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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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r f Je nkins Hy undai of Le esburg Y r H mw De l r ... RAIN DOESNT FAZE EAST RIDGE GOLFERS, SPORTS B1 PINKED OUT: Leesburg Police decorate patrol car for Breast Cancer Awareness Month A3 STATE: Charlie Crist says Gov. Scott has no integrity A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, October 1, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 274 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS D2 BUSINESS C6 KITCHEN C1 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 SCOREBOARD B2 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 85 / 72 Showers and thunderstorms 50 DAVID WARREN and LAURAN NEERGAARD Associates Press DALLAS Feder al health ofcials on Tuesday conrmed the rst case of Ebola diag nosed in the U.S., a pa tient who recently trav eled from Liberia to Dallas and a sign of the far-reaching impact of the out-of-control epi demic in West Africa. The unidentied pa tient was critically ill and has been in isolation at Texas Health Presbyte rian Hospital since Sun day, ofcials said. Health authorities have begun tracking down family and friends who may have had close contact with the patient and could be at risk for becoming ill. But ofcials said there are no other suspected cases in Texas. At the Centers for Dis ease Control and Pre vention, Director Tom Frieden said the patient left Liberia on Sept. 19, arrived the next day to visit relatives and start ed feeling ill four or ve days later. He said it was not clear how the per son became infected. Frieden said there was no risk to anyone on the airplane because the pa tient had no symptoms at the time of the ight. Ebola symptoms can include fever, mus cle pain, vomiting and bleeding, and can ap pear as long as 21 days after exposure to the vi rus. The disease is not contagious until symp toms begin, and it takes close contact with bodi ly uids to spread. ANTHONY DEFEO Halifax Media Group L ake Countys Emer gency Management Division is con ducting daily surveys in the Astor area to monitor St. Johns Riv ing ooding, since the forecast indicates more signicant rain. Water levels should begin to return to nor mal levels by the end of this week, according to a press release from the county. Jack Moore Road and Tyty Road in Astor are currently inaccessible due to ooding. Roads that are beginning to show ooding include portions of Acorn Road, Wildhog Road, Bon net Road and Hazelnut Road, the press release states. There have also been MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A pillow was appar ently a 300-pound Leesburg mans weap on of choice. According to three separate proba ble cause afda vits, the 46-yearold Anthony Maurice Foster used a pillow to cover up the fac es of his older fe male victims as he raped them, with his own face wrapped with some type of clothing. Foster, who is sus pected of assaulting at least ve Lake County women, made his sec ond court appearance Tuesday. He remained in the Lake County jail Tues day night in lieu of $510,000 bail after a judge refused to lower his bond, which near ly about doubled Mon day after the addition al rape charges out of Leesburg. Lake County sheriffs ofcials initially arrest ed Foster on Saturday after linking him to the rape of a wom an only de scribed as in her 70s after he allegedly broke into her Sunny side-area home in Lake Coun ty on July 20. With a T-shirt wrapped around his face, Foster allegedly roused the woman from her sleep, covered her face with a pillow and forced her to perform sexual acts. Leesburg police were already investigating at least four similar rapes dating back to 2006. Mondays charges came from attacks at JOSH BOAK AP Economics Writer Education is supposed to help bridge the gap between the wealthiest people and ev eryone else. Ask the experts, and theyll count the ways: Preschool can lift children from poverty. Top high schools prepare students for college. A college degree boosts pay over a lifetime. And the U.S. econ omy would grow faster if more people stayed in school longer. Plenty of data back them up. But the data also show some thing else: Wealthier parents have been stepping up education spend ing so aggressively that theyre widening the nations wealth gap. When the Great Reces sion struck in late 2007 and squeezed most family budgets, the top 10 percent of earn ers with incomes averaging $253,146 went in a different direction: They doubled down on their kids futures. Their average education spending per child jumped 35 percent to $5,210 a year during the recession compared with the two preceding years and they sustained that faster pace through the recovery. For the remaining 90 percent of house holds, such spending averaged around a at $1,000, according to research by Emory Universi ty sociologist Sabino Kornrich. People at the top just have so much income now that theyre easily able to spend more on School spending by affluent families is widening wealth gap DAVID TULIS / AP Marisela Martinez-Cola, right, a lawyer living in Atlanta with her husband Greg and their 7-year-old son, David, left, sends her son to private school and has hired a tutor to improve his reading. Confirmed: Patient in Texas hospital has Ebola The unidentified patient was critically ill and has been in isolation at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital since Sunday, officials said. ASTOR PETER BAUER / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Jim DePuy splashes through the rising waters of the St. Johns River as he checks out a dock on Juno Trail near Astor on Monday morning. Sandbags being offered; Minneola area may also be affected Flooding blocks roads LEESBURG Alleged serial rapist faces more charges FOSTER People at the top just have so much income now that theyre easily able to spend more on their kids. Sabino Kornrich Emory University SEE GAP | A2 SEE FLOODING | A2 SEE EBOLA | A2 SEE CHARGES | A2


A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 HOW TO REACH US SEPT. 30 CASH 3 ............................................... 4-0-3 Afternoon .......................................... 6-6-4 PLAY 4 ............................................. 8-5-0-5 Afternoon ....................................... 6-6-4-8 FLORIDA LOTTERY SEPT. 29 FANTASY 5 ............................. 6-7-13-24-27 FLORIDA LOTTO ................... 2-3-9-21-23-33 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. their kids, Kornrich said. The sums being spent by wealthier parents amount to a kind of calculated invest ment in their children. Re search has linked the addi tional dollars to increased SAT scores, a greater likeli hood of graduating from col lege and the prospect of fu ture job security and high salaries. The trend emerged grad ually over the past three de cades but accelerated during the worst economic slump since the 1930s. Now, en rollments at pricier private schools are climbing. Parents are bidding up home prices in top public school districts. Pay is surging for SAT tutors, who now average twice the median U.S. hourly wage of $24.45. The patterns suggest that the wealth gap could widen in coming years, ana lysts say. If youre at the bottom and the top keeps pulling away, youre just further behind, said Melissa Kearney, a se nior economics fellow at the Brookings Institution. Between 2007 and 2011, enrollment at private el ementary and secondary schools whose annual tuition averaged $28,340 jumped 36 percent, according to feder al data. The intensied reach for the costliest schools oc curred even as enrollment in private schools overall fell. What we know about par ents who send their kids to private school is that by and large they place a very high priority on education, said John Chubb, president of the National Association of Inde pendent Schools. As prices go up, they may be frustrat ed and angry, but they nd a way to make it work. Most families cant com pete. Incomes have barely budged for most Americans since 1980 after accounting for ination. For the top 10 percent, IRS data show pay has jumped 80 percent after ination. For the top 1 per cent, its soared 177 percent. The education divide has grown despite the multi-de cade presence of Head Start, the federal program for nu trition and early childhood education. Most states rely primarily on a private preschool system that can re inforce the wealth gap, said Sean Reardon, a Stanford University professor who has studied education and in come inequality. Among those spend ing more is Marisela Mar tinez-Colas family. A sub urban Atlanta mother, Martinez-Cola sends her 7-year-old son to private school and has hired a tutor to improve his reading ex penses made possible by her husbands salary as a region al buyer for Costco Whole sale. Many families also pay a premium to live in top pub lic school districts. Homes in top-rated school zones com mand a 32 percent premium over the national average, real estate data rm Trulia has found. On top of that, there are the tutors. An average SAT tutor advertised through WyzAnt charges $51.20 an hour, dou ble the average U.S. wage. The disparity in spending patterns creates a hurdle for reducing income inequali ty through additional educa tion the preferred solution of many economists. Thomas Piketty, the French economist whose explora tion of tax data helped ex pose the wealth gap, has ar gued that education is the most powerful equalizing force in the long run. Afuent parents tend to get what they pay for: Their chil dren score 125 points high er on SATs than those from the poorest homes, up from a gap of 90 points during the 1980s, according to research by Reardon, the Stanford professor. The worry is that it be comes a feedback loop, where the children of the rich do the best in school, and those who do best in school become rich, Reardon said. Some middle-income par ents have come to feel that personal sacrices are an ac ceptable price for giving their child a potential edge. Tysha Wheeler-Timmons of Rahway, New Jersey, a con tract coordinator for a phar maceutical company who is married to a truck driver, earns modest pay. But she took a part-time security job to pay for $3,000 in tutoring for her daughter, Shayla, a high school senior aiming for an Ivy League bioengineer ing degree. She worries about having to pay for similar opportuni ties for her two sons. Yet she feels she has no choice. Ive been able to get a de cent job, even though I dont have a college education, she said. Were the last gen eration to do that. GAP FROM PAGE A1 preliminary reports of ooding in Minneola, and Lake County is work ing with the Minneola Fire Depart ment in response to the situation. Residents may obtain up to 20 sand bags from Lake County Fire Station 10, at 23023 State Road 40, Astor, to help prevent ood ing. The sand bags have been prepacked and may be immediately picked up, day and night. In Astor on Monday morning, the river rose over Jim DePuys dock as he stepped onto it outside his home. The river came within inches of the top of his propertys bulkhead and he feared the ood ing would get worse and threaten his home. Theyre expecting three, four more days of heavy rain. It wont go down for a while, he said. The ood warning issued by the National Weather Service for the St. Johns River at Astor warned that water surrounds many low lying homes near the river. Water covers many yards and low lying roads near the river. The ood warning will remain in effect indenitely, until the riv er drops below the ood stage, ac cording to meteorologist Will Ul rich with the Weather Service. The St. Johns River has reached its highest level at Astor since 2008, according to Weather Ser vice records. With rain in the forecast, we expect a slight rise in the riv er, through at least (today), Ul rich said. Starting on Wednesday, it looks like a little dry air is go ing to sneak in from up north, but we still have 50 percent (chance of rain). Boats speeding by in the high water are creating big wakes, pos ing another problem for river front residents like DePuy, who lives about a mile north of the As tor bridge. The wake was sending water perilously close to the prop erties along the waters edge, he said. This is going to get worse if they dont slow that down. During hurricanes, well get water up in the yard, but thats natural. But they dont allow the boats (to cre ate wake), he said. The Florida Fish and Wildlife Commission issued a no wake zone Monday afternoon for the St. Johns River and placed buoys Tuesday. On a patio a few steps from DePuys backyard, about 3 inch es of water covered the feet of a concrete table and chairs. DePuy pointed to a neighboring home, whose dock was inundated. Those folks have already got water on their dock, he said. This is one of the higher plac es and were, what, 2 inches from ooding? The Daily Commercial staff contrib uted material to this report. FLOODING FROM PAGE A1 The bottom line here is that I have no doubt we will control this importa tion, or this case of Ebola, so that it does not spread widely in this country, Frieden told a news con ference. It is certainly possible that someone who had contact with this individ ual, a family member or other individual, could develop Ebola in the coming weeks, he add ed. But there is no doubt in my mind that we will stop it here. In Washington, Presi dent Barack Obama was briefed about the diagno sis in a call from Frieden, the White House said. Frieden said he be lieved the case also marked the rst time this strain of Ebola has been diagnosed outside of West Africa. Four American aid workers who became in fected while volunteer ing in West Africa have been own back to the U.S. for treatment after they became sick. They were cared for in special isolation facilities at hos pitals in Atlanta and Ne braska. Also, a U.S. doc tor exposed to the virus in Sierra Leone is under observation in a similar facility at the National In stitutes of Health. The U.S. has only four such isolation units. Asked whether the pa tient would be moved to one of those specialty fa cilities, Frieden said there was no need and virtual ly any hospital can pro vide the proper care and infection control. Dr. Edward Goodman, epidemiologist for Texas Health Presbyterian, said the hospital had a plan for handling Ebola should a suspected case emerge and was well prepared to provide care. After arriving in the U.S. on Sept. 20, the patient began to develop symp toms on Sept. 24 and ini tially sought care two days later, Frieden said. The patient was admitted to the hospital on Sept. 28, when Texas Health Presbyterian put him un der strict isolation. Blood tests by Texas health of cials and the CDC sepa rately conrmed an Eb ola diagnosis on Tuesday. Frieden would not re veal the patients nation ality or age. Asked how many peo ple the patient may have had close contact with in that time period, Frie den said, I think a hand ful is the right characteri zation. Since the summer months, U.S. health of cials have been pre paring for the possibility that an individual travel er could unknowingly ar rive with the infection. Health authorities have advised hospitals on how to prevent the virus from spreading within their fa cilities. People boarding planes in the outbreak zone are checked for fever, but that does not guarantee that an infected person wont get through. EBOLA FROM PAGE A1 two Leesburg 55-andover communities. According to a prob able cause afdavit, on April 17, 2006 a 56-yearold woman from Lake Grifn Mobile Home Park in Leesburg about 2.5 miles from Fosters Fern Circle residence re ported she woke up just after 1 a.m. to go to the bathroom when she was suddenly confronted by a man in her home wearing a green sweatshirt par tially covering his face. She said when she be gan to pray aloud, the suspect told her to shut up. The man then put a pillow over her face and raped her. According to a sepa rate probable cause af davit, on Nov. 2, 2008 and about 3 miles away from the earlier attack, a 79-year-old woman from Coachwood Colony Mo bile Home Park reported she awoke to her night gown being twisted be tween her legs and felt someones hand. When she started to scream, a man with a black winter stocking cap and a dark colored sweat shirt covered her face with a pillow and said Dont scream and I wont hurt you. The man sexually as saulted her before eeing and the victim told police she believed he took her cell phone. Sheriffs spokesman Lt. John Herrell said a joint effort including Leesburg police and the Florida Department of Law En forcement uncovered in formation indicating Fos ter should be looked at because of some bizarre behavior on his part. Herrell said Foster had refused to provide of cials with a DNA sam ple, but they were able to collect samples from his family members, includ ing his son. The DNA results showed a match to evi dence in ve cases, but Leesburg police are still investigating the remain ing two cases, which also occurred in the same mo bile home parks. Foster works as a pool maintenance man, but Leesburg Police Maj. Steve Rockefeller said it wasnt clear how Foster selected his victims. CHARGES FROM PAGE A1 LM OTERO / AP Dr. Edward Goodman, left, epidemiologist at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Dallas, points to a reporter as Dr. Mark Lester looks on during a news conference in Dallas on Tuesday.


Wednesday, October 1, 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 TAVARES Recess committee makes no recommendations A committee of parents, adminis trators, teachers and citizens con vened Tuesday to review each ele mentary schools protocol on recess. While the committee reviewed how recess varies from school to school, releasing the results of a sur vey that showed every elementary school had some form of recess, the committee did not formulate a spe cic recommendation on the issue. In particular, the committee re quested more information on the cost of playground equipment and space available for recess. Members on the committee in clude Patrick Galatowitsch, princi pal at Leesburg Elementary School; Scott Larson, a parent; Dorethea Cole, principal at Grassy Lake Elementary; and Maen Hussein, a physician. There is no districtwide recess policy, as the decision to hold recess rests with each particular school. CLERMONT Philanthropy Day offers seminars for Lake nonprofits The inaugural Philanthropy Day on Oct. 21 at Trilogy Orlando, 100 Acorn Ave., by the Community Foundation of South Lake, will fea ture educational seminars and an awards dinner featuring innovative, cutting-edge information for the nonprot sector for local leaders. The keynote speakers will be 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. MOUNT DORA February Arts Festival seeks volunteers Planning is underway for the 40th annual Mount Dora Arts Festival and volunteers are needed to be area captains for the information and donation booths, as well as setup and tear-down positions. The festival is Feb. 7-8 downtown. To volunteer or for information, email Michele@mountdoracenter forthearts.org or call 352-383-0880. TAVARES Sponsors sought for student art and cultural fair Sponsors are sought for the rst Lake County School system Arts & Cultural Festival to be held from 5 to 9 p.m., Nov. 14 at Wooton Park. The event will showcase arts and cultural activities happening at local schools and in addition to promot ing the arts (both performing and visual), the festival is also a fund raiser for supplies and equipment for the programs. For information, go to artfair.lake. k12..us, call Brian Payne at 352253-6517 or email payneb@lake.k12. .us. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Scarecrows will soon be lining Main Street in downtown Leesburg throughout October for the sixth annual Great Scarecrow Build-Off and Expo. The event hosted by the Leesburg Part nership and Downtown Leesburg Business Asso ciation will run from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Satur day on Towne Square with families, business es, schools, neighbor hoods, Leesburg city departments and down town merchants invited to make their own scare crow creation. Its a lot of fun to do and it brings people downtown, said Karen Egert, owner of Karens Canine Kitchen, who loves seeing the crowd. The goal of the Lees burg Partnership and the DLBA is to attract people to the local shops and eateries while they view the scarecrows. Satur days build-off event will coincide with the Sat urday Morning Market, where farmers and ven dors sell an array of fresh vegetables, fruits, plants and owers. Bluegrass band M.T. Pawketts is slated to entertain from 9:45 a.m. to 1 p.m. This is a fun family thing and a great time, said Cat Reel, program manager of the Lees burg Partnership, re calling there were around 60 scarecrows at the 2013 expo. It doesnt have an age limit on it, everybody has fun making them, and then its almost like seeing Christmas lights. You walk the streets to see all of these great scarecrows everywhere, she said. LEESBURG Scarecrow build-off event returns for sixth year PHOTOS COURTESY OF THE LEESBURG PARTNERSHIP Scarecrows completed last year are attached to posts before being placed at key locations along Main Street in Leesburg. Everyone is invited to make their own scarecrow creation, like this one set up outside of a shop during last years event. Downtown fun SEE DOWNTOWN | A6 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com The men in blue will turn pink in October in their effort to call atten tion to Breast Cancer Awareness Month. One of the Leesburg Police Departments black and white vehicles will roll out today with a new hot pink design. Leesburg Police Chief Rob Hicks, who recently took the reins of the department and whose wife is a cancer survivor, called it a horrible disease that affects many lives in the community. As police ofcers, our No. 1 goal is to save lives and protect people. This awareness campaign is right in line with our core values, Hicks said. Hicks added ofcers will use the vehicle on pa trol throughout the month and also appear with the car at special events. According to a press re lease from the city, the po lice motto Serve and Pro tect was replaced with LEESBURG Pink and white patrol car joins police fleet SEE PINK | A5 City ofcials will host a rib bon cutting and street party on Friday to celebrate the com pletion of the second phase of downtown street improve ments in Mount Dora. The 4 p.m. celebration will feature live music, specials and discounts from various down town merchants, a press re lease from the city states. Local talent, the Nightly Blues Band, will perform at 6 p.m. at Fourth Avenue and Donnelly Street. The following Art Stroll loca tions will be open until 8 p.m. Baker Street Artists Studios Jane Slivka Gallery The Gatehouse Gallery Mount Dora Center for the Arts Gallery Artisans on 5th Gallery The $3 million project, which began in May, included up grades to the downtown areas water, sewer and stormwater lines, as well as upgraded side walks and pedestrian ramps, the press release states. Over 30 mer chants in the construction ar eas on Third Avenue from Baker Street to Dora Drawdy Way and on Donnelly Street from Fourth to Fifth Avenue received grants to fund structural improvements to their businesses. All streets in the construction zones will be re-opened to vehic ular trafc after the street party. Phase three is proposed for Donnelly Street from Fourth Avenue to Third Avenue and on Fourth Avenue from Alexan der to Baker Street. It will be the same type of work that is going on currently, Mount Dora Pub lic Communications Ofcer Kelda Senior previously said. The whole downtown infra structure needs to be upgraded and replaced so obviously were just doing it in sections, Senior said. Phase one was completed last summer and included work on a section of Third Avenue, a part of Fifth Avenue, Alexander Street from Fourth to Third Avenue, the revamping of Sunset Park and the conversion of Fourth Avenue from Alexander Street to Lake Dora into a pedestrian mall. MOUNT DORA Second phase of street work completed BRENDAN FARRINGTON Associated Press MIAMI Republi can-turned-Democrat former Gov. Charlie Crist said Tuesday that current Republican Gov. Rick Scott has no integrity and his policies are driven by the almighty dollar. Crist made the remarks while discussing his campaign to seek his old job with his new party during an hour-long in terview with Associated Press reporters that covered edu cation, the environment and claims by Scott. The gubernatorial campaign has been one of the most nega tive in Florida history. Crist ac cused Scott of running a dis honest ad in which a man says he was swindled by Crist and Ponzi schemer Scott Rothstein. Crist said Rothstein was a polit ical donor who also gave mon ey to the Republican Party of Florida and President George W. Bush, among others. Once we knew what he had done, we returned it all and my opponent in this race knows that. My opponent has not re turned anything he took from you and they should, Crist said. Crist says Gov. Scott has no integrity LYNNE SLADKY / AP Democratic gubernatorial candidate Charlie Crist responds to a question as he sits for an interview with the Florida Associated Press staff on Tuesday in Miami. SEE CRIST | A6


