome, Alan Porter; First, Gary Cederstrom; Second, Mark Ripperger; Third, Lance Barksdale. T:01. A,085 (41,408). Yankees 9, Red Sox 5 New York Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi ISuzuki rf 3 1 1 2 Betts 2b 4 0 2 2 EPerez rf 2 1 1 0 Nava rf 3 0 0 0 Jeter dh 2 0 1 1 Lvrnwy ph-1b 1 0 0 0 BMcCn pr-dh 0 1 0 0 Cespds dh 4 0 0 0 JMrphy ph-dh 3 1 1 1 Craig 1b-rf 4 1 1 0 Gardnr cf 3 0 1 0 Cecchin 3b 3 1 0 0 AuRmn ph-1b 2 0 1 1 RCastll cf 3 1 1 0 Teixeir 1b 3 0 0 1 Brentz lf 4 0 0 0 Rchrds cf 1 0 0 0 D.Ross c 2 0 0 0 Headly 3b 4 0 1 1 DButlr c 2 1 1 2 Drew ss 4 0 0 0 JWeeks ss 2 1 0 0 B.Ryan ss 0 0 0 0 Cervelli c 3 2 1 0 CYoung lf 4 1 2 0 Pirela 2b 4 2 2 2 Totals 38 9 12 9 Totals 32 5 5 4 New York 004 000 500 9 Boston 000 000 500 5 EE.Perez (3). LOBNew York 4, Boston 3. 2BGard ner (25), Au.Romine (1), Pirela (1), Betts (12), D.But ler (3). 3BI.Suzuki (2). SBBetts (7). SFTeixeira. IP H R ER BB SO New York Pineda W,5-5 6 1 / 3 3 1 1 0 10 E.Rogers 1 / 3 1 4 4 2 1 Warren 1 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 2 D.Phelps 1 0 0 0 0 2 Boston Buchholz L,8-11 6 5 4 4 1 4 Breslow 0 5 5 5 0 0 D.Britton 1 2 0 0 0 1 Badenhop 1 0 0 0 0 1 A.Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 1 Breslow pitched to 5 batters in the 7th. HBPby E.Rogers (R.Castillo). WPBuchholz. UmpiresHome, Larry Vanover; First, Angel Hernan dez; Second, Paul Nauert; Third, Vic Carapazza. T:14. A,879 (37,071). Tigers 3, Twins 0 Minnesota Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi DaSntn ss 4 0 1 0 Kinsler 2b 4 1 3 2 Dozier 2b 4 0 0 0 TrHntr rf 3 0 0 1 Mauer 1b 4 0 1 0 MiCarr 1b 4 0 0 0 KVargs dh 3 0 0 0 VMrtnz dh 3 0 0 0 Pinto c 2 0 1 0 JMrtnz lf 3 0 1 0 KSuzuk ph 1 0 0 0 Avila c 2 0 0 0 Arcia rf 4 0 0 0 Cstllns 3b 2 0 0 0 EdEscr 3b 3 0 0 0 D.Kelly 3b 1 0 0 0 Hrmnn lf 3 0 0 0 AnRmn ss 2 1 0 0 A.Hicks cf 3 0 1 0 Carrer cf 2 1 0 0 Totals 31 0 4 0 Totals 26 3 4 3 Minnesota 000 000 000 0 Detroit 001 000 02x 3 LOBMinnesota 6, Detroit 3. 2BA.Hicks (8). HR Kinsler (17). SBDa.Santana (20), An.Romine (12). SFTor.Hunter. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Gibson L,13-12 7 1 / 3 4 3 3 3 6 Oliveros 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Detroit D.Price W,15-12 7 1 / 3 4 0 0 2 8 Chamberlain H,29 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Nathan S,35-42 1 0 0 0 0 0 UmpiresHome, Ed Hickox; First, Ron Kulpa; Second, Lance Barrett; Third, Joe West. T:41. A,501 (41,681). Reds 4, Pirates 1 Pittsburgh Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi JHrrsn 3b 4 0 0 0 Negron 3b 4 2 3 2 Snider rf 4 0 1 0 Phillips 2b 4 0 1 0 GPolnc pr-rf 0 0 0 0 Frazier 1b 3 0 0 1 AMcCt cf 3 0 1 0 Mesorc c 3 0 0 0 NWalkr 2b 4 1 2 1 Bruce rf 4 0 1 0 SMarte lf 4 0 1 0 Heisey cf 3 0 0 0 I.Davis 1b 1 0 0 0 Bourgs lf 3 1 1 0 GSnchz ph-1b 3 0 0 0 Cozart ss 3 0 0 0 Mercer ss 4 0 0 0 Cueto p 3 0 1 1 CStwrt c 3 0 2 0 YRdrgz pr 0 1 0 0 TSnchz c 1 0 0 0 AChpm p 0 0 0 0 Cole p 2 0 0 0 Lambo ph 1 0 0 0 Watson p 0 0 0 0 JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 1 7 1 Totals 30 4 7 4 Pittsburgh 000 100 000 1 Cincinnati 100 000 03x 4 LOBPittsburgh 7, Cincinnati 4. 2BSnider (15), C.Stewart 2 (5). 