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RAIDERS OUTLAST PIRATES 14-6, SPORTS C1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, October 4, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 277 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D3 BUSINESS B4 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS C1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 84 / 58 T-storm in the morning 50 EAST RIDGE ........................................... 7 LAKE HOWELL ................................. 10 EUSTIS ............................................. 7 KEYSTONE HEIGHTS .............................. 0 FIRST ACADEMY .............................. 61 LECANTO ............................................. 23 LEESBURG ........................................... 31 ORLANDO EDGEWATER .................... 38 MOUNT DORA ................................. 41 LAKE HIGHLAND PREP ........................... 0 MOUNT DORA BIBLE ....................... 43 OCALA CHRISTIAN ................................ 13 SOUTH SUMTER .............................. 14 DADE CITY PASCO .................................. 6 TAVARES ................................................ 6 BISHOP MOORE .............................. 40 UMATILLA ....................................... 34 THE VILLAGES ...................................... 10 WILDWOOD ........................................... 0 CRESENT CITY ................................ 35 JON GAMBRELL and JILL LAWLESS Associated Press CAIRO An Inter net video released Friday purports to show an Is lamic State group ght er beheading British hos tage Alan Henning, the fourth such killing car ried out by the extrem ist group now targeted in U.S.-led airstrikes. The video mirrored other beheading videos shot by the Islamic State group, which now holds territory along the bor der of Syria and Iraq, and ended with a militant threatening a man they identied as an Ameri can named Peter Kassig. Obama, you have started your aerial bom bardment of Shams (Syr ia), which keeps on strik ing our people, so it is only right that we con tinue to strike the neck of your people, the masked militant in the video said. National Security Coun cil Spokesperson Caitlin Hayden conrmed that Kassig was being held by Islamic State militants, in a statement issued Friday evening. At this point we have no reason to doubt the authenticity of the video released earlier today. We will continue to use ev ery tool at our disposal military, diplomatic, law enforcement and intel ligence to try to bring Peter home to his family, Hayden said. The Associated Press could not immediately ver ify the videos authenticity, though it was released in the same manner as other Video: Islamic State group beheads British hostage AP PHOTO This image shows a frame from a video released Friday by Islamic State militants that purports to show the killing of journalist Alan Henning. SEE ISIS | A2 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer email@example.com T he new trash pickup ser vice for the majority of res idents in unincorporat ed Lake County scheduled for rollout Monday is off to a bumpy start. When the new service goes into effect on Monday, trash pickups for the majority of res idents in unincorporated Lake County will change from twice a week to once a week. But the latest postcard sent to residents informing them of the new service failed to mention the trash pickup would result in a reduction in service. Commissioner Leslie Cam pione, the lone commission er who voted against the three hauler contracts, in addition to disposal at the Heart of Flor ida Environmental landll in Lake Panasoffkee, said she had received emails from residents unaware of the trash pickup changes and others that did not receive new trash pick up schedules, which were sup posed to be attached to each trash cart. It seems to me that when a resident was making the deci sion about the size of the re ceptacle they wanted it would have been important for them to know they needed to pick a size that could hold an en tire weeks regular trash, she said. Therefore, I nd it trou bling that the mail piece that went out to each household did not explain this fundamental change between old collection system and the new collection system. I did not support this new trash collection and dis posal program, but I hope for the sake of Lake County resi dents that the transition goes smoothly. But Commissioner Sean Parks said the county has had an ex tensive outreach program. I think we know you cant reach everyone, he said. There is going to be some issues with the rollout of a new system. This is a good system and we need to be responsive now. The new 1-1-1 service con sists of once per week trash, re cycling and yard waste pickup, according to county ofcials. New Lake trash service receives mixed reviews BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Don Brown picks up a garbage can to dump in the back of a Progressive Waste Solutions garbage truck driven by Eddie Carson during a trash collection run in Mount Dora on May 30. Off to a bumpy start SEE TRASH | A2 MATT SEDENSKY Associated Press Tens of thousands of the countrys most vul nerable people are liv ing in nursing homes without adequate sprinklers or that are missing them altogeth er, according to govern ment data. Despite a history of deadly nursing home res and a ve-year leadup to an August 2013 deadline to install sprin klers, 385 facilities in 39 states fail to meet re quirements set by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, the federal agency whose Nursing homes still dont meet fire-safety rules AP FILE PHOTO Fireghters work on the roof of the Greenwood Health Center in Hartford, Conn. SEE SPRINKLERS | A2 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org A 31-year-old man has been arrested after al legedly confessing to setting re to a Sorrento mobile home in an attempt to rid it of evil. Christopher Albert Donovan, of Sor rento, was charged Thursday with ar son to an occupied dwelling. He re mained in the Lake County jail Friday in lieu of $10,000 bail. According to a re report, Lake County Fire-Rescue responded about 6:50 a.m. Thursday to a mobile SORRENTO Alleged arsonist tries to rid home of evil DONOVAN SEE FIRE | A2 DAVID WARREN and JAMIE STENGLE Associated Press DALLAS A hazardous-ma terials crew on Friday decon taminated the Texas apartment where an Ebola patient was stay ing when he got sick, while pub lic-health ofcials cut by half the number of people being mon itored for any symptoms of the deadly disease. Hours later, the family that was living in the apartment was moved to a private residence in a gated community that was of fered by a volunteer. The decontamination team was to collect bed sheets, towels and a mattress used by the infected man before he was hospitalized, as well as a suitcase and other personal items belonging to Thomas Eric Duncan, ofcials said. The crew planned to place the items in industrial barrels and take them to a storage facility, according to Dallas County Fire Marshal Robert De Los Santos. Once the proper permits are issued, the materials were to be hauled away for permanent dis posal, probably by incineration Crew disinfects Ebola patients apartment LM OTERO / AP Hazardous material cleaners prepare to hang black plastic on Friday outside the apartment where Thomas Eric Duncan, the Ebola patient, stayed last week in Dallas. SEE EBOLA | A5 I think we know you cant reach everyone. There is going to be some issues with the rollout of a new system. This is a good system and we need to be responsive now. Sean Parks Lake County Commissioner
