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Daily Commercial
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Ass is te d Li vi ng & Me mo ry Ca re r f n t b O L T 352-253-5100 rf n t b O L T O L T O L T r f r ntb t r r n rf n tb SOUTH LAKE BOYS GOLF BEATS MOUNT DORA, SPORTS B1 CONSTRUCTION: Downtown Leesburg begins Main Street improvements A3 WALDO: Speed trap town votes to get rid of police department A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, October 2, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 275 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B7 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B8 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B8 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 86 / 72 Partly sunny with a t-storm 50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com F or years, 53-year-old Shelly Olson has taken regular strolls at night along her Fern Circle street in the Sunnyside area of Lake County. Many of her outings took her past a white cinderblock home with powder-blue shutters and a tall wooden fence wrapped around the back yard. Olson said she was aware an el derly woman was allegedly raped on the same street in July. But it came as a shock to her when word began to spread in her neighborhood Sat urday that a man living in the cin derblock home, 46-year-old An thony Maurice Foster, not only had been arrested in the rape case but may also be linked to several other assaults on elderly woman. We thought it was just something that randomly happened, said Ol son of the July rape. We never thought he (the suspect) lived here and had kept on doing it. Foster was arrested Saturday after DNA tied him to that rape as well as to two similar ones in Leesburg. He is also a suspect in eight similar cas es in Leesburg. According to three probable cause afdavits, the 300-pound Foster used a pillow to cover up the faces of his older female victims as he raped them, with his own face usually wrapped with some type of clothing. He apparently targeted women living alone in homes in 55-and-over com munities, including Lake Grifn Mo bile Home Park and Coachwood Col ony Mobile Home Park in Leesburg. Leesburg police Maj. Steve Rocke feller said they are trying to deter mine if Foster is the suspect in 11 cases in the city while DNA has tied him to four other cases there, in cluding the two that he was arrest ed on this week. Rockefeller said one victim has since died and his department is consulting with the State Attorneys Ofce on how to proceed. The case, out of Coachwood, only resulted in a partial DNA match and detectives are waiting on the full analysis report before ling charges. It needs direct comparison to An thony Fosters DNA before we can proceed but that is in process; we do expect to le on him for that case in the coming weeks, Rockefeller said Wednesday. The Lake County Sheriffs Ofce LEESBURG Neighbors respond to arrest of suspected serial rapist BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL The house of Anthony Foster, at 6932 Fern Circle, is seen in Leesburg, on Wednesday. Foster was arrested on Monday for allegedly sexual assaulting multiple elderly women as far back as 2006. Residents in shock FOSTER We thought it was just something that randomly happened. We never thought he (the suspect) lived here and had kept on doing it. Shelly Olson Fosters neighbor LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com With 45 percent of third graders not pro cient in reading in Lake County, Chief Academic Ofcer David Christian sen is putting a majority of his efforts into chang ing that statistic. Christiansen said this week that the district must focus on pre-kin dergarten through thirdgrade students by al lotting more resources to help students better grasp reading concepts. They learn to read pre-K to second grade, he said. Once you come out of that third grade, you are reading to learn. Specically, the dis trict is putting in place a software program known as Istation, which allows teachers to track students where they are in the reading continu um, Christiansen said. That improves our ability to diagnose where kids are, he said. Secondly, Christian sen said he has put more teaching assistants in schools for small-group instruction. Christiansen said ap proximately 60 teacher assistants were added to the district. What is more exciting is we are doing 54 hours of training for all teach ing assistants at the ele mentary level, he said. We are working with them on small-group in struction. Recently, Christian sen released the aca demic district-wide re view, showing areas for Christiansen charts success for Lake school district BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Dr. David Christiansen, chief academic ofcer for Lake County schools, speaks during a panel about recess in Tavares on Tuesday. JENNIFER AGIESTA Associated Press WASHINGTON Its not Obamacare or climate change. Its not yet terrorism or fear of the Islam ic State group. Those issues are on the minds of voters as they begin casting ballots in this years midterm elec tions, but nothing matters to Ameri can voters as much the economy. In a new Associated Pres-GfK poll released Wednesday, 9 in 10 of those most likely to go to the polls or mail in a ballot in this years midterm elections call the economy an ex tremely or very important issue. The poll found that concerns about the spate of foreign policy challenges facing the U.S. have grown since July, with 6 in 10 Americans now calling the U.S. role in world affairs an important issue, up from 51 percent in July. And most people remain dissatised with those in power. Just 7 percent of likely voters approve of the way Con gress is handling its job, 42 percent ap prove of President Barack Obamas job performance. Poll: Voters still focused on economy SEE FOSTER | A2 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com If the Lake County School Board approves changes to the districts policy regarding clubs and organi zations Monday, the National Hon or Society and Student Government Association will lose stipends for teacher oversight, possibly ending that sponsorship and the groups ability to continue meeting. In order for a club to meet, an instructional sponsor must oversee the club, according to school TAVARES Some school clubs might cease to exist SEE POLICY | A2 SEE CHIEF | A2


A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 district ofcials. If we dont have a teach er willing to spend the time on the club, engaged in mov ing it forward, that club will cease to exist, School Board member Tod Howard said. At the same time, he point ed out that many clubs cur rently have sponsors who dont receive stipends. We dont pay a stipend to every single person who spon sors a club, Howard said. The change in the clubs policy comes after sever al lawsuits were led against the district by members of two clubs, citing discrimi nation and lack of access to school facilities other clubs were granted. The Liberty Counsel, an Orlando organization that promotes religious freedom, led a lawsuit in U.S. Dis trict Court in April on behalf of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes at Mount Dora High. The lawsuit claimed the FCA had been refused access to school facilities granted to oth er student clubs, wasnt per mitted to post announcements in the hallways and on the schools marquee and couldnt make announcements over the schools public address sys tem, club web page or on the districts website. FCA students also want ed to wear a colored cord at graduation to signify club membership, have a club section in the school year book and receive a stipend for the clubs faculty advisor. The settlement gave the FCA the same access to school facilities as other non-curric ular student clubs. As a result, the board grant ed all clubs the ability to place club announcements in the hallways and on the schools marquee; to place yers and posters in and out side of classrooms where clubs meet; the ability to pres ent announcements over the schools public address sys tem; to maintain a club web page on the districts website; the ability to wear colored cords at graduation to signi fy club membership; and free inclusion of the club in the year book, according to dis trict documents. Further, an ACLU suit was settled last May when school ofcials agreed to allow the Gay-Straight Alliance to meet at Carver Middle for three weeks until school let out for the summer. The school dis trict then came up with new policy for middle school clubs and decided the GSA was not an extension of school curric ulum and could not meet, re sulting in the second ACLU suit in December 2013. In a hearing before a feder al judge at the United States District Court in Ocala in February, the ACLU argued for a preliminary injunction to allow the Gay-Straight Al liance club at Carver Middle School in Leesburg to meet. The suit was led on be half of Hannah Faughnan, a 12-year-old seventh-grade student, who said she has been trying since October to get approval for the GSA to continue meeting at Carver. The board initially was sued by the ACLU on May 1 after Bayli Silberstein, a 14-year-old eighth-grader, saw her efforts to establish a GSA at Carv er blocked for nearly a year. A day after the suit was led, the school district said the GSA could meet until the end of the 2012-13 school year. Carolina Gonzalez, com munications ofcer for the ACLU, said the trial is sched uled for March 2015. What is happening is be cause of the lawsuits, the lan guage within the policy is be ing narrowed, Howard said. This is not something the board wants to do. We have to stop the lawsuits. The new policy coming be fore board members Monday involves the elimination of the club designation co-cur ricular, meaning those that have to do with curriculum but not a direct relation. As a result, those co-curricu lar clubs will be designated as either non-curricular or cur ricular. Only curricular clubs are given stipends for teachers. The National Honor Society and the SGA have been desig nated non-curricular clubs. Chris Patton, district spokesman, said the stipend for teachers that oversee the National Honor Society is $582 a year. Although those specic clubs are being designated non-curricular, Patton said DECA and the Future Busi ness Leaders of America will become curricular clubs if the policy is approved. Board member Bill Mathi as said the new policy, if ap proved, will be a policy on clubs that best protects the district. improvement in reading scores in specic grade levels, the need to close the achievement gap for some subgroups, im prove attendance rates and reduce disciplinary infractions. The review is one tool district ofcials hope to analyze in understanding how they can improve the districts C grade and the individual grades of many schools in the district. This summer, the Flor ida Department of Ed ucation released its re port card based on FCAT scores, showing ve schools in the district re ceived F grades. In total, 14 schools showed letter-grade declines. Overall, 13 percent of Lakes schools had A grades, 21 percent had B grades, 41 per cent had C grades, 13 percent had D grades and 13 percent had F grades, according to the report card. Christiansen said he is raising expectations for the master schedule and making sure each school is spending at least 60 minutes in math instruc tion and a minimum of 150 minutes in social studies and science a week. The problem, Chris tiansen said, is the amount of instruction time in those core ar eas varies, not only from school to school, but also by grade level and teacher within the same school. There needs to be more clear parameters on expectations, he said. At the same time, Chris tiansen said he is imple menting specic expec tations for curriculum instruction and assess ments known as blueprints. I am really talking about quality and quanti ty, he said. It is all about making kids better read ers, writers, speakers and better listeners. Now you can really say we do need to change the way we do things. We cant use work sheets for everything. We cant use lower cognitive demands on kids and ex pect them to become crit ical thinkers. These changes come amid many other mod ications in the district, from continuing to adopt and implement Florida State Standards, to a new academic schedule, to a new online grade book. Critics have questioned whether the district is putting too much pres sure on teachers at once, causing overload and stress. Others have ques tioned the blueprints themselves. Even though the Lake County School Board did not have a quorum Mon day to hold a meeting, 70 teachers addressed board members Bill Mathias and Tod Howard separately about their concerns with changes in curriculum and schedules, which have overwhelmed them, ac cording to board members. Some things are going to have to be set back a lit tle bit, Howard said. Try ing to do all these chang es has proven to be too much. We are not going to get everything done to day. Not only are we facing the challenges of the state mandates, but we are also facing the challenges with in our own county. Howard said there are signicant problems with the districts blueprint curriculum. Teachers told Howard some of the skills were being brought in too ear ly for the students, as dic tated in the curriculum. There were concerns with reading and writing levels being too high too early, Howard said. There were some mistakes made, but I dont think it is any thing we cant x. Stuart Klatte, presi dent of the Lake Coun ty Education Association, agreed. On one hand, you are told to use the blueprint, research the material and make it applicable to your class, and use it as a framework, Klatte said. But on the other hand, you have to be on the same page as the person next to you. Students are not all the same. Teachers are being told to move on before the student has the mastery of the skill. But Christiansen said there are not problems with the blueprints at ev ery grade level. Board member Bill Mathias said the blueprints are clearly noted as drafts. They are subject to be modied, he said. Howard added: We need to be cognizant that while our changes are meant to be good, there are so many changes going on right now and teachers feel like they dont have the time they need. Christiansen said the district has provided teachers with collabo rative time to help with er the changes alongside one another. People would be fool ish to think they are not going to make mistakes, he said. That is how we learn. Failure is how we learn. Acceptance of fail ure is a big part of this and creating a safe en vironment. Lake County has wonderful potential to improve. initially arrested Foster on Satur day after linking him to the July 20 rape of the woman who ofcials said is in her 70s after he allegedly broke into her Fern Circle home. According to a probable cause afdavit, on April 17, 2006 a 56-year-old woman from Lake Grifn Mobile Home Park report ed 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 sweat shirt partially covering his face. The man then put a pillow over her face and raped her. Some of the rapes were so long, Foster allegedly allowed the vic tims to stop for a drink of water, according to the reports. Sheriffs spokesman Lt. John Herrell said a joint effort including Leesburg police and the Florida Department of Law Enforcement uncovered information leading to Foster. Rockefeller said a reserve Lake County deputy tipped off investi gators after he was out shopping one day and ran into a woman and the subject of the rapes came up. She was like, that sounds like him, Rockefeller said. Sumter sheriff Lt. Bobby Caruthers said Foster had been suspected in several Peeping Tom cases more than 10 years ago when he was the resident of Lake Panasoffkee. Foster refused to provide of cials with a DNA sample. But in vestigators were able to collect samples from his family members. We are thrilled to have this sus pect behind bars so he cannot of fend again and so our victims can perhaps experience some clo sure, Rockefeller said. Ofcials said Foster owns a pool maintenance company and Olson added she regularly sees him driv ing around in a company truck and they wave to each other. Rockefel ler and Vachon said it wasnt clear how Foster picked out his victims or if he used his job to nd them. We are looking into all aspects of that now, said Rockefeller of the pool job. Were hoping to discover some links either through previous addresses, employment, associates that may aid detectives in linking him to some of the additional cases. Tom Dahne, 53, who lives in a home in the back of Fosters resi dence, said after the July rape, sev eral residents walked the streets trying to determine if the suspect lived in the area. He added he was also stunned that the suspect lived on the same street as the victim. I guess he thought going after elderly women was kind of easy, Dahne said. On Wednesday, the residential neighborhood surrounding Fos ters home was quiet and his house appeared vacant. Elaine Morrison, who lives across the street from Foster, described him as a quiet man whom she would have never suspected as the rapist. We have been more aware of our surroundings, she said. Anyone with information on any rape can call the Leesburg Police Department at 352-728-9862; Lake County Sheriffs Ofce at 352-3432101 or Crimeline at 1-800-4238477 (TIPS), where you can remain anonymous and may be eligible for a reward. HOW TO REACH US OCT. 1 CASH 3 ............................................... 4-4-7 Afternoon .......................................... 5-1-7 PLAY 4 ............................................. 2-8-8-0 Afternoon ....................................... 0-5-2-7 FLORIDA LOTTERY SEPT. 30 FANTASY 5 ............................. 2-4-20-21-32 LUCKY MONEY ..................... 12-20-21-419 MEGA MILLIONS ................ 3-16-52-54-616 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. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Dr. Patrick Galatowitsch, principal of Leesburg Elementary School, participates in a panel about recess for Lake County schools in Tavares on Tuesday. FOSTER FROM PAGE A1 POLICY FROM PAGE A1 CHIEF FROM PAGE A1


Thursday, October 2, 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 GROVELAND Fleeing motorist ejected after wreck An Orlando motorist allegedly ed from a Lake County trafc stop Tuesday afternoon and then crashed. Jason Colon, 32, was charged with eeing and attempting to elude and driving with a suspend ed license. He remained in the Lake County jail Wednesday night in lieu of $3,000 bail. According to a Florida Highway Patrol report, troopers spotted a green Lexus traveling 85 mph in a posted 70-mph zone on the Florida Turnpike. The trooper said he made a U-turn to go after the car and it ap peared to try to drive on the shoul der of an exit ramp in an attempt to pass a tractor-trailer. The trooper added the car even tually stopped for him and he ap proached Colon. He said he asked him three times to step out the car after learning he didnt have a license. The report adds Colon said some thing before he put the vehicle in gear and drove off only to get in an acci dent that threw him from the vehicle. Colon was taken to Orlando Regional Medical Center to be treat ed for his injuries then to jail. It is not clear what injuries he sustained but his mug shots appears to show lacerations on his face and head. LEESBURG Fight over feeding dogs leads to arrest A Leesburg man was arrested Tuesday after allegedly beating his live-in girlfriend in an argument over feeding dogs. Harold Craig Martin, 53, was charged with domestic aggravat ed battery. He was re leased from the Lake County jail after posting a $10,000 bond. According to an arrest afdavit, the woman said Martin had been drinking and an argu ment started over her not feeding the dogs. Afterward Martin alleged ly picked up a pipe-like object and struck her multiple times on the head and arm. The woman added she left the home after Martin began looking for something else to hit her with. The report states when Lake County Sheriffs deputies reached the home, they found the woman with lacerations on her nger and bicep. Martin told deputies that during the argument the woman grabbed a broom and tried to hit him and he took it from her and left the home. WILDWOOD House of Hope ribbon cutting set for Saturday House of Hope, a nonprof it Christian residential home will host a grand opening celebration from noon to 4 p.m., on Saturday at 4738 N.E. 49th Blvd., with a brief presentation and ribbon cutting at 12:15 p.m. and food served at 4 p.m. For information, call the church at 352-750-2321. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Fifteen bankers trad ed their suits and ties for hammers and nails Wednesday morning as they framed a house Wednesday on Hamp ton Road in Leesburg. It was Bank of Amer icas way of supporting Habitat for Humanity of Lake Sumter, which pro vides low-income fam ilies with interest-free mortgages to make homeownership more affordable. The nan cial institution also gave Habitat a $10,000 grant to continue its commu nity development and neighborhood revital ization efforts. Brian Chilton, mar ket senior vice presi dent for Bank of Amer ica in Lake and Sumter counties, has been in volved with nine Hab itat building projects over the years. He tout ed Wednesdays build as the most signicant. This is our rst ever global multi-city build week in which Habitat and Bank of America partnered up, so we are in 32 cities throughout the United States this week as well as four different countries, the United Kingdom, Thai land, China and Indo nesia, Chilton said. We have our red (Bank of America) shirts all over the globe. His favorite part of the day was meeting the future homeown er, Teneshia Gillard, who has devoted many sweat equity hours of building with Habitat. Banker Scott Spragg was involved in his third Habitat build and he said the project was an important way for the bank to give back to the community. We are fortunate and blessed, so we have got to give back to the com munity anytime that we can, he said. This is amazing and its great to be out here, added Mike Sa vard, who encouraged LEESBURG Hammering away Bankers join Habitat for Humanity to build home PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Bank of America employees volunteered on Wednesday to build a home on Hampton Road in Leesburg for Habitat for Humanity. Tony Cardoza, left, is joined by Brian Chilton on the ladder, as the pair works on a Habitat for Humanity build on behalf of Bank of America. SEE HABITAT | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com The 5-year-old had been en rolled as a kindergartner at Leesburg Elementary School for only six weeks on Friday when while drawing with chalk on the pavement at an apartment complex he was suddenly run over and dragged by a car for about 50 feet. The crash took place in a park ing lot off of McNamee Street and left Jerred Byrd Jr. with two broken legs, bruised organs and third-degree road rash that peeled skin from his face, back, stomach and arms. He is being treated at Shands Teaching Hos pital in Gainesville. As news of the crash began to break late Friday, his school quickly came to his aid. Leesburg Elementary Principal Pat Galatowitsch said LEESBURG Funds raised for 5-year-old dragged by car COURTESY OF THE BYRD FAMILY Jerred Byrd Jr. is shown in his Gainesville hospital bed with a Florida State University T-shirt beside him. SEE JERRED | A5 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com While ofcials have ruled the nal cause of death of a de pressed Villages plastic surgeon as a drowning, they also called it accidental, according to a recent autopsy report. The body of 47-year-old Todd Philip Ginestra was found face down on an oyster bar in the water off Fort Is land Gulf Beach on July 16, according to a report released by the Citrus County Sheriffs Ofce. Sheriffs spokeswoman Lind say Blair said Tuesday her ofce deemed the drowning as an ac cident due to the belief that he LADY LAKE Autopsy: Doctors drowning accidental GINESTRA SEE DOCTOR | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Two people were arrested Wednesday morning for alleged ly having sex in public in The Vil lages less than four months af ter another couple faced charges for the same thing. According to Lt. Bobby Caruthers, a spokesman with the Sumter Coun ty Sheriffs Of ce, deputies were called to El Cami no Real in the Lady Lake section of the massive retire ment community at about 8:40 a.m., af ter someone reported two na ked people were making out near a golf cart path. An arrest afdavit states dep uties observed Charm Ann Gil bert, 40, lying on an electrical Another couple accused of sexcapade in The Villages GILBERT ADAMS SEE COUPLE | A4 A $3.8 million construction project to improve nearly half a mile of Main Street in down town Leesburg kicked off at 8 a.m. Wednesday. The westward lane of the roadway will be blocked off with orange barricades that were delivered to the project site Wednesday morning, ac cording to a press release from the city. Only eastbound trafc from Ninth to 14th streets will be allowed and the barricades will direct westbound trafc to nearby streets, city spokesman Robert Sargent said. The project contractor, Apopka-based Stage Door II, will be setting up equipment for the eight-month project and, on Saturday morning, will start pulling up asphalt from the westbound lane, Sargent said. Illuminated trafc signs LEESBURG Downtown kicks off streetscape project THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburgs streetscape project got underway Wednesday morning with the placement of orange barricades. SEE PROJECT | A4 COLON MARTIN