3BBourgeois (1). HRN.Walker (23), Negron (6). SBS.Marte (30). CSBruce (3). IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Cole 7 4 1 1 0 12 Watson L,10-2 1 / 3 2 2 2 0 0 Ju.Wilson 2 / 3 1 1 1 1 0 Cincinnati Cueto W,20-9 8 6 1 1 0 7 A.Chapman S,36-38 1 1 0 0 0 3 HBPby Ju.Wilson (Mesoraco), by Cueto (A.Mc Cutchen). WPCole, A.Chapman. UmpiresHome, Marvin Hudson; First, Doug Eddings; Second, Cory Blaser; Third, Jim Joyce. T:46. A,424 (42,319). Orioles 1, Blue Jays 0 Baltimore Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 4 0 2 0 Reyes ss 4 0 1 0 De Aza lf 4 0 0 0 Bautist rf 4 0 1 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 1 0 Encrnc dh 4 0 1 0 N.Cruz dh 4 0 0 0 JFrncs pr 0 0 0 0 Pearce 1b 2 0 0 0 Lind 1b 3 0 0 0 JHardy ss 4 0 1 0 Valenci ph 1 0 0 0 Flahrty 3b 3 0 0 0 Pompy lf-cf 4 0 1 0 Hundly c 3 0 0 0 Kawsk 3b 2 0 0 0 Schoop 2b 3 1 1 1 StTllsn ph-3b 1 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 5 1 Totals 32 0 6 0 Baltimore 000 010 000 1 Toronto 000 000 000 0 EFlaherty (10). DPBaltimore 1, Toronto 1. LOBBal timore 6, Toronto 5. 2BMarkakis (27), J.Hardy (28), Reyes (33), Gose (8). 3BGoins (3). HRSchoop (16). SBBautista (6). IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore M.Gonzalez W,10-9 5 5 0 0 0 2 U.Jimenez H,1 1 0 0 0 0 3 A.Miller H,22 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Tom.Hunter H,12 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 ODay H,25 1 0 0 0 0 0 Z.Britton S,37-41 1 1 0 0 0 1 Toronto Dickey L,14-13 6 2 1 1 3 2 Graveman 1 1 0 0 0 0 Cecil 1 2 0 0 0 2 Janssen 1 0 0 0 0 0 UmpiresHome, Jeff Gosney; First, David Rackley; Second, Tony Randazzo; Third, Jim Wolf. T:26. A,901 (49,282). Mets 8, Astros 3 Houston New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Grssmn lf 4 0 1 0 dnDkkr lf-cf 4 1 2 1 Altuve 2b 4 0 2 1 BAreu rf 2 0 1 0 Presley rf 4 0 0 0 EYong pr-lf 1 1 0 0 Singltn 1b 4 1 1 0 DnMrp 3b 2 2 1 1 Mrsnck cf 4 1 1 0 Duda 1b 4 1 2 4 Stassi c 4 0 2 2 Grndrs cf-rf 4 0 0 0 G.Petit 3b-ss 4 1 1 0 Flores 2b 4 1 2 0 Villar ss 2 0 0 0 Tejada ss 4 1 2 2 Fltynw p 0 0 0 0 Centen c 3 1 0 0 DeLeon p 0 0 0 0 B.Colon p 1 0 0 0 Hoes ph 1 0 0 0 CTorrs p 0 0 0 0 Tropen p 1 0 0 0 Tovar ph 1 0 0 0 MDmn 3b 1 0 0 0 Famili p 0 0 0 0 Campll ph 1 0 0 0 Mejia p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 8 3 Totals 31 8 10 8 Houston 010 011 000 3 New York 101 020 04x 8 DPNew York 1. LOBHouston 5, New York 4. 2B Altuve (47), Singleton (13), Marisnick (8), Stassi (2), G.Petit (8), den Dekker (11), Dan.Murphy (37), Duda (27), Flores (13). HRDuda (30), Tejada (5). SBden Dekker (7). CSTejada (2). SB.Colon. SF Dan.Murphy. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Tropeano L,1-3 5 6 4 4 3 1 Foltynewicz 2 1 / 3 3 3 3 0 0 De Leon 2 / 3 1 1 1 0 0 New York B.Colon W,15-13 6 8 3 3 2 4 C.Torres H,12 1 0 0 0 0 0 Familia H,23 1 0 0 0 0 1 Mejia 1 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Jon Byrne; First, Jerry Layne; Sec ond, Hunter Wendelstedt; Third, Will Little. T:42. A,897 (41,922). Royals 6, White Sox 4 Kansas City Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi AEscor ss 3 0 2 0 Eaton cf 3 1 3 0 Nix pr-ss 2 0 0 0 Sierra cf 2 0 0 0 Aoki rf 3 0 2 0 Semien 3b 4 1 1 3 CPegur rf 1 0 1 1 AGarci rf 5 0 1 0 L.Cain cf 3 0 0 0 Konerk 1b 3 0 0 0 JDyson cf 1 0 0 0 Wilkins 1b 2 0 2 0 Gore lf 0 0 0 0 Viciedo dh 2 1 1 0 Hosmer 1b 3 0 0 0 MTaylr ph-dh 2 0 0 0 LAdms lf-cf 2 0 0 0 JrDnks lf 4 0 1 0 BButler dh 2 1 2 0 Phegly c 4 0 2 1 Wlngh ph-dh 3 0 0 0 CSnchz 2b 3 1 1 0 AGordn lf 2 1 1 0 LeGarc ss 4 0 0 0 Ibanez 1b 1 1 0 0 S.Perez c 1 0 0 1 Kratz c 3 0 0 0 Infante 2b 2 0 0 0 Giavtll 2b 2 2 1 0 Mostks 3b 2 0 1 1 C.Colon 3b 2 1 2 2 Totals 38 6 12 5 Totals 38 4 12 4 Kansas City 020 003 010 6 Chicago 002 200 000 4 DPKansas City 1. LOBKansas City 11, Chicago 10. 