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Nort h of KMart on Hwy 44 1)(352 ) 34 7-0403 /f x (3 52) 34 7-2034CDRX441@ gmail.com rD007546 80% IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Karen Marie Danesky Karen Marie Danes ky, 54, of Fruitland Park, Florida was born July 5, 1960 and passed away September 28, 2014. A lifelong resident of the Leesburg area, she worked as a Senior Ex ecutive Assistant for Central Florida Health Alliance. She enjoyed scrap-booking and reading as well as doing yard work as that was her therapy. Her home was decorated for every holiday and season. Her love of travel included long weekends at the beach and cruising and she would never pass up an opportunity for going out to lunch. A beloved wife, mother, sister and friend, survi vors include: husband Roger Danesky of Fruit land Park; son Garret Ginn of Tampa; daugh ter Leah Ginn of Lady Lake: mother Sophie Magnuson of Leesburg; sisters: Susan(Bill) Nor ton of Flagler Beach and Christy (Harry) Man tor of Leesburg; broth er Steve (Kathy) Mag nuson of Lady Lake; mother-in-law Martha Danesky of Umatilla; as well as many nieces, nephews and friends. A visitation will be held on Thursday October 2, 2014 at Good News Church in Leesburg from 5-7 PM with a Fu neral Service to follow at 7 PM. For those who wish and in lieu of ow ers, the family request donations in her mem ory be made to a local chapter of the Humane Society. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. Francis J.C. Gay Francis J.C. Gay, Jr. 84, Wildwood, Florida passed away on Sep tember 27, 2014 in Lees burg, Florida. Mr. Gay was born on July 18, 1930 in Chicopee, Mas sachusetts to his par ents Francis Gay, Sr. and Viola (Dougal) Gay. Mr. Gay was a former Police Ofcer for the Town of Granby, Massachusetts where he held the rank of Sergeant. He and his wife moved to Wild wood 18 years ago from Ballston Spa, New York. He was a veteran of the Korean conict serv ing in the U.S. Navy as a commissioned ofcer and was of the Christian faith. He was a graduat ed with his Masters de gree in Criminal Justice from A.I.L. in Spring eld, Mass. He was a former member of the Lions Club of Wild wood. He collected rare coins and liked to do cross word puzzles and go on cruises but he re ally loved to be a Driv er and Trainer for Stan dard Breds Trotters. He is survived by his loving wife of 61 years: Naida Gay of Wildwood, FL; two sons: Danial A. (Suzanne) Gay of Lees burg, FL and Darryl M. VanCampen of Silver Springs, FL; two daugh ters: Diana L. Jeffers of Ocala, FL and Donna L. Gay of Ocala, FL; sev enteen grandchildren; fourteen great-grand children. He was pre ceded in death by his sons Francis J.C. Gay, III and Michael Neil Gay. A Celebration of Life Me morial Service will be held on Monday, Octo ber 6, 2014 at 10:00AM at Banks, Page-Theus Funeral Home, Wild wood Chapel with a Gathering prior to the service from 9:00AM till the hour of service. Burial to follow at Flor ida National Ceme tery, Bushnell, Florida with Military Honors. Services have been en trusted to Banks, PageTheus Funeral Home, Wildwood, FL. On line condolences and mem ories may be shared by visiting www.bankspag etheusfuneralhome. com. Patricia Anne Griner Patricia Anne Griner, 75, of Leesburg, Flori da, died Saturday, Sep tember 27, 2014. Born May 5, 1939 in Clifton Forge, VA to the late Abe and Stella Simmons and married her college sweetheart, the late Rev. Tom Griner, whom she married on July 4, 1958 in Washington, DC. She was also preceded in death by her grand-dog Remington Plank and siblings Mary Capalbi, Hazel Piscunere, Dot Myers, and Homer Sim mons. She was a talent ed artist and vocalist, worked in dental ofc es, and was very active in church and missions. A loving wife, mama, and grammy, Pat is sur vived by her daugh ters Terry Anne (Mark) Farner of Fruitland Park, Debra (Ed) Turn er of Ocoee, Susan (Ray) Plank of Fulks Run, VA, and Karen Faith Griner (Jason Leidy) of Gaines ville, VA; grandchil dren Christian (Kirsten) Farner, Megan Farner, Kristina Turner, and Jayden Griner-Leidy; and siblings Bernice Deisher, Frances Bober, AJ Simmons, CL Sim mons, Donald Sim mons, Alice Wilkinson, Phyllis Huffman and Bobby Simmons. Me morial Service at Morri son U.M.C. on Sat., Oct. 4, 2014 at 10:00AM with Rev.s Karen Burris and Les Rabb ofciating. In urnment will follow at Lone Oak Cemetery On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. Perry Hardy Griner Perry Hardy Gri ner, 74, of Leesburg, FL passed away on Sep tember 27, 2014. Born in Leesburg on July 10, 1940, he was a life long resident of Lees burg and graduated from Leesburg High School in 1959. He went to work with his father Alton and brothers Jim and Charles at the fam ily Standard Oil/Chev ron station until 1961 when he joined the US Navy where he proudly served his country un til 1965. After his ser vice, he went to work for the Daily Commercial, formerly the Leesburg Commercial; starting in the press room, then ad layout and nally the camera room until his retirement in 2006. He enjoyed shing, hunt ing, football, auto rac ing, gardening and had a special love for fami ly gatherings and cam pouts with his grand sons. Survivors include: his wife of 50 years, who he married April 4, 1964, Linda of Leesburg; daughter Julie Ann Gri ner and her husband Paul Demer; son Sam uel Hardy and his wife Ashley Newman Gri ner; grandchildren: Er ika Morgan Demer and her husband Michael Poortenga, Ashten Har dy and his wife Kaleigh Foit Griner, Sawyer Har dy Griner, Samuel Har dy Griner and Benjamin Aaron Hardy Griner; great grandchildren: Emily Grace Poortenga, Makayla Ann Poorten ga and Penelope Snow Griner; brother Charles Buddy and wife Loyce Griner; sisters Shir ley Ann Town; Mary Katherine Sis Griner, and Eva Hellen Pol ly Rosenbalm; as well as many nieces, neph ews and loving extend ed family and friends. He was preceded in death by his parents: Al ton Hardy and Eva Perry Pearson Griner as well as his brother James A. Jim Griner. A visita tion will be held in the Chapel of Beyers Fu neral Home in Leesburg on Wednesday October 1, 2014 from 6-8 PM. Funeral Services will be held in the Chap el on Thursday Octo ber 2, 2014 at 10 AM with interment to fol low at Florida Nation al Cemetery in Bush nell. Condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com, Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory in charge of arrangements. Carol Fessenden Hall Carol Fessenden Hall, 65 of Leesburg died on Thursday, September 25, 2014 at her home. Born in Akron, Ohio she moved to Lees burg, Florida in 1953. Carol was a legal secre tary and attended the Good News Church of Leesburg. She enjoyed ceramics, sewing, ba ton twirling and play ing tennis. Carol is sur vived by her children, William Blayne Hall, Jr., Portland, TN; Jaime B. Jaggers of Tavares, FL; brother William J. Fes senden, Pinellas Coun ty, FL; sister,Terri Eu banks of Leesburg and grandchildren, Seth Hall, Abby Hall, Beth any Hall, Charis Hall, Delayna Hall, Andrew Jaggers, Ethan Jaggers, Nathanael Hall, Luke Jaggers and Emma Hall. Celebration of Life will be held at the Good News Church, 400 Ex ecutive Blvd, Leesburg, FL on Sunday, October 5, 2014 at 1:30 pm with Pastor John Blake ofci ating. In lieu of owers, donations may be made to Inter FACE Ministries, PO Box 450816, Atlan ta, GA 31145-0816. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL Barbara Marie Horning Barbara Marie Horn ing, 78, of Leesburg, Florida, was born De cember 4, 1935 in Cleve land, Ohio and died Sunday, September 28, 2014. She was a mem ber of St. Pauls Catholic Church, Leesburg, FL. She is survived by her sons, James A. (Judy) Horning of Tacoma, WA, John D. Horning of Leesburg, FL, Thomas R. Horning of Leesburg, FL; and sister, Marilyn (Robert) Rote of Hous ton, TX. Visitation will be Sunday, October 5, 2014 from 5-7 pm at Beyers Funeral Home Chapel, Leesburg. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held at St. Pauls Catholic Church, Lees burg on Monday, Octo ber 6, 2014 at 8.30 AM with Father John Giel Celebrant. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. Marilyne McClellan Marilyne Hightower McClellan, 71, of Safe ty Harbor, FL went to be with the Lord Monday, September 29, 2014. She was born October 5, 1942 in Wildwood to the late Edgar and Mar jorie (Sands) Hightower. She was a graduate of Wildwood High School. She moved to Tampa in 2005 from Lake Pana soffkee. Survivors in clude her daughters, Tasha Sullivan (Brian) and Laura McClellan; granddaughter, Haleigh McClellan; sister, Nancy Pierce (Rev. Jim Pierce), ex-husband, Howard McClellan and many loving nieces and neph ews. Funeral services will be held 11:00am, Friday, October 3, 2014 in the Banks/PageTheus Chapel, 410 Web ster St., Wildwood, FL 34785. Interment will follow the service in Pine Level Cemetery, Oxford. In lieu of ow ers, the family asks that donations be made to Suncoast Hospice of Florida, 164 West Lake Road, Palm Harbor, FL 34684. On-line condo lences may be shared by visiting www.bankspag etheus.com. Arrange ments are entrusted to Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations, Wildwood. John E. Wagner Jr. John E. Wagner Jr., 73, of Fruitland Park, was born in Rural Valley, PA, died Sunday, Septem ber 28, 2014. John was a retired truck driver for Prax Air for 30 years. He was a member and Charter Governor of the Ocala Forest Moose Lodge; Belleview Ea gles; VFW of Mt. Dora; Lake Veterans Club and AM Vets of Leesburg. He is survived by his lov ing companion, Mar tha Ney, daughter, Rob in Wagner of Niagara Falls, NY; stepson Wil liam Brown, TX and sev eral nieces and neph ews. Memorial service will be held at Oca la Forest Moose Lodge 2535, 6485 S. Hwy 314A, Ocklawaha, FL 32179, on Sunday, October 5, 2014 at 4:00pm with Mr. Richard Bennett SEE OBITS | A5


Wednesday, October 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Prevent and Detect to en courage breast exams and other preventative care to ght cancer. The new decal will be displayed throughout October and will be removed at the end of the month. Leesburg-based Hunter Signs a business that spe cializes in vehicle artwork and other customizations donated all the materials and services to decorate the 2014 Dodge Charger Pursuit cruis er for the department. I enjoy helping the police department, and this is a real ly good cause, Hunter Signs owner Justin Hunter said in the release. I am happy to be part of it. The Leesburg Police De partment also is permitting ofcers to show support by wearing small pink ribbons, bracelets or pink undershirts. Groveland residents will start seeing something fuzzy with their police department starting Wednesday, too. In an agency where only mustach es have been allowed, Police Chief Melvin Smitty Ten nyson is allowing patrol of cers to have beards for six months starting Wednesday in exchange for a $50 dona tion that will go to Pink Heals of St. Johns, a nonprot orga nization tied directly to assist ing cancer patients. Like the mustaches, the beards cant be dyed and must remain neat and trimmed to help maintain a professional appearance. This is something that is very dear to our chiefs heart, said Groveland police spokes man Lt. Scott Penvose, who added it may take him the full six months to grow a beard. The Lake County Sheriffs Ofce is hoping residents can help turn the county pink by purchasing Lock it (breast cancer) up for Life T-shirts they are selling to support We Care of Lake County. Those interested in the T-shirts can call 352-516-4022 or email linda.mcfadden@lsco.org. The Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce is selling chicken din ners in front of the City Hall in Bushnell from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on Friday to ben et the expenses incurred by former deputy Angie Wilkin son who recently developed cancer, as well as for a sec ond deputy, Toby Lockwood, whose wife is facing major medical bills. We believe this is a good cause, said Lt. Bobby Caruthers, a spokesman for the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce. Some Lake County reght ers will start hitting the streets in October with a bright pink re truck at various charity events. The truck also will vis it the Chick-l-A businesses in Lady Lake and Mount Dora most Fridays for lunch, where cancer survivors and their families can sign the vehicle. Lake County commission ers and the countys Public Safety Department donated the retired vehicle to the Lake County Fireghters Chari ty, a nonprot established by the Professional Fireght ers of Lake County Local 3990 to help support and bring awareness to breast cancer. Last year the vehicle was part of the National Pink Heals Tour of pink re trucks. People thought it was so cool, said Lt. Brian Gamble, vice president of Profession al Fireghters of Lake County Local 3990. A schedule of the trucks ap pearances can be found at www.lakereghtercharity.org. OBITS FROM PAGE A4 ofciating. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted Beyers Funeral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg, FL. DEATH NOTICES Carol E. Blackman Carol E. Blackman, 65 of Grand Island, FL, died Monday, Septem ber 29, 2014. Harden/ Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. Norma Riney Cannon Norma Riney Can non, 86, of Lady Lake, died Saturday, Septem ber 27, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home and Crema tory, Lady Lake, FL. Patricia Palladino Patricia Palladino, 65, of Mt. Dora died Sat urday, September 27, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. HOSPITAL PRIVILEGES ATLeesburg Regional Medical Center, The Villages Regional Hospital, and Florida Hospital Waterman401 North Blvd. West, Leesburg352.728.424217809 S.E. 109th Ave., Summer eld352.307.42008525 U.S. Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL 34788centersleepmed@yahoo.comAlways tired & fatigued? Do you have strange dreams or morning headaches? Type 2 Diabetes? CHF/Heart Failure? TIA (Mini Stroke)? Arrhythmias? Body Mass Index >30, (Neck Circumference Male >17, Female >16)?Management of . .Call Today 352.460.0922 ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS AT BOTH LOCATIONS rf n tbn t n nnb nProcedures:Neurological r GI fn t rb t Female Wellness trt Male Wellness nb t n Weight Loss Clinic FLU SHOTS AVAILABLEwww.mid-floridaprimarycare.comSleep is the Golden Chain that ties...Health & Our Bodies Together!Ravi P. Gupta, M.D.b b tbnCardiovascular tr Endocrine Disorder b Breathing Problems r t Musculoskeletal Non-Invasive Cardiology n b rrr n f Dermatology b n n rn n Pulmonary t t Musculoskeletal n t nD006409 D.O.T. & WORK PHYSICALS MOST LABS DONE ON PREMISES PNEUMONIA SHOTS AVAILABLE OCTOBER BARGA INS of the MONTHPro viding Except ional Customer Ser vice Spring into Fall with Savings!BEHIND EVER Y PROJECT IS ASale Ends 10/31/14 by Tr ue Va lue Company All rights re ser ved. TRUE VA LUE/JUST ASK RENT ALLEESBURG rf n tb tbb352-728-1888SERVING LEESBURG SINCE 1978 Electric Razor Repair ClinicFri. Oct. 10th Fri. Oct. 24th www .Fl oridafoot.c om Call To day for an appointment! rf n t b nnn D007552 PINK FROM PAGE A3