A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Betty Joyce Richey Betty Joyce Richey age 82 passed away Tues day, September 30, 2014 in Leesburg, Florida. Betty was born in Mi ami, Florida and moved to the Leesburg area from her birthplace in 1952. She had a long ca reer with Citizens Na tional Bank in Lees burg and retired as head bookkeeper after more than 20 years of ser vice. She was a member of the Morrison Unit ed Methodist Church in Leesburg, and the Or der of the Eastern Star. She enjoyed shopping and reading but it was clear that Bettys hobby was her family, and she exhibited her commit ment to family through her unconditional love and dedication to her husband Bud who passed away in 1966 and her children and extended family mem bers. Family was every thing and truly dened her. Those close to her use words like caring, kind, gentle, and ded icated to describe her; but most of all she had a generous spirit and of ten gave of herself and provided for others nev er seeking credit. She is survived by her son Tommy (April) Richey Leesburg; Daughter Joyce Huey Lees burg; Twin Sister and best friend Barbara J. Morphet Leesburg; 2 Grandchildren Jus tin T. (Sarah) Richey and Michael P. Huey; and 4 Great-Grand children Makenna, Harper, Tenley and Ash er. A celebration of her life is planned for 3:00 PM. Saturday, Octo ber 5, 2014 at the PageTheus Funeral Home and Cremation Services in Downtown Leesburg with Pastor Jim Kee gan of New Life Presby terian Church serving as Ofciant. Interment will immediately follow at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens, Leesburg. Frank Tedder Frank Bogator Ted der age 63, died peace fully on 9/30/14. He was born November 9th 1950 to his parents Ruth and Harry Tedder. He is survived by his wife Sharon Kashula Tedder Astatula, FL; brothers: Red (Charlotte) Tedder Tavares, FL, Raymond (Penny) Tedder, Tampa, FL; Sisters: Julie Tedder Ball Tampa, FL and Car ol Tedder Haireld, TN; 17 nieces and nephews and many other family members and friends. Preceded in death by his parents, sister Har riet Tedder and neph ew Daniel Tedder. A cel ebration of life will be held at 1 pm Saturday 10/04/14 at home of Mike and Honey Crowe 14141 Tennessee Ave Astatula Fl. In lieu of owers, donations can be made to the family. DEATH NOTICES Betty Joyce Richey Betty Joyce Richey, 82, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, September 30, 2014. Page-Theus Fu neral Home and Crema tion Services, Leesburg. Kenneth Clyde Sell Kenneth Clyde Sell, 77, of Leesburg. died Wednesday, October 1, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. Douglas Jerry Yount Douglas Jerry Yount, 55, of Eustis, died Tues day, September 30, 2014. Harden/Pauli Fu neral Home, Eustis. HABITAT FROM PAGE A3 more people to pick up a hammer and get in volved with the hous ing organization. Volunteers sup port and people getting their hands dirty, that is what its all about with Habitat for Humani ty, to go out and real ly help out and make a difference in the com munity, added Car los Beron, volunteer services specialist for Habit of Humanity of Lake-Sumter. DOCTOR FROM PAGE A3 may have inadvertent ly drowned. She said Ginestra, wearing scuba gear, was rst spotted on the oyster bar by a crabber. It was really stormy and he probably became disoriented Blair said. Recent modications Ginestra made to his vehicle, an upcoming job interview and items found in his pocket contradicted the pos sibility that his death could have been a sui cide, she added. Ginestra had worked as a plastic surgeon at Mesos Plastic Surgery and Laser Center in Lady Lake. His wife led a missing person report the night of July 15 with the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, which found his black BMW on the Fort Island Trail. A search by dive teams, as well as ma rine and aviation units, turned up his body the next day. According to the Lake County sheriffs report dated July 15, family and friends of the doc tor said Ginestra had been acting more iso lated than usual af ter he lost his sister six months earlier. The re port added he had be come depressed over the past couple of weeks after losing his job at the clinic when his con tract was not renewed. Ginestra also was be ing sued for medical malpractice by the hus band of a former patient who died in 2013, court records show. Jimmy Ryan of Leesburg claims his wife Mary died after being diagnosed with necrotizing fasciitis, an aggressive esh-eating bug, 17 days after Gine stra performed liposuc tion on her jowls, neck and abdomen. Ginestras wife told detectives that on July 14, Ginestra asked her for the passwords to their bank accounts so he could check their nances something he had never done in the past. She said that on the morning of July 15, as she was leaving for work, her husband apologized for ruining her life and that things would get better very soon. At no point did Gin estra ever make suicid al comments, but hint ed at the issue, his wife told detectives. Ginestra left a $3 mil lion life insurance policy, which stated no matter how the person dies, the family would receive the pay-out to include sui cide, according to the sheriffs ofce report. COUPLE FROM PAGE A3 box with no shorts or underwear on, with her shirt pulled up and her breasts exposed. James Richard Adams, 47, was seen standing in front of her with his sexual organ exposed. Deputies made them get dressed. The afdavit adds Adams confessed to deputies they were having sex there be cause they had no oth er place to go. Adams and Gilbert, both of Lady Lake, were charged with indecent exposure and breach of the peace. They were both placed in the Sumter County jail in lieu of $1,500 bail. Margaret Klemm, 68, and David M. Bo bilya, 48, were arrest ed in early June short ly after they were accused of having sex about 10:30 p.m. at the pavilion in the Lake Sumter Landing Mar ket Square of The Vil lages. When deputies ar rived, Klemm and Bo bilya allegedly were still having sex with their clothes partially removed. In a plea deal, both Klemm and Bobilya were each sentenced to 180 days in the Sumter County jail. PROJECT FROM PAGE A3 to inform motorists about construction will be set up on 14th Street. The project requires only one lane closure at a time and access to busi nesses along Main Street will be maintained. The city is inviting af fected business and property owners to at tend a public meet ing on Monday to learn more about the Street scape project, Sargent said. City staff and rep resentatives from Stage Door II will be avail able beginning at 1 p.m. in the City Commission Chambers at City Hall, 501 W. Meadow St. The primary pur pose of the meeting is to give the contractor an opportunity to talk with business owners within the work zone, Leesburg Public Works Director D.C. Maudlin said in the release. The groundbreaking ceremony with city of cials, the architect Bel lomo-Herbert and Stage Door II representatives is set for 9 a.m. Tuesday at 1313 W. Main St. The Streetscape will improve the appear ance of Main Street, and allow for upgrades to water lines, sewer lines and stormwater collec tion, Sargent said. Con struction will be sched uled on weekdays and some Saturdays. The project is contract ed to last through May 2015 with Main Street to re-open in early April. Adams and Gilbert, both of Lady Lake, were charged with indecent exposure and breach of the peace. They were both placed in the Sumter County jail in lieu of $1,500 bail. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Two men are asking a judge to overturn deci sions by the city of Eu stis to allow more in tense development on parcels that they say had been designated for rural use and con servation. Robert Panuska and John Smith, both of whom are afliated with the Trout Lake Na ture Center, led a writ of certiorari appealing the decisions and ask ing for a judicial review. At issue are two ordi nances the city passed. One changes the design district for land on the corner of County Road 44 and Hicks Ditch Road from a rural district designation to subur ban corridor. The other ordinance makes near by land, which was des ignated as conservation on the design district map, suburban neigh borhood and suburban corridor. Design districts gov ern how land may be developed. Panuska and Smith contend that the de sign districts must fol low the citys com prehensive plan map, which calls for rural and conservation uses on those parcels. The city has violated its own comprehensive plan and land develop ment code by re-des ignating these lands to a suburban catego ry, which would allow more intense and dense development in this area that is supposed to be preserved as conser vation and rural lands, said Daniel Langley, an attorney represent ing Panuska and Smith against the city. Acting City Manag er Dianne Kramer said conservation is not a design district. She said the change also makes sense because the rural land in question is clos er to the town center than other parcels fur ther away that are des ignated as suburban. The normal progres sion is, close to down town you have urban, then you have suburban, then you have rural. And so to have suburban far ther out than your rural, it conicts with the tran sect, she said. Much of the dispute involves how the two sides interpret the var ious maps and regula tions that govern how land may be developed in Eustis. The compre hensive plan, future land use map, develop ment patterns map, de sign districts and land development regula tions all come into play. Langley argues that the city is picking and choosing which maps and regulations it wants to observe. All the maps matter, he said. They cant just ignore the maps that are inconvenient for them. Lets say you have a future land use desig nation that would al low ... a Super Walmart, but your development pattern restricts you to the form of a building of a single family struc ture. You obviously could not build a Super Walmart in the form of a single-family struc ture, Langley said. The lawsuit also al leges problems with the way the ordinanc es were passed. Langley said the city did not fol low its own procedures and state law require ments for adoption of these design district map amendments. And he claims the process was not fair. The bigger issue is that what they did is not consistent with their comprehensive plan, land development code. The secondary issue is the process, of course, was not fair, Lang ley said. The commis sioners had a pre-deter mined bias to approve these ordinances be cause they are attempt ing to cover up the fact that they have already started construction on a re station that was not permitted under their design district map designation for that property. Kramer said Langley led several letters of protest in regards to the process and how the public was informed, and the city had those reviewed by a land use attorney. The whole purpose of due process is to make sure people know whats going on, to allow them a voice in what is being done, and certain ly all these affected peo ple participated in the process, had an oppor tunity to speak, had an opportunity to present their information, she said. So the whole basis for due process was cov ered, because they were there, they were noti ed, they participated, they made their points. The legal documents also call for the demoli tion of all structures and site improvements upon the property. This prop erty includes the new city re station that was constructed this year. Residents take legal action against city over ordinances EUSTIS The city has violated its own comprehensive plan and land development code by redesignating these lands to a suburban category, which would allow more intense and dense development in this area that is supposed to be preserved as conservation and rural lands. Daniel Langley Attorney representing Panuska and Smith


Thursday, October 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 a fundraising webpage was set up to raise funds to help Jerreds homeless family of six. They will have to nd somewhere to live close to Jerred as he endures months of medical treatment to recover from his injuries and then physical therapy to learn to walk again. As of Wednesday, the fundraising drive had already garnered more than $19,000, and Gala towitsch said much of it has come from his staff. Students also are mak ing a quilt to give to their recovering classmate. We want to help him and his family get back on their feet, Galatow itsch said Wednesday. Galatowitsch said the child was dragged about 50 feet and has two bro ken femurs. Jerred un derwent several surger ies over the weekend, including skin grafts and having rods planted in his leg. Hes going to spend weeks in bed, then he will have to learn to walk again, Galatow itsch said. The accident occurred Friday afternoon in the parking lot near where Jerreds family was stay ing nearby with rela tives. According to a pre liminary crash report, Jerred was playing with sidewalk chalk with a group of children when Alfreida Louse Brown, 39, pulled into the com plex where she lived. One witness said the car was speeding and she held up her hands and yelled at Brown to slow down. A second witness said Brown had been speeding and he tried to warn Jerred. But (I) was not fast enough, the second witness said. The crash report states the car struck the 45-pound Jerred and he went under the vehi cle as it went about 10 to 15 feet and stopped. Brown told investiga tors she didnt see any children in the area but stopped after hearing a noise under her car. But after believing she only had struck a small dog, she continued driv ing another 35 feet or so to a parking space. Its a tragic situa tion made even more heartbreaking be cause it involves such a young child, said Lees burg police Maj. Steve Rockefeller, who add ed the department also will support the fund raising efforts. Rockefeller said Wednesday they are still waiting on results from a blood alcohol test from Brown and she has not yet been charged. Jerreds family couldnt be reached for comment. But his mother, Ashley Byrd, has posted comments on her son on a web site set up by the school to raise money for the family. I want to thank (you all) from the bottom of my heart; he is such an awesome child who is my hero, stated Byrd, who posted a picture of her son in a Florida State University shirt. My son is the brav est lil boy I know. I love you my son we will get through this stated Byrd in a comment post ed Wednesday. But Jerreds road to re covery will only be part of the struggle the fam ily now faces. Galatow itsch said the boys fa ther is unemployed. The family lost their home in April and had been stay ing with relatives. And while the fami ly is on the waiting list for the Ronald McDon ald House in Gainesville, where families in need can stay for free, there is a possibility Jerred could be moved to a hospital in Jacksonville. After hear ing this, Galatowitsch went to work to help the family with lodging. Galatowitsch, who took over as principal in July, not only helped set up the fundraising drive, but used his credit card reward points so Jerreds family could stay in a Gainesville Marriott ho tel and be close to the boy. And when Galatow itschs points ran out, he was able to convince the hotels general manag er to give the family a re duced rate. General Manager Steven Bradshaw said Wednesday the rooms typically run for $139 a night but he gave the family the cut rate of $39 the employee dis count rate while their son is there. We wanted to do something, Bradshaw said. To donate, go to www. gofundme.com/f5a fr4. Checks also can be made out to the Byrds and addressed to c/o Principal Pat Galatow itsch at Leesburg Ele mentary, 2229 South St., Leesburg FL 34748. Ox fo rd Fa ll Fe stiv al Ox fo rd Fir st Ba pt is t Ch ur ch Pr oc eed s Be ne t Pi ne Lev el Ce me te ry BB Q Po rk or Ch ic ke n, Ba ke d Be ans, Co les la w, De ss er t & Te a $7.50 Do na ti on Se rv ice st ar ts at 4p m rf n t b b rf Si len t Au ct io n Tr ai n Ri des Gi an t Sl ide Du nk Ta nk Ca ke Wa lk Ro ck Wa ll Ha yr id es an d mu ch mo re !Ca ke Au ct io n at 7p mFo r mo re inf or ma ti on or ad va nc e dinn er ti ck ets ca llBr en da at 461-4600 or Jo e at 748-2732 Expan ding FM I s co mmitm en t to FMI is pr oud to welcome orthopaedic surgeon, Mario John, MD to our pr actice. Dr John s ar eas of expertise include total and partial joint re placement surgeries,re vision pr ocedur es and arthr oscopy .Dr John has outstanding experience in re storing and pr eve nting joint disease in people of all ages. Dr John is excited to meet and serv e FMI s patients and get acquainted with his new hometown and its wonderful re sidents.We invite yo u to stop by and get to knowDr John and the re st of our dedicated team. Dr Mar io JohnINTRODUCING LEESBURG(352) 728 -3000THE VILLA GES(352) 753 -4366|ww w. bonesan dmuscle s.com | ww r f r n r f n t b tr n b f b r rbr b PAUL J. WEBER and LAURAN NEERGARD Associated Press DALLAS The rst Ebola patient diagnosed in the U.S. initially went to a Dallas emergency room last week but was sent home, despite telling a nurse that he had been in disease-ravaged West Africa, the hospital acknowledged Wednesday. The decision by Texas Health Pres byterian Hospital to release him could have put many others at risk of expo sure to the disease before he went back to the ER two days later, after his con dition worsened. Thomas Eric Duncan explained to a nurse Friday that he was visiting the U.S. from Liberia, but that information was not widely shared, said Dr. Mark Lester, who works for the hospitals parent company. Duncans answer was not fully communicated throughout the hos pitals medical team, Lester said. Instead, the patient was sent home with antibiotics, according to his sister, Mai Wureh, who identied her broth er as the infected man in an interview with The Associated Press. Antibiotics, which target bacteria, are generally ineffective against Ebo la, which is caused by a virus. A day after the mans diagnosis was conrmed, a nine-member team of federal health ofcials was tracking anyone who had close contact with him. The team from the Centers for Dis ease Control and Prevention was in Dallas to work with local and state health agencies to ensure that those people are watched every day for 21 days. If anyone develops fever, well im mediately isolate them to stop the chain of transmission, Dr. Tom Frie den, the CDC director, said in an in terview. Duncan has been kept in isolation at the hospital since Sunday. He was listed in serious but stable condition. Ebola is believed to have sickened more than 7,100 people in West Africa, and more than 3,300 deaths have been linked to the disease, according to the World Health Organization. Ofcials are monitoring 12 to 18 people who may have been exposed to the man, including three members of the ambulance crew that trans ported him to the hospital and ve schoolchildren. Some of the people are members of his family, but not all, Dallas city spokeswoman Sana Syed said. The ambulance crew tested neg ative for the virus and was restrict ed to home while their conditions are observed. The children, who attend four separate schools, apparently had contact with the man over the week end and then returned to classes this week. But school ofcials have said they showed no symptoms. Ebola patient told Dallas hospital he was from Liberia JERRED FROM PAGE A3 AREK SARKISSIAN Halifax Media Group Within 15 minutes on Tuesday afternoon, Wal do Police Ofcer Tim Lo gan spotted three driv ers moving well over the speed limit on U.S. 301. Indeed, there is a speed problem in Wal do, but the city can not afford its police de partment. On Tuesday night, the Waldo City Council vot ed in favor of disband ing its department, ef fective at midnight. Were all going to be unemployed, Logan said as a silver Mercedes sedan whizzed by his black and white police sport utility vehicle. The equipment in the cruis er showed the luxury car was traveling at 60 mph in a 45-mph zone. I dont like the idea of letting my wife know when I wake up in the morning that I will be out of a job, Logan said. The City Council vot ed 4-1 to disband the de partment and to allow Waldos ofcers to col lect pay until Oct. 31 as city ofcials determine how to tie up loose ends. There are still plenty of cases primarily traf c citations awaiting court dates, and equip ment that needs to be inventoried or sold. Waldo has long carried the notoriety as a speed trap with black and white patrol cars work ing busy stretches of U.S. 301 and State Road 24, but that began to change last month when its last police chief, Mike Szabo, was suspended pending the results of a Florida Department of Law En forcement investigation. On Aug. 26, ve Waldo ofcers revolted against Szabo and Cpl. Ken neth Smith with a pre sentation before the City Council that was rife with allegations that in cluded an unlawful tick et quota, deceptive court appearances and uneth ical evidence storage. Shortly after the pre sentation, Waldo City Manager Kim Worley also suspended Smith, with the launch of a second FDLE investi gation. Both Szabo and Smith later resigned. In the absence of a chief, Worley signed a month-long contract with Alachua Coun ty Sheriff Sadie Darnell on Sept. 3 to receive the temporary services of her training lieu tenant, Steve Maynard, who she temporarily promoted to captain for the assignment. Last week, Darnell told Worley she would not extend the con tract, which apparent ly left Waldo with little option but to close its police department. The cost is just too high, Worley said. Waldo City Council woman Carolyn Wade was reluctant to vote in favor of the police de partment closure, but said she understood it was inevitable. Conver sations with State At torney Bill Cervone led her to believe it was the only decision to save the city from more bad publicity, she said. Wade said Cervone told her that if the city chose to keep the department open, he would bring a case before the Alachua County grand jury, and it would return with a humiliating present ment. Too much has gone too far and I dont think we can recover, Wade said. Waldo votes to disband its police department MATT STAMEY / AP Waldo police ofcers listen as council members discuss their department during a meeting on Tuesday in Waldo.