2BA.Escobar (34), B.Butler (32), A.Gordon (34), Moustakas (21), C.Colon (5), Eaton (26), Wilkins (2), Phegley (2). HRSemien (6). SBA.Garcia (4). SFS.Perez. IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Ventura 4 8 4 4 1 6 C.Coleman W,1-0 1 1 0 0 1 0 Crow H,11 1 0 0 0 0 1 Hendriks H,1 1 2 0 0 0 1 Ti.Collins H,1 1 0 0 0 1 2 L.Coleman S,1-1 1 1 0 0 0 3 Chicago Bassitt 5 8 3 3 1 5 D.Webb L,6-5 BS,2-2 1 3 2 2 0 2 Carroll 3 1 1 1 2 5 Bassitt pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. HBPby Carroll (Giavotella, Gore). WPCarroll. PB Phegley. UmpiresHome, Ted Barrett; First, Chris Conroy; Sec ond, Rob Drake; Third, Alfonso Marquez. T:33. A,266 (40,615). Athletics 4, Rangers 0 Oakland Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi Crisp cf 4 0 0 0 LMartn cf 4 0 0 0 A.Dunn dh 3 0 0 0 Andrus ss 4 0 2 0 Callasp ph 1 0 0 0 Odor 2b 4 0 1 0 BBurns pr-dh 0 1 0 0 ABeltre 3b 4 0 1 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 0 0 Adduci pr 0 0 0 0 Moss lf 3 1 1 0 Smlnsk rf 4 0 0 0 JGoms ph 0 0 0 0 Telis c 3 0 1 0 Fuld pr-lf 0 1 0 0 Rua lf 3 0 1 0 Reddck rf 4 1 2 1 Sardins dh 2 0 0 0 Lowrie ss 4 0 1 2 Rosales 1b 3 0 0 0 Vogt 1b 4 0 1 1 G.Soto c 3 0 2 0 Sogard 2b 3 0 0 0 Totals 33 4 7 4 Totals 31 0 6 0 Oakland 020 000 002 4 Texas 000 000 000 0 EA.Beltre (12). DPOakland 2, Texas 2. LOBOak land 3, Texas 5. 2BMoss (23), Odor (14), Telis (2). 3BReddick (7). IP H R ER BB SO Oakland Gray W,14-10 9 6 0 0 0 5 Texas N.Martinez L,5-12 5 2 / 3 4 2 2 0 2 D.Holland 2 2 / 3 3 2 1 1 1 Cotts 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 HBPby Gray (Sardinas). UmpiresHome, Mark Carlson; First, Bill Welke; Sec ond, Paul Emmel; Third, James Hoye. T:39. A,381 (48,114).

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Monday, September 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 365-6442Shoppes of Lake Village(next to Lake Squar e Mall)Publix Shopping Center I have been going to different dentists for over 20 years and no one could help me until I met Dr Va ziri. r f r n t b r r n n f f b f t b fr b rt f r n r n n ftt t MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFINANCING AV AILABLE*Xray s not includ ed.Lice nse # DN 14389FREECONSUL TA TIONNew Patients$85 Va lueDr Va zi ri & Staff www .LeadingDental.com r f n tbf tf t f *X-Rays not inc luded. The patient and an y other person responsible fo r payment ha s a right to refuse to pay cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for an y other ser vice, ex amination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hour s of respo nding to the advertisement for treatme nt.Pr oudly cele brating20 YE ARSin Lee sbur g. Pr oud ly ce leb ratin g20 YE ARSin Le es bur g.Exp 06/ 30/ 20 14 Ex p. 09/30/20 14 MLB BEN WALKER AP Baseball Writer Sonny Gray pitched Oakland into baseballs last playoff spot, shut ting out King Felix this October. David Price delivered the AL Central crown to Detroit, St. Lou is scratched ace Adam Wainwright after wrap ping up the NL Central. And on a nal day that featured Derek Jeters farewell, Jordan Zim mermann injected even more drama by throw ing a no-hitter pre served when Washing ton rookie Steven Souza Jr. made a catch for the ages. Just an epic day for an epic season, Na tionals outelder De nard Span said. Going into Sundays rst pitch, not a sin gle postseason match up was set plus the possibility of three tie breakers