A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 Trash and recycling are collected on the same day by different trucks, while yard waste will be picked up on a separate day. Previously, trash and yard waste was collected at the same time twice a week and disposed of at the Covanta incinerator, while recycling was taken once a week. WCA is one of three new county contractors including Progressive Waste Management and Waste Pro participat ing in the new trash ser vice system. This week it opened a compressed natural gas hauling station in Tavares. Residents have re ceived one free 95-gallon container for trash and one free 65-gallon con tainer for recycling. Jim Stivender, director of public works, said the rollout has been normal. You are going to have carts delivered to the wrong place, he said. These are 95-gallon and 65-gallon contain ers that you have to get to 67,000 locations through out Lake County in two months. You have 70,000 carts to roll out. Further, Stivender ac knowledged there were carts delivered that did not have the proper in formation attached. Since the beginning of August, the countys sol id waste division has re ceived 17,000 calls from residents with questions, complaints or corrections to be made to their ser vice, Stivender said. We have been elding all the calls and sending it to all the haulers to cor rect it, he said. The bot tom line is we do need to know these things. Parks said he has mon itored the types of calls coming in and that most of them are not complaints. On Monday, Stivender said the county will in crease its phone bank to 10 people, to eld all questions and concerns regarding the service. Commissioner Jimmy Conner said any time you have change there is go ing to be an adjustment period. Whatever problems we have we will x, he said. I am very condent of that. The new service is expected to encourage recycling. The countys cur rent recycling rate is 8 percent, while Flori da statutes recommend all counties recycle 75 percent of their waste streams by the year 2020. While most communi ties have agreed to switch to the once-a-week trash pickup, 29 communities are keeping the twice-aweek pickup and once a week recycling service, paying between $39-46 more a year for the extra service. Between Monday and April 1, 2015 residents may make a one-time change to the sizes of their carts at no charge by calling the county at 352 343-9400, according to the county press re lease. Available cart siz es include 95-, 65and 35-gallon containers. For a one-time fee of $60, plus a $40 delivery fee, residents may also purchase an extra trash cart, according to the county press release. duties include regulating nursing homes. Together, those facilities are licensed to house more than 52,000 people, according to data from the agency known as CMS. Forty-four of the homes have no sprinklers at all. That is intolerable in this day and age, said Brian Lee, executive director of Families for Better Care, which advocates for nursing home residents. Its not like they dont have money to put these systems in. They have the money. They just choose not to do so. CMS, which had warned last year it would not grant extensions to the sprinkler rules, said 97 percent of facilities meet requirements, which are basic re-safety tools in many structures, but especially important in nursing homes where residents may be unable to quickly evacuate. CMS and states are actively en gaging with the rest of the facilities to verify their compliance with this regulation and will take appropri ate actions for noncompliance to ensure the safety of residents, the agency said in a statement to The Associated Press. There have been numerous dead ly nursing homes res over the past century, but it wasnt until 2003 that CMS has required sprinklers in new ly constructed facilities. That year, two blazes at Greenwood Health Center in Hartford, Connecticut, where 16 people were killed, and NHC Healthcare Center in Nashville, Tennessee, where 15 were killed refocused attention on re safety in nursing homes. Neither of those buildings had automatic sprinkler systems, raising the issue of whether federal rules should require that old er facilities be retrotted. Five years later, in 2008, CMS did issue that requirement, giving homes another ve years to comply. States have sometimes strength ened their own re-safety laws, particularly if they experienced a nursing home tragedy, as Tennes see did after the Nashville re. No Tennessee homes show up on the CMS list of offenders. David Randolph Smith, an attor ney who represented the families of numerous victims in the NHC blaze, said he took for granted that facilities around the country were also in compliance. Thats really quite shocking, he said. Lots of things catch on re in these buildings. Some of them are so old that they have polyurethane insulation. Theyre tinder boxes in many cases. However, there has been progress since December, when CMS said 714 homes were not in compliance. An analysis of ownership data shows there are currently 204 for-prof it facilities failing to meet sprinkler rules; 145 nonprots; and 36 run by local and state governments. Sprinkler costs in nursing homes vary widely. After the 2003 Green wood re, ofcials in Connecticut estimated the average cost of up grading facilities that were partially equipped with sprinklers at $270,000. The average for nursing homes with no system in place was $363,000. In older buildings it can be a more complicated job, which could in clude cutting through walls, deal ing with asbestos-encased pipes and managing original layouts not designed for such modications. Tom Burke, a spokesman for the American Health Care Association, which represents nursing homes, said though some facilities may have encountered physical barri ers to installing sprinklers, across the larger industry re-safety mea sures have been steadfastly sup ported and adequate sprinklers have been installed. Its value as a safety and patient safety feature is undisputed, he said. Some facilities on the list of non compliant homes say they have met the requirements and werent sure why they were cited. CMS said the list was accurate as of July, but some facilities may not have been surveyed since meeting compli ance. Surveys generally happen an nually, so facilities that have added sprinklers could still be on the list if the modications werent complet ed before their last inspection. For those who remain out of compliance, CMS said it could take a variety of enforcement ac tions, including denying payment and terminating a facilitys provid er agreement. A small number of the noncompliant facilities may be granted extensions for extenuat ing circumstances, such as if they are building a replacement to their current structure or undergoing major renovations. A 2004 Government Account ability Ofce report noted no facil ity fully equipped with sprinklers had ever had a multiple-casualty re. Still, focused on medical care and other daily concerns, many in coming residents and their fami lies never give it any thought. June Liccione, of New Rochelle, New York, oversaw her mothers care before her death several years ago. She went in and out of nursing homes as her health declined due to diabe tes. At least two of the homes she re sided in are among those not meet ing sprinkler rules, but Liccione said she was so worried about her moth er being fed, properly medicated and getting the care of good nurses, she didnt even think about it. There were so many other things to worry about, she said, I didnt worry about a re. HOW TO REACH US OCT. 3 CASH 3 ............................................... 