A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 JOHN-THOR DAHLBURG Associated Press BRUSSELS NATOs new secretary-general struck a more concilia tory tone Wednesday on Russia, saying theres a chance now for improved relations between Mos cow and the West. We see opportunity in the cease-re, which has now been estab lished in the eastern part of Ukraine, but we also see violations of the cease-re and that its a fragile situation, Jens Stoltenberg said. On his rst day in of ce, the 55-year-old Stoltenberg also wel comed the bombing campaign being waged by the United States, France, Britain and oth er NATO and non-NA TO nations against Is lamic State militants, who he said have com mitted horric atroci ties in Iraq and Syria. He told reporters he nds no contradiction between his desire for a strong NATO and the quest for better ties with Russia. But he also de manded that Moscow adhere to international law and that there be a clear change in Russian actions toward Ukraine. He also said the alli ance would react with an open mind if Rus sia were to seek to re vive the NATO-Russia Council, which has vir tually ceased to operate since Russia annexed the Crimean Peninsula in March. A former two-term Norwegian prime minis ter, Stoltenberg became the 13th secretary-gener al in the trans-Atlantic or ganizations 65-year exis tence. Analysts predicted his consensus-building style would mean softer rhetoric than his prede cessor, Denmarks Anders Fogh Rasmussen. I expect more mod erate language, and that he will try to keep the di alogue open, said Kris tian Berg Harpviken, director of the Peace Re search Institute Oslo, an independent Norwegian research institution. To allies like Germa ny, the expectation of a dial-back of the rhetoric was one factor in Stol tenbergs favor. Stoltenberg was unan imously chosen as Ras mussens successor by NATOs policy-making North Atlantic Coun cil in March. The choice won swift if tentative approval from Russian President Vladimir Pu tin, who had dealt with Stoltenberg when he headed a center-left government in Norway, a Russian neighbor. We have very good re lations, including per sonal relations, Putin told Russian state televi sion at the time. This is a very serious, responsi ble person, but well see how our relations devel op with him in his new position. New NATO chief: Better ties with Russia possible VIRGINIA MAYO / AP Incoming NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg addresses a rst media conference at NATO headquarters in Brussels on Wednesday. AYA BATRAWY Associated Press MECCA, Saudi Arabia As a child, Osama alBar would walk from his home past Islams holiest site, the Kaaba, to the market of spice and fabric merchants where his father owned a store. At that time, Mecca was so small, pilgrims could sit at the cube-shaped Kaaba and look out at the se rene desert mountains where the Prophet Mu hammad once walked. Now the market and the homes are gone. Monumental luxury ho tel towers crowd around the Grand Mosque where the Kaaba is lo cated, dwarng it. Steep rocky hills overlooking the mosque have been leveled and are now covered with cranes building more towers in row after row. My father and all the people who lived in Mecca wouldnt recog nize it, said al-Bar, who is now Meccas mayor. As Muslims from around the world stream into Mecca for the annual hajj pil grimage this week, they come to a city under going the biggest trans formation in its history. Decades ago, this was a low-built city of cen turies-old neighbor hoods. Over the years, it saw piecemeal re newal projects. But in the mid-2000s, the kingdom launched its most ambitious over haul ever with a series of mega-projects that, though incomplete, have already reshaped Mecca. Old neighborhoods have been erased for hotel towers and malls built right up to the edge of the Grand Mosque. Historic sites signicant for Islam have been demolished. Next to the Kaaba soars the worlds third tallest skyscraper, topped by a gigantic clock, which is splashed with colored lights at night. Saudi overhaul transforms Mecca, Islams holiest city HASAN JAMALI / AP Essam Kalthoum, left, managing director of the Bawabat Makkah Company, which oversees several projects around the city, shows a prototype of what the heart of Mecca will look like after construction around the Grand Mosque is complete on May 11 in Jiddah, Saudi Arabia. DARKO VOJINOVIC Associated Press DONETSK, Ukraine Pro-Russian rebels in eastern Ukraine ad vanced Wednesday on the government-held airport in Donetsk, pressing to seize the key transportation hub even as the two sides bargained over a troop pullout under a much-violated truce. Fighting for the airport has raged for months as the insurgents have tried to dislodge the govern ment forces using it to shell rebel positions in Donetsk, the largest reb el-held city. At least nine people were killed in the crossre Wednesday in residential areas near the airport. Civilian and military casualties have con tinued to rise in east ern Ukraine despite a cease-re Sept. 5 and a second agreement Sept. 20 that spelled out how to create a buffer zone. While that helped to en force the cease-re in areas where Ukrainians troops and rebels chose to retreat, non-stop ghting has continued at the airport and other strategic locations. While the Donetsk air port building has been gutted by shelling, its long runway would let the rebels handle heavy cargo planes carrying supplies, instead of rely ing solely on truck con voys from Russia. While it was impossi ble to get close to the air port Wednesday because of the ghting, an AP re porter in Donetsk saw that artillery re hitting the airport was coming from government-held positions outside the city an indication that Kiev may no longer hold the airport. But Ukraines Nation al Security and Defense Council spokesman, Col. Andriy Lysenko, told journalists in Kiev the airport was still under the control of govern ment troops who were brilliantly carrying out their duty. Ukraine rebels close in on Donetsk airport DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP Alexander Zakharchenko, center, the leader of pro-Russian rebels in Donetsk, observes the damage at a school after shelling in the town of Donetsk, eastern Ukraine on Wednesday. JOANNA CHIU and KELVIN CHAN Associated Press HONG KONG Raising the stakes in their standoff with the authorities, Hong Kongs pro-democracy protesters threatened to occupy government build ings unless the territorys top ofcial resigns by the end of the day Thursday. The Chinese govern ment, meanwhile, ap peared to be losing pa tience. An editorial solemnly read Wednesday on state TV said all Hong Kong residents should support authorities in their efforts to deploy police enforcement de cisively and restore the social order in Hong Kong as soon as possible. And the Communist Party-run Peoples Daily warned of unimaginable consequences if the pro tests persist. Storming government buildings would risk invit ing another clash with po lice like the one over the weekend. It also would put pressure on the Chi nese government, which has backed Hong Kong Chief Executive Leung Chun-yings attempts to end the protests but has not openly intervened. The protesters demands for freer elections in Hong Kong represent the biggest challenge to Beijings au thority since China took control of the former Brit ish colony in 1997. In Washington, Sec retary of State John Ker ry met with Chinese For eign Minister Wang Yi and said the U.S. supports the highest possible degree of autonomy in Hong Kong. He said he hopes Hong Kong authorities exercise restraint and allow the protesters to express their views peacefully. Hong Kong protesters threaten to occupy buildings WONG MAYE-E / AP A pro-democracy activist shouts slogans on a street near the government headquarters where protesters have made camp on Wednesday in Hong Kong. VIVIAN SALAMA Associated Press MAHMOUDIYAH, Iraq The exhausted Kurdish ghters leaned against a pair of anti quated green cannons on a hill overlooking this northern Iraqi village, the ground around them littered with shrapnel from erce battles with Islamic State militants. One of them, Mousta fa Saleh, tapped the can non with his mud-caked boots. Russian-made, he said, with a smirk. My grandfather used the same one. Iraqi Kurdish ght ers on the front lines of battle say they have yet to receive the heavy weapons and training pledged by the Unit ed States and nearly a dozen other countries to help them push back the Sunni militants. U.S.-led airstrikes have forced the militants to re treat or go into hiding in towns and villages across northern Iraq, paving the way for ground forces to retake territory seized by the militant group in its lightening advance since June across western and northern Iraq. But without more sophisticated weapon ry, the Kurdish ghters, known as peshmerga, have had to rely on ag ing arms like the Sovi et-era cannons, a cen terpiece of the offensive Tuesday to retake Mah moudiyah and the near by strategic towns of Ra bia and Zumar. While some newly sent arms have stacked up in the Kurdish cap ital, including a ship ment from Germany this week, Kurdish of cials say they cant be distributed un til the Kurdish ghters are trained. The delay shows the difculties on the ground as the U.S. and its allies bomb the militants from the air. Iraqi Kurds fight Islamic State with aged weapons HADI MIZBAN / AP Kurdish peshmerga forces stand by their armed vehicles in Mahmoudiyah, Iraq on Wednesday. While some newly sent arms have stacked up in the Kurdish capital, including a shipment from Germany this week, Kurdish officials say they cant be distributed until the Kurdish fighters are trained.


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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 KEN SWEET Associated Press NEW YORK It was a rough start to October for nancial markets. Disappointing eco nomic news in the U.S. and abroad drove down stocks on Wednesday. The Dow Jones indus trial average slumped 200 points. And ner vous investors shifted their money to havens like bonds and gold. At rst U.S. stocks were driven lower by word that German man ufacturing had slowed last month. The selling accelerated after a sep arate survey indicat ed U.S. manufacturing slowed as well. A lot of people thought this econom ic data was going to be robust, so when it was weak, everyone moved to reposition, said Tom di Galoma, head of rates and credit trading at ED&F Man Capital. Investors also were skittish following news that the rst case of Ebola had been diag nosed in the U.S. They dumped airlines on concerns that travel will decline and bought a handful of drug compa nies working on exper imental treatments for the deadly disease. The declines follow a weak performance in September, just the third monthly loss for the stock market this year. Geopolitical worries, a weakening European economy and the pros pect of higher interest rates have weighed on stocks, even though cor porate earnings and the economic outlook re main healthy in the U.S. The report that set off most of the selling in the U.S. was the In stitute for Supply Man agements monthly manufacturing survey, one of the more closely watched economic in dicators that investors look for each month. The ISM index came in at 56.6, below the 58.5 economists expected. In European markets, Germanys DAX n ished 1 percent lower, Frances CAC 40 lost 1.2 percent and the U.K.s FTSE 100 ended down 1 percent. Were in a global economy these days, and U.S. companies get a lot of their revenue and earnings from out side the U.S., said Mat thew Rubin, director of investment strategy at Neuberger Berman. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 109.19 109.70 Euro $1.2609 $1.2631 Pound $1.6177 $1.6203 Swiss franc 0.9571 0.9548 Canadian dollar 1.1175 1.1206 Mexican peso 13.4582 13.4241 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,804.71 238.19 NASDAQ 4,422.09 71.3 S&P 500 1,946.16 26.13 GOLD 1,215.50 + 3.90 SILVER 17.26 + 0.202 CRUDE OIL 90.73 0.43 T-NOTE 10-year 2.40 0.11 www.dailycommercial.com BERNARD CONDON Associated Press NEW YORK A bot tleneck is building in the global market for bonds. Main Street inves tors have poured a tril lion dollars into bonds since the nancial cri sis, and helped send prices soaring. As fund managers and regula tors fret about an inevi table sell-off, the bigger fear is that when peo ple go to unload, there wont be anyone to buy. Too many funds own the same bonds, making them difcult to sell if panic ensues. On top of that, the banks that used to bring bond buyers and sellers together have pulled back from the role. If investors start ed looking to sell, theyd be slow to nd buyers, spreading fear through the $100 trillion global bond market and send ing prices tumbling. Its a situation known as liquidity risk and some bond pros are scrambling to prepare for it. Worried portfolio managers are hoard ing cash. BlackRock, the worlds largest fund manager, is suggest ing regulators con sider new fees for in vestors pulling out of funds. Apollo Manage ment, famous for prof iting from a bond col lapse 25 years ago, is launching a fund to bet against bonds. Whats at risk is more than money in retire ment accounts. Big in vestors often borrow when buying bonds and so losses can be magnied. Trillions of dollars of bets using de rivatives ride on bonds, too. A small fall in prices could lead to losses that reverberate throughout the nancial system. HIGH PRICES Demand and prices have soared for near ly every kind of bond, even the diciest. Since the start of 2009, funds invested in junk bonds from risky com panies have returned an average 14 percent each year, double its average in the prior six years. RISE OF QUICK-HIT INVESTORS The biggest owners in many bonds are small Main Street investors more easily spooked than traditional hold ers like insurers and pension funds. Main Street investors buying through mutual funds and exchange trad ed funds, vehicles for quick-trading, own 40 percent of corporate bonds, according to the International Mon etary Fund. The insur ers and pension funds that help stabilize the market by sticking with bonds through busts hold 25 percent. RATE HIKES This market faces a big test next year when the Federal Reserve is expected to start rais ing interest rates. When the Fed announced a series of surprise rate hikes in 1994, bond prices plunged, a big hedge fund collapsed, companies like Procter & Gamble were hit with losses and Orange County, California, had to le for bankruptcy. Many people dont think the rate increas es next year will roil the bond market much because the Fed is telegraphing its every move. But given the high prices and lack of liquidity, not everyone is condent. TRADING PROBLEM To buy or sell many kinds of bonds, you have to phone or email brokers at banks and other rms who pair buyers and sellers. If they cant nd a match for you, they dip into their own stash of bonds to buy and sell themselves. But banks and other middlemen are pulling back from this match making because of new regulations limiting their activities. And they have largely abandoned their role as a buyer or seller of last resort. The result is a shallow market in which buyers and sellers struggle to nd each other. BARBARA ORTUTAY AP Technology Writer NEW YORK Facebook is apolo gizing to drag queens and the trans gender community for deleting ac counts that used drag names like Lil Miss Hot Mess rather than legal names such as Bob Smith. The worlds biggest online social network caught heat recently when it deleted several hundred accounts belonging to self-described drag queens, other performers and mem bers of the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community. Facebook has long required its users to go by their real names on the site for se curity purposes, to stand out from other social networks and so it can better target advertising to people. Now, the company says the spirit of its policy doesnt mean a persons le gal name but the authentic name they use in real life. For Sister Roma, thats Sister Roma. For Lil Miss Hot Mess, thats Lil Miss Hot Mess, Chris Cox, Face books vice president of product wrote in a blog post Wednesday. Though the real names policy isnt changing, the way Facebook enforc es it might. Last month, the company sug gested that performers such as drag queens have other ways of maintain ing their stage identities on the site, such as creating pages that are meant for businesses and public gures. But a fan page is not the same as a regu lar Facebook account and users were not happy with the suggestion. While standing by the real names policy on Wednesday, Cox said we see through this event that theres lots of room for improvement in the reporting and enforcement mecha nisms, tools for understanding whos real and whos not, and the custom er service for anyone whos affected. Bond market may be fragile M. SPENCER GREEN / AP Traders work in the 10-year bond pit on the oor of the CME Group in Chicago. Facebook apologizes to drag queens Airlines sink US stocks; Dow drops 200 points J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE / AP A Southwest Airlines jet takes off from Washingtons Ronald Reagan National Airport. DEE-ANN DURBIN and TOM KRISHER AP Auto Writers DETROIT Big discounts on pickup trucks kept U.S. auto sales strong in September. General Motors Co. and Chrysler Group led the industry with 19-percent sales increas es over last September. Toyota sales rose 2 percent; Ford and Volkswagen were down. The pace was expected to slow from a blistering August, which was the best month for the industry in eight years. Au gust got a boost from 2014 mod el year clearance sales and La bor Day promotions. While August was fueled by in centives on midsize cars, Sep tember saw good deals on pickup trucks. Chevrolet was advertis ing up to $8,500 off the price of a crew cab Silverado with a tradein, while Chryslers Ram was of fering zero-percent interest. The second half of the year is usually stronger for pickup sales, and stable gas prices, em ployment gains and higher con sumer condence have more people shopping for trucks, au tomakers said. But GM and Chrysler were also hoping to take advantage of Ford, which has temporarily closed a truck factory to retool for its new aluminum-clad F-150. Ford cut back on discounts in order to keep more trucks in stock during the shutdown. Truck deals boost auto sales