loomed. Hours later, the brackets were all settled in Game 162. Gray blanked Texas 4-0, helping the shaky Athletics hold off Felix Hernandez and the Se attle Mariners for the second AL wild-card slot. The As will open this years postseason at Kansas City on Tuesday night, with Jon Lester facing the Royals James Shields. The Royals went 5-2 against the As this sea son both losses were to Lester. For Oakland slugger Adam Dunn, it will be his rst playoff appear ance. Hes been in 2,001 games, the most by any active major leaguer without reaching the postseason. I played scenarios of this day out in my head probably a thousand times, Dunn said. On Wednesday night, Madison Bumgarner and San Francisco vis it Edinson Volquez and Pittsburgh in the NL wild-card game. The Pirates lost their chance to catch the Car dinals with a 4-1 loss to Cincinnati. No matter, theyll be back home at PNC Park, where they won the wild-card game last season. I expect it to be like last year: So loud you cant hear the ball off the bat, said Josh Har rison, who almost won the NL batting title. Both of the best-ofve AL division series begin Thursday. Itll be the wild-card winner at the Los Angeles Angels and the Tigers at Balti more. In NL openers Fri day, the wild card plays at Washington and the Cardinals are at the Los Angeles Dodgers. Price, acquired by De troit in late July to win big games, stopped Minnesota 3-0. The Ti gers needed a victory to close out the Royals for the division title. On a day where we needed an enormous outing after giving up 20-something runs over the previous two, he stepped right up. He showed why hes a true No. 1, rst-year Tigers manager Brad Ausmus said. COLLEGE FOOTBALL RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer Six games will match ranked teams, includ ing three Southeast ern Conference show downs involving six West division rivals. Heres the lineup: No. 3 Alabama at No. 11 Mississippi No. 4 Oklahoma at No. 25 TCU No. 15 LSU at No. 5 Auburn No. 6 Texas A&M at No. 12 Mississippi State No. 14 Stanford at No. 9 Notre Dame No. 19 Nebraska at No. 10 Michigan State Note: No. 2 Oregon hosts unbeaten Arizo na on Thursday night. The last two weeks have been highlight ed by close calls involv ing some of the nations best teams, with Flor ida State pulling two great escapes. The lat est Seminoles rally re sulted in a 56-41 victory at North Carolina State on Saturday. The Sem inoles fell behind 24-7 in the rst quarter be fore storming back be hind Jameis Winston, who returned from his one-game suspension. Florida State held the top spot in The Associ ated Press Top 25 on Sunday, though sup port for the Seminoles continues to wane. Florida State is down to 27 rst-place votes, after starting the sea son with 57, and its lead on No. 2 Oregon is 11 points. Oregon re ceived 13. No. 3 Ala bama got 13, too, and Oklahoma had seven rst-place votes. The margin between Nos. 1 and 2 is the smallest in the AP poll since the nal regu lar-season poll of 2010, when Auburn was 11 points ahead of Oregon heading into the BCS title game. As for the current rankings, the top seven teams in the poll were unchanged for a sec ond straight week, and there was little move ment throughout. Florida State did drop to No. 2 behind Alabama in the USA Today coaches. The Seminoles have looked nothing like the dominant team that routed its way to the BCS championship game in 2013. A rebuilt defense, however, has