A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 City reghters have created scarecrows in the past that have gen erated attention, such as a couple of reght er scarecrows on a lad der for a rescue. The re department always does a fabulous job, Reel said. Participants can use their own materials to make a scarecrow for a $10 entry fee, or the Partnership will pro vide scarecrow-build ing materials consisting of a frame, stufng, hay and clothes for $20. The scarecrows can be creat ed during the build-off, or delivered already built to the event by Saturday. Reel said cash priz es of $100 for the rstplace scarecrow, $75 for second and $50 for third, while the winning school or class will receive $50 toward supplies, and plaques will be given to the winners of the best scarecrows made by a city department, neigh borhood and downtown merchant. For an application, go to leesburgsaturday morningmarket.com LOT MODEL CLOSEOUT! ALL HOMES MUST GO... NOW! Introducing All New Floor Plans CAS H BUYER S CALL MA NAGE R Last Ye ar s Models Drastica lly Reduced New Homes Star ting @ $39,99 5 MOVING TO NEW LOCA TION SA VE THOUSANDS! ON BRAND NEW UNITS Removal of Existing Home and Complete Tu rnkey Home Replacement Av ailable OP EN 7 DA YS A WE EK Adopt or Rescue 800.335.4395 352.343.2241Proud Sponsor of the Lake Coubty ASPCA352-389-7 40045 Ye ars of Doin g Busine ss in Fl orida 575 N. Dunca n Drive, Ta vares, FL Rate s ar e at hist orical lows Cal l us Adver tisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1888-90 0-5960By Ru ss Se bring Nobles Golf Car ts Offers Huge Selection & SavingsMore and mo re golfers here in Lake County are lear ning that they can buy a fabulous golf car t for less money at Nobles Golf Car ts, 1416 Nor th Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy 441) in Leesburg, phone 352787-4440. The Nobles family who owns Nobles Golf Car ts can save you a for tune on a full line of attractive remanufactured golf car ts by Club Car as well as superior used car ts by Club Car EZ-GO and Ya maha. How much money can you save at Nobles Golf Car ts? Ty pically you can save between $1,500 to $3,000 on a Club Car with all the nicer upgrades and nicer accessories youre looking for Plus, your choices are huge. Nobles Golf Car ts has more than 50 remanufactured and used golf car ts in all styles sitting on their lot to choose from. Nobles Golf Car ts enjoys an excellent reputation in the community and they sell great looking Club Cars and other golf car ts at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else. In addition, Nobles welcomes trade-ins and pays more for your old golf car t than anyone. They also provide free deliver y with purchase. Plus, Nobles Golf Car ts has a large ser vice center where they work on and customize golf car ts for local owners. Stop by and save money Nobles Golf Carts in Leesburg has grown to become one of the largest golf cart dealers in Lake County They can save you from $1,500 to $3,000 on an attractive golf cart.For those of you who are interested in buying a nice used car or truck in great condition, I encourage you to visit a won der ful place called Brown s Auto Sales at 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg (phone 365-1990). They have a second location at 11231 Hwy 441 in Ta vares (352-508-5500). Brown s Auto Sales has one of the most impressive used car selections here in Lake County They offer a winning combination of superior quality used vehicles, unbeatable lower prices and superb customer ser vice. Brown s Auto star ted 16 years ago as strictly a used car wholesaler who sold to dealers and then later they opened their lot to the public. The result was instant success. Brown s can save you big money on the best used cars and trucks. Brown s Auto Sales has won the respect of many for their fair dealing and daily commitment to quality Ever y used vehicle they sell is pre-inspected, and the truth is the cars at Brown s Auto basically sell themselves. What also makes Brown s a pleasure to visit is the cour teous and respectful way they treat their customers. At Brown s Auto Sales, they get a ton of referrals and repeat customers. Plus, they offer you nancing help as well as buy here/pay here ser vice. Theyll assist you in getting comfor table payments. In addition, Browns Auto buys vehicles from the general public. Theyll pay more for your car or truck than anyone else. The air conditioning system in your home is cer tainly one of your largest and most vital investments. Shopping for and selecting the right A/C equipment deser ves careful consideration. Before deciding, I urge you to consult with a qualied A/C contractor Here in Lake County Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678) is widely regarded to be one of the most experienced and reputable air conditioning and heating companies in the area. Owners Janice and Chuck Munson and their terric staff have been ser ving area residents for 20 years and Independent Air has grown to become one of the county s most successful and trusted A/C r ms. Unlike most places who sell just one or two brands, Independent Air sells and installs many different A/C brands. By remaining more independent and not being married to just one or two manufacturers, Independent Air is able to offer you a much broader range of A/C technology as well as newer emerging cost saving options and energy efcient systems designed to save you money over time. Yo ull love the responsive and caring ser vice provided at Independent Air. Their technicians repair and ser vice all makes and models of A/C equipment, and many top custom home builders in the area use them. Call 352-3579678. [CAC056944] Independent Air is one of the nest A/C companies in Lake County Many area residents use them because of the responsive, rst-class ser vice they provide.Looking For Good A/C Ser vice? Contact Pr os At Independent AirNow celebrating their 16th year Brown s Auto Sales is one of the largest and most successful used car dealers in Lake County They sell superior vehicles at lower prices. Br own s Auto Sales Saves Yo u Thousands On A Quality Ve hicle 352.357.9 964D00 3690 r f n t b t t t b b n r r b r b n b b b n t 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dor a 327 57 r fn 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 DOWNTOWN FROM PAGE A3 CRIST FROM PAGE A3 Scott was CEO of the Columbia/HCA hospi tal chain during a fed eral investigation into Medicaid fraud. After Scott stepped down, the company agreed to pay $1.7 billion in nes to settle the case. Scott spent millions of his own money to win ofce four years ago when he received less than half the votes cast. He won by like 1 percent after spending $75 million his compa ny stole from all of us, Crist said. I have integrity, he does not, Crist said. Lets talk about educa tion, lets talk about the environment, lets talk about the Everglades, lets talk about the mid dle class that suffers. The Associated Press also invited Scott for an interview, but he de clined. When told of Crists remarks, Scott campaign spokesman Greg Blair said, As Charlie realizes that no one is buying what he is selling, he is becoming increasingly angry and nasty in his personal attacks on the governor. From comparing Rick Scott to Al Capone, to calling him evil, to accusing the governor of killing Floridians, these are desperate statements from a desperate man. On education, Crist said he wants to reduce the number of stan dardized tests in pub lic schools and that he supports a merit pay system for teachers that involves principals and parents and not just test scores. And while he previous ly supported the idea of charter schools, he said they now concern him. They have essential ly become prot cen ters rather than learning centers. Theyre help ing my opponent raise a lot of money and I think Ive gured out why. They like making the money that theyre mak ing, Crist said. A lot of what I see out of this ad ministration is driven by the almighty dollar and it concerns me and it bothers me and we need to have schools become learning centers again. Crist accused Scott of also doing nothing to help stop rising utili ty rates. Crist called for a greater emphasis on al ternative energy sources. We ought to have more solar energy de velopment in Florida and wind and theyre standing in the face of it. Theyre trying to hold back the future. Were the Sunshine State. It makes no sense un til you look at the fact that (power companies) have given him millions of dollars, Crist said.


Wednesday, October 1, 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 C ollege freshmen are com pleting their rst month on campus. According to the website The Other Freshman 15, The rst 15 weeks of col lege can be the riskiest for sexu al assault. ... One out of ve stu dents experience rape or sexual assault while they are in college, and in the great majority of cas es (75-80 percent), the victim knows the attacker. The Washington Post recently carried a front-page story about campus sexual assaults. As the father of former college students, two of whom are daughters, I was stunned by the presump tions in the story. It was writ ten in a way that assumed all fe male college students will have sex and get blind drunk at par ties where they will be assaulted by young males. In the news stories and in comments by President Barack Obama and public ofcials, there are only scattered refer ences to individual responsibili ty. In the Post story some parents advise their daughters to take self-defense classes and be care ful. But this deals with effect, not cause. The conversation about sexual behavior should start with young women and men long be fore they step foot onto a college campus. Young women should be taught to respect themselves and to conduct themselves hon orably. Young men should be taught to be gentlemen and re spectful of women. Unfortunately, culture has robbed women of what we used to call modesty and men of their obligation to respect, even pro tect, women. These were the val ues I was taught, but today the media drown us in sex and sexu al violence. When I picked up a girl for a date, I went inside her home and met her father, who made it clear that I had better bring his daugh ter home in the same condition in which I found her. This had a chilling effect on a young male libido, which proved mutually benecial. Many fathers arent around these days, either because of di vorce or because of work, or be cause there was never a father in the home to begin with. The sexualization of girls at ev er-younger ages has been well documented. In Britain, the me dia are full of stories about pedo philes, but it offers little perspec tive on the reason. Playboy magazines Hugh Hef ner and the late Helen Gur ley Browns Cosmo encour age men and women to discard self-control and submit to their lower nature. That approach hasnt worked out so well. Any one watching Dr. Phil or listen ing to Dr. Laura can see and hear the wounded women who had a right to expect something better from the men to whom they gave themselves. Here are my guidelines for par ents with children approaching college age: First, keep them home for the rst two years, 17 or 18 is too young to be put in the mid dle of temptations many are not mature enough to resist. Send them to a local community col lege to take required courses. You and they will save money while you help them make good judg ments. Taking college classes on line is cheaper still. Second, fathers have a con versation in fact many con versations with your daugh ters. They need to know they are valuable and should not cheapen themselves by engaging in pre marital sex and that they should marry a man who will be com mitted to them and any chil dren they have together. Quaint, I know, but the benets are many. Third, before you send your daughter off to college, pick a good one, not a party school. Tell her if she is going someplace where there is likely to be drink ing, dont drink much, if at all. Suggest a friend go along who will look after her and walk her back to the dorm. Tell her to as sociate with people of good char acter for mutual reinforcement. Virginity, delity and self-con trol are virtues that have disap peared from modern culture, but their loss has brought unhap piness, STDs, abortion, broken or damaged relationships and a lack of self-worth. For young men, too, chivalry appears to be dead. Culture mocks virgins and tee totalers, but what it offers in stead is a societal train wreck that has contributed to sexual assaults and a litany of misery. Cal Thomas latest book is What Works: Common Sense Solutions for a Stron ger America is available in bookstores now. Readers may email Cal Thom as at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Combating campus sexual assaults R epublican Sen. Lamar Alexander of Ten nessee thinks he has the solution to per ceived problems at the National Labor Relations Board: Make the ve-member body just as deadlocked as Congress. Alexanders recently proposed NLRB Reform Act, which has the backing of Senate Republi can Leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky, would expand the board from ve to six members three Democrats and three Republicans, each nominated by the president after consultation with the Senate leader from the opposite par ty and then subject to conrmation by the full Senate. Board decisions would require four yes votes, which in todays hyper-partisan Washing ton means an evenly divided board of political appointees who would be unlikely to make any nal determinations in politically freighted cas es. If you dont believe that, just look at the sty mied and ineffectual six-member Federal Elec tions Commission that has split its votes more than 200 times during the last six years. Alexanders revisions of the NLRB would also allow legal challenges to complaints is sued by the NLRBs general counsels ofce even before they are reviewed by the board it self; that could delay actions on labor com plaints for months, if not years. This is not re form; it is legislative neutering. The NLRBs roots stretch to the Great Depres sion, when joblessness was high and employ ers had signicant power to dictate wages and working conditions, which led to lengthy and vi olent labor showdowns. In response, the Nation al Labor Relations Act of 1935 sought to protect the free ow of commerce ... by encouraging the practice and procedure of collective bar gaining and by protecting the exercise by work ers of full freedom of association, self-organiza tion, and designation of representatives of their own choosing, for the purpose of negotiating the terms and conditions of their employment or other mutual aid or protection. Alexander, McConnell and others ignore that history, preferring a gridlocked board unable to carry out its mission of protecting collective bar gaining rights and enforcing fair labor practices. They presume that the NLRB is stacked for labor, but from 1974 to 2013, federal appeals courts up held nearly three-quarters of the NLRBs deci sions, and fully overturned only 18 percent, in line with rates for other agency decisions hit with legal appeals. So Alexanders proposal stands as political posturing in the guise of a solution in search of a problem. And we note that both Alex ander and McConnell, who cheered the bill from the Senate oor last week, are up for re-election. Fortunately, Alexanders revamping of the NLRB will get nowhere in the Democrat ic-controlled Senate, but it does offer vot ers a taste of what sorts of policies a Republi can-led Senate might pursue. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE A grand design for greater gridlock at National Labor Relations Board Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Classic DOONESBURY 1978 Unfortunately, culture has robbed women of what we used to call modesty and men of their obligation to respect, even protect, women. These were the values I was taught, but today the media drown us in sex and sexual violence. When I picked up a girl for a date, I went inside her home and met her father, who made it clear that I had better bring his daughter home in the same condition in which I found her. This had a chilling effect on a young male libido, which proved mutually beneficial.


A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014


$28.95 before 1pm,$23.95 between 1-3pm,$16.95 after 3pmEffective as of October 6th, 2014 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Scherzer to start Game 1 for Tigers / KYLE HIGHTOWER Associated Press ORLANDO A former UCF football assistant coach is su ing the univer sity and the ath letic department for breach of con tract, alleging that coach George OLeary engaged in continuous criticism of his work and cre ated a work environment that included bullying, threaten ing behavior and repeated dis criminatory epithets. Former defensive coordi nator Paul Ferraro led the suit in Florida last week. The suit alleges OLeary made derogatory remarks about Ferraros Italian heritage, Af rican-Americans and per sons of Jewish descent. Ferraro was hired as the Knights defensive coordi nator on Dec. 26 of last year following the departure of Jim Fleming. The hiring came just days before UCF played Baylor in the Fiesta Bowl on New Years Day. Ferraro states in the suit that he was given a termina tion letter on Feb. 26, a day after he voiced his concerns to the schools human re sources department and in an email to OLeary and his fellow assistant coaches. That email was attached as an exhibit to the lawsuit. No longer will I put up with your constant verbal abuse of both our coaching and support staff, Ferraro wrote in the email. Threat ening coaches on a regular basis with their jobs and ra cial slurs mixed in to make a point is wrong. I guess that formula of bullying has worked in terms of wins (and) losses but it is not the working environment that I want to be associated with. UCF spokesman Grant Heston said in a statement that the school previously investigated Ferraros accu sations and that they were found to be without merit. UCF immediately investi gated the allegations Mr. Fer raro made when he abrupt ly abandoned his job, the statement said. The univer sitys Equal Opportunity and Former assistant sues UCF for breach of contract FERRARO SEE FERRARO | B2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL East Ridge Senior Adam Poe hits a tee shot during Tuesdays match against Mount Dora at Mount Dora Golf Club. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Members of the Lake Eustis Sailing Club competed on a national level recently at the MC Sailing Association Na tional Championship Regatta in Appling, Ga. A total of 10 local boats made the trip to Clarks Hill Reser voir, near Augusta, Ga. ,for the ve-day event, which began on Sept. 23. Ron Baerwitz was the highest-placing lo cal sailor, nishing fth out of the 60-boat eld. Locally, the club held a competition involving the rest of its eet. Among the MC Scows, David Leath er nished rst, with June Howells nish ing second and Peter Brust crossing the line in third. Baerwitz places fifth at sailing championships SEE SAILING | B2 GERRY BROOME / AP Florida States Jesus Wilson scores as North Carolina States Tim Buckley chases him during the rst half Saturday in Raleigh, N.C. JOEDY MCCREARY Associated Press WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. There may be no bigger gap between two teams in the same conference than Florida State and Wake Forest. The top-ranked Seminoles are the Atlantic Coast Conferences only ranked team, its de fending champion and a favorite to play for another national title. Meanwhile, Wake Forest is considered the worst team in the league. The stats back that up: The Demon Deacons (2-3, 0-1) have the worst rushing offense in the Bowl Subdivision, rank 126th of 128 teams in total offense and are next-to-last in sacks al lowed. Receiver E.J. Scott said Tuesday that those numbers are nothing to be proud of and that we obviously have to x things. No. 1 FSU next up for struggling Wake Forest SEE STRUGGLE | B4 FRANK JOLLEY I Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Rain, rain go away! Thats the feeling of many area residents, in response to the abun dance of liquid sunshine thats fallen in the past couple of weeks, with local high school golfers among those suffering the most. Because of the wet conditions, which have left many golf courses underwater in spots, players hav ent been able to get on the course or the driving range or the practice green to maintain their stroke and their rhythm. Some teams havent played or practiced in more than a week. Thats why, when Mount Dora and East Ridge had the chance to play on Tuesday at the Mount Dora Golf Club, neither team was going to let a few intermittent showers stop them. Sophomore Victor Merino carded a 3-over par 39 to lead East Ridge to a 166-184 win over the 5,719-yard layout, often called the toughest 5,700 yards in Flor ida. Merino, playing behind the lead group, navigated his way around the waterlogged tract with its signature rolling fairways and postage-stamp sized greens. But, no one complained. They were getting a chance to play. Weve had two matches post poned already this season because of the weather, East Ridge coach Craig Shaffer said. Its been real ly tough to get any practice in and that makes it tough for these guys to stay in a groove. I think this is the worst month for weather that weve ever had to deal with during the high school golf season. These kids want to get out there and play, but they just havent been able to do that. Shaffer and Mount Dora coach Ted Dwyer were on hand through out the match, going to different holes to check on the conditions of the golf course and weather. They monitored the intensity of the rain and kept track of any lightning strikes that may have occurred. According to Florida High School Athletic Association regula tions, play must be suspended for a minimum of 30 minutes when ever lightning strikes within eight miles of a playing site. Dwyer felt it was important for Despite wet conditions, Knights edge Hurricanes EAST RIDGE 166, MOUNT DORA 184 Rain taking its course SEE GOLF | B2 Its been really tough to get any practice in and that makes it tough for these guys to stay in a groove. I think this is the worst month for weather that weve ever had to deal with during the high school golf season. Craig Shaffer, East Ridge coach