The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78ed22.12-.29 ACE Ltd2.56e103.82-1.05 ADT Corp.8034.67-.79 AES Corp.2014.20+.02 AFLAC1.48d57.56-.69 AGCO.44d45.31-.15 AGL Res1.9651.16-.18 AK Steel...7.25-.76 AOL...43.47-1.48 AZZ Inc.60fd41.96+.19 Aarons.08d23.53-.79 AbbottLab.8841.18-.41 AbbVie1.6857.23-.53 AberFitc.8035.13-1.21 AbdAsPac.425.95+.05 Accenture1.95e79.72-1.60 AccoBrds...6.78-.12 Actavis...238.48-2.80 Actuant.04d29.98-.54 Acuity.52130.62+12.91 AdvDrain n...20.90-.05 AMD...3.35-.06 AdvSemi.22e5.95+.04 AecomTch...32.82-.93 Aegon.30e8.18-.04 AerCap...40.25-.65 Aeropostl...3.28-.01 Aetna.9079.82-1.18 AffilMgrs...195.40-4.96 Agilent.53b56.20-.78 Agnico g.3229.26+.23 Agrium g3.0087.97-1.03 AirLease.1231.95-.55 AirProd3.08126.48-3.70 Aircastle.80d15.73-.63 AlaskaAir s.5042.74-.80 Albemarle1.10d57.79-1.11 AlcatelLuc.18ed2.97-.06 Alcoa.1215.70-.39 Alere...38.70-.08 Alibaba n...d86.10-2.75 AllegTch.7235.97-1.13 Allegion n.3247.77+.13 Allergan.20179.67+1.48 Allete1.96d45.51+1.12 AlliantEgy2.0455.80+.39 AlldNevG...3.31... 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VMware...93.34-.50 Vonage...3.18-.10 Vornado2.9299.77-.19 VoyaFincl.0438.60-.50 VulcanM.24f58.90-1.33 W&T Off.40ad10.62-.38 WPX Engy...23.32-.74 WABCO...89.84-1.11 Wabtec.24f78.35-2.69 WaddellR1.36d50.31-1.38 Walgrn1.35f59.04-.23 WalterEn.042.08-.26 WalterInv...d21.52-.43 WashPrm n1.0017.36-.12 WasteConn.4647.63-.89 WsteMInc1.5047.15-.38 Waters...98.42-.70 WeathfIntl...19.94-.86 WebsterFn.8028.82-.32 WeinRlt1.3031.81+.31 Wellcare...57.20-3.14 WellPoint1.75118.15-1.47 WellsFargo1.4051.26-.61 WescoAir...d16.76-.64 Wesco Intl...77.19-1.07 WestarEn1.4034.08-.04 WstnAlliB...23.39-.51 WstAstMtg4.39e14.23+.15 WstnRefin1.0440.99-1.00 WstnUnion.5015.93-.11 WestlkCh s.66f83.43-3.16 Weyerhsr1.16f31.78-.08 Whrlpl3.00141.55-4.10 WhiteWave...35.50-.83 WhitingPet...73.85-3.70 WmsCos2.24f54.77-.58 WmsPtrs3.67f51.78-1.27 WmsSon1.3265.55-1.02 WillisGp1.2040.65-.75 Wipro.13e12.18+.02 WiscEngy1.5643.20+.20 WT EurHdg.96e57.18-.60 WTJpHedg1.54e51.11-1.21 WT India.16e21.56-.35 WolvWW s.2424.62-.44 Workday...80.52-1.98 WldW Ent.4813.37-.40 WuXi...34.89-.13 Wyndham1.4078.95-2.31 XL Grp.6433.16-.01 XPO Logis...36.47-1.20 XcelEngy1.2030.47+.07 Xylem.5134.86-.63 YPF Soc.15e34.51-2.48 Yamana g.15d5.91-.09 Yelp...67.11-1.14 YingliGrn...3.08-.03 YoukuTud...d17.29-.63 YumBrnds1.64f71.51-.47 ZBB En rs....74+.18 Zimmer.88100.76+.21 Zoetis.2936.45-.50 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 Economic bellwetherManufacturing has been a source of strength this year, helped by robust demand for new cars and other products. A surge in commercial aircraft demand helped propel business orders for U.S. factory goods in July. Outside of transportation, overall orders fell slightly. Economists anticipate that the Commerce Department will report today that factory orders fell sharply in August from a month earlier.Toast-worthy quarter?Wall Street expects that Constellation Brands latest quarterly earnings improved from a year ago. The wine, liquor and beer company is due to report fiscal second-quarter financial results today. Constellation has benefited this year from strong sales at its Crown Imports beer business, which it acquired through its purchase of the Grupo Modelo U.S. beer business last summer.Market debutLaboratory products provider VWR is expected to make its market debut today. The company, which is based in Radnor, Pennsylvania, supplies general and specialty laboratory products. It generated more than $4.1 billion in sales globally last year. Its proposed stock symbol on the Nasdaq is VWR. 40 60 80 $100 2Q Operating EPS 2Q est.$0.96 $1.15 STZ$85.26 $57.40 Price-earnings ratio: 9based on past 12 months resultsSource: FactSet Source: FactSetFactory ordersMonth-to-month percent change est. -9.3 0.8 1.5% -0.6 1.5 10.5 M A M J J A Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 AMJJAS 1,920 1,980 2,040 S&P 500Close: 1,946.16 Change: -26.13 (-1.3%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 AMJJAS 16,760 17,060 17,360 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,804.71 Change: -238.19 (-1.4%) 10 DAYS Advanced787 Declined2384 New Highs20 New Lows255 Vol. (in mil.)4,114 Pvs. Volume3,797 2,259 2,012 588 2119 17 244NYSE NASDDOW17041.1616776.1316804.71-238.19-1.40%+1.38% DOW Trans.8447.888221.928239.28-211.82-2.51%+11.33% DOW Util.558.67551.27553.63+2.34+0.42%+12.85% NYSE Comp.10688.6510546.9210571.55-131.37-1.23%+1.65% NASDAQ4486.794409.304422.09-71.30-1.59%+5.88% S&P 5001971.441941.721946.16-26.13-1.32%+5.29% S&P 4001370.441348.901351.85-19.12-1.39%+0.69% Wilshire 500020760.4620428.4220476.54-283.92-1.37%+3.91% Russell 20001101.191083.001085.41-16.27-1.48%-6.72%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74637.48 34.96-.28 -0.8trt-0.6+9.6101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP80.289139.58 130.52+.22 +0.2sts+17.9+57.9200.24 Amer Express AXP72.08696.24 85.81-1.47 -1.7ttt-5.4+17.2161.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38261.29 49.10-1.21 -2.4ttt-1.2-3.616... Brown & Brown BRO27.76833.69 32.00-.15 -0.5ttt+1.9+1.4210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83042.81 42.74+.08 +0.2sss+3.5+15.8231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA44.09757.49 52.93-.85 -1.6ttt+1.9+21.1190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56754.89 50.95-.51 -1.0tst-6.3+15.9342.20 Disney DIS63.10991.20 87.49-1.54 -1.7ttt+14.5+39.4210.86f Gen Electric GE23.50428.09 25.16-.46 -1.8ttt-10.2+10.9180.88 General Mills GIS46.70455.64 49.98-.47 -0.9ttt+0.1+8.6171.64 Harris Corp HRS57.21579.32 66.40... ...ttr-4.9+14.9141.88f Home Depot HD73.74993.75 91.02-.72 -0.8tst+10.5+23.3221.88 IBM IBM172.196199.21 187.17-2.66 -1.4ttt-0.2+4.7124.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13854.81 52.60-.32 -0.6ttt+6.2+12.8220.92 NY Times NYT11.22217.37 12.30+1.08 +9.6sts-22.5-9.5330.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.977102.51 94.29+.41 +0.4sts+10.1+20.7212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01094.21 92.65-.44 -0.5ttt+11.7+20.2212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.97741.26 37.64-.39 -1.0ttt+2.3+19.2130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12618.53 17.55+.17 +1.0sts+1.8+10.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 76.12-.35 -0.5tst-3.3+6.0161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55814.15 13.08-.15 -1.1ttt+7.5+31.0140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, October 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9


A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 StrIncIns 10.25-.03+4.9Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.76-.25+7.0Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 68.33-1.19-1.4BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.70-.11+8.9 SmallCap d 32.36-.83-8.2CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.50-.33+13.2 LgCapVal 13.00-.18+13.6CRMMdCpVlIns 34.48-.46+8.6CalamosGrowA m 47.67-.82+11.1 MktNeuI 12.88-.06+3.6CalvertEquityA m 49.74-.59+15.2CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.74-.21+2.9Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 12.05-.12+15.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.55-.01+12.6 Realty 69.67-.01+11.6 RealtyIns 45.44...+11.9ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.80+.02+6.8 AcornA m 33.34-.55+1.0 AcornIntZ 44.95-.43+2.8 AcornZ 34.89-.57+1.3 CAModA m 11.77-.07+7.1 CAModAgrA m 12.86-.11+7.7 CntrnCoreA m 21.78-.30+16.4 CntrnCoreZ 21.93-.30+16.7 ComInfoA m 57.51-1.22+23.7 DivIncA m 19.19-.24+15.3 DivIncZ 19.20-.24+15.6 DivOppA m 10.65-.13+14.6 DivrEqInA m 14.36-.19+15.5 IncOppA m 9.98+.01+6.1 LgCpGrowA m 35.11-.55+14.3 LgCrQuantA m 9.11-.12+18.8 MdCapIdxZ 15.04-.21+8.4 MdCpValZ 17.66-.27+17.2 SIIncZ 9.96+.01+1.1 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.47...+1.1 SmCapIdxZ 21.66-.29+2.8 StLgCpGrZ 18.05-.32+11.0 TaxExmptA m 14.01+.02+9.8 ValRestrZ 51.95-.71+16.5ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.28-.33+10.5 SndsSelGrII 17.83-.32+10.2Credit SuisseComStrInstl 6.81-.01-6.1CullenHiDivEqI d 17.21-.20+14.0DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01+.01+0.5 5YearGovI 10.67+.02+0.9 5YrGlbFII 11.02+.04+2.3 EmMkCrEqI 19.71-.26+3.5 EmMktValI 27.44-.40-0.3 EmMtSmCpI 21.42-.19+8.7 EmgMktI 25.99-.37+2.4 GlAl6040I 15.62-.11+6.5 GlEqInst 18.01-.25+9.2 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.86...+9.4 InfPrtScI 11.75+.10+2.0 IntCorEqI 12.20-.13+2.7 IntGovFII 12.55+.07+3.3 IntRlEstI 5.40-.02+6.3 IntSmCapI 19.77-.22+4.8 IntlSCoI 18.45-.17+2.9 IntlValu3 16.37-.18+2.6 IntlValuI 18.60-.20+2.5 ItmTExtQI 10.79+.07+7.0 LgCapIntI 21.54-.24+2.9 RelEstScI 29.25+.04+11.5 STEtdQltI 10.85+.02+1.8 STMuniBdI 10.23...+1.1 TAUSCrE2I 13.64-.21+12.6 TAWexUSCE 9.93-.11+2.6 TMIntlVal 15.26-.16+1.9 TMMkWVal 24.48-.42+15.3 TMMkWVal2 23.60-.40+15.4 TMUSEq 21.05-.30+15.2 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36.07+.10-2.7TouchstoneSdCapInGr 22.89-.41+10.8TransamericaAstAlMdGrC m 14.79-.13+8.7Tweedy, BrowneGlobVal d 27.40-.15+7.5U.S. Global InvestorGld&Prec m 6.18+.04-10.3 GlobRes m 8.85-.16-5.4 WrldPrcMnr m 5.76-.01-10.7USAACorstnModAgrsv 25.82-.19+7.8 GrowInc 22.80-.38+16.7 HYOpp d 8.79...+8.6 Income 13.29+.05+5.9 IncomeStk 17.72-.22+14.5 IntermBd 10.94+.03+6.9 Intl 29.47-.40+1.1 S&P500M 28.16...+19.4 ShTmBond 9.22+.01+2.1 TaxEInt 13.58+.02+6.9 TaxELgTm 13.74+.02+9.5 TaxEShTm 10.72+.01+1.8 Value 19.89-.26+11.0VALIC Co IMdCpIdx 26.83-.38+8.3 StockIdx 35.25-.47+16.8Vanguard500Adml 179.59-2.40+17.2 500Inv 179.59-2.40+17.0 500Sgnl 148.35-1.98+17.2 A-WexUSIdxAdm 30.25-.35+3.0 BalIdx 28.55-.17+10.6 BalIdxAdm 28.55-.17+10.8 BalIdxIns 28.55-.17+10.8 BdMktInstPls 10.84+.06+4.6 CAITAdml 11.78+.02+7.5 CALTAdml 12.05+.03+10.9 CapOp 50.58-.84+16.2 CapOpAdml 116.85-1.94+16.2 CapVal 15.05-.27+13.1 Convrt 13.73-.12+4.9 DevMktIdxAdm 12.63-.14+2.2 DevMktIdxInstl 12.64-.15+2.2 DivAppIdxInv 30.42-.37+10.7 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.