3-2-0 Afternoon .......................................... 9-0-7 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-6-1-1 Afternoon ....................................... 0-3-0-4 FLORIDA LOTTERY OCT. 2 FANTASY 5 ......................... 20-24-29-33-35 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 ........................... email@example.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... firstname.lastname@example.org NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... email@example.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... firstname.lastname@example.org PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. email@example.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... firstname.lastname@example.org REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. email@example.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... firstname.lastname@example.org MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... email@example.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. firstname.lastname@example.org AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... email@example.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to firstname.lastname@example.org 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 email@example.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ firstname.lastname@example.org 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 email@example.com. ISIS FROM PAGE A1 Islamic State group videos and the masked militant sounded similar to the one who carried out the other slayings. In a statement, the Brit ish Foreign Ofce said it was working to verify the video. If true, this is a fur ther disgusting murder, the statement read. We are offering the family ev ery support possible; they ask to be left alone at this time. Britain has been sup porting U.S. military efforts against the Islamic State group by using British forc es to help with logistics and intelligence gathering, as well as recently taking part in airstrikes in Iraq. The In ternet video released Fri day begins with a news clip announcing British strikes against the Islamic State group. British Prime Minis ter David Cameron said Hennings apparent slay ing showed how barbaric and repulsive these terror ists are. Alan had gone to Syr ia to help get aid to peo ple of all faiths in their hour of need, Cameron said in a statement. The fact that he was taken hos tage when trying to help others and now murdered demonstrates that there are no limits to the deprav ity of these ... terrorists. We will do all we can to hunt down these murderers and bring them to justice. President Barack Obamas counterterrorism adviser, Lisa Monaco, said the U.S. had seen the video and was evaluating it. Later, Obama said the United States strong ly condemned Hennings brutal murder. He said the U.S., along with Brit ain and other allies, will work to bring the perpe trators of Alans murder to justice and will contin ue to taking decisive ac tion to degrade and ul timately destroy the Islamic State group. French President Fran cois Hollande said he is outraged by the heinous crime. This crime like previ ous ones will not be un punished. France will continue to lend support to the people and author ities of Iraq in their ght against terrorism, Hol lande said in a statement. This is the fourth such video released by the Is lamic State group. The full beheadings are not shown in the videos, but the British-accented, En glish-speaking militant holds a long knife and appears to begin cutting his victims, who include American reporter James Foley, American-Israeli journalist Steven Sotloff, British aid worker David Haines and now Henning. FBI Director James Comey has said American ofcials believe they know the identity of the masked militant, though hes de clined to name the man or reveal his nationality. TRASH FROM PAGE A1 SPRINKLERS FROM PAGE A1 FIRE FROM PAGE A1 home at 11 Liberty Ave., where rst re sponders saw ames coming out of a side window and Donovan sitting in a nearby empty lot. Fireghters had the blaze under con trol in about 15 minutes and the report lists the $30,000 home as a loss. Donovan, a resident of the home owned by Barbara Donovan, allegedly admitted he emptied the contents of his dresser onto his mattress, along with a kerosene heater, propane tank, television and elec tric fan, and set the bed on re. An arrest afdavit adds the blaze could have spread to other mobile homes in the Oak Springs manufactured hous ing community. One neighbors mobile home is less than 15 feet away. The afdavit adds Donovan told re ofcials that he was attempting to get rid of the evil and the re report states he appeared to be mentally disabled. Donovan was the only person in the home at the time of the re and no inju ries were reported. AP PHOTO This undated family handout photo shows British man Alan Henning.
Saturday, October 4, 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 ... firstname.lastname@example.org IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT EUSTIS Historical Museum to host antique appraisal event The Eustis Historical Museum and Preservation Society is hosting an antique appraisal clinic for the pub lic from 1 to 5 p.m. on Sunday at the Eustis Community Center, on the corner of N. Bay Street and Bates Avenue. Experts will be on hand to ap praise your treasures including toys, coins, dolls, post cards, and furni ture, at a cost of $5 per item. The event is a fundraiser for the museum. For information, call Ethel Ryan at 352-357-5433. LAKE PANASOFFKEE College funds available through library scholarship College scholarship opportuni ties are available for South Sumter High School seniors for the chance to receive one of two $1,000 schol arships offered by the Friends of the Panasoffkee Community Library. Applicants must reside in Sumterville or Lake Panasoffkee and meet all criteria listed on the appli cation, which includes 10 volunteer work hours at the new PAGES book store at the Panasoffkee Community Library. Applications are available through high school counselors. For information about volun teer hours at PAGES, call Wendel Matinkovic at 352-568-8277. WILDWOOD Fall UF/IFAS Master Gardner plant sale approaches Sumter County Master Gardeners will host its annual fall plant sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Oct. 11 at City Hall, 100 N. Main St., offer ing guests the opportunity to select from locally grown plants including perennials, annuals, grasses, herbs, ornamental rocks, garden art and rain barrels for their landscape. The Master Gardener book, Gardening in Sumter County Month-byMonth will also be available for purchase. Master Gardeners will be on hand at the event to answer questions and there will also be homemade ice cream. Proceeds benet the Master Gardener educational events and outreach programs. For information, call the Sumter County Extension ofce at 352793-2728, 352-689-6862 or email AskTheMasterGardener@ifas.u. edu. TAVARES Floating Ghost Seance Tour begins Oct. 18 The history of ghosts and down town Tavares will be revealed in the Floating Ghosts Seance Tour during a 75-minute guided walk. Tours will begin at 7:30 p.m. on Oct. 18, 25 and 31. The Wooton Park Railroad Station at Main and Ruby streets is the start ing point for the tours that cost $20 adults plus tax, $12 plus tax for kids ages 8-12. Tickets and information are avail able at 352-617-8808 or www.oat ingghosts.