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 TV 2 DAY BOXING 9 p.m. ESPN2 Middleweights, Curtis Stevens (27-4-0) vs. Hassan NDam (30-1-0), at Santa Monica, Calif. GOLF 11 p.m. TGC LPGA, Reignwood Classic, rst round, at Beijing MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 8 p.m. ESPN Playoffs, National League wild-card game, S.F at Pittsburgh SOCCER 2:30 p.m. ESPN2 UEFA Champions League, Juventus at Atletico Madrid FSN UEFA Champions League, Real Madrid at Ludogorets FS1 UEFA Champions League, Galatasaray at Arsenal SCOREBOARD Florida High School Football Poll Class 8A Record Pts Prv 1. Dr. Phillips (12) 5-0 161 1 2. First Coast (3) 4-0 156 2 3. Charles Flanagan (1) 5-0 126 3 4. Apopka 4-1 106 4 5. Lake Mary 4-0 88 5 6. Plant 4-1 78 6 7. Miramar (1) 3-2 51 7 8. Christopher Columbus Catholic 4-1 47 8 9. Manatee 4-1 46 9 10. West Orange 5-0 24 NR Others receiving votes: Oviedo 11, University (Or ange City) 9, Coral Gables 8, Monarch 7, Miami Kil lian 7, Vero Beach 6, Palm Beach Gardens 4. Class 7A Record Pts Prv 1. East Lake (10) 5-0 157 1 2. St. Thomas Aquinas (7) 3-1 154 2 3. Niceville 5-1 124 3 4. Lakeland 5-0 112 4 5. Kissimmee Osceola 4-1 98 5 6. Royal Palm Beach 4-0 75 7 (tie) Dwyer 4-1 75 6 8. Fletcher 3-1 43 8 9. Sickles 3-1 20 9 (tie) Fort Myers 5-0 20 NR Others receiving votes: Oak Ridge 14, Viera 13, Lincoln 12, Countryside 5, Oakleaf 5, Atlantic Com munity 4, Braden River 2, St. Cloud 2. Class 6A Record Pts Prv 1. Mainland (13) 5-0 164 1 2. Miami Central (4) 4-1 152 2 3. Armwood 5-0 141 3 4. Boynton Beach 5-0 112 4 5. Venice 5-0 96 5 6. Naples 3-1 80 6 7. Hallandale 4-0 66 7 8. Columbia 4-1 39 8 9. St. Augustine 5-0 37 9 10. Navarre 5-0 18 NR Others receiving votes: Escambia 13, South Lake 7, Bayside 4, Ed White 3, Miami Northwestern 2, Hillsborough 1. Class 5A Record Pts Prv 1. South Sumter (15) 5-0 167 1 2. Cardinal Gibbons 5-0 137 3 3. Palm Bay 4-0 120 5 4. Plantation American Heritage (2) 2-2 109 2 5. Suwannee 4-0 101 6 6. Bishop Moore 4-0 68 9 (tie) Lake Wales 4-1 68 7 8. Clay 4-1 55 4 9. Cape Coral 5-0 53 10 10. Wakulla 4-1 12 NR Others receiving votes: Godby 10, DeSoto County 9, Tarpon Springs 8, Miami Jackson 6, Merritt Island 5, Bishop Kenny 3, West Florida 3, Au burndale 1. Class 4A Record Pts Prv 1. Miami Washington (17) 6-0 170 1 2. Clewiston 4-0 150 2 3. Cocoa 3-1 131 3 4. Walton 5-0 107 4 5. Bolles School 4-1 89 5 Others receiving votes: Glades Central 19, Florida 8, Raines 6. Class 3A Record Pts Prv 1. Clearwater Central Catholic (14) 4-0 166 1 2. Trinity Christian-Jacksonville (2) 2-1 134 2 3. Westminster Christian 4-1 112 5 4. Melbourne Central Catholic 4-0 102 3 5. Berkeley Prep 5-0 65 NR Others receiving votes: Ocala Trinity Catholic 60, Delray American Heritage (1) 41. Class 2A Record Pts Prv 1. Indian Rocks (10) 5-0 163 1 2. Glades Day (7) 5-0 160 2 3. Victory Christian 4-1 131 3 4. Cambridge Christian 5-0 106 4 5. Champagnat Catholic 2-2 76 5 Others receiving votes: Duval Charter 25, Warner Christian 13, North Florida Christian 6. Class 1A Record Pts Prv 1. Dixie County (17) 4-0 170 1 2. Hamilton County 4-1 143 5 3. Trenton 4-1 127 4 4. Union County 4-1 102 2 5. Baker School 4-0 74 NR Others receiving votes: Northview 51, Port St. Joe 7, Blountstown 6. Tuesdays Sports Transactions FOOTBALL National Football League INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Signed CB Jalil Brown. Signed WR Chandler Jones and LB Rob Ruggiero to the practice squad. Signed LB Robert Mathis to a one-year contract extension through the 2016 season. NEW YORK JETS Re-signed FB John Conner. Placed FB Tommy Bohanon on the injured re serve list. OAKLAND RAIDERS Promoted offensive line coach Tony Sparano to interim coach. WASHINGTON REDSKINS Signed LB Gabe Miller and NT Robert Thomas to the practice squad. Released DL Hebron Fangupo from the practice squad. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS Signed DE Bo Adebayo. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Signed WRs Rashad Lawrence and Justin Wilson to the practice roster. HOCKEY National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS Assigned Fs Cody Bass and Pierre-Cedric Labrie to Rockford (AHL). NEW JERSEY DEVILS Released F Ruslan Fed otenko and D Tomas Kaberle. ECHL IDAHO STEELHEADS Agreed to terms with G Olivier Roy. UTAH GRIZZLIES Signed F T.J. Syner for the 2014-2015 season. OLYMPIC SPORTS USA LUGE Named Lubomir Mick assistant coach and Keith Younger team manager. COLLEGE HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP BOYS BOWLING Leesburg 3, East Ridge 0 Tristan Cole rolled a 214 for Leesburg (8-3). Ken Schafer had a 180 for East Ridge (4-7). Lake Minneola 3, Eustis 0 Bailey Henderson paced Lake Minneola. Jake Hill led Eustis. GIRLS BOWLING East Ridge 3, Leesburg 2 Taylor Ferguson rolled a 113 for East Ridge (110). Brianna Rose had a 129 for Leesburg (3-8). Lake Minneola 3, Eustis 0 Catherine Kenner led Lake Minneola. Tiffani Money paced Eustis. VOLLEYBALL Eustis 3, First Academy of Leesburg 1 Torrey Smith had a double-double to lead Eustis to the win. Game scores were 25-20, 25-21, 18-25 and 25-19. Smith had 23 assists, 11 digs, four kills and two service aces for the Panthers (13-5). Kayle Garner added 19 digs, nine kills and one block for Eustis. First Academy of Leesburg was led by Alyssa Rojas with 38 assists and 20 digs. Victoria Gause had 15 kills and nine digs, while Shylar Martin contributed 10 kills and two service aces. TODAY BOYS GOLF Mount Dora vs. South Lake, 3:30 p.m. Lecanto vs. South Sumter, 3:30 p.m. GIRLS GOLF South Sumter, Tavares vs. Eus tis, 3:45 p.m. VOLLEYBALL East Ridge at Kissimmee Osce ola, 6 p.m. Montverde Academy at Winter Park Trinity Prep, 6 p.m. THURSDAY BOWLING Mount Dora Bible vs. East Ridge, 3:30 p.m. Eustis vs. Leesburg, 3:30 p.m. South Lake vs. Lake Minneola, 3:30 p.m. Tavares vs. The Villages, 3:30 p.m. BOYS GOLF South Lake vs. Montverde Acad emy, 3:30 p.m. First Academy of Leesburg vs. Deltona Trinity Christian, 4 p.m. Belleview vs. The Villages, 4 p.m. GIRLS GOLF Inverness Citrus vs. South Sum ter, 3 p.m. Lake Minneola vs. South Lake, 3:30 p.m. Eustis vs. Mount Dora Bible, 4 p.m. Leesburg vs. The Villages, 4 p.m. FOOTBALL East Ridge at Winter Park Lake Howell, 7:30 p.m. SWIMMING Ocala West Port vs. The Villag es 4 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Winter Park Lake Howell at East Ridge, 6 p.m. Crescent City at Wildwood, 6 p.m. First Academy of Leesburg at Mount Dora Bible, 6:30 p.m. Mount Dora at Tavares, 6:30 p.m. South Sumter at Ocala Trinity Catholic, 6:30 p.m. Lake Minneola at Leesburg, 7 p.m. Umatilla at Ocala Lake Weir, 6:30 p.m. Ocala Forest at South Lake, 7 p.m. FRIDAY CROSS COUNTRY Astronaut Invitational at Titus ville, 3:15 p.m. FOOTBALL Keystone Heights at Eustis, 7 p.m. Lecanto Seven Rivers Chris tian at First Academy of Leesburg, 7 p.m. Orlando Edgewater at Leesburg, 7 p.m. Ocala Christian at Mount Dora Bible, 7 p.m. Crescent City at Wildwood, 7 p.m. Mount Dora at Orlando Lake Highland Prep, 7:30 p.m. Dade City Pasco at South Sum ter, 7:30 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE Afrmative Action ofce found the allegations to be untrue. None of the individuals alleged to have been the subject of, or to have overhead, these sup posed statements corroborated Mr. Ferraros claims. In fact, until seeking compensation after abandoning his job, it does not appear he ever dis cussed this with anyone at UCF. Ferraro maintains he never actually resigned from his post. Asked why Ferraro waited months to le the suit, Ferraros attorney Gary Wilson said in an email to The Associated Press that it was delayed in an effort to resolve this pre-suit and without publicity. We respect what UCF means to the Central Florida community and we applaud UCFs ac complishments both on and off the football eld, Wilsons law rm said in a statement. However, Coach Ferraro deserves representation like any one else who has been wronged. We are simply acting as his voice and intend no harm toward UCF or (University of Central Florida Athletic As sociation). FERRARO FROM PAGE B1 In the Flying Scot class, Ray Laguna continued his dom ination with a win, followed by Francois Simon and Gus Chen nells in second and third, respectively. Peter Hylen was tops in the Wayfarers fleet, with John Cad man finishing second. Matthew Smith was the top Youth Laser sailor. Todd and Ashley Senstruck were second and third, respectively. Four sailors com peted in the Adult La ser fleet. The club will hold its 15th annual Wildcat Multi-Hull regatta be ginning Friday, with 50 boats expected from around Florida. The Lake Eustis Sailing Club is based at 1310 County Road 452 in Eustis, with its clubhouse overlook ing Lake Eustis. Club racing will re sume on Oct. 11 and instructional class es for aspiring youth sailors are held each Saturday. SAILING FROM PAGE B1 the match to be held, in spite of the rain and wet conditions. He said the regular season is not very long and every match is important to get players ready for district, regional and state competition. Its hard to develop any consistency when they cant get out there every day, Dw yer said. When you cant get on the golf course for a week because of the weather, its nearly impossible to be con sistent. Our guys were happy to get out and play today. Im glad the weather coop erated enough to let both of these teams do that. Players from both teams took advantage of the oppor tunity to play. Not only did they get in a nine-hole match, but many grabbed a few extra balls af terwards and headed to the practice green for some put ting and chipping work. One of the Knights team leaders, senior Adam Poe, carded a 44 and described his play as awful. Nonetheless, Poe said he en joyed the day because it was the first time since Friday that he had been able to hit golf balls. He tries to spend at least some time on the golf course every day and said his play suffered because of the inabil ity to get out. I couldnt even hit range balls because of the weath er over the weekend, Poe said. I need to get on the golf course and swing my clubs. I didnt know what to do when I couldnt get out and I didnt know how well I was going to play the next time out after not playing for nearly a week. Poe said his lack of time on the golf course affected his ability to read greens, which was a big factor at Mount Dora Golf Club. The greens there of ten are slow, but the rains have slowed them down even more. These are the slowest greens right now that Ive ever played on, Poe said. Mount Doras top golfer was Sean Schillinger, who carded a 40. Schillinger was taken so far out of his routine because of the weather that he turned up at the golf course unaware that a match was to be played. He did not have his clubs with him. He didnt even have a golf glove. Dwyer arranged for Schil linger to have a set of loaner clubs and the junior respond ed with his teams top score of the match. Poe said that, in spite of the recent spate of rainy weather, there is time for area players to get back in the groove and prepare themselves for the upcoming postseason. Dis trict tournaments are about two weeks away and region als will take place the follow ing week. Those able to advance through both levels will play in the state tournaments, which will be held at Deer Is land Golf and Lake Club in Ta vares and at the El Campe on and Las Colinas layouts at Mission Inn Resort in Howeyin-the-Hills. The girls state fi nals will be Oct. 28-29, with the boys tournaments set for Nov. 4-5. Ive been playing all season, until the rain stopped us, Poe said. All I need are three or four good days of practice to get back into things and Ill be OK. Thats all anyone needs. We just need to get back on the course. GOLF FROM PAGE B1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora junior Sean Schillinger hits an approach shot during Tuesdays match against East Ridge at Mount Dora Golf Club. JOSH DUBOW Associated Press ALAMEDA, Calif. The Oakland Raiders promoted offensive line coach Tony Sparano to interim coach on Tues day, a day after ring head coach Dennis Allen. General manager Reg gie McKenzie announced the move to Sparano after cutting ties to Allen four games into his third sea son as coach. Sparano had a 29-32 record as head coach in Miami from 2008-11. He took over a one-win team in 2008 and led the Dolphins to an 11-5 re cord and an AFC East ti tle. That was his only win ning season and he was red with three games re maining in 2011. Sparano has been of fensive line coach the past two seasons in Oak land. Tony Sparano has a strong presence in this organization, McKen zie said. His experience and leadership qualities will serve the team well in helping reach the goal of everyone here, which is to win football games. Sparano becomes Oak lands eighth coach in the past 12 seasons. The Raiders have not made the playoffs or had a win ning record since win ning the 2002 AFC cham pionship. The Raiders are off this week after losing 38-14 to Miami in London on Sun day for their 10th straight loss dating to last season. Oakland next plays at home against San Diego on Oct. 12. Raiders make Sparano interim head coach