A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014


SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Angels Trout to make postseason debut / EAST RIDGE (0-5) AT LAKE HOWELL (0-5), TODAY, 7 P.M. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL East Ridge sophomore Mario Redmond carries the ball against South Sumter last month in Bushnell. Chasing a win FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com For the East Ridge High School football team, the best shot at a victory could come today. The Knights (0-5) travel to Win ter Park for a rare school-game against Lake Howell, a team that is also winless and struggling to nd its rhythm on offense. East Ridge enters the game having been shut out for the past three games. The Knights last score came in the fourth quar ter against Tavares on Sept. 5 in a 27-13 loss. Since then, East Ridge has been outscored 132-0. The de fense has played well at times, but has worn down over the course of the game because of the offenses inability to sustain drives and give the Knights de fenders a rest. Despite his teams struggles, coach Ashour Peera remains positive and nds bright spots in an otherwise rebuilding season. Peera feels the Knights are con tinuing to buy into his system and play hard every game. Zach Honnold has been a workhorse on offense for the Knights and tight end Mike Turn er had a breakout effort against Orlando Oak Ridge last week. In addition, Hunter Bush reached double digits in pass comple tions and punter Zach Block was successful at ipping the eld, averaging 48 yards per kick. Winter Park Lake Howell (05) has scored nine points in the past two games and 12 for the season. The Silver Hawks have been shut out twice. Ironically, Winter Park Lake Knights meet Silver Hawks in search of first victory SEE PREVIEW | B2 FRANK JOLLEY I Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GROVELAND Josh Bacon said he wasnt feel ing any added emotion when he reached the tee of the nal hole in the last regular-season home golf match of his high school career. Then he stepped up and hammered his drive nearly 300 yards. Bacon earned medalist honors with a 2-over par 38 on Wednesday to lead South Lake to a 166-203 win against Mount Dora at rain-soaked Green Val ley Country Club. Teammates Tyler Horn added a 41, Nick Puerto chipped in with a 42 and Tyler John ston carded a 45 for the Eagles. Mount Dora was led by Sean Schillinger with a 42. Bacon tried to downplay his nal regular-season match on his home course. He said he struck the ball well and was pleased with his putting, but felt he lost a couple of shots on the green because the abundance of rain recently, including a 30-minute shower that stopped play on Wednesday, made it difcult to read the greens. On the ninth hole, a 358-yard, par 4 that fea tured water down the right side and houses on the left, Bacon launched a missile that ended up near a couple of trees about 50 yards from the center of BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL South Lake senior Josh Bacon hits his ball out of a sand trap during Wednesdays match against Mount Dora at Green Valley Golf Club in Groveland. TIM DAHLBERG AP Sports Columnist Opening night of the baseball playoffs provided some great theater, assum ing you could stay awake long enough to watch. That the 12th-inning win by Kansas City over Oak land took nearly five hours to play highlights a prob lem baseball still has to address. Still, the return to small ball in a sport plagued by steroids should be celebrated just as much as the first postseason win by the Royals in 29 years. But as Bud Selig prepares to take a victory lap on be half of the owners he rep resented so well, there are issues he hasnt handled nearly as well. While the game is awash in cash that is making both owners and players richer than ever, it has become increasingly marginalized as a national sport as attendance sags in some cities and television ratings continue to sink. Incoming commissioner Rob Manfred has a chance to do something about that. As the playoffs begin, here are a few suggestions to help the grand old game: HIRE VINNY Clayton Ker shaw may get the Dodgers in the World Series all by himself, but how about giv ing us a treat once theyre there? Put Vin Scully in the broadcast booth for Game 1 and let of the rest of the nation find out why the 86-year-old announcer is so revered in Southern Cal ifornia. MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE Florida coach Will Mus champ calls every game a must-win. Following a lopsided loss at Ala bama, its really start ing to look and feel that way for Muschamp and the Gators. Floridas season and Muschamps future could be decided in the next month. The Gators play four games over the next ve weeks that might deter mine whether theyre back in the Eastern Di vision race or in the market for a new coach. It begins Saturday at Southeastern Confer ence rival Tennessee, which is a slight favorite despite losing nine con secutive games in the series. Its very critical be cause the East is wide open right now and ev erybody has a loss, running back Matt Jones said Tuesday. To go in there and beat Tennessee is going to be good. It would be a much-needed con dence boost for a pro gram (and fan base) that is coming off its rst losing season since 1979, had a scare Next four games could define Floridas season JOHN RAOUX / AP Florida head coach Will Muschamp paces the sidelines during the second half against Eastern Michigan earlier this season in Gainesville. SEE GATORS | B2 MARK LONG Associated Press JACKSONVILLE Jacksonville Jaguars receiver Ace Sanders wont get to ease back into football. With rook ie Marqise Lee (hamstring) ruled out against Pitts burgh and fel low receiver Ce cil Shorts III (hamstring) doubtful to play Sunday, Sand ers likely will see a heavy workload in his return from a fourgame suspension. I dont know what to expect, Sanders said Wednesday. Im just going in, whatev er they ask me to do, Ill do it. If it turns out, Ill be ready for it. Sanders missed the first quarter of the season for vio lating the NFLs sub stance-abuse policy. He practiced Wednes day for the first time since Aug. 26. It was his fourth time on the field with the Jaguars (0-4) since organized team activities ended in June. Sanders took a 31-day leave of absence in late July, missing all of training camp and most of the presea son. He returned Aug. 24, practiced for three days and played in the preseason finale against Atlanta. He has been in meetings since, but unable to practice or attend games with the team. Jags receiver Sanders back from suspension MLB postseason opens with epic game, but baseball is in need of fixing JEFF ROBERSON / AP The Royals mob teammate Salvador Perez after he hit a walk-off single in the 12th inning to defeat the Athletics 9-8 in the AL wild-card game Tuesday in Kansas City. SEE MLB | B4 SANDERS SEE SANDERS | B3 Bacon leads Eagles to win over Hurricanes SEE GOLF | B2


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 1 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, practice for Japanese Grand Prix, at Suzuka COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Central Florida at Houston FSN Florida Atlantic at Florida International 7:30 p.m. ESPNU Alabama St. at Alcorn St. 10:30 p.m. ESPN Arizona at Oregon GOLF 8 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, rst round, at St. Andrews, Angus, and Kingsbarns, Scotland 11 p.m. TGC LPGA, Reignwood Classic, second round, at Beijing MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Time TBA TBS Playoffs, American League Division Series, Game 1, Detroit at Baltimore Time TBA TBS Playoffs, American League Division Series, Game 1, Oakland-Kansas City winner at L.A. Angels NFL FOOTBALL 8:25 p.m. CBS/NFL Minnesota at Green Bay SOCCER Noon FS1 UEFA Europa League, Everton at Krasnodar 3 p.m. FS1 UEFA Europa League, Besiktas at Tottenham 8 p.m. ESPN2 MLS, Chicago at Philadelphia 4 a.m. FS1 UEFA Europa League, Dinamo Zagreb at Celtic (delayed tape) SCOREBOARD Howell is coached by David Wensyel, a former assistant coach at East Ridge under long time head coach Bud OHara. After leaving East Ridge, Wen syel spent a season as interim head coach at Orlando Edge water and a year as an assistant at Orlando East River before taking over at Winter Park Lake Howell during the summer. Like Peera, who was hired at East Ridge after Ken Knapczyk abruptly resigned during spring practice, Wensyel has been forced to install his system as the season moved on. In many ways, the regular season has been an extended spring practice session for both coaches. Wensyel has been working to replace 26 seniors most of them starters. Among those lost to graduation include a re cord-setting quarterback (Gar rett Kruczek) and eight starters on defense. Todays game will be the last for East Ridge before a bye week. If the Knights dont beat the Silver Hawks, it could be tough for East Ridge to pick up a win this season as the nal four games present signicant challenges. Following the bye week, East Ridge will be back in action on Oct. 17 at Apopka Wekiva, fol lowed by home games against Winter Springs and Ocoee. The Knights will close out their season on Nov. 7 on the road against Lake Minneola. PREVIEW FROM PAGE B1 TODAY 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. Tavares at Orlando Bishop Moore, 7:30 p.m. Umatilla at The Villages, 7:30 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE Major League Baseball Postseason x-if necessary WILD CARD Tuesday, Sept. 30: Kansas City 9, Oakland 8, 12 innings Wednesday, Oct. 1: San Francisco (Bumgarner 18-10) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 13-7), 8:07 p.m. (ESPN), late DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5) American League All AL games televised by TBS Baltimore vs. Detroit Thursday, Oct. 2: Detroit (Scherzer 18-5) at Balti more (Tillman 13-6), 5:37 p.m. Friday, Oct. 3: Detroit (Verlander 15-12) at Balti more, 12:07 or 3:07 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 5: Baltimore at Detroit (Price 15-12), 3:45 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 6: Baltimore at Detroit (Porcello 15-13), TBD x-Wednesday, Oct. 8: Detroit at Baltimore, TBD Los Angeles vs. Kansas City Thursday, Oct. 2: Kansas City (Duffy 9-12) at Los Angeles (Weaver 18-9), 9:07 p.m. Friday, Oct. 3: Kansas City at Los Angeles, 9:37 or 10:07 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 5: Los Angeles at Kansas City, 7:37 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles at Kansas City, TBD x-Wednesday, Oct. 8: Kansas City at Los Ange les, TBD National League Washington vs. San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner Friday, Oct. 3: San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner at Washington (FS1), 12:07 or 3:07 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 4: San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner at Washington (FS1), 5:37 p.m. Monday, Oct. 6: Washington at San Francisco-Pitts burgh winner (FS1 or MLBN), TBD x-Tuesday, Oct. 7: Washington at San Francis co-Pittsburgh winner (FS1), TBD x-Thursday, Oct. 9: San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner at Washington (FS1), TBD Los Angeles vs. St. Louis Friday, Oct. 3: St. Louis (Wainwright 20-9) at Los Angeles (Kershaw 21-3) (FS1), 6:37 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 4: St. Louis (Lynn 15-10) at Los An geles (MLBN), 9:37 p.m. Monday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles at St. Louis (Lackey 3-3) (FS1 or MLBN), TBD x-Tuesday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles at St. Louis (Miller 10-9) (FS1), TBD x-Thursday Oct. 9: St. Louis at Los Angeles (FS1), TBD LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7) American League All AL games televised by TBS Friday, Oct. 10: Detroit-Baltimore winner at Los Ange les OR Kansas City at Detroit-Baltimore winner Saturday, Oct. 11: Detroit-Baltimore winner at Los An geles OR Kansas City at Detroit-Baltimore winner Monday, Oct. 13: Los Angeles at Detroit-Baltimore winner OR Detroit-Baltimore winner at Kansas City Tuesday, Oct. 14: Los Angeles at Detroit-Baltimore winner OR Detroit-Baltimore winner at Kansas City x-Wednesday, Oct. 15: Los Angeles at Detroit-Bal timore winner OR Detroit-Baltimore winner at Kan sas City x-Friday, Oct. 17: Detroit-Baltimore winner at Los Angeles OR Kansas City at Detroit-Baltimore winner x-Saturday, Oct. 18: Detroit-Baltimore winner at Los Angeles OR Kansas City at Detroit-Baltimore winner National League Saturday, Oct. 11: St. Louis-Los Angeles winner at Washington OR San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner at St. Louis-Los Angeles winner (Fox) Sunday, Oct. 12: St. Louis-Los Angeles winner at Washington OR San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner at St. Louis-Los Angeles winner (FS1) Tuesday, Oct. 14: Washington at St. Louis-Los An geles winner OR St. Louis-Los Angeles winner at San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner (FS1) Wednesday, Oct. 15: Washington at St. Louis-Los Angeles winner OR St. Louis-Los Angeles winner at San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner (FS1) x-Thursday, Oct. 16: Washington at St. Louis-Los Angeles winner OR St. Louis-Los Angeles winner at San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner (FS1) x-Saturday, Oct. 18: St. Louis-Los Angeles winner at Washington OR San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner at St. Louis-Los Angeles winner (Fox) x-Sunday, Oct. 19: St. Louis-Los Angeles winner at Washington OR San Francisco-Pittsburgh winner at St. Louis-Los Angeles winner (FS1) WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox Tuesday, Oct. 21: at American League Wednesday, Oct. 22: at AL Friday, Oct. 24: at National League Saturday, Oct. 25: at NL x-Sunday, Oct. 26: at NL x-Tuesday, Oct. 28: at AL x-Wednesday, Oct. 29: at AL Wednesdays Sports Transactions FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS Re-signed LB Desmond Bishop. CHICAGO BEARS Signed CB Teddy Williams from Arizonas practice squad. Waived LB Terrell Manning. HOCKEY National Hockey League DALLAS STARS Assigned D Jyrki Jokipakka and RW Brett Ritchie to Texas (AHL). NEW YORK RANGERS Reassigned Conor Allen, Mat Bodie, Chris Bourque, Ryan Bourque, Tommy Hughes, Danny Kristo, Jason Missiaen, Nick Tar nasky, and Petr Zamorsky to Hartford (AHL). WINNIPEG JETS Assigned F John Albert, D Julien Brouillette, G Connor Hellebuyck, F Carl Klingberg and F JC Lipon to St. Johns (AHL). ECHL ECHL Approved the transfer of controlling in terest for the Elmira franchise from Victory Asso ciates, LLC to Chemung County Economic Devel opment, LLC. SOCCER Major League Soccer MLS Fined Sporting Kansas City D Igor Juliao an undisclosed amount for violating the Leagues BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL East Ridge senior Zach Honnold (3) runs the football during a game at South Sumter last month in Bushnell. against Kentucky and was thumped 42-21 at Alabama. Florida (21, 1-1 SEC) was off last week and spent the time trying to improve its woeful secondary and get quarterback Jeff Driskel and the passing game operating with more consistency and efciency. Neither seems to be an easy x. The defense gave up a school-record 672 yards against the Tide, getting burned repeat edly by receiver Amari Cooper early and then getting gouged on the ground late. Alabama threw for 449 yards and ve touchdowns, con necting on scores of 87 and 79 yards in the rst quarter alone. Florida had nearly as many defensive break downs a week early against Kentucky. The Wildcats hit six pass ing plays longer than 25 yards, including three for touchdowns. The Gators overcame those defensive lapses and escaped in triple over time. Even though Flori da won a game it surely would have lost in 2013 and totaled 532 yards, there were calls from fans on talk shows and social media for Mus champ to be replaced. Those grew louder af ter getting drubbed by Alabama in a game that showed just how wide the gap is between the programs. While only three teams have won in Tuscaloosa since coach Nick Sabans rst season at Alabama in 2007, it was how the Ga tors were dominated that upset fans. GATORS FROM PAGE B1 the green. His second shot landed about 12 feet from the cup and he two-putted for a par. The only thing I was thinking about on the ninth hole was breaking 40, Bacon said. I want ed a big drive to give me a chance to do that. I wasnt thinking about my last regular season home match or any of that stuff. I just wanted a good score. Nonetheless, once Ba con had holed out and the remaining groups were nished with their rounds, he kept a prom ise he made before be ginning play by taking a celebratory leap into the pond that borders the ninth hole. The round began and ended under sun ny skies, but play was halted for about 30 minutes with the lead group approach ing the fourth hole due to heavy rain. Even though no light ning was in the area, the rain left standing water on the greens, which forced a stop page of play. After the rain subsided, the greens quickly dried out enough to resume play. There were pud dles in the fairways and in the sand traps as the course struggled to absorb the water left behind by abnormal ly persistent rains that have fallen over the past two weeks. Because of the rain, the courses character istics changed three times during the round. Puerto said he was un able to put spin on his ball, particularly on the greens, which made it tough to stop the ball near the hole. Players were permitted to lift, clean and replace their balls over the entire course due to the wet conditions. It was tough out there, Puerto said. The fairways were so soft, the ball wouldnt roll after it landed. It was better than it couldve been, though, consider ing how much rain has fallen on the golf course. We were able to get out and play, but it certain ly wasnt a great day for scoring. Plus, I didnt have a towel to dry my hands and that made things even tougher. Schillinger said the biggest problem he had with the weather was that it made it more dif cult to grip his clubs. I had to add two ex tra clubs to most of my shots after we went back out because of the mois ture, Schillinger said. I couldnt take a nor mal swing with the club I wouldve normally used. The course, in my opinion, didnt change a whole lot after the rain. In addition to Schil linger, Mount Dora got scoring from Bryce De Mott (52), Tyler Staple ton (54), and Carson Caulk (55). The Hurricanes dropped to 3-6 on the season, while South Lake improved to 9-1. Both teams will wrap up their regular season next week, with district tournaments set for the following week. The Class 3A-District 9 tour nament will be held at Green Valley beginning at 9 a.m. on Oct. 13. In addition to South Lake, Eustis, Lake Minneola, Tavares, Mount Dora and Uma tilla will complete for a chance to advance to regional competition on Oct. 21 at Sanctuary Ridge in Clermont. GOLF FROM PAGE B1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora sophomore Jared Moore hits a drive during Wednesdays match against South Lake at Green Valley Golf Club in Groveland. TOM WITHERS AP Sports Writer CLEVELAND LeBron James is back on the oor where he took his rst steps in the NBA. Four years after leaving for Miami, James, again wearing the familiar No. 23 wine-and-gold Cava liers uniform, performed for Cleveland fans as the team held a scrimmage before a nearly lled Quicken Loans Arena. After being introduced, James was wel comed with a deafening roar by Cavs fans, who got their rst look at a team expected to bring the city its rst pro sports championship since 1964. I can't believe this, said 19-year-old Alex Krock er from Bolivar, Ohio. I've waited my whole life for a Cavs team like this, for a Cleveland team like this. It's crazy. Moments after the opening tip, James, who an nounced he was returning on July 11, reminded Cleveland fans what they've been missing. He was short with his rst shot, a fade-away baseline jump er. But he grabbed his own rebound and calmly sank a 3-pointer. He followed that with a two-handed dunk and later drove the lane for one his signature slams. LeBron welcomed back by Cavs fans