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN email@example.com 352-365-8203 JOHN CEBALLOS Halifax Media Group October is most famous for Halloween, but it also seems to have brought a sudden, scary jump at the gas pump this week. In Florida, the average price for a gallon of regular gasoline Friday was $3.31. That represented a 3-cent increase from a week ago, according to GasBuddy. com. In Leesburg, however, the median price for a gal lon of regular gas was about $3.27, up about 8 cents from about $3.19 last week. The local and statewide increase also runs counter to the trend in the rest of the United States; the na tional average price for a gallon of regular gasoline Friday was $3.32, which is two cents cheaper than a week ago. Analysts, however, think the increase is temporary. It doesnt look like this is going to be a long-term trend, said Gregg Laskoski, a Tampa-based senior pe troleum analyst for GasBud dy. The website uses a mix of crowdsourcing and its own contacts with gas sta tions and credit card com panies to provide real-time pricing data for consumers in the U.S. and Canada. We expect prices to continue Gas prices in Lake County see weekly spike SEE PUMP | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org A 67-year-old Villages motorcyclist was arrested Thursday after he al legedly blocked in a vehicle with help of a fellow motorcyclist and then red shots into the car during a road rage incident, accord ing to Lady Lake police. John Augustine Bi bas, who has tattoos of a sword with a bloody tip and a skeleton hold ing an ax, was charged with shooting into or throwing deadly mis siles into a vehicle. He was released from the Lake County jail after posting a $10,000. According to an arrest afdavit, Bi bas and another motorcycle were traveling behind the car headed east on County Road 466 in Lady Lake. The driver told police that Bibas kept tailgating him while trying to pass. LADY LAKE Villager arrested in road rage shooting BIBAS SEE SHOOTING | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer email@example.com A 51-year-old sexual offender was arrested Thursday after he allegedly not only moved too close to a Lees burg daycare center, but also failed to keep his GPS monitoring device charged. Arthur Lee Felton re mained in the Lake County jail Friday with out bail on a parole vio lation charge. Details of Feltons lewd and las civious 2001 molestation case werent available early Friday. But according to the Lake County Clerk of Courts, the victim was between JENNY STALETOVICH Miami Herald CORAL GABLES Weeks of searching for a roost for the rare Florida bonneted bat around a Coral Gables golf course, with scores of volun teers training smart phones and iPads to the night sky to detect high-frequency calls, ended quietly early one morn ing last month when a lone dog walker heard a call com ing from a nearby house. Tucked in between barrel tiles of the rundown vacant house a block from the greens, the roost is the rst docu mented in Southeast Florida, according to wildlife ofcials. As soon as I saw it I knew right away how signicant it was, said nurse Ingrid Navas, who discovered the roost on a routine walk with her three dogs and is part of the Bat Squad, a team of citizen scientists enlist ed by Florida International Uni versity biologist Kirsten Bohn. Its like the greatest story ever, said Bohn, who has traveled the world studying bats and start ed researching the Gables colo ny after moving to the neighbor hood in December 2012. Once Bohn conrmed the bats zipping in and out of a gap in the tiles were indeed the trumpet-eared, endan gered Eumops, which number in the hundreds, she alerted U.S. Fish and Wildlife ofcials. The agency has been trying to reach the houses owners to Citizen scientist finds rare bat roost AP PHOTO A bonneted bat is shown on Feb. 27 at Zoo Miami in Miami where it had been taken after it was found weak and injured. SEE BAT | A4 CINDY DIAN Special to the Daily Commercial A group of 32 ad vanced engineering students from Lees burg High School were invited on a person al tour of the Cutrale Citrus Juices facili ty along U.S. Highway 441 on Friday, to pro vide an awareness of manufacturing and engineering oppor tunities within Lake County. We were so im pressed at the lev el and quality of the technology at Cu trale, engineering in structor Kim Brown said. We had no idea something this ad vanced was in our own backyard. Cutrales plant man ager, Jose Zamperlini, escorted the students through the sections of the facility, teach ing them the histo ry of Cutrale and how engineering plays a role in every aspect of the company. Everything you see here will be 100 per cent applicable to your engineering ca reer, he told the stu dents. There is soft ware that controls machines and devic es to control pres sure. There is wisdom behind all the equip ment that is pro duced, largely by en gineers. Cutrale also employs engineers, including process engineers, in strumentation engi neers and technicians in safety, refrigeration, electronics and quali ty assurance. The tour was ar ranged by Lake-Sum ter State College as a part of Manufacturing Month and offered to select groups from dif ferent schools in Lake County. LEESBURG Lake students tour Cutrale for manufacturing month PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Cutrale Plant Manager Jose Zamperlini teaches the Leesburg High School engineering students about the role of engineering in manufacturing and the benets it has in our community. The tour was arranged by Lake-Sumter State College as a part of Manufacturing Month and offered to select groups from different schools in Lake County. Future engineers We were so impressed at the level and quality of the technology at Cutrale. We had no idea something this advanced was in our own backyard. Kim Brown Engineering instructor LEESBURG Sex offender goes back to jail after spending night near daycare FELTON SEE OFFENDER | A4