Wednesday, October 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press WASHINGTON About a half-hour be fore game time on the days Stephen Strasburg starts at home for the Washington Nationals, he emerges from the dugout and walks along the right-eld line with pitching coach Steve McCatty, hearing cheers from spectators along the way. Strasburg might tote a plastic water bottle in his back pocket; McCat ty usually drapes a white towel over a shoulder. When they arrive at the outelds far corner, the 6-foot-4, 230-pound right-hander stretches. Hell limber up by toss ing a baseball there be fore moving into the bullpen to warm up in earnest while McCat ty watches with arms crossed. Eventually, Strasburg heads to the mound at the center of the dia mond for his nal pre paratory throws. The Nationals Park an nouncer introduces the elders, nishing with Strasburgs name, as the heavy-driving bass of the White Stripes Sev en Nation Army lls the stadium. That familiar se quence will take place in October for the rst time when Strasburg makes his postseason debut, probably Fri day in Washingtons NL Division Series open er against Pittsburgh or San Francisco. Shut down by the Nation als in September 2012 to protect his surgical ly repaired right elbow, Strasburg was not al lowed to pitch in those playoffs a decision debated around base ball. The Nationals them selves, not surprisingly, are mostly mum on the subject these days. Its worked as planned, said gener al manager Mike Rizzo, the man mainly respon sible for holding out Strasburg two years ago, when Washington was eliminated in Game 5 of the NLDS by St. Louis. Owner Mark Lerner calls sitting Strasburg in 2012 one of the eas iest decisions that weve ever had to make. It took 30 seconds. I dont regret it. It was the right thing for the young man in the long term, Lerner said. Youve got the nay sayers out there. Thats ne. But were very comfortable in the deci sion that was made, and I think wed do it all over again. Said McCatty: Its a moot point. We did what we had to do, what the club had to do. Ste phens come back, re sponded well, and hes ready to go. The No. 1 overall pick in the 2009 amateur draft went 14-11 with a 3.14 ERA this sea son, with career highs of 34 starts, 215 innings and 242 strikeouts. He was particularly strong down the stretch for the 96-win NL East cham pions, going 4-1 with a 1.13 ERA, 40 strikeouts and three walks over his nal six starts, dating from Aug. 30. I dont see it as, Strasburg got held out in 2012, shortstop Ian Desmond said. I see it as, Strasburgs having a great year, has pitched unbelievable for us, and I wouldnt want to face him. Asked about the much-hyped Strasburgs much-discussed shut down, rookie manag er Matt Williams said: Without passing any judgment one way or the other, its probably a really important reason why hes here right now. Two years after shutdown, Nationals Strasburg set for postseason debut ALEX BRANDON / AP Nationals starting pitcher Stephen Strasburg throws during the rst inning against the Marlins on Saturday at Nationals Park in Washington. BILL KOSTROUN / AP The Orioles Adam Jones hits an RBI-single during the eighth inning against the Yankees on Sept. 24 at Yankee Stadium in New York. DAVID GINSBURG Associated Press BALTIMORE The Baltimore Orioles prefer to focus on what they have rath er than who theyre missing when assess ing their chances of advancing deep into the postseason. The Orioles went 96-66 and cruised to their first AL East ti tle since 1997 with a standard formula for success: a power-lad en lineup, strong pitching and solid defense. They have no rea son to believe any thing will change in the playoffs, even though they will be gin the AL division se ries against Detroit on Thursday without three former All-Stars catcher Matt Wi eters, third baseman Manny Machado and rst baseman Chris Davis. Wieters under went season-ending elbow surgery in May, Machado was lost in August with a torn knee ligament and Davis is serving a 25game suspension for using amphetamines. Their absence doesnt seem to both er the Orioles. There are oth er guys, said center fielder Adam Jones, who hit .281 with 29 homers and 96 RBIs. Not one per son makes a team. Weve got guys that can fill in, weve got guys that have the same hunger and un derstand our meth od and approach to this game. All the guys that have filled in in the wake of in juries have stepped right in and played the game. Rookie Caleb Jo seph and Nick Hun dley will never be confused with Wiet ers, a two-time AllStar and winner of two Gold Gloves. But Joseph exceeded ex pectations after fi nally making it to the big leagues in his seventh pro season, and Hundley con tributed immediately after Orioles execu tive vice president of baseball operations Dan Duquette ac quired him in a trade with San Diego on May 24. Manager Buck Showalter alternated both of them wisely, and the Orioles kept on winning. When Wieters went down. It was like a turning point for the team, clos er Zach Britton said. We could have gone bad, but everyone decided, You know what? Do a little bit extra. We brought up Caleb and ac quired Nick. At that moment, every thing started click ing. Pitching was there, offense was there. The bullpen, we started doing our job, too. Its been that way ever since. After Machado de parted in August, the same thought pro cess applied. Having that expe rience with Matt go ing down made it easier with Manny, Britton said. Orioles confident of success, even without stars NOAH TRISTER AP Baseball Writer DETROIT The Detroit Tigers will start this postseason just like last years: Max Scherzer in Game 1, Justin Verlander in Game 2. Manager Brad Ausmus an nounced the teams rotation for its AL Division Series, which begins Thursday at Baltimore. Scherzer also started Detroits postseason opener last year, not long before he was voted the American Leagues Cy Young Award winner. The righthander went 18-5 with a 3.15 ERA this season. Hes been our best pitcher, Ausmus said. The Tigers have the ALs last three Cy Young winners in Scherzer, Da vid Price and Verlander. Price (1512) will start Game 3 in Detroit on Sunday, with Porcello (15-13) slat ed for Game 4. It was a tough year for Verland er, who nished 15-12 with a 4.54 ERA, but his last couple starts were encouraging. He started Game 2 of last years ALDS against Oakland, then returned to shut down the Athletics in the decisive Game 5. Detroit has reached the AL Championship Series the last three years, and the Tigers won the pen nant in 2012. They owe much of their postseason success to their starting pitching. Detroits start ers have posted a 2.12 ERA over the last two postseasons, holding op ponents to a .191 average. But that wasnt enough to win the franchises rst World Series title since 1984. Generally speaking, pitching can make the difference, but you just dont know how it plays out, said Ausmus, who is in his rst sea son as Detroits manager. Usual ly you feel like the pitching makes the difference, but then you have a game thats 12-10. We feel good about, obviously, our starting staff going in, but the bottom line is you dont know how the games are go ing to go. A star-studded rotation may ap pear to look great, but its no guar antee of success over a small peri od of time. That was already clear during the regular season. Detroit looked like a heavy favorite in the AL Central after acquiring Price from Tampa Bay at the trade dead line, but the starting rotation didnt exactly dominate, posting a 3.97 ERA since Aug. 1. Injuries and spot starts inated that gure a bit, but even standouts like Scherzer and Price had their share of shaky out ings. The Tigers won the division any way, with Price pitching brilliant ly on the regular seasons nal day to help wrap up rst place. Now Detroit returns to familiar ground in the playoffs. The Tigers and St. Louis Cardinals are the only teams making a fourth straight postsea son appearance this year. Scherzer to start Game 1 for Tigers CARLOS OSORIO / AP Tigers starting pitcher Max Scherzer reacts after striking out the Royals Eric Hosmer last month in Detroit. JOE RESNICK Associated Press ANAHEIM Los Angeles An gels slugger Josh Hamilton says hes feeling better and is ready for the playoffs later this week. The former AL MVP has missed 21 of the Angels last 22 games because of shoulder and oth er upper-body injuries. Hamilton worked out Tuesday, and said hes set for Friday when the Angels host the wild-card winner in the opener of the AL Division Series. I feel good, just like yesterday. I ran, threw, faced a lot of pitching, so Im good to go, Hamilton said. Theres always pain, but the point is that Im not having muscle spasms. Its been responding well every day. I didnt have any spasms after I nished, so Ill see how it re sponds tomorrow, he said. Hamilton hit .263 with 10 home runs and 44 RBIs in 89 games. All of his homers came on the road, the rst time in his career that he went an entire season without one in his home ballpark. Hamilton is in the second sea son of a ve-year, $125 million contract, which he signed as a free agent after helping the Texas Rang ers win back-to-back AL pennants. Manager Mike Scioscia said hes yet to decide whether Hamilton will be in his usual left eld spot or the designated hitter. If he can play and hes healthy, he will play, Scioscia said. He re ally looked good moving around, throwing and running the bases. Well probably just bat him down lower to where hell have a chance to contribute without having too much pressure. Hes got a history of just coming in and nding it quickly. He did it at the end of the 2010 season, and I think theres a number of things he points to why hes comfortable and condent. And if hes locked in, it will make a big difference in our lineup, he said. Angels Hamilton says hes OK for playoffs AP PHOTO The Angels Josh Hamilton slides home safely as Athletics catcher Derek Norris waits for the throw during a game last August in Anaheim. Hamilton missed 21 of the Angels last 22 games with shoulder and other upper-body injuries.


B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 Aching Fe et?Step right into our of fi ce.We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Wa lk-Ins We lcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 We st Dixie Av enue Suite B|Leesburg, FL 34748352-435-7849 |Next to Dr Ta troDr Er ik Zimmer mannPo dia tr is tYo ur feet are in good hands with us! r f Mos tM aj or Insurances Ac cep te d 923 We st Dixie Av enue Suite B|Leesburg, FL 34748352-435-7849 |Next to Dr Ta troDr Er ik Zimmer mannPo dia tr is twww .drzpodiatry .com rrr f n t b r r f And quickly, if the 39-point underdogs are going to have a chance against the Seminoles (40, 2-0) on Saturday. Theres no easy an swers, rst-year coach Dave Clawson said. Florida State coach Jimbo Fisher talked up the Demon Deacons, saying they do an out standing job on defense and called them very sound on offense. It sure hasnt looked that way, and thats most ly due to youth and inex perience in some critical spots. Virtually every offen sive player of signi cance is gone from a 2013 team that nished under .500 the pro grams fth straight los ing season. The Demon Deacons are starting true freshmen at quarterback (John Wolford) and cen ter (ALique Terry), and seven of the 10 offensive linemen on the depth chart are either fresh men or sophomores. And those young blockers have the tough job of keeping Wolford safe from Florida States multiple 300-pounders on the defensive line. Any time this year that we have played a 300-pound nose guard or tackle, its, boom, Claw son said. We have yet to block that person this year. ... People that have had those thick guys up front, theyve given us a hard time. Wake Forest averag es just 29 yards rushing per game and nished with negative yards on the ground in three of its four games against FBS teams. We are struggling to get any semblance of a running game going, Clawson said. Weve be come very one-dimen sional. Because we are one-dimensional, peo ple are really teeing off on us with the pass rush, and its making it more difcult to throw the football. The Demon Deacons score just 18 points per game, average 230 yards and give up an average of 4.6 sacks. Yet in spite of an of fense that ranks 116th in time of possession and struggles to stay on the eld, Wake Forest has the nations No. 30 total de fense, giving up averag es of 330 total yards and 20 points. Its a team sport. It aint like tennis, you look and say, That per son lost that match and we lost the whole com petition, defensive end Zach Allen said. Its pretty hard to point n gers. The offense didnt give up 20 points (to Louisville last week). The defense did. Even the most hardcore Wake Forest fan knew this year was go ing to be a struggle be cause of the upheaval on the roster gone are mainstays Tanner Price at quarterback, Michael Campanaro at receiver, Josh Harris at running back and Nikita Whit lock on the defensive line and the coaching change. Clawson came from Bowling Green to replace Jim Grobe, who stepped down last December af ter tying the school re cord for career coaching wins, and began the long process of rebuilding the program. STRUGGLE FROM PAGE B1 NOAH TRISTER Associated Press ANN ARBOR Mich igan announced chang es to its injury proto col Tuesday, admitting it made a mistake in handling quarterback Shane Morris following a suspected concussion because of a serious lack of communication and confusion among the coaching staff. Athletic director Dave Brandon said Mich igan plans to have a medical professional in the press box or video booth at future football games after what hap pened over the week end. Coach Brady Hoke has been criticized for not immediately sit ting Morris for the rest of the game after the sophomore took a hard hit in the fourth quar ter against Minnesota on Saturday. Hoke said Monday he didnt see the hit on Morris, and that all he knew at the time was that his quar terback was dealing with an ankle issue. About 12 hours lat er, Brandon released a statement saying Mor ris had eventually been diagnosed with a prob able concussion. In my judgment, there was a serious lack of communication that led to confusion on the sideline. Unfortunate ly, this confusion creat ed a circumstance that was not in the best in terest of one of our stu dent-athletes, Bran don said. I sincerely apologize for the mis takes that were made. Brandon outlined two changes Michigan will make immediately. We will have an ath letic medicine profes sional in the press box or video booth to ensure that someone will have a birds eye view of the oneld action, have televi sion replay available and have the ability to com municate with medical personnel on the side lines, Brandon said. Michigan apologizes for mistakes with QB injury MARK J. TERRILL / AP Michael Phelps looks on after nishing seventh in the mens 100 meter freestyle nal at the U.S. National Championships last August in Irvine, Calif. JULIET LINDERMAN Associated Press BALTIMORE Olympic champion Michael Phelps apologized Tuesday for his latest brush with the law, saying he was deeply sorry to ev eryone I have let down with an arrest for DUI. Police charged the 18-time gold medalist after ofcers said he was speeding and failed eld sobriety tests when pulled over in his na tive Baltimore early Tuesday. This is the second time Phelps has been ar rested on drunken-driving charges, the rst coming in 2004 after he competed at the Ath ens Olympics. He also was photographed us ing a marijuana pipe after the 2008 Beijing Games, which resulted in a three-month sus pension from USA Swimming. The 29-year-old Phelps was charged with driving under the inuence, excessive speed and crossing double lane lines in the Fort McHenry Tunnel on Interstate 95 in his native Baltimore, according to the Maryland Trans portation Authority. I understand the severity of my actions and take full responsibility, Phelps said in a state ment. I know these words may not mean much right now but I am deeply sorry to ev eryone I have let down. He is the winningest athlete in Olympic his tory, with twice as many gold medals as any one else, and has 22 medals overall. After the London Olympics two years ago, Phelps followed through on his long-stated plan to retire. But he returned to competition in April, signed a long-term sponsorship deal with a new swimsuit company, and has set his sights on competing at the 2016 Rio Games, which would be his fth Olympics. Olympic champion Phelps apologizes for DUI arrest


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Gor enbe rg M, Sc hi ff E, Sc hw artz K, Eize nbe rg E: A no vel ima geguid ed, auto mat ic hi gh-i ntens ity ne uro sti mu lat ion dev ice for th e tr eatm ent of nons pecif ic lo w ba ck pain. Pai n Re s Tr eat; 2011 ;201 1;15 2307 rff n t t bf t t b b Patent Pending GOLF CA RT ACCESS ANTONIO GONZALEZ AP Basketball Writer OAKLAND, Calif. Golden State War riors general manager Bob Myers made an im promptu visit to Steve Kerrs ofce last week and couldnt stop staring at the walls. The new coach and his staff had diagramed plays and philosophical points on every crevice of every whiteboard. Myers was amazed at the amount of advanced planning. Hopefully it works, right? Kerr quipped. For Kerr and the rest of the NBAs new coaches, nding out the answer begins now. Training camps have opened and its a time for teams to bond and build chemistry and consisten cy on and off the court. Its even more critical for rookie coaches and their players to nd a rhythm. Kerr, who replaced the red Mark Jackson, is one of nine new head coach es this season four of whom have no NBA head coaching experience. The foursome includes Kerr, Derek Fisher with the New York Knicks, Utahs Quin Snyder and David Blatt in Cleveland. While Fisher and Kerr are former point guards on NBA championship teams, Snyders expe rience is limited to col lege, Russia and as an NBA assistant. Blatt has had successful stints in ternationally but now hes managing the worlds best player in LeBron James and the moun tain of expectations that come with that job. I feel like Marvin Gaye up here. I just want to get started, Blatt said. The challenge for the rst-time head coaches will be as much about Xs and Os as managing peo ple, personalities and re lationships. I will for sure have to learn how to observe this team, this group of play ers, said Fisher, who played for Oklahoma City last season before new Knicks president Phil Jackson hired him as New Yorks coach. All players are different, guys recover at different levels and dif ferent speeds, and I think the idea behind it in the NBA is its a journey. Blatt believes less is more for a new coach. He said his goal is to not overload the Cavaliers in camp, but rather to inte grate information slow ly so he can make subtle adjustments as he under stands his personnel. I think sometimes in the face of many options, the best thing to do is to be simple, Blatt said. Five of the new coach es this season have head coaching experience Stan Van Gundy (Detroit), Flip Saunders (Minneso ta), Lionel Hollins (Brook lyn), Byron Scott (Los An geles Lakers) and Jason Kidd (Milwaukee) and know how important it is in the NBA to manage re lationships and come to gether as a team. Were trying to cre ate an identity of who we are, Saunders said. Kidd seemed to strug gle in Brooklyn with the transition from player to coach early last sea son his rst as a head coach. One area in par ticular was when it came to making sure veterans got enough repetitions that he probably didnt need as an All-Star play er. Figuring out his rota tions also took time. The Nets started 3-10 before a strong nish earned the Eastern Con ferences sixth playoff seed. They were elim inated in the second round by Miami, and Kidds failed attempt to gain more power in the organization this offsea son ended with him go ing to Milwaukee. The re building Bucks nished a league-worst 15-67 last year. This is the rst day of school, Kidd said as players went through photo shoots and in terviews in the practice gym during Milwaukees media day. To speed up the learn ing curve, Kerr, like many of his new coach ing colleagues, spent the offseason getting to know his players. Those efforts included playing golf with Stephen Cur ry, taking a trip to Aus tralia to meet with An drew Bogut and having dinners with David Lee in Los Angeles. Kerr has had a cou ple of strong mentors to learn from in Phil Jack son and Gregg Popo vich. A former member of the Bulls and Spurs, Kerr has won ve NBA titles: three playing for Jack son in Chicago and an other two for Popovich in San Antonio. Kerr said the best ad vice he was given from his mentors is to put players in position to succeed. That starts with learning more about them, and making sure they learn about each other. Phil Jackson used to say, Men dont really want to talk to each oth er. Women talk to each other. Men dont really want to talk to each oth er, were all macho and sit around, Kerr said. I remember him say ing that all the time, and he used to put us in cir cumstances all the time where we had to com municate. Some of that is basketball. Some of that is fun stuff. But that has to be generated by the coaching staff. Training camp essential for NBAs newest head coaches MARK DUNCAN / AP Cavaliers head coach David Blatt poses for photos at the teams media day on Friday in Independence, Ohio. Blatt has had successful stints internationally but now hes managing the worlds best player in LeBron James. DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press KANSAS CITY The NFL said Tuesday that Kansas City Chiefs safety Husain Abdul lah should not have been penalized for un sportsmanlike conduct when he dropped to his knees in prayer after an interception. The leagues rule book prohibits players from celebrating while on the ground, but spokesman Michael Si gnora wrote in an email Tuesday that the ofci ating mechanic in this situation is not to ag a player who goes to the ground as part of reli gious expression, and as a result, there should have been no penalty on the play. The ag thrown in the fourth quarter of Kan sas Citys 41-14 victory over the New England Patriots on Monday night led to criticism on social media, with many wondering how it was different from players such as for mer NFL quarterback Tim Tebow dropping to one knee in Christian prayer. Abdullah is a de vout Muslim who took a year off from foot ball to make a pilgrim age to Mecca. He said after Mondays game that he knew before he even reached the end zone he would drop to his knees in thankful prayer after intercept ing Tom Brady. After he slid to the grass in Arrowhead Stadium, yellow ags came ying from the ofcials. I dont think it was because of the actu al prostration that I got the penalty, Abdul lah told The Associat ed Press afterward. I think it was because of the slide. NFL says Abdullah should not have been penalized AP PHOTO Chiefs free safety Husain Abdullah bows his head in prayer after intercepting a pass from the Patriots Tom Brady, seated on eld at left, and returning it for a touchdown during the fourth quarter Monday night in Kansas City.