Thursday, October 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 r rf r rf r r r f r f f n t b t fn f n f f fn t n t n r r r r r r r r r r r r r t r t r t b b b b r t r t r t r t r r r t r t r t r t r t b b b b r f n t r f n t r f n t n n n n f n n n n f n n n n n r nf n n n f r n n f n n r f n t b t n t b f f t b fD007712 r f ntb rf nt b fnf rfntbr rfntbffr r fn tbbGreat greens, lush fair ways, friendly staff.Come enjoy the updated Continental for the 1st time again!Enjoy Golf, Hot Dog & Draft Beer or SodaFor$20plus tax per personHome of Step he n Wres h Go lf Acad em y rrf rfr nf tb rf r rfbn rn r b Stephen Wres h Golf Academypr ese nts SUMME R TUNE UP & PLA Y SPECIALCall(352) 267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Countr y Club, 15 minutes from The Vi llagesTa ught by PGA Pr ofessionalStephen Wre sh(r eg $180)$15 0orSeries of (4) 40-Minute Priv ate Lessons (3) 40-Minute Priv ate LessonsPLUS (1) 90-Minute Playing Lesson(r eg $250)$19 9 ARNIE STAPLETON AP Pro Football Writer ENGLEWOOD Pey ton Mannings next touchdown throw will be his 500th, and hes spreading the credit around just like he does the football. The ve-time MVP doesnt like to talk about individual accomplish ments. As he approaches an other milestone in a ca reer lled with so many big moments, howev er, Manning took time Wednesday to reect on all the help hes received on his 499 TD passes. He acknowledged that yes, he looks at his TD throws and in terceptions every year because if the former is high and the latter low, that means youre getting your team in the end zone and that means youre protect ing the ball. I think that particular statistic usu ally leads to winning football games. As far as the other thing, obviously, youre just trying to win this football game, Man ning said. But when asked about it, I have reected on how many great teammates and coaches that Ive been with along the way that have been a part of that. You dont throw that many touchdowns with out a lot of help. Its not just the 44 play ers who have caught one of Mannings TD throws, but the rest of his team mates and coaches. As my old center Jeff Saturday said, the only reason Ive thrown that many is because I had great protection for so many years. Typical lineman speaking, es pecially one in the me dia now, Manning said. But to tell you the truth, hes right. There are so many people that have helped me along the way. Hell face men who made big early impres sions on him Sunday when the Denver Bron cos (2-1) host Arizona (3-0). Cardinals coach Bruce Arians was Mannings rst quarterback coach when Manning arrived in the NFL in 1998. And Arizonas assistant head coach Tom Moore was his offensive coordina tor during his 13 seasons in Indianapolis. The Cardinals would love to delay Mannings milestone another week, but they know as well as anyone that its proba bly just wishful thinking. Thats tough because Peyton always nds a way to get the ball in the end zone, Cardinals cornerback Patrick Pe terson said. The last time Man ning didnt throw a TD pass was Nov. 14, 2010, against Cincinnati. So, chances are No. 500 will come sometime Sunday. DAVID SEELIG / AP Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning in action during the third quarter against the Seahawks last month at CenturyLink Field Seattle. CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Patriots quarterback Tom Brady sits on the bench during the fourth quarter against the Chiefs on Monday in Kansas City. The Chiefs won 41-14. HOWARD ULMAN Associated Press FOXBOROUGH, Mass. Tom Brady tries not to get too high when things are going well or too low when theyre not. Good thing, considering how poor ly the season has gone for him and the New England Patriots offense. The winner of two MVP awards in both the regular season and the Super Bowl is ranked 27th in completion per centage, 29th in passer rating and 33rd in the 32-team NFL in average gain per attempt. Now, coming off the second most lopsided loss in his 15 NFL seasons, hell face the team that has allowed the fewest points per game (11) this season, the unbeaten Cincinnati Bengals, on Sunday night. Its important not to ride the wave of emotion of, Yeah, were really great, and, Yeah, were terrible this week, Brady said Wednesday. It doesnt serve any purpose other than to understand the things that you need to correct. There are plenty of those. The offensive line has struggled with frequent personnel changes. Only one wide receiver has more than 10 catches. In the last 14 quarters, Brady has led the offense to just 46 points. Back up Jimmy Garoppolo produced seven more when the rookie replaced Brady with just over 10 minutes left in Mon day nights 41-14 rout by the Kansas City Chiefs. Since, then Brady has been criticized by television analysts. He said hes not listening as he pre pares for the Bengals (3-0). I probably dont pay attention too much because I understand whats go ing on, Brady said. I know probably a lot more information than you guys have, a lot more information than they have, and were just trying to focus on the things we can to do to get better. But is he past his prime? Im trying to do the best job I can do, he said. The Patriots (2-2) have little depth at any offensive position and the usually positive Brady was restrained in assess ing the team. Does he have the talent around him and blocking protection to succeed? Well see, he said. Brady hopes to snap out of slow start ANNE M. PETERSON Associated Press EUGENE, Ore. Last season Arizo na went after Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota early and kept on hassling him. Expect the same when the Wildcats visit the No. 2 Ducks tonight at Autzen Stadium. Last year, getting to Mariota early on in the game proba bly threw him off a lit tle bit. It always helps when we come out on re in all cylinders. But its a 60-minute game, and sometimes longer, so we need to try and keep the pressure on him and contain him the entire time, Arizo na senior safety Jared Tevis said. The 42-16 rout last November was Arizo nas rst over a topve team since knock ing off No. 2 Oregon in 2007. The Wildcats inter cepted Mariotas pass on his first play from scrimmage, end ing his Pac-12 record streak of 353 pass es without a pick. Or egons quarterback would finish with 308 yards passing with two touchdowns but two interceptions. Mariota wore a brace on his knee in that game and later it was revealed that he had partially torn his me dial collateral ligament in a game four weeks before. Much like last sea son before his injury, Mariota is considered a leading Heisman candidate.n He has thrown for 1,135 yards and 13 touchdowns with no interceptions. Hes also run for three scores. Arizona likely to key in on Oregon quarterback Mariota STEVE DYKES / AP Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota runs with the ball during the second quarter against Wyoming ealier this season at Autzen Stadium in Eugene, Ore. It could be tough at times, but at the end of the day, its only yourself that you can blame for the reason you were out, said Sanders, who also was the teams primary punt returner in 2013. You couldnt harp on it too much. Just have to look at some of the positive stuff. You actu ally get a chance to sit down and be a spectator and actually take what you see watching the game and re member that stuff when you get back to play. Thats really what I did. Sanders announced July 22 that he was leaving the team and seek ing treatment. The NFL suspend ed him the next day without pay. Sanders said personal issues caused his misstep and added that he was dealing with a lot of stuff, just with life and family and a lot of issues going on. He said Wednesday hes in a bet ter place. Being back on the eld made him feel even better. I think hes in a really good place right now, coach Gus Bradley said. I know these last couple of weeks were tough on him, but it went fast for him and now hes got a chance. I think hes truly just looking forward where hes at. SANDERS FROM PAGE B1 Manning one TD away from 500


B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press WASHINGTON Matt Williams was in his 18th game as a major league man ager, still learning on the job, when he went with his gut. Williams saw Bryce Harp er hit a comebacker in the sixth inning, jog out of the batters box and veer off to ward the home dugout, sev eral strides before rst base. Williams yanked Harper from the Washington Nation als lineup. That decision in April was one of many that made clear Williams would do things his way, something he was taught by a couple of his managers, Dusty Baker and Bob Brenly. Dusty told me to be me. You cant ... try to be some body that youre not. When Bryce didnt run to rst, it made me mad, Williams said. Youve got to be who you are, warts and all. Williams, whose Nation als host Game 1 of an NL Di vision Series on Friday, and Brad Ausmus, whose Tigers open their ALDS at Baltimore on Thursday, are attempt ing to accomplish some thing only four men have in baseballs long history: win a World Series as a rst-time manager. Brenly was the most re cent, with the 2001 Diamond backs, whose third baseman happened to be Williams. The others: Bucky Harris, 1924 Senators; Eddie Dyer, 1946 Cardinals; Ralph Houk, 1961 Yankees. Only 11 other rookie skippers reached a World Se ries, according to STATS. Both Williams and Aus mus are recently removed from lengthy playing ca reers (Williams, 48, retired in 2003 after 17 years; Aus mus, 45, stopped in 2010 af ter 18 years). Both replaced long-time managers (Dav ey Johnson; Jim Leyland) and kept the predecessors bench coach and pitching coach. Both took over talent ed teams (the 2012 Nation als won 98 games; the Tigers 2014 AL Central title is their fourth straight). And both get credit in their clubhouses for keeping an even keel, connecting with players and, above all, being themselves. Its: How do you get the most out of these individ uals and humans to win? Ausmus said. I think thats the most important part, and sometimes in this sabermet ric age, thats lost. The Tigers went 9-20 from mid-May to mid-June. Start er Anibal Sanchez got injured in August. They slid to sec ond place when the Royals went on a tear. Ausmus nev er wavered. Whether we were winning six in a row or losing what ever it was, he was the same guy, Detroits Don Kelly said. I dont know about inwardly, but at least to everybody else, he was the same guy. Williams dealt with Harp er, Ryan Zimmerman, Wilson Ramos and Doug Fister each spending more than a month on the disabled list. Stephen Strasburg lobbied to stay in games longer. Bullpen man agement didnt come natu rally. There were three poten tially disruptive moments involving Harper: what Wil liams called lack of hus tle in April; Harper public ly voicing lineup opinions in June; a radio-interview ap in August over whether a slumping Harper should go to the minors. Williams weathered every thing, wound up with an NL East title and could be NL Manager of the Year. Weve accomplished one goal, and were look ing for another and anoth er and another, hopefully, he said, heaping praise on his staff, including bench coach Randy Knorr, pitch ing coach Steve McCatty and hitting coach Rick Schu, all holdovers. Getting to know the players was important. I think Ive done a better job of that. Understanding personalities that takes time. Williams himself earned a certain reputation as a play er. A roughneck, outelder Jayson Werth has called him. Sometimes things go bad, and you can see him over in the corner of the dugout, steaming at the ears. But he bites his tongue and kind of lets it roll over, short stop Ian Desmond said. Its good for players to know that hes making an effort to hold back. Its, This is not ideal, but Im not going to yell at you for it, because I remem ber what its like. Rookie managers Williams, Ausmus reach postseason ALEX BRANDON / AP Nationals manager Matt Williams celebrates after the rst game of a doubleheader against the Marlins last month at Nationals Park in Washington. Let Scully work alone as always and spin sto ries, like the time in 1956 he called Don Larsens perfect game at Yankee Stadium on NBC and was afraid to say much more than Strike 3 because he had been told the new medium would tell the story. Nothing to lose, be cause World Series rat ings have been sinking for decades now. SET THINGS STRAIGHT Selig will be gone in Jan uary, which is probably a good thing for baseball. Selig did what commis sioners are supposed to do, which is make owners money and get taxpayers to build new ballparks. But he turned a blind eye to the steroid scandal and will leave ofce still think ing Barry Bonds is the ca reer home run leader. The new commission er should on his rst day of the job declare any of fensive mark set between 1988 (Jose Cansecos hey day) and today void sim ply because they cant be believed. ALL STARS If Manfred still has time on his rst day he should abolish Se ligs rule giving the league that wins the All-Star game home-eld advan tage in the World Series. The desperate attempt to make the All-Star game meaningful in some way was a joke from the be ginning. SOLVE THE DH Either ban the designated hit ter all together or make it mandatory in the Na tional League, too. No other sport plays by dif ferent rules in different divisions, but baseball hasnt gured out the DH dilemma since it was in troduced in the Ameri can League 41 years ago. Its an issue in the post season when AL pitchers are ill-prepared to hit in NL parks, and NL rosters are not built with a slug ger to plug in the middle of the lineup. FIX INSTANT REPLAY Baseball was a latecomer to the instant replay par ty, but got it mostly right in its inaugural season. What needs to go away is the dance that has de veloped when managers come out of the dugout to stall while getting word whether to appeal a call or not. LET PETE IN Its way past time to allow Pete Rose back into the game. Seligs refusal to revisit the subject of the hits king doesnt make sense any more, if it ever did. Rose has more than served his time for betting on games, yet his only con nection to the game re mains signing baseballs in Las Vegas. Meanwhile, others who have dis graced baseball by us ing steroids are working in dugouts and keep ap pearing on Hall of Fame ballots. SPEED THINGS UP In one of his nal acts in ofce, Selig formed a commit tee to come up with rec ommendations to speed up games that now top out at an average of more than three hours apiece. No committee needed because its mostly com mon sense. Make bat ters stay in the box; dont let pitchers stroll from the mound. Add to that some batting gloves that dont need to be constantly ad justed, and the game will suddenly be a half hour shorter. ONE SONG IS ENOUGH Playing the nation al anthem before the game is a time-hon ored tradition that be gan in baseball and has been embraced by al most every sport. But is there really a need for another song during the seventh-inning stretch to remind us we live in the greatest country on earth? God Bless America is a ne tune, but fans buy tick ets for a baseball game, not a patriotic rally. CELEBRATE KERSHAW Hes most often com pared to Sandy Koufax, but it may not be long before Clayton Kershaw is the one that others are compared to. Hes an art ist on the mound, with four straight ERA titles, and will likely be the Na tional League MVP as well as Cy Young winner. Hes also the highest paid pitcher in the game, but he and his wife are heavy into charitable activities, including building an or phanage in Africa. About the only thing Kershaw hasnt done is pitch well deep into the postseason. MLB FROM PAGE B1 GREG BEACHAM Associated Press ANAHEIM Mike Trout asked Albert Pujols for advice on his playoff debut before the Los Angeles Angels stepped into the October spotlight, and the vet eran slugger with two World Se ries rings had some simple guid ance for baseballs best young player. He told me to just be myself, and not try to hit that home run when you dont need it, Trout said. Just keep that same swing that got you here, and go from there. (But) its denitely a big ger game, for sure. All eyes are on you. Trout reaches the milestone he craves most Thursday night when he runs out to center eld at the Big A for the Angels AL Di vision Series opener against the Kansas City Royals, who must concoct a quick encore to their incredible 12-inning comeback victory in the wild-card game. Trout led the majors in RBIs, runs and extra-base hits this sea son for the major league-leading Angels (98-64), capping nearly three full seasons of electrifying play with a likely MVP campaign and a playoff berth. It sure beats last October, which the New Jersey native spent back home in a tree stand when he wasnt watching the playoffs on television. Now Im hunting a ring instead of deer, Trout said with a laugh. While the Royals are in their rst postseason since 1985, the Angels hadnt been in the play offs since 2009, and several reg ulars share Trouts lack of experi ence on the big stage. But Pujols has a vaunted postseason histo ry from his time in St. Louis, and third baseman David Freese was the MVP of the World Series and the NL Championship Series for the Cardinals just three years ago. While Freese was having the best month of his career in 2011, Trout was coming off his season in the Double-A Texas League. Trout spent just 20 more games in the minors before heading to Orange County to stay. I dont think I need to say anything to Mike Trout, Freese said. Hes been in the spotlight since Day One, and hes going to be in it again. The game is better with Mike Trout in the postsea son. I think we all understand that, and its exciting to get him in there and get Albert back in there. Indeed, the big-budget Angels are getting a return on their lav ish investments in Trout, Pujo ls and Josh Hamilton, who will return to the Angels lineup for the opener, batting seventh and playing left eld after missing 21 of the last 22 games with in juries. Angels ace Jered Weaver (18-9, 3.59 ERA) starts against Kansas Citys Jason Vargas (11-10, 3.71), who pitched for Los Angeles last year. The pitchers have been close friends since their days at nearby Long Beach State but before their families take their joint vacation already planned for this winter, theyll attempt to keep their clubs rolling. There arent very many play ers like (Trout) that come along, Vargas said. (But) youre going to have to negotiate that whole lineup, and if you think about one hitter, your work is going to be cut out for you. Trout makes playoff debut tonight DAVID GINSBURG Associated Press BALTIMORE The Detroit Tigers starting pitchers in the rst three games of the AL Division Series have a combined 329 wins, three Cy Young Awards and 35 games of postseason experience. Baltimores start ers carry less impres sive credentials, yet they dont necessarily have to outpitch their Detroit counterparts for the Ori oles to advance. All they have to do is keep it close, then hand the baseball over to one of the best bullpens in major leagues. Detroit (90-72) didnt win as many games as the Orioles (96-66), who ran away with the AL East title to earn homeeld advantage in the best-of-ve series that begins today. But the AL Central-champion Ti gers have been installed as a slight favorite mainly because of their formidable starting ro tation. Max Scherzer (185, 3.15 ERA) starts on Thursday, followed by Justin Verlander (15-12, 4.54) and David Price (15-12, 3.26). That also happens to be a list of the last three AL Cy Young winners. Advantage, Detroit? I think we all know what it looks like on pa per, Orioles manag er Buck Showalter said Wednesday. But theres a lot of things that look a certain way on paper for us that we were able to overcome. Orioles right-hander Chris Tillman (13-6, 3.34 ERA) will make his rst foray into the postsea son in the opener. Al though Showalter de clined the announced his starters for Friday and Sunday, they will likely be Wei-Yin Chen (16-6, 3.54) and Mi guel Gonzalez (10-9, 3.23), each of whom has pitched in exactly one playoff game. If playoff experience and Cy Young Awards mean anything, then Detroit has a decent chance to reach the AL Championship Se ries for a fourth straight year. Pitching. Thats what wins ballgames, Price said. If we put up zeroes early, that kind of gives our offense a chance to kind of settle into the game. Tigers hope starters can outdo Os bullpen PAUL SANCYA / AP Tigers pitcher Justin Verlander throws during practice in Detroit on Tuesday. MARK J. TERRILL / AP Angels center elder Mike Trout catches a y ball off the Rangers Leonys Martin in the rst inning of their game last month in Anaheim.