A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 alert them of the rare nd, said wildlife biologist Paula Halupa. The best scenario would be that the owner wouldnt mind having bats in their roof, she said. The property owner did not re spond to a message left with a business associate. Finding the roost means Bohn and other scientists can study how the bats live in an urban setting and what steps they can take to better protect their habitat. Up un til now, bonneted bat roosts have only been found in a handful of ru ral settings. In 1979, a small group was found roosting in a wildlife management area in Punta Gorda. Another colony lives in backyard bat houses in Lee County. But in east Florida, where their native pine rockland habitat has dwindled to just two percent of its historical size, roosts have not been seen since the 1960s when some were thought to live in limestone outcroppings near the University of Miami. A 2011 search with trained dogs failed to nd a single roost. For years researchers knew the bats foraged around the Grana da Golf Course, but never found a roost, said wildlife veterinarian Frank Ridgely, the research and conservation director at Zoo Mi ami, where bats search for food in the countys last large tract of rockland. The bats y high and fast and roost in small groups of four to eight, making them hard er to study than other bats that y low and roost in great numbers. The population around the golf course just kind of bafes us, Ridgely said. Theyre us ing the golf course, surrounded by urban sprawl and somehow theyre existing there and per sisting for a long time. With the roost, researchers can study the bats guano to de termine what bugs they eat, which could help explain how they forage and whether theyve changed their eating habits in city settings. Halupa said the roost also could help research ers study mating habits and how long juveniles nest. The urban roost also might tell biologists what to look for in oth er developed areas. They love golf courses. But it may be that they love golf cours es because thats the only (open) thing left, Halupa said. They cant turn very easily so they need open spaces. Cler monts Newest Seafood/Steakhouse!794 W. Minneola Av e.In Historic Downtown Cler mont!352-242-3800 Happy Hour 2 for 1, 3-7pm Thur sdays Hot & Steamy Latin Night!Lunch Specia ls Oct 7-10 $8.50 Ribs We ek The Cast Band Oct 3 9pm-1am Live Entertainment NightlyJohnny Alston Motown Review Oct 4 8pm-11pmOpen 11am Tu esdaySatur day Full Bar until 2am Fri. & Sat. Sunday Brunch 10am-3pm Tu esday October 7that 3PM IN MEMORY DEATH NOTICES Jack Mancuso Jack Mancuso, 84, of Tavares, died Thursday, October 2, 2014. Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Crema tions, Tavares. Frederick Thompson Frederick Theodore Thompson, 73, of Bush nell, died Wednesday, October 1, 2014. Purcell Funeral Home, Bush nell. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org A Eustis man, arrested Thurs day on grand theft charges, may not want to use a certain bail bond business to get out of the Lake County jail. Michael James McCoy Jr. was ar rested at Ellrodt Bail Bonds in down town Tavares shortly after he al legedly stole a $300 bowling ring from the business. According to an arrest afda vit, McCoy walked into the busi ness Thursday morning and said he wanted to talk about some paper work. Bail ofcials said he wasnt a client there and it was unclear what he wanted to talk about. But as he was being led to an ofce, he al legedly asked for directions to the restroom but instead walked over to a bookcase. Police said McCoy took a ring from a display case that had been award ed to a worker there for a bowling score of 300. The victim said he eventually noticed the ring missing and called police. The afdavit adds when police confront ed the man about it, the suspect ini tially refused to talk about the miss ing ring. Ofcers then reviewed surveillance tape which allegedly showed McCoy reaching for the top of the bookcase and then conceal ing something. Ofcers allegedly found the ring in the pocket of a brown purse McCoy had attached to his wrist. McCoy, who was already on proba tion out of Polk County for a robbery charge, was arrested for grand theft. According to jail ofcials, McCoy refused Friday to be present at his rst court appearance on the grand theft charges and the judge ordered him to be held without bail. TAVARES Man arrested after allegedly stealing from bail bondsman MCCOY JR. PUMP FROM PAGE A3 declining in a way thats similar to the rest of the country. This most recent price increase coincides with a seasonal mainte nance period for crude oil reneries in the U.S. and Canada. Florida motorists are seeing a more direct effect given the states proximity to the Gulf of Mexico. According to the U.S. Energy Infor mation Administration, more than 40 percent of the countrys petro leum rening capacity is located along the Gulf Coast. The result is an esti mated 1 million barrels of rening capacity per day that could sit idle throughout the rst half of October, as reneries go through their main tenance cycles. Of course, the dimin ished capacity at the re neries doesnt reduce the consumer demand for gas, which leads to the temporary price in crease at the pump. The latest spike was particularly noticeable following a four-year low in gas prices the previous month. Gas prices typical ly slide in September as the busy driving sea son ends and because many stations begin selling less costly win ter-blend gasoline on Sept. 16, said Mark Jen kins, spokesman and se nior project manager for AAA The Auto Club Group, in a statement. Despite the recent price jump, analysts have an optimistic outlook for the rest of the year. If everything goes smoothly, buying gas for less than $3 per gal lon should be refresh ingly common in the southeastern U.S. this winter, Jenkins said. The reasons for opti mism include a contin ued increase in domes tic crude oil production. According to the EIA, the net import share of oil was about 33 percent last year compared with 60 percent in 2005 and projects a drop to 22 percent next year. That would be the low est level since 1970. On Thursday, U.S. crude oil prices dropped below $90 a barrel for the rst time in more than a year, according to a report in the Wall Street Journal We expect nation wide gasoline prices will move to between $3.10 and $3.20 per gallon in November and Decem ber, Tom Kloza, Gas Buddys chief oil analyst, said in a statement. The actual bottom in this current down cycle may not occur until January. About a week ago, gas prices in Leesburg ranged from a low of $3.17 a gallon at two sta tions to a high of $3.25 at two stations, accord ing to GasBuddy.com. The average was about $3.19 overall. But on Friday, only one gas station was sell ing at $3.19 the Su noco station at the cor ner of Main Street and N. 12th Street. Four stations were selling at $3.26, sev en were at $3.27, four were at $3.28 and three were at $3.29, for an av erage of about $3.27. In Clermont about a week ago, four stations had the low price of $3.13 a gallon and nine stations were selling at the high price of $3.15. On Friday, only two stations were selling at $3.15. Four were sell ing at $3.25, three were at $3.26, another three were at $3.27 and 10 were at $3.29, for an average of about $3.26 overall. The Daily Commercial news staff contributed material to this report. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A3 At some point, the mo torcyclist rode on the center divider and cut between the victims car and another vehicle and then passed him as the other motorcycle stayed behind. The report adds that Bibas then sudden ly put on his brakes in front of the car, causing it to stop. The other mo torcyclist then alleged ly pulled up behind the car, which prevented the victim from backing up. The victim told po lice he began to honk only for Bibas to pull out a gun and shoot the car. The victim added he was able to turn his wheel hard and drive off to the Recreation Plan tation RV Resort where he called police. Police said they spot ted what appeared to be two bullet holes in the car and ofcers later found Bibas on Lake Ella Road and arrested him. We expect nationwide gasoline prices will move to between $3.10 and $3.20 per gallon in November and December. The actual bottom in this current down cycle may not occur until January. Tom Kloza GasBuddy chief oil analyst BAT FROM PAGE A3 KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press MIAMI Florida prison of cials said Friday that theyre hiring an ombudsman to oversee the treatment of men tally ill inmates in the wake of widespread abuse allegations and cover-ups. Between 15 and 20 percent of Floridas 100,000 prison ers have been diagnosed with a mental health condition that requires treatment. The ombudsman will work with about 1,000 inmates with se vere mental illness who are admitted to inpatient units. Secretary Mike Crews said the agency also is beeng up crisis intervention training to help guards working with mentally ill prisoners. DOC ofcials in recent weeks have also red nearly 50 prison employees, including several over abuse allegations that they punched and beat inmates. The growing prison scandal has been problematic for the administration of Gov. Rick Scotts, who is facing a close election race next month. The Miami Herald reported that the governors chief in spector general received an anonymous letter in Oct. 2012 that included details about prisoners who had died while in state custody and warned of cronyism and cover-ups are destroying the depart ment. But instead of opening an inquiry, Melinda Miguel turned it over to the inspector general at the Department of Corrections, which conduct ed a cursory review. The letter included details about the deaths of Randall Jordan-Aparo at Franklin Cor rectional Institution in 2010 and Darren Rainey at Dade Correctional in 2012. Rain ey, a mentally ill prisoner, was punished in 2012 with a show er so hot that his skin separat ed from his body. Jordan-Ap aro was reportedly gassed while in a connement cell. The Scott administration has said the letter came after criminal investigations had been launched. State prison officials hire ombudsman OFFENDER FROM PAGE A3 12 and 15 years old, and Felton was sentenced to probation and required to register as a sexu al offender, but he was sentenced to 12 years in prison after violating the conditions. According to the De partment of Corrections, Felton served 11 years but was imprisoned again for more than a year in 2013 after violat ing his parole then sent back to prison in June of this year after testing positive for cocaine. He was released Wednesday. According to an arrest afdavit from Thurs day, Feltons condi tional release required him to keep law en forcement immediate ly aware of his address and submit to electron ic monitoring. He also was prevented from liv ing within 1,000 feet of a daycare center. In fact, the DOC denied his request to live at his mothers home at 227 Mike St. in Leesburg be cause it was too close to Kids of Distinction. The afdavit adds Felton had failed to keep his tracking device charged which left of cials unable to determine his whereabouts until he reported three hours late to his scheduled appoint ment with his probation ofcer in Tavares. Investigators said they determined Felton had spent the night at his mothers home and he was arrested at the probation ofce. Felton apparently has been in and out of pris on, including stints for burglary, the sale or purchase of cocaine, robbery and grand theft, according to the DOC website.
Saturday, October 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 OPEN HOUSE FROM 1:00 3:00 PM, SUND AY 2954 Ta ngerine Ct., Ro ya l Oak Estates, Leesburg FL 34748Directions to property: Tr av el North on 27, to left on 44. Drive 1.6 miles to Ro ya l Oak Esta tes on left. If ga te code is necessar y, call 352-223-1515.Make rst right onto Ta ngerine Court. Ta ke Ta ngerine Court to end at Willo w Drive. Property is last building on right. Unit is left side rear 2BR/2BAAsking Price $65,000 ERA Grizzard Real Estate D007556 Oc to be r 8th at 5PM FOUNDA TION s FOUNDA TION s FOUNDA TION s FOUNDA TION s r f n tb n rr rf n t b f t b t t tt t rfn tbn n n f n f bt n t r f n f tb b BILL DRAPER Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Mo. A judge struck down part of Missouris gay marriage ban for the rst time on Friday by ordering the state to recog nize same-sex marriages legally per formed in other states, saying state laws banning the unions single out gay couples for no logical reason. The order means such couples will be eligible to sign up for a wide range of tax, health insurance, veterans and other benets now afforded to opposite-sex married couples. Mis souri Attorney General Chris Koster, who has defended the states ban on gay marriage, said his ofce was re viewing the ruling. The decision comes in a lawsuit led by 10 same-sex couples who legal ly married outside the state, includ ing Arlene Zarembka and Zuleyma Tang-Martinez. The St. Louis couple, who married in Canada, said Fridays ruling could boost their household in come, and they plan to apply Monday for Zarembka to receive Social Securi ty benets as Tang-Martinezs spouse. To me, its a real validation by the judge of our relationship and our commitment to each other, Tang-Martinez said. The American Civil Liberties Union, which is helping the couples, noted the ruling was a rst in the state. Were gratied that the court rec ognized that married same-sex cou ples and their families are no different than other couples, and that the Con stitution requires them to be treated equally, ACLU attorney Tony Roth ert said. This is not the rst court to reach this conclusion, but it is the rst court to do so in Missouri, so its a tre mendous day for our state. Jackson County Circuit Judge J. Dale Youngs sided with the couples, who argue that their rights to equal pro tection and due process are being vi olated by Missouris ban on gay mar riage. Youngs said the couples deserve the same recognition as opposite-sex couples who married in other states. Missouri judge sides with married same-sex couples EBOLA FROM PAGE A1 at a landll. The rst Ebola diag nosis in the U.S. has raised concerns about whether the disease that has killed 3,400 people in West Africa could spread in the U.S. Federal health ofcials are condent they can keep it in check. Elsewhere, NBC News reported that an Amer ican freelance cam eraman working for the network in Libe ria has tested positive for the virus and will be own back to the Unit ed States, along with the rest of the news crew. Neighbors stood on their balconies and watched the familys grim departure from behind the black tarp hung to shield their front door from view. The family was placed in a Dallas County dep utys patrol car and driven away, apparent ly leaving with nothing more than the clothes they wore. The private residence where they will stay had been