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J.M. HIRSCH AP Food Editor This easy, weeknight-friendly chicken dinner is a bit of a cul tural mash-up. Deliciously so. I started by bathing hard-toovercook chicken thighs in a robust satay-style sauce. The sauce delivers a sweet-tangysavory-spicy blend of avors thanks to ample amounts of brown sugar, cider vinegar, sh sauce and garlic chili paste. And tying it all together? Fine ly ground peanuts, which lend both a richness and a hearty texture to the sauce. As a balance to all those big avors, the cooked chicken gets dressed with diced toma toes and avocado, a cooling and fresh contrast to the warm chicken. Finally, a hearty sprin kle of malt vinegar (the usual condiment for sh and chips). It has a tangy sweetness that pulls everything together. As is, this is a great meal. But you could take it even further and serve the whole thing in a pita wrap. Or continue the cultural amalgamation by chopping the chicken and piling everything over nachos. SPICY PEANUT CHICKEN SATAY Start to nish: 25 minutes Servings: 6 INGREDIENTS: 1 cup roasted peanuts 1/2 cup packed brown sugar 1/2 cup cider vinegar 1/4 cup sh sauce 1/4 cup garlic-chili paste 1/4 cup tomato paste 2 tablespoons grated fresh ginger 8 boneless, skinless chicken thighs, each cut into 3 strips 6 medium plum tomatoes, diced 3 avocados, pitted and diced Kosher salt Malt vinegar, to serve DIRECTIONS: 1) Place the peanuts in a food pro cessor. Using the pulse button, grind them until very ne. Be careful not to overgrind; the peanuts should resemble bread crumbs, not peanut butter. Transfer A diagnosis of diabetes can be almost as upset ting for the household cook and grocery shopper as it is for the patient. All this time youve been ac customed to it through the supermarket selecting items because you and your fami ly like them, and rejecting oth ers because one of you doesnt care for them, or from some vague and virtuous notion that theyre not all that healthy. And suddenly the rst and greatest commandment has become, Thou shalt read the labels. Depending on what the doc tor or dietitian has said, youre probably looking at calories, fat content, sodium content, and of course, grams of sug ar per serving. It can almost double your shopping time, at least until you get a handle on which are the friendly and unfriendly foods. It would seem obvious that vegetables automatical ly t in the friendly catego ry. But little by little you learn thats not always true. Ruta bagas, for example, can be the cause of an unexpected spike in blood sugar levels some of them are actually quite high in natural sugars. English peas, which add such a cheer ful color to the plate, must be thought of as a starch. And the innocent-looking avocado must be viewed in the light of its fat content. Desserts can be a major stumbling block, especially if the diabetic happens to be al lergic to articial sweeteners, From the Kitchen Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 MOUNT DORA: Food scene improves with new eateries / C3 www.dailycommercial.com MARY RYDER PRACTICAL POTWATCHER rf r nr t b r r r r b b r tr b t r t t Professional Football kicks off this Sunday and again we have the NFL Ti cket. Four additional TV s have been added for your viewing pleasure. Selected pitchers of beer are$700. Check out our facebook for other drink and food specials. Diabetes diagnosis impacts grocery shopping habits HELPFUL HINTS If you cook for a diabetic, the phrase New and Improved on food labels should be like a yellow cau tion light. Before you put any New and Improved item in the shopping cart, check the nutritional infor mation to be sure the improvement hasnt been an increase in the sugar content. Once in a while, you nd the term sugar alcohols among the nutritional information. I nally asked a dietitian about them and was told, Theyre neither sugars nor alcohols. Dont worry about them. They occur naturally in plant foods, especially fruit, and are used in diet foods as well as products such as toothpaste and chewing gum. You may also see them listed as sorbitol, xylitol, mannitol, lactitol, isomalt, maltitol and also under the imposing title of hydrogenated starch hydrolysates. When shopping for canned fruit, avoid those packed in heavy syrup. Instead, look for the ones packed in light syrup, or, better yet, fruit juices. You probably think of the avocado as a fruit or vegetable. If youre dealing with a diabetic diet, its a fat item; and by the way, the little California avocados may be richer and creamier, but they also contain more fat than the big Florida avocados. SEE RYDER | C2 MELISSA DARABIAN Associated Press Lets talk about one of the seasons most icon ic vegetables canned pumpkin. Yes, canned, because thats how 99 percent of us get our pumpkin. Which is ne except for one thing Americans overwhelmingly asso ciate canned pump kin with just one dish (pumpkin pie) and one day of the year (Thanks giving). But canned pumpkin actually has all sorts of uses in the kitchen, no matter what the season. Pumpkin purees rich avor and creamy sweetness work great in both sweet and savory dishes. While we are so busy topping our pies with whipped cream, we have forgotten what a nutritional bargain this bulbous squash ac tually is, packing tons of ber and vitamins. And while it is natural ly sweet, 1 cup has only about as much sugar as milk. One good part about canned pumpkins as sociation with Thanks giving... It often goes on sale this time of year. Since it stores so well, this is the time to stock up. (True story: I just used my nal can of pumpkin from last fall this week in order to make todays recipe.) Some of my favorite uses for pumpkin puree include: Stirring 1/2 cup into brownie or choco late cake batter to add nutrients and moisture. Adding 1/4 cup to smoothies for creami ness and vitamins. Slimming down Think beyond holiday pies with canned pumpkin MATTHEW MEAD / AP Pumpkin purees rich avor and creamy sweetness work great in both sweet and savory dishes. SEE SOUP | C3 Bold, borrowed flavors Chicken satay is served in a dish. MATTHEW MEAD / AP Combine cultures with this recipe for spicy peanut chicken satay SEE SATAY | C2 As a balance to all those big flavors, the cooked chicken gets dressed with diced tomatoes and avocado, a cooling and fresh contrast to the warm chicken. Finally, a hearty sprinkle of malt vinegar (the usual condiment for fish and chips). It has a tangy sweetness that pulls everything together.


C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 to a large bowl, then mix in the brown sugar, vine gar, sh sauce, garlic-chili paste, tomato paste and ginger. Add the chicken, stirring to coat well, then refrigerate for at least 1 hour and up to overnight. 2) When ready to cook, heat the grill to medi um-high. Use an oilsoaked paper towel held with tongs to oil the grill grates. 3) Thread the chicken onto skewers. If using bamboo skewers, soak them in water for about 30 minutes rst to pre vent them from burning. 4) Grill the chicken for 5 to 7 minutes, turning once. To serve, pile sever al skewers per plate, then spoon diced tomatoes and avocado over them. Season with salt and malt vinegar. or feels they produce an objectionable avor. A fruit salad or compote can make a good des sert, especially if you use your imagination and get a bit fancy with it. Or make a fresh peach or apple pie, using just enough sugar to start the juices owing, and roll out the crust until its al most paper-thin. But there are times when nothing but a cake will do especial ly on birthdays. If you dont want to resort to using articial sweeten ing for part of the sug ar required, you can al ways make an angel food cake. And yes, an gel food cake has sug ar, quite a bit of it, but it contains absolutely no fat, and works well as a diabetic dessert. Anyone on a restrict ed diet tends to be at a disadvantage at such events as potluck din ners, since theres usual ly no way of identifying a low sugar or sug ar-free dessert. So what ever else you take to a covered dish event, you want to be sure to take along a dessert your di abetic can safely enjoy. Many people think of diabetes as involving high blood sugar levels, but diabetics must also guard against exces sively low blood sugar. 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Califor nia farmers who spray a wide ly used insecticide on some of the states most abundant crops may soon have to over come the nations steepest re strictions or nd another pest killer, ofcials said Thursday. Regulators are proposing heavy restrictions but not an all-out ban on chlorpy rifos, used to treat crops like grapes and almonds. The pes ticide, in use since 1965, has sickened dozens of farmwork ers in recent years. Traces have been found in waterways, threatening sh, and regula tors say overuse could make targeted insects immune to the pesticide. Weve come up with a clear idea of when its really needed and what are the alternatives, said Brian Leahy, director of the California Department of Pesticide Regulation. We want to preserve this tool for when you really need it. But he expects pushback from across Californias agri cultural industry, which leads the nation in production. Joel Nelson, president of the California Citrus Mutual, said that because somebody mis used the pesticide, everybody shouldnt be punished with re strictions. Nelson said regula tors in Sacramento want to ap ply a broad-brush approach, which isnt right. Alternatives pesticides exist, but he said theyre not as effective and are more expensive. Whats a producer to do, let his cotton production be de stroyed by a pest, or should they spray it? Nelson said. The pesticide is sprayed on 60 different crops, which also include alfalfa, walnuts, or anges and cotton. Up to 2 mil lion pounds each year are sprayed in California. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency in 2012 en acted restrictions on chlorpy rifos, placing buffers around sensitive sites, like schools. That wasnt enough for Cal ifornia ofcials, who say the history of companies not fol lowing the rules requires a proactive stance. No deaths have been reported, but the state cites 136 people report ing exposure to the pesticide between 2001 and 2011. Symptoms include difcul ty breathing, coughing, itchy eyes, nausea, lightheaded ness, disorientation and head ache. In 2007, ofcials say 26 vine yard workers in Tulare County were exposed to chlorpyrifos being sprayed in a neighbor ing almond orchard. The rm that applied the pesticide was ned $28,600. In 2008, 13 eld workers in Monterey County clearing rocks were exposed. Seven be came ill, and the company that applied the pesticide was ned $3,120. And in 2009, six land ll workers in Kern County got sick from spraying at a near by orange grove, resulting in a $12,000 ne, state ofcials said. California may restrict common pesticide Regulators are proposing heavy restrictions but not an all-out ban on chlorpyrifos, used to treat crops like grapes and almonds. The pesticide, in use since 1965, has sickened dozens of farmworkers in recent years.


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Va ny a an d So ny a an d Ma sh a an d Spi ke*By Ch ri sto ph er Du ra ng Wi nn er Be st Pl ay 2013 To ny Aw ar d 3 Si bl in gs 1 We ek en d Ex tr em e Co me dy*A du lt Co me dy wi th Ad ul t La ng ua ge & em esOc to be r 3-5, 10-12, 17-19 2014Ti tl e Sp on so r: Fr an ks Pl aceBox Ofce HoursMonday-Friday 9:00am-1:00pm(also 1 hour before show time)$18 Adult/$9 StudentShow TimesAll Fridays and Saturdays @ 8pm All Sundays @ 2pm D007556 Oc to be r 8th at 5PM New York Style & Specialty Pizzas Beer & Wine rfn ttnb ttn n n Call Now To Order 352-357-7377 rf n f ff www.thegreatpizzacompany.comLake Countys Best Kept Secret! Home of the ONLY New York Style Thin & Crispy Pizza!Come Try Our New Appetizer Menu!See You @ Gluten Free Pizza!First Friday10/3/14 baked goods by swap ping out part of the fat for pumpkin puree. Whisking a bit into stews or chilies for add ed richness and depth. Layering it with yo gurt, bananas, maple syrup and granola for a super-charged morning breakfast parfait. Blending it with cof fee, milk and spices for a homemade fall latte. And lets not forget that pumpkin is, after all, a squash. Why not con sider making a pumpkin puree soup? No labori ous peeling and cubing needed! The sweet a vor pairs perfectly with spices, but feel free to use pumpkin puree in any of your favorite win ter squash soup recipes. PUMPKIN PEANUT CURRY BISQUE Start to nish: 25 minutes Servings: 4 INGREDIENTS: 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil (or coconut oil) 1 small yellow onion, chopped (about 3/4 cup) 4 cloves garlic, chopped 1 small Yukon gold po tato, peeled and cubed (1inch cubes) 1 Granny Smith apple, peeled, cored and cubed (1inch cubes) 3 tablespoons Thai red curry paste 2 cups reduced-sodium chicken stock or vegetable stock 1 cup water, plus more if needed 15-ounce can pumpkin puree 3 tablespoons smooth peanut butter Salt and ground black pepper Chopped fresh mint or cilantro, to serve DIRECTIONS: 1) In a large saucepan over medium, heat the oil. Add the onion and cook until ten der, but not brown, about 5 minutes. Add the garlic, po tato, apple and curry paste. Cook, stirring constantly, un til the curry paste is very fra grant, about 3 minutes. In crease the heat to high, add the stock and 1 cup of water. 2) Once the liquid boils, re duce the heat to medium-low, partially cover the pan, then let the soup cook until the potato and apple are very tender, about 15 minutes. 3) Remove the pan from the heat and let cool slight ly. Stir in the pumpkin and peanut butter. Working in batches, transfer the soup to a blender and puree un til smooth, about 1 minute. The texture should be like heavy whipping cream. If the soup is too thick, whisk in a bit of water. Season with salt and pepper. Divide be tween 4 serving bowls and top with mint or cilantro. NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING: 250 calories; 120 calories from fat (48 percent of total calories); 13 g fat (2 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 0 mg choles terol; 28 g carbohydrate; 7 g ber; 10 g sugar; 8 g pro tein; 770 mg sodium. SOUP FROM PAGE C1 I believe that the heart of every city is its downtown. I also believe that the local restaurants say much about the people who live there, so this month I hit the road to check out the local food scene. My rst stop was downtown Mount Dora. The city has been work ing on a streetscape and infrastructure proj ect all summer and will have a grand re-open ing this weekend. While the street and plumb ing were redone, a few restaurants opened and helped shape the food scene even more. The Magical Meat Boutique on Third Street popped up next to the recently remod eled train that houses the ticket and gift shop of the Orange Blossom Cannonball Train. This British invasion focuses primarily on meat. There is also the cut est little caf appro priately named the Breezeway Caf in the Renaissance Building, which houses one of my favorite kitchen stores The Gourmet Spot. This caf has only been open for a few weeks, but the home made soup and baked goods are delightful. There is also the Brook lyn Diner, which offers really good New Yorkstyle knishes. They cook the knishes to order, but they are well worth the wait. There are rumors that former Eustis Ital ian eatery Caf Gianni and a Peruvian restau rant are coming to town soon. I decided to end my food excursion on a sweet note. I found a small bakery, La Petite Sweets, in the old clock shop on Fifth Avenue. The owners, young Mi ami natives, came to the area to visit family and fell in love with Mount Dora. Brittany Bak er and her boyfriend, Mike Grady, opened the bakery to share their love for French Provin cial-style baking. What do you get when you put a graphic artist and an archaeologist to gether? You get the best raspberry and chocolate macarons, along with lavender and honey cookies. I even had an apple honey pinch pie with a delicious, aky crust and a vanilla hon ey cupcake with a light delicate frosting. Their clever com binations are great. I love this town and just wanted to add to its charm, said Baker. I must agree, this shops unique avors do just that. Downtown Mount Dora has long been known for its rich histo ry and great food. Next week, I am going to talk about some of the downtown mainstays. If you have a cooking-relat ed question, recipe to share or know of a great place to dine, write Ze Carter at The Dai ly Commercial c/o The Roam ing Gourmet, Ze Carter, 212 Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748. Mount Doras food scene is expanding ZE CARTER ROAMING GOURMET




Wednesday, October 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Cost: $28/pp RSVP by October 14thIncludes bus transportation, tip to bus driver, snacks, lunch, refreshments, door prizes & so much more!Visit my web site for the latest in trips & travel specialsPick up at 1stBaptist Church of The VillagesHwy 42, Summereld at 9amCONSIGNMENTSHOPPING INOCALATuesday, October 21, 2014 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 Wednesday, Oct. 1 the 274th day of 2014. There are 91 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On Oct. 1, 1964, the Free Speech Movement began at the University of Califor nia, Berkeley, as students spontaneously protested the arrest of Berkeley alum nus Jack Weinberg, whod refused to identify himself to campus police as he sat behind a table promot ing the Congress of Racial Equality. On this date : In 1885 special delivery mail service began in the United States. In 1908 Henry Ford intro duced his Model T automo bile to the market. In 1932 Babe Ruth of the New York Yankees made his supposed called shot, hitting a home run against Chicagos Charlie Root in the fth inning of Game 3 of the World Se ries, won by the New York Yankees 7-5 at Wrigley Field. In 1939 Winston Chur chill described Russia as a riddle wrapped in a mystery inside an enigma during a radio address on the inva sion of Poland by Nazi Ger many and the Soviet Union. In 1949 Mao Zedong proclaimed the Peoples Re public of China during a cer emony in Beijing. A 42-day strike by the United Steel workers of America began over the issue of retirement benets. In 1957 the motto In God We Trust began ap pearing on U.S. paper cur rency. In 1961 Roger Maris of the New York Yankees hit his 61st home run during a 162-game season, com pared to Babe Ruths 60 home runs during a 154game season. (Tracy Stal lard of the Boston Red Sox gave up the round-tripper; the Yankees won 1-0.) HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Oct. 1, 2014 : This year you will be fo cused on your personal life. At times, you will expe rience signicant discom fort, but ultimately it will be worth it. You have a tenden cy to be harsh with others. Work on incorporating more kindness. If you are single, you might be moving some one in before you know it. Be careful about commit ting too soon! If you are at tached, you could be going through a situation involv ing a parent, which actual ly might involve moving him or her in with you. You and your sweetie both will need to be more nurturing as a result. CAPRICORN might be difcult to deal with. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Take one of the whimsi cal ideas you have been toy ing with and start manifest ing it. You could experience the gamut of emotions, from being misunderstood to feeling a sense of true mental mutuality. Pressure is likely to build. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might wake up with some strange new ideas. Youll want to test them out on a friend rst. Be honest with yourself about whether this person is just a part of your fan club or is really be ing open with you. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Defer to someone else, and understand what needs to happen in order to make a situation work. This per son could have very differ ent needs from your own. Recognize the balance, and know that you will need to give far more than you might expect. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be think ing about what needs to be done, but you might de cide to let someone else do it. Actually, your decision would be using your energy well, as you would be help ing this person out; he or she needs to be more dom inant. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could be livelier than you have been in a while. Confusion will mark a dis cussion. It would be help ful to recognize whether you are heading in the wrong direction. You might need to backtrack, but you also might not be in the mood for any big changes. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Your creativity will emerge. You can deal with any uproar better than your friends can. Recognize that your resourcefulness is needed. You might need to clarify your choices in order to avoid making a mistake. Others could have difculty manifesting their ideas. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Stay close to home to avoid making a mistake. How you feel could be very different from your norm. Make it a point not to worry so much. Your creativity and emotion al resonance will emerge, which will draw others to ward you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Youll smile and work through a problem by ask ing questions and having a talk. You are more centered than you have been, so you wont have a problem with a runaway imagination. Youll nd ways of harnessing your ideas and making them work. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Be aware of the costs of pursuing what ap peals to you. You might want to hold off for now or do some price compar isons. You will learn a lot about those around you from their reactions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Youll wake up feel ing on top of your game. You might decide to explore what would suit your longterm plans best. You could discover that your thoughts are quickly changing. Give yourself the space to play with different ideas. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might feel as if you need to get some space in order to make the appropri ate decision that will serve you best. Sometimes say ing little and reecting is a far more powerful process when it comes to making a positive decision. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Stay focused on what you need rather than on what someone else wants. You will discover that there is a midpoint where both of you could feel content with the situation in question. Be aware of a tendency to go overboard. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Last year I found a bottle of Val trex in my husbands car. He had been tak ing the medicine for months. When I asked him about it, he lied. I was devastated when I re alized I had been ex posed to herpes. He ac tually tried to say he got it from me, but lat er he admitted that he had been stepping out with random wom en while working out of town. (Hes a truck driver.) I had a blood test and thankfully I didnt catch it. What is the doctors responsibility in in forming the spouse? Im sure my ex is go ing to sleep around and infect others. We are divorced now, so Im free of his lying and cheating, but I am fearful for others. Hes so lowdown that he will spread it to other women and not care. Should I be concerned, or should I just leave it alone since hes not my problem anymore? HEARTBROKEN IN ALA BAMA DEAR HEARTBROKEN: Unless your husband gave his physician per mission to reveal his medical status to you, the doctor was bound by HIPAA regulations, and by law could not warn you that your husband had an STD. (Yes, I agree this aspect of the law is disgust ing.) Much as you might wish to, theres nothing you can do to control your former spouses behavior. My doc tor tells me that her pes is most contagious during an outbreak. The risk is far less when the person is not shedding the virus. Val trex further decreases the chances of spread ing it, although its still possible. If the result of the blood test you were given was negative, then you have never been exposed. How ever, if you have any symptoms, such as itching or swollen lymph nodes in your groin, you should let your OB/GYN know right away. DEAR ABBY: My 57-year-old sister has had many career prob lems. Shes well-edu cated, personable, pro fessional and punctual, but she quits or is let go from one job after another within weeks because it wasnt a good t. She seems to be holding out for what she had 25 years ago a well-paying position supervising clerks. But jobs like that dont exist anymore. Shes excellent at working with small children and the elder ly and has signicant experience doing so, but she believes such jobs are beneath her. Im her only close rel ative, and Im afraid shell eventually turn to me for nancial sup port something my husband and I can not afford to provide. What can I do or say to make her realize that a STEADY JOB is what she really needs for the next 10 years? SENSI BLE SIB IN ARIZONA DEAR SENSIBLE SIB: Tell your sister exactly what you have written to me: Sis, what you need is a steady job for the next 10 years, be cause if youre count ing on support from me, Im telling you now my husband and I cant afford to give it to you. Its short, sweet, and it may be the wake-up call she needs before its too late. 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. Truck driver spreading herpes is out of ex-wifes control JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS


C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 rf nt b n t b b nnn b t 803 E. Dixi e Av enue Leesbur g, FL 34748Sa nj ee v Bhatta M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology Periphera l Interventio nThe Vi llages: Leesburg:1149 Main St re et The Vi llages FL 321 59Ronnie Sabbah, M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology 352.530.2256Cal l t oday to sched ule you r appointment CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 109.70 109.43 Euro $1.2631 $1.2692 Pound $1.6203 $1.6250 Swiss franc 0.9548 0.9509 Canadian dollar 1.1206 1.1149 Mexican peso 13.4241 13.4948 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,042.90 28.32 NASDAQ 4,493.39 12.46 S&P 500 1,972.29 5.51 GOLD 1,211.60 7.20 SILVER 17.06 0.51 CRUDE OIL 91.16 3.41 T-NOTE 10-year 2.51 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com The Villages is plan ning to issue about $59.5 million in bonds to pay for infrastructure improvements needed by the new Villages of Fruitland Park, Market watch.com is reporting. The issuance during the week of Oct. 20 is by The Village Com munity Development District No. 11, the re tirement communitys latest CDD, encompass ing the new 692-acre project which abuts the Sumter County line. The money from the bond sale will be used for roads and drainage improvements, trails and tunnels, and land scaping and irrigation in common areas, Market watch.com is reporting. In early September, Fitch Ratings gave The Villages Center Com munity Development District bonds A and A+ ratings. The districts very strong and experienced management team has a demonstrated track record of positive nan cial results and consis tent operational perfor mance, Fitch said of its rating. The retirement com munity has more than 50,000 homes and more than 98,000 residents, Fitch noted. The new Villages of Fruitland Park will add another 2,050 homes and more than 4,000 residents to the mix. The property constitutes the bulk of the 987-acre Pine Ridge Daily tract the retirement commu nity bought from Pine Ridge Dairy Inc. The Villages owns hundreds of other acres near the Pine Ridge Dairy property. Due south is 510 acres of undeveloped proper ty owned by the Lake Sumter Landing Com munity Development District. This tract, due north of Pennbrooke Fairways, is mostly out side of the city limits in unincorporated Lake County. $59.5M in bonds to be issued for The Villages of Fruitland Park KEN SWEET Associated Press NEW YORK With Bill Gross surprise de parture from Pim co, 45-year-old Daniel Ivascyn now nds him self watching over tril lions in assets at the huge mutual fund rm. The new chief investment of cer takes over from a ery Wall Street legend. Gross co-found ed Pimco in 1971 and ran the rm for four decades. His success earned him the title Bond King. Ivascyn is also highly accomplished, and Pimco watchers say his even-handed management style will provide much needed relief to the Californiabased rm that has been roiled by bigname departures. By choosing Ivas cyn, Pimco is making a conscious effort to move the rm toward a team-oriented culture, says Scott Burns, global director of manager re search at mutual fund research com pany Morning star. Gross may have brought in vestors the per formance they wanted for de cades, but at 70 years old, he was at the end of his career, Burns says. Ivascyn is a 16-year veteran of Pimco and runs the Pimco Income Fund, which has $38 billion under manage ment. The fund is up 7.6 percent this year, compared with the 4.8 percent rise in the Bar clays U.S. Aggregate Bond Index, the bench mark most bond funds are measured against. MATTHEW CRAFT Associated Press NEW YORK A sud denly stormy month on the stock market came to a quiet end on Tuesday. Major indexes drifted to a slight loss, leaving the Standard & Poors 500 down 1.6 percent for September, its third monthly drop this year. The market spent Tuesday wavering be tween minor gains and losses, but there were big moves beneath the surface. Crude oil prices plunged, dragging down Chevron and other oil and gas companies. Ford Motor fell after cutting its prot fore cast, while eBay jumped after announcing plans to spin off PayPal. Trading has turned choppy over recent weeks. Lingering con cerns over conicts around the world, cor porate prots and the strength of the global economy have all played a role, said Robert Pav lik, chief market strate gist at Banyan Partners. Investors are also wary of the fact that some of the markets worst swoons have happened in the months of Sep tember and October. People are unsure at this time of the year, Pavlik said. Were head ing into October. Like September, its another typically bad month for the market. The Dow Jones indus trial average fell 28.32 points, or 0.2 percent, to 17,042.90. The S&P 500 slipped 5.51 points, or 0.3 percent, to 1,972.29. The Nasdaq composite lost 12.46 points, also 0.3 percent, to 4,493.39. Despite its bad repu tation, September has actually been mostly good to investors. Be fore this year, the S&P 500 turned in a Septem ber loss just twice over the past decade: during the nancial crisis in 2008 and again follow ing a ght over raising the governments bor rowing limit in 2011. This month looked to be different. The S&P 500, the main bench mark for mutual funds, reached a record high on Sept. 18, supported by news of stronger eco nomic growth in the U.S and reassuring words from Federal Reserve of cials about keeping in terest rates low. Turbu lence hit the following week as investors began questioning whether the stock market was over priced. Some warned that the market had been calm for too long. Who is replacing the Bond King? IVASCYN S&P 500 down for September AP FILE PHOTO This July 15, 2013 photo shows the New York Stock Exchange.


The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.41-.11 ACE Ltd2.56e104.87+.03 ADT Corp.8035.46-.11 AES Corp.2014.18-.03 AFLAC1.4858.25-.22 AGCO.4445.46-.52 AK Steel...8.01-.30 AOL...44.95+.55 AU Optron.05e4.16-.15 AbbottLab.8841.59-.31 AbbVie1.6857.76-.76 AberFitc.8036.34-.47 AbdAsPac.425.90+.09 Accenture1.95e81.32+1.40 AccoBrds...6.90-.10 Actavis...241.28-3.11 Actuant.04d30.52-1.07 Acuity.52117.71-2.25 AdvDrain n...20.95-.28 AMD...3.41-.14 AdvSemi.22e5.91-.06 AdvActBear...11.91+.11 AecomTch...33.75-.64 Aegon.30e8.22-.12 AerCap...40.90-.58 Aeropostl...3.29-.09 Aetna.9081.00-.34 Agilent.53b56.98-.17 Agnico g.3229.03-.67 Agrium g3.0089.00-.52 AirLease.1232.50-.58 AirProd3.08130.18-2.95 Alamos g.207.96-.01 AlaskaAir s.5043.54-.31 Albemarle1.10d58.90-1.13 AlcatelLuc.18ed3.03-.07 Alcoa.1216.09+.16 Alcoa pfB2.69u50.00+.41 Alere...38.78-1.07 Alibaba n...88.85+.10 AllegTch.7237.10-1.12 Allegion n.3247.64-.36 Allergan.20178.19-1.51 Allete1.96d44.39-.34 AlliData...248.27-2.69 AlliancOne...1.97-.01 AlliBInco.41a7.50-.01 AlliantEgy2.0455.41+.02 AlldNevG...3.31-.16 AllisonTrn.4828.49-.59 Allstate1.1261.37+.08 AllyFin n...23.14-.29 AlonUSA.40f14.36-.50 AlphaNRs...2.48+.22 AlphaPro...u3.25+.23 AlpAlerMLP1.12e19.17+.10 Altria2.08fu45.94-.10 Ambev n.29e6.55-.02 Ameren1.6038.33+.09 AMovilL.35e25.20+.44 AmApparel....82+.02 AmAxle...d16.77-.23 AmCampus1.5236.45-.23 AEagleOut.5014.52-.29 AEP2.0052.21+.03 AFnclGrp1.00f57.89-.55 AHm4Rent.2016.89-.19 AmIntlGrp.5054.02-.15 AmTower1.44f93.63+.08 AmWtrWks1.2448.23-.06 Ameriprise2.32123.38-.20 AmeriBrgn.9477.30-.33 Ametek.3650.21-.77 Amphenol1.00f99.86-1.98 AmpioPhm...3.53-.19 Anadarko1.08101.44-2.81 AnglogldA...12.00-.17 ABInBev2.82e110.85+.16 Ann Inc...41.13-.64 Annaly1.2010.68-.18 Annies...45.90-.04 AnteroRs n...54.89-.50 Anworth.50e4.79-.09 Aon plc1.0087.67+.16 Apache1.0093.87-.81 AptInv1.0431.82-.18 ApolloGM2.82e23.84-.03 AquaAm.66f23.53-.10 ArcelorMit.2013.69-.07 Arcelor 161.50d21.13-.15 ArchCoal.01m2.12+.04 ArchDan.9651.10-.20 ArcosDor.245.98+.08 AristaNet n...u88.33-4.98 ArlingAst3.5025.41-.69 ArmourRsd.603.85-.12 ArmstrWld...56.00-.54 ArrowEl...55.35-1.41 AshfordHT.4810.22-.16 Ashland1.36104.10-1.61 AsdEstat.80f17.51-.17 AssuredG.4422.16-.35 AstoriaF.1612.39-.11 AstraZen2.80e71.44-.51 AthlonEn...58.23-.09 AtlPwr g.12m2.38+.01 ATMOS1.4847.70-.14 AtwoodOcn1.0043.69-.52 AuRico g.02m3.49-.12 Autohme n...42.01+.36 Autoliv2.1691.92-1.59 AvalonBay4.64140.97+.04 AveryD1.4044.65-.80 Avista1.2730.53-.14 Avnet.64f41.50-.47 Avon.2412.60+.01 Axiall.64d35.81-1.70 B2gold g...2.03-.02 BB&T Cp.9637.21-.10 BCE g2.4742.76-.27 BHP BillLt2.42ed58.88-.13 BHPBil plc2.42ed55.53-.34 BP PLC2.34f43.95-.59 BP Pru10.74e94.23-.89 BPZ Res...1.91-.08 BRF SA.19e23.79+.24 BakrHu.68f65.06-1.10 BallCorp.5263.27-.92 BcBilVArg.45e12.00+.06 BcoBrad pf.44e14.25-.30 BcoSantSA.83e9.50+.03 BcoSBrasil.87e6.54+.01 BcSanChile1.02e22.09+.09 BcpSouth.30f20.14-.29 BkofAm.20f17.05+.04 BkNYMel.6838.73+.12 BkNova g2.64f61.85-.28 Banro g...d.16-.00 BiP Cmdty...34.37-.50 Barclay.43e14.81+.07 BarVixMdT...13.12+.12 B iPVix rs...31.18+.37 BarnesNob...19.74-.38 Barnes.44d30.35-.59 BarrickG.20d14.66-.34 BasicEnSv...21.69-1.01 Baxter2.0871.77-.11 BectDck2.18113.81-.54 Bemis1.0838.02-.26 BerkH B...138.14-.19 BerryPlas...25.24+.40 BestBuy.7633.59-.06 BigLots.6843.05-1.78 BBarrett...22.04-1.00 BioMedR1.0020.20-.12 BitautoH...78.00+.14 BlackRock7.72328.32-2.33 BlkDebtStr.30ad3.82... BlkEEqDv.568.20-.02 BlkIntlG&I.67d7.53-.14 Blackstone1.71e31.48-.35 BlockHR.8031.01-.03 BdwlkPpl.4018.70+.18 Boeing2.92127.38-1.39 BonanzaCE...56.90-1.93 BorgWrn s.52f52.61-1.70 BostProp2.60a115.76-.11 BostonSci...11.81-.11 BoydGm...10.16-.16 BradyCp.80fd22.44+.03 Brandyw.6014.07-.20 Brinker1.12f50.79-.41 BrMySq1.4451.18-.53 BristowGp1.2867.20-.27 Brookdale...32.22-.64 BrkfldAs g.6444.96-.43 Brunswick.50f42.14-.63 Buenavent.02e11.58-.36 BungeLt1.3684.23+.11 BurgerKng.32f29.66-.19 BurlStrs n...39.86-.39 C&J Engy...30.55-.53 CBL Asc.9817.90+.13 CBRE Grp...29.74-.27 CBS A.60f53.62-.80 CBS B.60f53.50-.82 CBS Outd n1.4829.94+.14 CF Inds6.00f279.22+.60 CHC Grp n...d5.60-.40 CIT Grp.60f45.96-.13 CLECO1.6048.15-.72 CMS Eng1.0829.66+.14 CNH Indl...7.93+.12 CNO Fincl.2416.96+.03 CSX.6432.06-.20 CVS Health1.1079.59-.44 CYS Invest1.20m8.24-.18 Cabelas...58.90+.38 CblvsnNY.6017.51-.14 CabotO&G.0832.69-.32 CalDive....97+.06 CallGolf.047.24-.09 CallonPet...8.81-.58 Calpine...21.70-.13 CAMAC s....62+.01 CamdenPT2.6468.53+.19 Cameco g.4017.66-.25 Cameron...66.38-.90 CampSp1.2542.73-.12 CampusCC.666.40+.16 CdnNR gs1.0070.96-.34 CdnNRs gs.9038.84-.63 CP Rwy g1.40u207.47+2.32 CapOne1.2081.62-.21 CapsteadM1.3612.24-.24 CarboCer1.32d59.23-3.71 CardnlHlth1.3774.92-.71 CareFusion...45.25-.55 CarMax...46.45-.66 Carnival1.0040.17-.23 CarpTech.72d45.15-1.19 Carters.7677.52-.22 CastleBr...1.31+.06 Catalent n...25.03-.14 Caterpillar2.80f99.03-.80 CedarF2.8047.27-.10 Celanese1.0058.52-1.27 Cemex.52t13.04+.02 Cemig pf s1.40e6.23+.14 CenovusE1.0626.88-.34 Centene...82.71-1.01 CenterPnt.9524.47+.01 CenElBras.18e2.70-.13 CFCda g.01d12.31-.24 CentCmts n...17.35-.41 CntryLink2.1640.89+.49 ChambStPr.507.53-.03 ChathLTr.9623.08-.17 Cheetah n...18.25-.49 Chegg n...6.24-.09 Chemtura...23.33-.52 CheniereEn...80.03-1.56 ChesEng.35d22.99-.65 ChespkLdg1.2029.15-.26 Chevron4.28119.32-1.23 ChicB&I.2857.85-.50 Chicos.3014.77-.11 Chimera.36a3.04-.04 ChinaGreen...1.98-.13 ChiMYWnd...3.04-.07 ChinaMble2.04e58.75-.58 Chubb2.0091.08+.11 ChurchDwt1.2470.16-.56 CienaCorp...d16.72-.31 Cigna.0490.69-.55 Cimarex.64126.53-2.70 CinciBell...3.37+.02 Cinemark1.0034.04-.35 Citigroup.0451.82-.23 CitizFin n...u23.42+.19 Civeo n.52d11.61-1.23 CivitSolu n...15.62-.65 CleanHarb...53.92-.36 CliffsNRs.60d10.38+.05 Clorox2.9696.04-.23 CloudPeak...12.62+.38 ClghGlbOp1.14d11.93-.04 Coach1.3535.61-.55 CobaltIEn...d13.60-.55 CocaCE1.0044.36-.75 Coeur...d4.96-.42 Colfax...56.97-.90 ColgPalm1.4465.22-.41 ColonyFncl1.4422.38-.07 Comerica.8049.86-.31 CmclMtls.4817.07-.33 CmtyBkSy1.20f33.59-.28 CmtyHlt...54.79-.77 CBD-Pao.44e43.61-.02 CompSci.9261.15+1.53 ComstkRs.5018.62-.79 Con-Way.6047.50-2.58 ConAgra1.0033.04+.06 ConchoRes...125.39-4.68 ConeMid n...28.10-.62 ConocoPhil2.92f76.52-1.32 ConsolEngy.2537.86+.40 ConEd2.5256.66+.13 ConstellA...87.16+.81 Constellm...24.61+.25 ContlRes s...66.48-2.20 Cnvrgys.2817.82-.20 CooperTire.4228.70-.28 CopaHold3.84107.29+2.20 Copel.95e13.67-.03 CoreLogic...27.07-.10 Corning.4019.34-.21 CorrectnCp2.0434.36-.28 Cosan Ltd.16e10.76-.14 Coty.2016.55-.19 CousPrp.3011.95-.14 Covance...d78.70-1.79 CovantaH1.00f21.22-.03 Covidien1.44f86.51-1.30 CSVInvNG...3.62-.04 CSVLgNGs...16.18+.12 CredSuiss.79e27.64+.09 CrstwdMid1.6422.67+.90 CrwnCstle1.4080.53+.72 CrownHold...44.52-.39 CubeSmart.5217.98-.02 Cummins3.12f131.98-.87 Cytec s.50f47.29-.24 D-E-FDCP Mid3.03f54.45+.53 DCT Indl.287.51-.08 DDR Corp.6216.73+.10 DHT Hldgs.086.16+.05 DNP Selct.7810.11-.06 DR Horton.25f20.52-.21 DSW Inc s.7530.11-.29 DTE2.76f76.08+.12 DanaHldg.2019.17-.59 Danaher.4075.98+.19 DarlingIng...d18.32-.25 DaVitaHlt...73.14-.34 DeanFoods.28d13.25+.08 DeckrsOut...97.18-1.33 Deere2.4081.99-.35 DejourE g....24-.01 Delek.60a33.12-.89 DelphiAuto1.0061.34-1.46 DeltaAir.3636.15+.15 DenburyR.25d15.03-.30 DeutschBk1.02e34.86-.03 DeuHvChiA...25.77+.42 DevonE.9668.18-1.40 DiaOffs.50ad34.27-.90 DiamdRsts...22.76-.38 DiamRk.4112.68-.17 DianaShip...8.94-.27 DicksSptg.5043.88-.45 Diebold1.1535.32-.10 DigitalRlt3.3262.38-.19 DigitalGlb...28.50-.24 Dillards.24108.98-3.53 DirSPBear...24.68+.19 DxGldBull...d22.88-1.37 DrxFnBear...16.64+.08 DxEnBear...16.30+.61 DxEMBear...34.81... DrxSCBear...16.92+.73 DirGMBear...17.63+1.49 DirGMnBull...d11.82-1.18 DxRssaBull...11.42-.42 Dx30TBear...42.78+.67 DrxEMBull...26.88... DrxFnBull...102.97-.47 DirDGldBr...28.38+1.50 DrxSCBull1.19e63.40-3.07 DrxSPBull...77.64-.67 DirxEnBull...95.93-3.78 Discover.9664.39-.06 DollarGen...61.11-.22 DomDmd g...14.24+.48 DomRescs2.4069.09+.61 DmRsBW.72e7.20-1.10 Domtar g s1.50d35.13-.46 DoubIncSol1.8021.65+.35 DougDyn.8719.50+.78 DEmmett.8025.67-.27 Dover1.60f80.33-.99 DowChm1.4852.44-.98 DrPepSnap1.6464.31+.22 DresserR...u82.26-.04 DuPont1.88f71.76-.29 DuPFabros1.4027.04-.06 DukeEngy3.18fu74.77+.58 DukeRlty.6817.18-.18 DunBrad1.76117.47-.02 Dynegy...28.86-.45 DynexCap1.008.08-.16 E-CDang...12.20-.26 E-House.20e9.52+.15 EMC Cp.4629.26+.43 EOG Res s.67f99.02-2.85 EP Engy n...17.48-.72 EPAM Sys...43.79+1.33 EPR Prop3.4250.68-.12 EQT Corp.1291.54-1.30 ETFDeepV...24.39-.03 EagleMat.40101.83-.51 EastChem1.4080.89-1.49 Eaton1.96d63.37-1.32 EatnVan.8837.73-.36 EVRiskMgd1.1211.69-.09 EV TxDiver1.0111.41-.14 EVTxMGlo.9810.03-.12 EclipseR n...16.62-.43 Ecolab1.10114.83-1.49 Ecopetrol2.65ed31.27-.25 EdisonInt1.4255.92+.17 EducRlty.48f10.28-.07 ElPasoPpl2.6040.16-.18 EldorGld g.06e6.74-.10 Embraer.52e39.22+.53 EmeraldO...6.15-.58 EmergeES4.68f115.30-2.53 EmersonEl1.7262.58-.09 Emulex...4.94+.07 EnLinkLP1.46f30.45+.90 EnbrdgEPt2.22f38.85-.70 Enbridge1.4047.88-.40 EnCana g.2821.21-.38 EndvrIntl....30-.00 EndvSilv g...4.37-.11 Energen.6072.24-2.76 EngyTEq s1.52f61.69-.33 EngyTsfr3.82fu63.99+1.01 Enerpls g1.0818.97-.16 ENSCO3.00d41.31-.75 Entergy3.3277.33+.59 EntPrdPt s1.44f40.30... Entravisn.10a3.96... 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WolvWW s.2425.06-.32 Workday...82.50-.27 WldW Ent.4813.77-.03 Worthgtn.7237.22+.43 Wyndham1.4081.26-.10 XL Grp.6433.17-.07 XPO Logis...37.67-.37 XcelEngy1.2030.40+.10 XuedaEd.162.91+.11 Xylem.5135.49-.76 YPF Soc.15e36.99+.11 Yamana g.15d6.00-.09 Yelp...68.25-1.29 YingliGrn...3.11-.17 YoukuTud...17.92-.15 YumBrnds1.64f71.98-.68 ZBB En rs....56-.13 Zimmer.88100.55-.91 Zoetis.2936.95+.16 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Spotlight on AZZElectrical equipment maker AZZ reports fiscal second-quarter financial results today. Wall Street anticipates that the company, which supplies utilities, power plants, mining companies and other industries, will report slightly lower earnings versus a year ago. In the June-August quarter, the company completed its acquisition of essentially all the assets of galvanizing services company Zalk Steel & Supply, a move aimed at expanding AZZs operations in the Midwest.Auto salesStrong demand and better access to credit have helped drive U.S. auto sales higher this year. Sales in August eclipsed expectations, aided by increased discounts for some midsize cars and growth in sales of pricier SUVs and trucks. U.S. auto makers report September sales figures today. J.D. Power and LMC Automotive predict that auto sales increased to a seasonally adjusted annual pace of 16.5 million units, up from 15.4 million units a year earlier.Housing bellwetherEconomists expect that the rate of growth for U.S. construction spending slowed in August from a month earlier. Construction spending reached the highest level in almost five years in July, climbing 1.9 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of $981.3 billion. The gain came as spending increased on housing, nonresidential and government projects. The Commerce Department reports construction spending data for August today.Source: FactSetConstruction spendingseasonally adjusted percent change-1 0 1 2% A J J M A M 2014 est. 0.3 flat Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 18based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.56 Div yield: 1.3% Operating EPS $0.57 est. $0.64 35 45 $55 AZZ $41.77 $42.23 1.3 1.8 -0.9 1.4 2Q 2Q Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 S AMJJA 1,960 2,000 2,040 S&P 500Close: 1,972.29 Change: -5.51 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 S AMJJA 16,920 17,140 17,360 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 17,042.90 Change: -28.32 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1177 Declined1971 New Highs43 New Lows191 Vol. (in mil.)3,797 Pvs. Volume3,015 2,012 1,655 819 1862 45 145NYSE NASDDOW17145.1017017.1117042.90-28.32-0.17%+2.81% DOW Trans.8552.738430.728451.10-46.98-0.55%+14.20% DOW Util.557.48549.64551.29+0.50+0.09%+12.38% NYSE Comp.10775.3010685.0010702.93-46.12-0.43%+2.91% NASDAQ4522.064483.914493.39-12.46-0.28%+7.59% S&P 5001985.171968.961972.29-5.51-0.28%+6.70% S&P 4001383.861370.891370.97-12.43-0.90%+2.12% Wilshire 500020898.4920732.5720760.46-81.55-0.39%+5.35% Russell 20001118.701101.671101.68-16.23-1.45%-5.32%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74737.48 35.24+.01 ...tst+0.2+9.1111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP80.289139.58 130.30-.34 -0.3stt+17.7+59.5190.24 Amer Express AXP72.08796.24 87.54-.41 -0.5ttt-3.5+17.1171.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38361.29 50.31-.43 -0.8ttt+1.2-3.716... Brown & Brown BRO27.76833.69 32.15-.34 -1.0tts+2.4+2.2220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83042.57 42.66+.41 +1.0sss+3.3+13.1231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA44.09857.49 53.78-.38 -0.7tts+3.5+23.4190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56754.89 51.46-.54 -1.0tss-5.4+16.1352.20 Disney DIS63.10091.20 89.03+.20 +0.2sts+16.5+37.6210.86f Gen Electric GE23.50528.09 25.62+.20 +0.8rtt-8.6+9.4190.88 General Mills GIS46.70555.64 50.45-.18 -0.4stt+1.1+8.6171.64 Harris Corp HRS57.21579.32 66.40-.76 -1.1ttt-4.9+16.3141.88f Home Depot HD73.74993.75 91.74-1.14 -1.2tss+11.4+24.6221.88 IBM IBM172.197199.21 189.83+.19 +0.1tts+1.2+3.6124.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13954.81 52.92-.43 -0.8tss+6.8+13.3220.92 NY Times NYT11.31117.37 11.22-.28 -2.4ttt-29.3-6.8300.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.977102.51 93.88+.28 +0.3stt+9.6+20.4202.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01094.21 93.09-.06 -0.1rss+12.2+19.2212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.97741.26 38.03-.31 -0.8ttt+3.3+19.4130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12618.53 17.38-.03 -0.2stt+0.8+10.8180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 76.47+.39 +0.5rss-2.8+4.9161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55914.15 13.23-.01 -0.1sts+8.7+30.0140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Wednesday, October 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7