Thursday, October 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rf ntbf tn f rfnt rfnnt r rn b f f frnrtbn tt nf f rnt n f tfrr rbn t fr fb n ntt t t t t nt n trn t b rb tt t n t t r ttf t tf t t br f br f b tt t ttt bff r r t t t r t tbn tt t tt f t r ff n f tf tbt rf t t b t tb tt tbf bb tbf f f rb b t t tt b t tt t nn bfnf nr tr nn t t b bt f t t t t bt ttt bf tb tb t tnttttn bt t b bt trfnt tt br tt tt tt ftt t nnt nn tt b tt f t tntnn t t t nnt tt t tnnttf tt r rtr r rr rr r rr nnt t tt t f n t tt f t tf n nt t ff f ff t ttf t tf tt n t b br nr n nr nb b tt


B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 r fnt rb r t r f n t r r fnt rb r fnt rb r fnt r fnt rb r fnt rb r t t r r t r f n t b b b b b b b b b b b b r TENNIS JUSTIN BERGMAN Associated Press BEIJING Petra Kvi tova and Venus Wil liams will meet in the third round of the Chi na Open in a reprise of their dramatic, threeset encounter at Wim bledon. The third-seeded Czech defeated Peng Shuai of China 6-4, 6-2 beneath the roof on center court on a cold, rainy Wednesday in Bei jing. Williams advanced on Tuesday with a win over Frances Caroline Garcia. In June, Kvitova was two points from defeat in a third-round match with Williams, but came back to prevail 5-7, 7-6 (2), 7-5 and ride that momentum all the way to her second Wimble don title. Every match (I have) played with Venus was a really great ght until the end, Kvitova said. Its the third round in the tournament. Its very early to meet each other again, same as Wimbledon. Kvitova leads their head-to-head series 4-1, but each match has gone three sets. Both players are on a roll, too, with Kvitova com ing off a title at the Wu han Open last week that qualied her for the WTA Finals in Sin gapore, and Williams reaching two nals in Canada this summer. I feel well on the court, Kvitova said. My condence is a lit tle bit higher than after the U.S. Open. The rain wiped out play on the outer courts, leaving only a handful of matches scheduled for center court. Former U.S. Open champion Samantha Stosur upset No. 6-seed ed Caroline Wozniacki 6-4, 7-6 (9). Wozniacki, who is having a resurgent sea son and had won 25 of her last 31 matches, wasted ve set points and double-faulted three times in the sec ond-set tiebreaker, in cluding on match point. Kvitova, Venus rematch set at China Open AP FILE PHOTO Petra Kvitova hits a return shot on Saturday during the nals of the Wuhan Open in Wuhan, in Chinas Hubei province. Kvitova will face Venus Williams in the third round of the China Open.


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Member of: American Society of Mohs Surgery American Society of Dermatologic Surgery American Osteopathic Board of Dermatology American Osteopathic Association Wo men s Dermatologic Society Dr .Johnny Gurgen, DO FA OCDBoard Cer tied Dermatologist & Mohs Cur geon Aw ar d Wi nn in g Au th or & Le ct ur er of mu lt ip le Wo rld Ren ow ne d De rm at ol og ic Pu bi lc at io nsMichael Gur gen ANRPCer tied Nurse Practitioner De rm at ol og y & Sk in Ca re Sp ec ia li stChelsea Mathis PA -CCer tied Physician Assistant De rm at ol og y & Sk in Ca re Sp ec ia li st LEESBURG352-435-7695 210 S Lake Street, Ste. 9 Leesburg, FL(A cr os s Le es bu rg Ho sp it al ) THE VILLAGES352-633-7554 920 Rolling Acres, Ste. 203 Lady Lake, FL(N ea r Ho me De po t) www .drgurgen.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com TWO FACES: A tense thriller with a nice cast / C3 www.dailycommercial.com KELLY WALSH / AP Emmanuel Jal, from left, Kuoth Wiel, Ger Duany and Arnold Oceng appear in a scene from The Good Lie. ROGER MOORE MCT T he saga of Sudans Lost Boys, following ref ugees who wound up in America after ee ing the civil war there, earns an engag ing, tear-jerking retelling in The Good Lie, a ctionalized account of what faced them. Sudanese children, often orphaned, ed the country in the 1980s and spent much of the s in refugee camps in neighboring countries. About 3,600 of them were al lowed to emigrate to America pre-9/11. Good Lie follows a handful of them, from the brutal assault on their village to their 1,000-mile trek to safety. But safety is just the rst long leg of their journey. Safety means, in the case of Mamere, Jeremiah, Paul and their sister Abi tal, merely escape from the free-re zone, where Islamic rebels burn, shoot or kidnap anything in sight. These children have seen death, bur ied friends and comrades and crossed rivers and deserts just to grow up in a Kenyan refu gee camp. They are young adults played by Ar nold Oceng, Ger Duany, Emmanuel Jal and Kuoth Wiel by the time the United States agrees to take them in. Canadian director Philippe Falardeau (Mon sieur Lazhar), working from a script by Marga ret Nagle (Warm Springs), then nds the light er side of this tragic tale of survival. And he does it with such a deft touch that the weight of that long prologue never leaves the movie even after pixie Reese Witherspoon shows up. She plays Callie, a Kansas City employ ment counselor, en tirely too provincial to know what shes get ting into when she picks up the three boys (Abi tal, their sister, has been sent to Boston) at the air port. Their preparations for America consisted mainly of being handed a piece of ice to show how much colder it is in the Midwest than it is in Africa. The Good Lie the titles come from Huckleberry Finns lesson in lies that serve a moral purpose shifts from survival epic to sh-out-of-water comedy as Stone Age Sudans Lost Boys The Good Lie earns its tearful moments, and thats the truth MARY MCNAMARA MCT Sometimes a slow start pays off. Netix may have over shadowed Amazons en trance into the world of original-content tele vision, but the site for merly known as a book store is stepping into the klieg lights and un doubtedly onto the red carpet with Jill Solo ways Transparent. Debuting last year as part of Amazons rather gimmicky pilot process (where viewers vote on which shows should be come series), Trans parent combines the House of Cards-like thrill of watching an established star do breathtaking work with the new-world fearless ness of Orange Is the New Black. RANDALL ROBERTS MCT Never let it be said that Prince doesnt retain the ca pacity to both dazzle and bafe. Through 36 years in the spotlight and one of the most inuential of his gen eration, the man born Prince Rogers Nelson still push es like hes gunning for fresh fame and acclaim. With each effort, a con sistent ow of art since his 1978 debut, For You, the 56-year-old seems intent not just on challenging his muse but also on silencing the crit ics, feeding his public and reminding his musical off spring that hes still here, that hes still Prince and that when he commits his sharp ened mind and dexterous digits, he can mess you up, make you shake your head in disbelief. Further evidence of his der ring-do permeates his two new and distinctively var ied albums, Art Ofcial Age and PlectrumElectrum. Re leasing simultaneously Tues day, the dueling records are a homecoming with a label, Warner Bros., that ferried Prince to worldwide fame but that he later implied owned Prince dazzles, baffles on 2 new albums NPG RECORDS / AP Prince performs at The Roundhouse in London. Amazon series Transparent is astonishing THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Theatergoers who crave to see something new will have a chance this weekend as Lees burgs Melon Patch The atre is showcasing the Lake County premiere of Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike, an adult-themed com edy that won the 2013 Tony Award for best new play. Melon Patch plans to kick off this show in a fes tive way with an opening night party at 7:15 p.m. LEESBURG Melon Patch premieres new adult-themed comedy BETH DUBBER / AP Amy Landecker, left, and Jeffrey Tambor appear in a scene from Transparent, a new series on Amazon Digital. Through 36 years in the spotlight and one of the most influential of his generation, the man born Prince Rogers Nelson still pushes like hes gunning for fresh fame and acclaim. SEE THEATER | C2 SEE AMAZON | C2 SEE PRINCE | C3 SEE SUDAN | C3


C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 Tu esday October 7that 3PM RENE RODRIGUEZ MCT When Gillian Flynn, au thor of Gone Girl, which has sold more than two mil lion copies, nished writ ing her screenplay for a lm, she gave it to her husband to read along with a yellow magic marker. I told him to underline anything he objected to, says Flynn, author of two oth er novels and a former writ er for Entertainment Weekly. I told him I would delete or rework anything he objected to, because these characters are pretty mean to each oth er, and I didnt want anyone to think I had based any of it on him. Her husband read the script and returned it un marked. One of the bleakest and most honest depictions of a troubled marriage to hit the best-seller list as well as a corker of a mystery and a commentary on the coun trys economic instability and the carnivorous nature of the media Gone Girl seemed perfect for a mov ie, except for one thing. The novel was lled with ash backs and diary entries that would require voiceovers, the bane of most lmmak ers. The story also had the chronology of a puzzle, with not everything making sense until the last page. Still, when Flynns script started making the rounds, it caught the attention of Da vid Fincher (The Social Net work, Seven, The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo), who asked Flynn if she would have dinner with him in St. Louis, where he was shooting a project. My wife had read the book and told me there was something really interesting there, says Fincher. I was blown away by it. But I also knew Gillian was contractu ally bound to deliver a rst draft of a script soon, so I waited for that. I didnt know if you could solve the diary, the ashbacks, if you could integrate all that without it feeling intrusive. I wasnt convinced it was possible. And then I read her script and thought You can do this! She had cracked it. Except for a slightly differ ent ending (which still pre serves the tone of the book) and the omission of a few mi nor characters, Gone Girl, which opens Oct. 3, is one of the most faithful lm adapta tions ever made. Ben Afeck and Rosamund Pike play Nick and Amy Dunne, whose happy existence in New York City is derailed when they lose their jobs writing for magazines and move back to Missouri to take care of Nicks ailing mother. He opens a neighborhood bar with his sister and settles down into a blue-collar life, while Amy becomes increasingly un happy about their new home. Then, on their fth wedding anniversary, Nick is at the bar when he gets a call from a neighbor, saying his front door is ajar. Nick rushes back home and nds signs of a struggle broken furniture, shattered glass, traces of blood and no Amy. The police become involved and, as usual, the husband becomes the pri mary subject. But without Amys body, which has van ished, no charges can be brought against anyone. And the longer the body is miss ing, the more guilty Nick ap pears. Like the book, Gone Girl is a terric thriller. But it also has a lot to say about the na ture of marriage and ques tions how well we can ever really know another person. When Nick and Amy are lying in bed, and he caresses her hair, his hand looks like a claw trying to extract information David Fincher, Ben Affleck and the vanishing Gone Girl PHOTOS BY MERRICK MORTON / AP ABOVE: Ben Afeck, left, and Rosamund Pike star in Gone Girl. The lm, based on the best-selling novel, will release on Friday. BELOW: Patrick Fugit, left, and Kim Dickens appear in a scene from the lm. Friday, complete with complimentary wine, beer and hors doeuvres, before the curtain opens at 8 p.m. The celebration will continue with an af ter-party for theatergo ers, cast and crew at Two Old Hags. After Fridays open ing, the play will run for two more weekends through Oct. 19. J. Scott Berry, who stars as Vanya, was in troduced to Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike while watching the Tony Awards on tele vision his favorite an nual ritual and he was intrigued by seeing a clip of the Broadway show. As president of the theaters board of trust ees, he sent off for the script, loved it and pur chased it for the other board members to read. They all read it and said, This is hysteri cal and we should do this play, Berry said of the show, which re volves around three sib lings in their 50s as they deal with envy, fami ly and aging during a weekend reunion when the oldest sister, a for mer movie star diva, re turns home with the news that she is selling the family home. Nobody has heard of this show because it is so new, he said. Its very funny, but it is a smart comedy in that it will make you think and evaluate your life a lit tle bit, and it will inspire you to hope and to keep dreaming. Melon Patch was hop ing to be the rst the ater to premiere the show in Florida, but it has since learned Van ya and Sonia and Ma sha and Spike has been performed in St. Peters burg and Daytona. We are denitely the rst in Lake County, said Berry, who believes the comedy, geared for adults only, will be a hit. He noted the show features language and adult material not ap propriate for younger audiences. Its really about us as adults and what we go through, he said. I like to say it is about me, but I think the play is about when you realize that you are not going to achieve all of your goals and dreams in life. I am not going to do all of the things that I wanted to do, and you look back on your life and you be gin to feel bitter. At the end, the play is about hope. In addition to Scott as the sarcastic broth er, Vanya, others in the cast are Mary Rose Gray as adopted sister So nia, who detests her life; Laney Lavine as Masha, who struggles to come to grips with her fading celebrity as a superstar; Jakob Preston as Spike, Mashas hunky boy toy; Charlotte Jardine as Cassandra, the cleaning lady; and Lauren Mor gan, portraying Nina, the young, sweet neigh bor next door. The show marks Grays return to the theater. Back in the 1980s and 1990s, she was a huge leading lady and has done some profession al work and tons of the ater and has not been on stage in a very long time, and this is her re turn to the stage, said Scott, who also praised Derek Wallmans in his directing debut. Melon Patch is lo cated at 311 N. 13th St., Leesburg, and tick ets are $16 for Fridays opening night, which is $2 off the regular price. Tickets may be reserved by calling 352-787-3013. After Friday, tickets will be $18 for adults and $9 for college students. THEATER FROM PAGE C1 PHOTO COURTESY OF MELON PATCH THEATRE J. Scott Berry, left, portraying Vanya, is shown with Mary Rose Gray (Sonia), Laney Clark (Masha) and Lauren Morgan (Nina) in Vanya and Sonia and Masha and Spike. Centered on a ca reer-redening per formance by Jeffrey Tambor as a retired professor nally allow ing himself to live his true life as a woman, the half-hour, 10-ep isode series is, quite simply, astonishing to watch. Soloway (Six Feet Under, The United States of Tara) is work ing somewhat from personal experience her father came out as transgender but that feels less import ant than her big heart and gimlet eye. From the moment it opens, Transparent, being billed as a dark come dy, plants itself in fa milial and environ mental reality. In the leafy hills near Hollywood, by the shores of Silver Lake, dwell the vari ous members of the Pfefferman family, the sort of Angelenos in stantly recognizable to frequenters of eater ies like Toast and Little Doms. Sarah (Amy Landeck er) is the high-strung, super-organized mom in denial about her mortifyingly lifeless marriage; Ali (Gaby Hoffman) is still trying to rock the dreamy waif persona; and Josh (Jay Duplass) is a successful record producer who sleeps with his lovely young clients. They are equal parts lovable and irritating in their utter narcissism, which is in turn over chronicled. Transpar ents biggest aw is Soloways determina tion to give each of her children equal atten tion, which means ev eryones in some state of crisis or another and they all talk about it way too much. But if it is a sin, its one of overenthusiasm. Whatever harm that brings is more than compensated for by the slow and quiet mir acle of Tambors Mort, the Pfefferman patri arch who is transition ing to Maura, and who doesnt quite know how to tell the kids. Tambor is not the rst to attempt such a role John Lithgow played Roberta Mul doon in The World Ac cording to Garp, Tom Wilkinson transitioned from Roy to Ruth Ap plewood in Normal, Hilary Swank won an Oscar for Boys Dont Cry, among others but Maura is the rst transitioning transgen der character to anchor a television series. And Tambor is a revelation. The contrast be tween his quick, bright smile and those mournful eyes has nev er been put to better use. His ability to sum mon two characters Mort burdened by frustration and shame, Maura buoyed by anx ious joy often with his posture alone offers audiences not just en lightenment on trans gender issues but a master class in acting. AMAZON FROM PAGE C1 MARY MCNAMARA MCT Many things have changed about television lately, but murder still makes the world go round. An astonishing variety of char acters, environments and scenar ios can be wrapped around the sturdy framework of a crime/legal procedural and coaxed into bloom. In ABCs How to Get Away With Murder, which premieres Thurs day, its the high-anxiety bubble of law school, previously best captured in the 1973 lm The Paper Chase. Here, as there, a smart but callow youth nds himself in the lecture hall, and general thrall, of a charis matically dictatorial teacher whose words and actions force him to How to Get Away With Murder keeps spotlight on Viola Davis HOW TO GET AWAY WITH MURDER WHERE: ABC WHEN: 10 p.m. Thursday RATING: TV-14-DLS (may be unsuitable for children under the age of 14 with advisories for suggestive dialogue, coarse language and sex) AP FILE PHOTO Jeffrey Tambor speaks at the Transparent panel at the Amazon 2014 Summer TCA. From the moment it opens, Transparent, being billed as a dark comedy, plants itself in familial and environmental reality. SEE GONE | C6 SEE MURDER | C6