been porous. FSU holds top spot in AP poll, Oregon close behind DEAN HARE / AP Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota (8) carries the ball during the second quarter against Washington State on Saturday at Martin Stadium in Pullman, Wash. Oregon won 38-31. The AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Sept. 27, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Florida St. (27) 4-0 1,416 1 2. Oregon (13) 4-0 1,405 2 3. Alabama (13) 4-0 1,387 3 4. Oklahoma (7) 4-0 1,357 4 5. Auburn 4-0 1,272 5 6. Texas A&M 5-0 1,206 6 7. Baylor 4-0 1,149 7 8. UCLA 4-0 975 11 9. Notre Dame 4-0 972 8 10. Michigan St. 3-1 944 9 11. Mississippi 4-0 906 10 12. Mississippi St. 4-0 848 14 13. Georgia 3-1 788 12 14. Stanford 3-1 643 16 15. LSU 4-1 636 17 16. Southern Cal 3-1 560 18 17. Wisconsin 3-1 502 19 18. BYU 4-0 450 20 19. Nebraska 5-0 445 21 20. Ohio St. 3-1 298 22 21. Oklahoma St. 3-1 246 24 22. East Carolina 3-1 237 23 23. Kansas St. 3-1 216 25 24. Missouri 4-1 145 NR 25. TCU 3-0 109 NR Others receiving votes: Arizona St. 97, South Carolina 61, Clemson 52, Arizona 43, Mar shall 40, Georgia Tech 37, West Virginia 24, Arkansas 18, Maryland 5, Louisville 4, N. Dakota St. 3, Washington 2, NC State 1, Virginia 1. CARLOS OSORIO / AP Detroit Tigers Ian Kinsler connects for a single during the eighth inning against the Minnesota Twins on Sunday in Detroit. As, Tigers, Cards win playoff races on final day

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Monday, September 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 rf n ft bWo rking gallery of local artistsANTIQ UEDEA LERSWANTE D (352) 460-4806 r f ntb fa cebook.com/mainstreetantiquesleesburg D003046 102 S. 2nd St. Leesburg, FL 352-787-18182 Locations to Serve You Better716 N. 14th St. Leesburg, FL 352-728-1330 Quality Dry CleaningOne Garment at a Time! Dry Cleaning Shirts Laundered Draperies & Duvets Wash, Dry & Fold Alterations & Repairs Leather & Suede Cleaning Wedding Gown Preservation Delivery Service www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Monday, Sept. 29 the 272nd day of 2014. There are 93 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History : On Sept. 29, 1789, the U.S. War Depart ment established a regular army with a strength of several hun dred men. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Monday, Sept. 29, 2014 : This year you are like ly to have a different out look on life. As a result, you will want to make a lot of adjustments and chang es. Let go of what no lon ger works. In the next few years, many opportunities will head your way. Your cir cle of friends and acquain tances will grow. Your inu ences will be felt in areas that are signicant for you. If you are single, and you would like to change your status, you are very likely to encounter Mr. or Ms. Right. If you are attached, the two of you achieve a mutual goal, which adds to the lev el of contentment that ex ists between you. SAGITTAR IUS encourages you to open up more. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Youll draw inspiration from others ideas. You might not agree with some one, nor might he or she with you, so detach in order to keep the peace. Try to consider what this person really means to you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Relate directly to an in dividual who has a way of affecting you deeply. You two are very different, and the results of you avoiding certain matters will not be pleasant. Leave nothing to serendipity. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Others seem to make a big splash wherever they are. You could feel some what intimidated by them. Step back and note the good ideas being present ed. Know that you still will be able to proceed in your chosen direction. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Remain at the helm of the ship, even if you feel distracted. An older per son might be more unpre dictable than you have ever noticed before. Refuse to stand on ceremony; sim ply smile and move on. Eye a purchase for your home carefully. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might want to add more zest to your day. Others probably will thank you for your smile. Youll hear some news or see a situation that could shock you. Given some time, you will under stand the dynamics better. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You could be more in your own head than you re alize. As a result, others might nd it difcult to com municate with you. Take some time to realize who you are angry with or what is upsetting you. Try to get that situation settled rst. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might need to screen calls and readjust your schedule. On the oth er hand, you could decide to stay on course. If you do, expect a snag or two along the way. Someone else will understand where you are coming from only after you explain your response. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Be aware of the costs of proceeding as you have been. You could be very tired and withdrawn. Know when to say enough, as it will help you to avoid a has sle. If you can prevent it now, you will be much hap pier as a result. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) What seems clear to you might be obscure to someone else. You are di rect and forceful, and it would not be surprising if you were to lose your tem per. A friend will come to the rescue, but you might nd it difcult to take back words already spoken. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to step back and consider your options. Even if you have a busy schedule, youll need some thinking time. Some one you have to answer to could be very caring yet usu ally difcult. Interact with those you can count on. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) A friend will demon strate an enormous amount of caring. A discussion will point you in a new direction. Others seem to be more than willing to do whatever you want. You always appre ciate your friends, but make the extra effort to show it now. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Honor a change of pace. You will want to follow through on a project and get it done. You will not al low distraction to go on for too long; however, you could have a lot of requests from people who would like some extra time with you. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I am a 35-year-old single man. Three years ago, I took legal custody of my niece (who is now 8) to prevent her from becoming a ward of the state. Her parents were drug addicts. Short ly afterward, my moth er moved in to help me raise her, which is greatly needed and ap preciated. The problem is, I had to dramatically al ter my lifestyle no more staying out late on weekends or im promptu trips to visit college buddies and worst of all, an end to dating. I used to go out with a lot of