C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 StrIncIns 10.28...+5.3Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.01-.07+9.5Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.52-.95+1.2BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.81-.03+10.2 SmallCap d 33.19-.43-4.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.83-.07+16.1 LgCapVal 13.18-.05+16.0CRMMdCpVlIns 34.94-.28+11.0CalamosGrowA m 48.49-.16+14.4 MktNeuI 12.94-.02+4.5CalvertEquityA m 50.33-.02+17.6CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.95-.03+5.0Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 12.17+.06+17.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI x 13.56-.04+12.7 Realty x 69.68-.85+13.4 RealtyIns x 45.44-.58+13.6ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.78...+6.5 AcornA m 33.89-.34+3.8 AcornIntZ 45.38-.09+4.3 AcornZ 35.46-.36+4.1 CAModA m 11.84-.03+8.3 CAModAgrA m 12.97-.03+9.3 CntrnCoreA m 22.08-.07+18.9 CntrnCoreZ 22.23-.07+19.2 ComInfoA m 58.73-.21+27.5 DivIncA m 19.43-.05+17.5 DivIncZ 19.44-.05+17.8 DivOppA m 10.78-.02+16.7 DivrEqInA m 14.55-.06+18.0 IncOppA m 9.97+.05+6.0 LgCpGrowA m 35.66-.15+17.2 LgCrQuantA m 9.23-.04+21.1 MdCapIdxZ 15.25-.14+11.6 MdCpValZ 17.93-.14+20.3 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WernerEnt.2025.20-.13 WDigital1.6097.32+1.07 WstptInn g...d10.51-.27 WetSeal h...d.53-.03 WholeFood.4838.11+.55 Windstrm1.0010.78+.14 WisdomTr...11.38-.22 Wynn5.00187.08+8.09 XOMA...4.21-.06 Xcerra...9.79+.12 Xilinx1.1642.35-.64 YRC Wwde...20.32-.39 YY Inc...74.89-2.93 Yahoo...40.75+.23 Yandex...27.80-.43 ZebraT...70.97-.75 ZeltiqAes...22.63-.67 Zillow...115.99-3.34 ZionsBcp.1629.06-.13 Zogenix...1.15-.04 Zulily n...37.89-1.11 Zynga...2.70-.09 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.


Wednesday, October 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 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 r f n tb Handyman Services Hauling Services r fn tb f 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 C& SP aintingInterior /E xterior Painting Pressure Washing Deck Restorations Refinishing &S tainingLicensed, Insured &B ondedFree Estimates 352-350-1515www.cspainting03.com D006228 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 r Re ro of s, Re pairs &R oof Co nsultin g & R oof C onsult ing 352.728.1857 352.259.R OOF rf n Roong Services Shower Doors Service Air Duct Cleaning MARCHANTS AIR DUCT CLEANINGBreathe Clean Air Again!!Relieve Allergies, Asthma, Headaches &S inus ProblemsDR YER VENTS TOO!352-259-9193 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@A OL.COM CPO POOL CERTIFIED20 YEARS SER VING LAKE COUNTY Cleaning Services 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 RepairRepair Sales Ser viceDont To ss It Fix it For LessWe com et oY ou .C all 352874 -1238 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 D007345








Wednesday, October 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 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. Eustis1 Bedroom Private Patio 1 Story, Walk to PublixBring This Ad To Receive$100 OFFFirst Full Month Rent1651 N. County Rd 19A, Eustis Fl 32726352-357-7332


D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 or 914 5 So. Hw y. 441(Acr oss fr om The Airpor t) rfnJENKINS HYUNDAI of Leesburg JENKINS (1-855-295-3271) r f nt b r r r n t t b t t f r rrf ntr r trb r tbb tbb tbb fnt bnn t nn r fn tb nn n t n n n n nnr r n PLAN$10, 000n t n b b RIGHT NOWn n n nQUALI TYVEHICLES n nbFOR UNDER 10 GR AND UNDER r fn t f Sale $8,994 tb nn fnb tt bt nt t Sale $9,964 bf t Sale $6,995 ff f fb nb t t Sale $8,995 bt n n t bnn Sale $6,995 btf t t Sale $5,994 tt fnn nn n t tn t Sale $8,994 n tf t Sale $7,995 ffnt tb t fnt ftb f Sale $8,894 f b n tb t b fnt t t tn Sale $8,995 nn bn t n t FOR FURTHER DETAILS CONTACT YOUR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE OR CALL 352.365.8245 OR VISIT OUR OFFICE ADS SHOWN ACTUAL SI ZE(2x4 & 2x 2) The Daily Commer cial is publishing a page for individuals or businesses to include photos and sentiments for friends and family whose lives have been touched by this common cancer Send your heartfelt message along with a photo, and well feature your submission as part of our Breast Cancer Sentiments page on Sunday October 12th. Br ea st Ca nc er Name ____ _______ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _____ Address __ ________ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _____ City _____________ _________ _________ State _________ ____________ Zip ___________ _________ ________ Daytime Pho ne _________ ________________ _______ _________ _H ome Phone _________ _________ __________ Message _______ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _______ ____________ _______ _________ _________________ _________ ________________ _______ _________ _____ Ad Size 2 x 2 $25 2 x 4$50 Attach Yo ur Brea st Cancer Sentime nt (and PH OTO if neede d) e Jo ne s Fa mi ly is Ce le br at in g!Co ng ra tu la ti on s on yo ur re co ve ry So ph ie an d Ly nn We lo ve yo u an d we r e so pro ud of yo u.Actual Size Shown 502 x 4 Sunday October 12 Thank yo u for eve rything Mom, We lo ve & miss you! Nancy Ja net, Ja son, & JimWe lo ve yo u momm y with ev er ything we hav e to off er and gi ve Maybe one day the y can nd a cur e, and help other people to still smile and li ve .In Memory ...Actual Size Shown Make Check Payable to: The Daily Commercial Mail to: Daily Commercial Classified Breast Cancer Sentiments r f ntnbDeadline: Monday, Octob er 8 Publishes: Sunday, October 12 2 x 2 $25 Y our Firs t Ch oic e In -Pr int & On -Lin ewww .dailycommer cial.com Thank you for reading the local newspaper, the Daily Commercial


Wednesday, October 1, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 rf n tb r r bn t rf n tf br r n rrn t b b b brf r f t nb b b tr b n nb t b b n b n n b bbTr ansitionsMo ve Fur nitur e1/4 RoundCarpet Remo va lUpg ra de Pad n f nrf f tbb fnrf f f f f rf nt b f nrf f nrf It s Not Just a Floor ...It s a Masterpiece!WOOD LOOK! CERAMIC TILE6 Colors$5.29sq. ft.InstalledMin.500 sq. ft.Immediate Installation PORCELAIN TILE$4.79f nrf ftbb fnrf8 Col ors 20x20WHY PA Y MORE?CERAMIC TILE$3.79f nrf ftbb fnrf8 Col ors 18x 18 $3.89$4.89 5 HANDSCRAPPED WOOD HICK OR Y BUCKEYE$6.49sq.ft.Installed*Lim ited Stoc kMin.500 sq.ft. Min.5 00 sq.ft. SALE PRICES END OCTOBER 31, 2014 #1 IN SALES AND SERVICE ST OCKLAMINA TE6 Colors 8MM Starting at$3.59sq.ft. Min.500 sq.ft Immediate Installation Saturday by Appointment Only NEW!LUXUR Y VINYL TILE6 Wo od Look, 5 Colors$5.29sq.ft. Installed Min.500 sq.ft Looks Lik e Laminate and Wo od Flooring t nb b b tr b n PRICES ARE FA LLING


2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 1, 2014 352-787-40363199 US Highway 441/27, Fr ui tl an d Pa rk, FL 34 73 1 352-771-236412 Orange Lane Umatilla, FL 32 78 4 US 19 No rt h (A cross from Beef O Bradys)Masterpiece Flooring is family owned and operated, serving Central Florida for over 25 years. We are de dicated to making customer satisfacti on and quality more than just words. We are a group of experienced, educated, hardworking people who are committ ed to selling the best flooring prod ucts at the best price, and backing what we do with the best service. Based in Lake County we are one of the top flooring retail ers serving the surro unding Central Flor ida area. We have a solid reputation for providing dependability value and quality in everything we do. This is what makes our work a Masterpiece. We sell the fi nest name brand s th at consumers prefer and love at unbea table prices. In addition to saving you money we back our flooring sales with first class customer se rvice, and pro mpt, professional installation done correctly Our Customers Are #1 We take the time to educate our customers and discuss the best floori ng opti ons for your specific needs. Our friendly and knowledgeable sales team is availab le to assist you in yo ur floorin g selection, helping you to understand which flooring products offer the most durability and provide the greater overall value over time. In our showro oms, we offe r you a more comp le te selection of sty les, colors and options in all price ranges. We can ac commodate any design taste or size proje ct. At Masterp iece Flooring we provide prompt, courteous service and a higher level of attention and care that folks appreciate. in addition, we provide FREE shop-at -home service. Come visit our showrooms as we are now serving you in two loca tions. And re me mber ...We take the time to educate our customers and discuss the best floor ing options for your specific need s. Its not ju st a floor ... ITS A MASTERPIECE!!! Joys Blinds 352-748-9099 Masterpiece Flooring & Jo ys Blinds2 Locations to Ser ve Yo u!