Thursday, October 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 D007556 Oc to be r 8th at 5PM 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 him as a slave. Combined, the albums reveal a muse blissfully free of constraints. At their best, songs suggest an explorer freshly refueled by the Mothership and eager to roam. Tracks burst with aural delight while honoring their creators noble weirdness at one point during his rant against cloud computing, Clouds, Prince zips 45 years into the future af ter a period of suspended ani mation and sense of humor. For example, this Tic Tac Toe refrain: Like a bunch of blind people playing tic tac toe / Who knows where the zeros and the Xs go? But the records also reveal his aws: Prince errs on the side of bounty, is blind to the occasional clunker and still fancies himself a talent scout when he has his pick of could-be collaborators. The full-lengths are at odds thematically and sonically: Art Ofcial Age ows with synthet ic beats, fake hand claps, futur istic bleeps, chipmunk-style vo cals, rap, modernist R&B and a brand of digital seduction that Prince does better than anyone. The other, PlectrumElectrum, rocks hard and with great distor tion, and it seems a kind of nega tion of Art Ofcial Age. At var ious times, Plectrum sounds like a response to the work of the Black Keys, Jimi Hendrix and Gary Clark Jr. Both albums share a song, Funk n Roll, which Prince performs two ways. Though the rock record has its moments and is ferocious ly played, its songs are relatively at. If youre looking for a freaky good time, Art Ofcial is your ticket. Doubt Prince can still bring it? Cue up that albums Break down, your new favorite sad Prince-wails-like-hes-losingit ballad, replete with laser-gun sounds. I can already imag ine actor-comedian Maya Ru dolph mimicking Princes stut ter-phrased, falsetto-peaked line, waking up in places that you would never believe. The not-so-coy seduction of Break fast Can Wait is a musical riff on the funny story that aired on Chappelles Show involving Prince, sibling comedians Char lie and Eddie Murphy, entourag es, late-night basketball and ear ly-morning pancakes. Its tough to criticize Prince for offering such a welcome boun ty, even if some of its so-so. After all, who among the s super stars remains as relevant? U2? Madonna? Bruce Springsteen? Ill take the awed, weird Prince rock of PlectrumElectrum over a conservatively bland U2 or Springsteen album any day. And Ill take an exquisite Prince R&B album like Art Ofcial Age over pretty much anything else re leased this year. PRINCE FROM PAGE C1 Sudanese villagers are exposed to electrici ty, telephones, modern appliances and Ameri can humor for the rst time. Cute. Theyve all learned their English from the Bible, and Mamere (Oceng) expresses him self in the most delight fully dated and genteel way. You make our hearts throb with your many kindnesses ... May you nd a husband to ll your empty house. Witherspoon plays the straight man to these lost lads. But this for mulaic feel-good lm succeeds or fails on their performances, and the guys are winners. Oceng makes the responsible, guilt-ridden Mamere charming, Jal brings a bitter confusion to Paul, who gets more lost as he starts to hang out with the stoners at the factory where he nds a job. And Duany has a lanky soulfulness as Jer emiah, the moral center of their group, a wouldbe preacher who nar rates the story even as he serves as a tall, thin sight gag. Witherspoons ap pearance got the mov ie made and there was early talk of a Blind Side sort of Oscar nomination for it. But Callies earthy, working class common sense is more the icing on this cake than a central part of it. Its a performance by a performer with the grace to know its not about her, and she sur renders the spotlight. Good Lie rambles a bit and telegraphs its ending. But its earnest ness in reminding us of this story and just what America represents to the worlds rising tide of refugees, and why, makes it a winner, a valuable history lesson wrapped in a feel-good bow. SUDAN FROM PAGE C1 NPG RECORDS / AP On Tuesday, Prince released his rst album in four years, Art Ofcial Age, along with music from his latest protege act, 3RDEYEGIRL, PlectrumElectrum. DEBORAH YOUNG MCT LOS ANGELES Who can say no to a good Pa tricia Highsmith ad aptation? Though her 1964 suspense thriller The Two Faces of Jan uary is not the easi est story to bring to the screen. Still, the pro duction, shot in Greece and Turkey, is truly lush and the actors Viggo Mortensen, Oscar Isaac and Kirsten Dunst al most too subtle and nu anced for the roles they play. The result is easy viewing. Built around a trio of greedy, lying, vapid los ers, the lm opens in Athens at one of the worlds most clichd tourist sights, the Par thenon. But its 1962 and things looked new er then. Rydal (Isaac), a good-looking young American expat living in Greece, is playing tour guide to a group of breathless college girls while portentously talking about the cru el tricks gods play on men, when a swanky American couple frol icking around the ruins catch his eye. Chester McFar land (Mortensen) is not easy to warm up at rst glance. Much older than his pretty wife Co lette (Dunst), theres a shrewdness about him that allows him to size Rydal up on the spot, watching as the boy brazenly short-chang es one of the girls on his tour. Rydal tells the couple hes a Yale grad whos in Europe while he tries to gure out what he wants to do in life. Chester says hes an investment broker and hires the boy to take them around. Neither one seems particular ly trustworthy and the viewer makes a note. Over dinner that eve ning, Rydal cant take his eyes off the light-heart ed Colette, though his own date (Daisy Bevan) seems equally worthy of attention, not to men tion rich and available. Since the underground Colette-Rydal attraction is so crucial to the plot, it would have behooved everyone to work on a little chemistry. In addition to jeal ousy, Chester has new problems to deal with when a private eye sent by the mob (played tough by a hard-nosed David Warshofsky) tracks him down to his luxurious hotel room, just as he and Colette are tucking into bed. Awkwardly, the men de cide to talk in the bath room, and by the next scene Chester is drag ging his unconscious nemesis down the thickly carpeted hall back to his own room. Rydal appears at the wrong moment and is forced to help him, not realizing the trouble hes getting into. The most puzzling piece of plotting is why the McFarlands check out of the hotel in the dead of night, leaving their passports behind. The moment they leave the hotel they are on the lam, in a foreign coun try, without any way to get home. Sensing easy money to be made, Ry dal follows them like a guardian angel and whisks them into hid ing on the scintillating island of Crete, where a lot of story takes place. Sufce it to say things go from bad to much worse. The lms major plus is its exotic atmosphere. Its a time when you could still meet men like Chester who had been on the Europe an front in World War II and returned as tour ists, and when smart Ivy League grads could bum around the conti nent instead of paying off student loans. Two Faces builds tension, has nice cast MAGNOLIA PICTURES / AP Viggo Mortensen, from left, Oscar Isaac and Kirsten Dunst appear in a scene from The Two Faces of January. MIKE CIDONI LENNOX Associated Press LOS ANGELES As its 75th anniversa ry approaches, Gone With the Wind is again being celebrat ed as a timeless movie classic. But now, even the lms distributor acknowledges the Civil War epics portrayal of slavery is dated and in accurate. Gone With the Wind screened this weekend in 650 the aters nationwide, was broadcast Monday by Turner Classic Mov ies and was reissued Tuesday in a lavish home-video box set, including a music box, an embroidered hand kerchief and more than eight hours of bo nus features. To produce some thing new for yet an other GWTW box set, Warner Bros. Home Entertainment brought in lmmak er and historian Gary Leva. Theres been a ton of stuff about the making of the lm, Leva recalls the studio telling him. Can you give us a deeper look at how the movie portrays the Civil War? Leva responded with the 30-minute docu mentary Old South/ New South, which drew a surprisingly frank conclusion for a studio-commissioned commemorative proj ect: One of the worlds all-time great lms also has great short comings. In the documenta ry, which is included in the box sets out Tues day, historians dis cuss how the lm has perpetuated mythol ogy dubbed The Lost Cause, which propos es Southern involve ment in the Civil War was solely for noble reasons, including de fense of states rights. But when you get right down to it, what state right are you talking about? asks University of North Carolina history pro fessor David Gold eld in the Leva lm. Youre talking about the right of individuals to own slaves. Based on Marga ret Mitchells 1936 best-seller, Gone With the Wind is ction, about a spoiled Old South socialite, Scar lett OHara. But the re al-life war that serves as her storys backdrop looms too large in the lm for many to over look. (Slavery) is such a component of the movie, and the char acters who you are rooting for are oblivi ous, noted lm crit ic and TCM host Ben Mankiewicz. Actress Hattie Mc Daniel, who played Scarletts devoted nan ny Mammy, a slave, became the rst Afri can-American actor to be nominated for and win an Academy Award. Gone With the Wind at 75: Celebration and censure WARNER BROS. HOME ENTERTAINMENT / AP Clark Gable, left, as Rhett Butler, and Vivien Leigh as Scarlett OHara are shown in a scene from the lm, Gone With the Wind. Actress Hattie McDaniel, who played Scarletts devoted nanny Mammy, a slave, became the first African-American actor to be nominated for and win an Academy Award.




Thursday, October 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 See how affordable a Remington Kitchen can be! Remington Kitchen can be! CALL FOR FREE ESTIMA TES SER VICES:Ne w Cu st om Ca bi ne tr y Cab in et Re fa ci ng G ra ni te Cou nt er to ps Wi lso na rt HD Lami na te Cou nt er to ps wi th Be ve le d, Ed ge & In te gr at ed Si nks R K FA MIL Y OW NED & OP ERA TED SI NCE 199 7(352)728-4441Monday Friday 9am-5pm CA NA DIAN MEDSSa ve up t o 80%on Yo ur Meds Pr ices CO UPON R X744 S. US Hwy 441, La dy Lake(Near Oakw ood Grill Restaur ant)CA LL FOR A FREE QUO TEWe shi p an ywh er e in th e US ALocally ow ned & operatedInitial Pur ch ase of $100.00 or Mor e$10 .0 0 OFFAdv air Benicar C elebre x Ci al is Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Le xapro Li pi to r Ne xi um Spiriv a Vi agra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required 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 Thursday, Oct. 2 the 275th day of 2014. There are 90 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory: On Oct. 2, 1944, Ger man troops crushed the two-month-old Warsaw Up rising, during which a quar ter of a million people were killed. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Oct. 2, 2014 : This year you want to make a difference, and you probably will with in your immediate circle. You notice that others of ten have a strong reaction to you, which is new. Zero in on your mutual priorities when dealing with your dif ferences. If you are single, a friendship could evolve into something more, but it could create some awkward moments. Perhaps honor ing the friendship rst will help you get through this period. If you are attached, your signicant others opin ions often differ from yours. With much back-and-forth, you will realize that you both want the same things. CAP RICORN can irritate you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Your reactions could come across as strong and harsh. You probably cant hide your feelings, but you might feel very awkward when dealing with a child or loved one. Your response could shock even you. Relax and think before you speak. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Reach out to someone you care about, but know that what you hear might surprise you. You come from a solid point of view. Offbeat thinking will force you to stop and regroup, and you will come up with a practical plan as a result. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Recognize that you have control over yourself but not someone else. In fact, a close loved one or family member will need to gure out his or her own pri orities. You can help or com ment, but you might risk having this person close down if you do. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might consider hav ing a heart-to-heart talk with someone who seems to be in control of his or her life, and it could have a big effect on you. Use good sense with spending. Some one will reach out to invite you to join him or her for some fun. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might be at odds with your own plans now that you are at the point of act ing on them. A new insight will encourage you to back off and rethink what you are doing. Some caution could go a long way! VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You have a lot to share, and so do others. Your goodwill and caring will come through. You will see the results of someones decisions. Communication ourishes. If you are sin gle, you could be looking at more than a friendship. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Keep your priorities straight, and stay anchored. Let oth ers put in their two cents. You might feel as if there is a lack of support from an important friend. Use cau tion when spending money on an investment or a home repair. Investigate alterna tives. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be overly concerned about a call or email. Do some research before reacting there will be another path to the same result. You might want to rethink a decision with care. Know what you desire from a situation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You will like being mellow. You might not be in the mood to take action, but a sudden reversal could cause your adrenaline to surge. Once energized, you naturally will respond and make the right choices. The cheerleader in you returns. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You will think that you are on cruise control, but you are likely to hit some obstacles if you are not careful. A well-meaning friend could make you feel unusually self-conscious. You might need to stop and regroup. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might not be com fortable assuming the role you are in, yet youll see the benets. You could be deal ing with a difcult person and will need to revise your thinking accordingly. Trying to control this person will backre, and it wont bring what you want. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) A meeting could set the tone of your day. You have so much energy that others wont be able to keep up with you. Take an overview, and question whether you are approaching a situation in the best, most positive way possible. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: You missed the chance to commu nicate a life-or-death message to your read ers when you answered a letter from an Ohio Grandma (July 14). Your reply under stated the importance of storing medica tions properly and safe ly. What if the grand mother had placed a loaded GUN on the desk instead of medications? Both can produce just as deadly a result. And why didnt those meds have safety lids? Putting them in a suit case is not enough. They should be stored out of reach, preferably se cured with a safety lock. Or better yet, the par ents should be told you have dangerous sub stances with you and ASKED where you can store them. MOM OF A TODDLER IN NEW JERSEY DEAR MOM: I was scold ed for not placing more emphasis on the safe ty issue. However, the question I was asked was, Are we obligated to help with more of the medical expenses (for the ER visit) because we have already helped (contributed several hundred dollars) and I dont think its our job to teach our grandchild boundaries? So that was the issue on which I focused. Read on: DEAR ABBY: You dropped the ball. No 3-year-old will respect a closed door all of the time. Grandma and Grandpa are responsi ble for the safe-keep ing of their meds while in the childs and even the grandparents home. Bottles that rattle and pretty colors in a bot tle that look like candy will attract any little kid. Grandma and Grand pa should be happy they arent helping to pay for a funeral instead of an ER visit. Here are the rules: 1. All medications should be in kid-proof containers. 2. All medications and OTC drugs should be kept out of a curious childs climbing area. 3. Poison Control numbers should be posted on the fridge. 4. Use the original container (NOT one of those daily dosage con tainers) and know how many pills are in it. Be sure you know the name, strength and dos age for each medication. Just telling the hospital that its for blood pres sure doesnt tell them what it is or how to treat an overdose. 5. NEVER tell the kids that medication is can dy! 6. You are the adult. Dont expect any child or teen to respect your private property when it comes to med ication. MESQUITE, TEX AS, GRANDMA DEAR ABBY: Ohio Grandmas story of an emergency room vis it for suspected medi cation poisoning is all too common. In 2011, 67,700 toddlers were seen for accidental medication exposure. Of these, 12,390 required hospitalization. Chil dren 13 to 24 months of age accounted for 68 percent of these visits. In ER visits where infor mation was obtained, 38 percent involved grand parents medications, 31 percent the mothers medications, 12 percent a siblings, 8 percent the fathers and 5 percent an aunts or uncles medi cation. Family members MUST take precautions to keep their meds out of childrens hands. I keep mine under lock and key with the key in my possession whenev er I visit my grandchil dren. While I agree with you that children should be taught boundaries and to respect the posses sions of others, I believe we have a responsibili ty to provide a safe en vironment, especially when we are visiting or when children are visit ing us. The consequenc es of failing to do that can be tragic. PEDIATRI CIAN AND GRANDMOTHER IN MAINE 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. Medications kept under lock and key ensure kids safety JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS


C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 2, 2014 Co up on cli pp ers and clic ke rs alw ays we lco me publix. com /c ouponsD008010 To order please call or visit:352-391-13343509 We dge wo od Ln., Southern Tr ace Plaza, The Vi llages*Offer va lid 9/2-9/30. Offer va lid on product sho wn. Cannot be combined with any other offer Restrictions may apply See stor e for details. Edible Arr angements, the Fruit Bask et Logo and other marks mentioned her ein ar e re gister ed tr ademarks of Edible Arr angements, LLC 2014 Edible Arr angements, LLC All rights re ser ved. To order please call or visit: OCTOB ER SA VINGS On St age Al aska Come pr eview the wonders of an Alaskan vacation at our On Stage Alaskamulti-media pr esentation. Listen as experts fr om AAA Tr avel shar e tips on wher e to go, what to see and what to bring. 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TR-0300E r f f 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 and nd out what shes really think ing. And this is before things turn re ally bad. A truly mature relationship means being completely comfortable and honest with the other person, Finch er says. People are too complex and too needy. They change. They start off in a great place. The idea of nd ing our soul mate, no matter how bogus and bullthat is, is incredibly prevalent. Thats the conversation I want people to have after they see the movie. But I dont want to have it for them. This is rst and foremost a thriller. For the role of Nick, Fincher cast Af eck, who survived the Bennifer media storm and came out of it unscathed. Hes happily married to Jennifer Gar ner, a Best Picture Oscar winner for Argo and cast in the role of the Dark Knight in the upcoming Batman vs. Superman. Ben is extremely bright, but peo ple dont give him that credit, Finch er says. I told him I need a character who went through all the she went through in his real life. He got put through the woodchipper. But in the movie, he walks into the restorm leading with his chin. He has great wit. Afeck agrees his relationship with Jennifer Lopez, which fed gos sip columnists daily, came in handy, because Nick is being constant ly watched and hounded by news crews. On the set, I was the lead ing authority on that, Afeck says, laughing. Nowadays, its much more common. It was a little different 12 years ago before the Internet. Today, these things last two days, and then its on to the next scandal. But when it happened to me, it was frustrating seeing the false funhouse image of what the media represented. GONE FROM PAGE C2 examine all manner of things, including his own personal integrity. In The Paper Chase, the legendary John Houseman gave life to a law professor who is both character and cat aclysmic event. In How to Get Away With Mur der, the role is equal ly formidable, as is the woman who inhabits it. From the moment she comes on-screen, Vio la Davis makes Profes sor Annalise Keating one of those gorgeous ly enigmatic characters who could either be the ultimate truth teller or great deceiver. Either way, you, like her students, hang on her every word. Which may not in clude instructions for Wes Gibbins (Alfred Enoch) to take this dime, call his mother and tell her that there is seri ous doubt about your becoming a lawyer, but Annalise quickly makes it clear that her Crimi nology 101 is The Class, the one in which stu dents will either learn how to practice law or die trying. For at least ve of her students, howev er, there appears to be a third alternative: C. Both of the above. The show opens with a quintet of young men and women attempting to dispose of a body on the night of homecom ing. They are arguing in legalistic terms, so it is not surprising that when the action ashes back, it is to the rst day of Keatings class. With admirable econ omy and keep-up-peo ple pace, creator Peter Nowalk reveals both the imperial nature of his lead and quick sketch es of the ve students from the opening scene. In addition to nice-guy Wes, theres Michaela (Aja Naomi King), who wants to be just like An nalise; Connor (Jack Falahee), who will go to any lengths to win; Lau rel (Karla Souza), qui etly hanging on to her ideals; and Asher (Matt McGorry), entitled and connected. As Annalise quick ly explains, she teach es through doing. Her class will mirror the cases she is trying as a high-wire, high-prole defense attorney, and the four students who show the most promise will work in her ofce. Wes joins the obvious picks when he stumbles upon some after-hours information about his prof, completing one of those teams of people who would never ordi narily become a team. Presumably, early epi sodes at least will work backward and forward, explaining exactly how the ve came to be dis posing of a body while featuring various cases that Annalise is handling and peeling back the lay ers of all the characters, especially Annalise. Lurking around the background of the pilot is also the shadow of a missing student, whom Wes new neighbor Re becca (Katie Findlay) clearly knows some thing about. The rst episode sets many things in motion while revealing little in terms of tone or intent. Not that it matters much because all eyes are on Davis, Tony win ner and Oscar nominee. MURDER FROM PAGE C2 NICOLE RIVELLI / AP Viola Davis, center, from the series, How To Get Away With Murder, which premiered Tuesday on ABC.