women, but I havent been with any one in more than two years. I didnt like the idea of bringing la dies around my niece whom she might never see again. It was easi er to just give up dating than to deal with her questions and looks of confusion. She has had enough instability in her young life, and I didnt want to add to it. Now Im starting to get lonely, and Im not sure how to get back into the dating scene. How would I explain my living situation to a potential wife: I have a kid and my mother liv ing with me, and thats not going to change. Interested? Abby, any thoughts or suggestions would be welcomed. LONE LY BY DESIGN IN WEST VIR GINIA DEAR LONELY: Explain your living situation to the women you meet in much the same way as you have explained it to me. You are taking care of your 8-year-old niece with the help of your mother because if you hadnt stepped up, she would have be come a ward of the state. Any mature woman who is worth her salt will respect that, just as I do. Immature wom en who are only look ing for a good time or a meal ticket will probably run in the op posite direction, which is a good thing. You wont nd what youre looking for in bars as you may have done in the past. You would probably have better luck if you join a group like Parents Without Partners or ask some of your mar ried friends if they know someone nice. DEAR ABBY: My fam ily and I were watch ing a popular annual awards show recently. Like most of these, this one included an In Memoriam segment in which was featured a slideshow of the pho tos and names of peo ple from the eld who had died during the year. The segment was well done and very meaningful. When it was over and the lights went back up, the au dience clapped. My family applauded, too. That made me feel un comfortable, so I didnt join in. What are your thoughts on applause at a memorial tribute? TO CLAP OR NOT TO CLAP DEAR T.C.O.N.T.C.: Au diences clap for many reasons among them, a spontaneous gesture of emotion or to show appreciation. (Some may do it be cause everyone else is doing it.) However, in this circumstance, it is not required or pro hibited. As long as the applause is sincere, I think it is appropriate. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phil lips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Lonely single man with full household wants to date again JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 2014 To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classied Department at (352) 314-3278. A/C Services Florida Air &H eat Inc.Your Comfort Company"Call about our Fall Trane Specials"352-326-3202Serving Lake County since 1986 State Licence # CAC1814030 Appliance Repair Construction Services Door & Lock Services Enclosure Screening rf nrt rfrb r r Garage Door Services Handyman Services r f n tb Hauling Services r fn tb f Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Call Duane Goodwin(352) 787-9001 PREVENT DRIVEWAY DAMAGETree Root Pruning, Trenching Services nb t b b r r r ff nf t r fb r r Legal Services Divorce from $75*Wills, POAs &D eeds Legal Forms PreparedNon-Attorney 20 yrs.+ exp.(352) 801-3889*Governm ent Fees Not Inclu ded Marine Services Painting Services CLAUDE WILD PAINTINGHigh Quality @R easonable Prices Pressure Cleaning -R ef. &3 5y rs. exp. rfncwildpainting@gmail.com All Accurate Painting &D esignsInt./Ext. ~D riveway Coatings &M oreSenior &V eterans DiscountsAsk for Paul 352-267-6601 One call does it all! Plumbing Services Pressure Cleaning All County Pressure Washing Quality Work At AF air Price100% Satisfaction Guaranteed rf n tf bt tf t 352-396-9447tn Home Improvement Aff ordable Home Re pairs352-444-494325yrs exp.843-694-8796(If we can't x it, it can't be x ed) rLicensed -B onded -I nsured r Re ro of s, Re pairs &R oof Co nsultin g & R oof C onsulti ng 352.728.1857 352.259.R OOF rf n Roong Services Shower Doors Service CONTINENT AL PRESSURE WA SHINGSe rv icin g eV ill age sa nd Su rr ou nd in gA re asDriv ewa yO nly -$45 &U p Hom eO nly -$50 &U p Both$80 &U p352-461-7016Call To da yT oM ake Yo ur Appointment! Air Duct Cleaning MARCHANTS AIR DUCT CLEANING Relieve Allergies, Asthma, Headaches &S inus Problems rf fnn352-259-9193 Beauty Services MANICURES &P EDICURES REFLEXOLOG YDone in your homeCall Ginger 352-323-181 1 352-446-436 8 Tile Service Mike ZakSPECIALIZE IN TILE REMODEL PROJECTSTILE, PA INTING ,D RY WA LL &M ORE352-98 9-6341EMAIL: ZAKTILE@ AO L.COM CPO POOL CERTIFIED20 YEARS SER VING LAKE COUNTY Cleaning Services PERFECT CLEANINGDamian BrooksDamianbrooks80@yahoo .comNo Job To oS mall Free EstimatesResidential &C ommercial24/8 352-396-6238Yo u've Tr ied the Rest...No wG oW ith the Best! Bathtub Renishing BATHTUBS REFI NISHED ON LOCATIONRenew, on location, your t fb b r b f bbLAKESIDE TUB &T ILE REFINISHING(352) 742-9602 AT otal Lawn Service FREE ESTIMATES -L IC./INS. r f n tn tb t 352-326-8712 /3 52-406-3354 Lawn Services Discount Appliance Repairt b b Dont To ss It Fix it For Less C& SP aintingInterior /E xterior Painting Pressure Washing Deck Restorations Refinishing &S tainingLicensed, Insured &B ondedFree Estimates 352-350-1515www.cspainting03.com D006937 Concrete Services Concrete For Less 8x10 Slab $500 10x48 Slab $1700No UPFRONT Costs!Blocking/ Ref./Lic./Ins.Phillip 352-504-8372Includes Concrete &L abor Junk Removal Music Lessons VIOL INLES SO NSGlass Vi olin Studio(352) 40 634 03 https://www .facebook.com/glassviolinlessons Lic./Ins. Home Improvement Electrical Services Kitchen Remodeling REMIN GT ON KIT CHENSFa mi ly Ow ne d&O pe ra ted Si nc e1 997 rf n t b n b f f bb (35 2) 72 8-44 41 n Landscaping Services t f t t r f r rrb r ffrb b Tree Service b t b b b nt t BAD TREE CALL ME !! All Phases of Tr ee Wo rk Tr ee Tr imming &R emoval TONY'S TREE SERVICE &L AW NC AREFREE Estimates Ser ving all of Lak eC ounty Window Services Dannys Lawn Care Ser viceQu al ity Ser vic ef ro mt he Ground UpMo wing ,E dging ,T rimmingFREE ESTIMA TESNo job too lar ge or small352-455-6679 LA WN &P OOL SER VICE Irrigation Services Spri nk ler Rep air sTi mer s, V alv es ,H eads ,L eaks etc .(352) 787-9 001Th ats all we do .S inc e1 979 Native ,4 th Gener ation f nt b t 352-409-8994 LANDSCAPING &C LEANING Roong Services Bathroom Services RE-TILE 352-391-5553 b b f b b bff n f t n RE-TILE 352-391-5553 b b f bb bff n f t n

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Monday, September 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 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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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX

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Monday, September 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 29, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200. Has your job become extinct?

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