offered only a short time earlier. Until then, a search for shelter had come up short. The city had been refused by ho tels, apartments and other providers. No one wants this family, said Sana Sayed, a Dallas city spokeswoman. The family living in the apartment has been conned to their home under armed guard while public-health of cials monitor them part of an intense effort to contain the deadly disease before it can get a foothold in the United States. Louise Troh, original ly from Liberia, shares the apartment with her 13-year-old son and two nephews. When the decontam ination is complete, even the crews pro tective suits are to be burned, said Tamara Smith, ofce manager for the Cleaning Guys of Fort Worth. Judge Clay Jenkins, Dallas Countys top ad ministrative ofcial, said he went to the apart ment with two epidemi ologists to apologize for the delay in removing the soiled items, which happened ve days after Duncan was admitted to the hospital. I am concerned for this family, he said. I want to see this family treated the way I would want to see my own family treated. The connement or der, which also bans visitors, was imposed after the family failed to comply with a request to stay home. Also Friday, Tex as health ofcials said they had narrowed the number of people they were monitoring from as many as 100 to about 50 who had some type of exposure to Duncan. Texas Health Com missioner David Lakey said all 50 are meeting with health workers and having their tempera tures taken daily. So far, none shows symptoms of the virus. Ten are con sidered to be at higher risk and are being moni tored more closely. The virus that caus es Ebola is not airborne and can only be spread through direct contact with the bodily uids blood, sweat, vomit, fe ces, urine, saliva or se men of an infected person who is showing symptoms. Trohs 35-year-old daughter lives a few blocks away in a small apartment with her partner and four chil dren. The two families often visited each oth ers homes. Health ofcials have told Youngor Jallah to keep her family at home. But unlike at her mothers apartment, there are no armed guards preventing them from leaving. Shes now wracked with regret that she did not take greater pre cautions in her dealings with Duncan. Im just doubting myself every minute, she said Friday in an in terview with The Asso ciated Press. Im trying to take my mind off it, but I cant do it. COLLEEN SLEVIN Associated Press GOLDEN, Colo. Students, parents and teachers in suburban Denver are vowing to continue demonstrating against a school boards new conservative major ity after it refused to back off plans to review Ad vanced Placement U.S. history courses for what some see as anti-Ameri can content. The Jefferson Coun ty Board of Education voted Thursday night to lay the groundwork for a review of curricu lum, with the AP histo ry course likely the rst to get a deeper look. The elective course has been criticized by the Republican Nation al Committee and the Texas State Board of Ed ucation, which has told teachers not to teach ac cording to the courses new framework. Being taught for the rst time this year, it gives great er attention to the his tory of North Ameri ca and its native people before colonization and their clashes with Euro peans, but critics say it downplays the settlers success in establishing a new nation. The Colorado board didnt vote on its origi nal proposal to review the history course with an eye toward pro moting patriotism and downplaying social disorder language students have blast ed in waves of schooltime protests across the district. However, students and other ac tivists say the boards new approach to in clude students on ex isting curriculum re view committees doesnt satisfy them because they believe board members will ul timately try to change the history course to suit their views. This isnt over, said Ashlyn Maher, 18, a Chateld High School senior who has been helping organize pro tests over the past two weeks. We are going to ght until we see some results. Michele Patterson, the head of the districts par ent-teacher association, said she didnt expect students to keep walking out of class to protest, because parents and ad ministrators dont want children missing any more school. Colorado school board vote doesnt appease critics BRENNAN LINSLEY / AP Teachers, students and supporters march near the location of an ongoing Jefferson County School Board meeting in Golden, Colo. on Thursday. Were gratified that the court recognized that married samesex couples and their families are no different than other couples, and that the Constitution requires them to be treated equally. Tony Rothert ACLU attorney
A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 JOANNA CHIU and LOUISE WATT Associated Press HONG KONG Pro-de mocracy protesters called off planned talks with the government on political re forms Friday after mobs tried to drive them from the streets where they have held a weeklong, largely peaceful demonstration. The protesters urged resi dents to join their cause and demanded that the police protect their encampments. The Hong Kong Federation of Students, one of the groups leading the demonstrations that drew tens of thousands of people earlier this week, said they saw no choice but to cancel the dialogue. The government is de manding the streets be cleared. We call upon all Hong Kong people to immediate ly come to protect our posi tions and ght to the end, the group said in a statement. They demanded the govern ment hold someone responsi ble for the scufes Friday, the worst disturbances since po lice used tear gas and pepper spray on protesters last week end to try to disperse them. Hundreds of people re mained in the streets early Saturday in Mong Kok, one of Hong Kongs busiest shop ping areas, after the clashes. Of course Im scared, but we have to stay and support everyone, said Michael Yipu, 28, who works in a bank. Well after midnight, the crowds stood peacefully, occa sionally chanting and shout ing, while police looked on. The standoff is the biggest challenge to Beijings author ity since it took over the for mer British colony in 1997. Earlier Friday, the students had agreed to talks with the government proposed by Hong Kongs leader, Chief Ex ecutive Leung Chun-ying. But his attempt to defuse tensions fell at as many pro testers were unhappy with his refusal to yield their de mands for his resignation. The cancellation of the talks prompted by clashes with men who tried to tear down the makeshift barricades and tents set up by the demon strators left the next steps in the crisis uncertain. It was unclear if those scuf es were spontaneous or had been organized, although some of the attackers wore blue ribbons signaling sup port for the mainland Chi nese government, while the protesters have yellow rib bons. At least some of them were residents fed up with the inconvenience of blocked streets and closed shops, and were perhaps encouraged to take matters into their own hands by police calls for pro testers to clear the streets. Its not about whether I support their cause or not. Its about whether what they are doing is legal or not, said Don ald Chan, 45. It is illegal. It has brought chaos to the city. r f r n t tb rrf ntb t b rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr t btrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrfrnt rrrrrrrr nbtrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr t rt r r f ntb f f r r fr ff rtr rrf Hong Kong protesters cancel talks after scuffles WONG MAYE-E / AP Local police take a man away from the confrontation of pro-democracy student protesters and angry local residents in Kowloons crowded Mong Kok district on Saturday in Hong Kong. JASON STRAZIUSO Associated Press KABUL, Afghanistan An Afghan army des perate for more ad vanced military equip ment is suffering death rates 30 percent high er in the 2014 ght ing season, the armys rst against the Taliban without large-scale as sistance from the U.S.led international mili tary force, ofcials said. A bigger worry than the increased deaths, though, is the havoc the military could un leash on the country if the army rips at its eth nic seams, an increased possibility as U.S. and other NATO forces con tinue to draw down their forces, Afghan and American military ex perts say. When the U.S. and other NATO-led forc es withdraw all combat troops by Dec. 31, the Afghan army will tru ly be on its own on the battleeld for the rst time since the 2001 U.S. invasion. America has spent $62 billion since then to train and equip the countrys security forces, but Afghan mili tary experts remain con cerned that the army doesnt have enough men or materiel. Theyre ghting, but they are suffering, said Gen. Abdul Rahim Wardak, Afghanistans former minister of de fense and a current ad viser to the presidents ofce. Some of those wor ries were mitigated on Sept. 30, when the Unit ed States and Afghani stan signed a bilateral security agreement al lowing about 10,000 American troops to re main in Afghanistan to train, advise and assist Afghan forces past the end of the year. Ameri cas NATO allies are ex pected to contribute a further 5,000 or so troops. A smaller U.S. Special Operations forc es will also remain and actively go after extrem ists such as al-Qaida. More importantly, signing the deal assured the Afghan government of about $4.1 billion in U.S. and foreign fund ing that pays for every thing from soldiers sal aries, to their bullets and the fuel they use in their vehicles. With out the money, the Af ghan security forces would have fallen apart in months. Afghan army death rate spikes 30 percent MASSOUD HOSSAINI / AP Afghanistan National Army soldiers march during their graduation ceremony at the Kabul Military Training Center on June 1 in Kabul, Afghanistan. KARL RITTER and MARK LEWIS Associated Press STAVANGER, Nor way With the 2014 Nobel Prize announce ments around the cor ner, Norway is consid ering shaking up the ve-member commit tee that selects the win ner of the Nobel Peace Prize. Critics say the presti gious panel should no longer be limited to re tired Norwegian poli ticians and have sug gested broadening the pool of potential judg es to people from other walks of life and even non-Norwegians. Any future changes wouldnt affect this years winner, to be an nounced Oct. 10 by chairman Thorbjo ern Jagland, but could inuence next years award as Jagland and two other members are up for re-election. Right now we are all former politicians, but it doesnt have to be that way, said In ger-Marie Ytterhorn, a Nobel judge from the right-wing Progress Party. Questions surround ing the committees makeup have gained prominence amid stinging criticism of some of its recent choices. While Nobel Peace Prizes are almost al ways controversial, un der Jaglands leadership the committee has been accused of poor timing. The 2012 award to the European Union cited the blocs histori cal role in keeping the peace in postwar Eu rope but didnt come at its nest hour as the bloc was in the midst of a crippling debt crisis. By contrast, the 2009 award to Barack Obama honored a president who had not been in ofce long enough to make an impact. He is the rst peace prize winner who cel ebrated by starting a drone war, said Sverre Valen, a Norwegian lawmaker who also suggested that some of the Nobel judges should be drawn from overseas to help the credibility of the prize. 2014 Nobel peace panel in focus
Saturday, October 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: email@example.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 I have two weird habits that went unrecognized as I was growing up. Im trying to de cide whether that laissez-faire approach was a loss or a bonus. When I was a child, neither schools nor families spent all that much time observing our eccentricities. Kids did strange things but the adults shrugged and didnt pay attention unless cops or emergency medical per sonnel were involved. In second grade, I shared a desk with a kid who chewed pen cils as rhythmically as somebody trying to win a corn-on-the-cob eating contest. It was no big deal. I grew to nd the sound of his crunching mildly soothing. The teacher had to react, of course, and heres what she did: She told him he had to start bring ing his own supplies because she was running out. It sounded like what teachers said about chewing gum: I hope you brought enough for the rest of the class. The kid had an oral xation sig nicant enough to occupy both Sigmund Freud and Melanie Klein for years or maybe he just had teeth of steel but either way, the schools only ofcial advice was to bring his own Ticonderoga No. 2s to class because his habit was be coming too expensive. Nobody even thought to send him to a counselor. Hes proba bly either a dentist or a carpenter now, or else hes working at Sta ples. No girl who knew him in el ementary school wanted to kiss him but otherwise he seemed to grow up just ne. My problems, both emotion al and cognitive, had to do with getting stuff in the right order: I couldnt do it. I would start writing words but often Id begin with the second letter. Id write, tree but begin with the letter r and then ll in the t in after the word was complete if I noticed it. Lots of times I didnt notice it. My mother was not a saver of childhood documents so I cant offer evidence but I remember my little papers all too well, with their big red circles at the begin ning of things. Apart from that quirk, I loved to write. I liked to think I was merely getting ahead of myself but, if the particular teacher were a stickler for niceties and not one to offer the benet of the doubt, I would discover that my grades were fall ing. I learned to compensate and make sure I checked my work. Id do a similar thing with arithmetic, except it was more systematic: I would transpose numbers, always reversing the last two in any sequence. I mastered the section on mul tiplication only because I memo rized the times-tables. My teach er felt it was a form of cheating since it did nt reect any under standing of the principle behind the exercise. She was correct. She was proved even more cor rect concerning my total inabil ity to perform even the most basic tasks in her class when I could not not for praise, fail ing grades or the misery of be ing kept after school on Hallow een complete the most simple problems in long division. I felt silly when I mixed up my letters because I knew what I meant to say and so did the teacher, even when the words were fumbled. But I felt like an idiot in math because numbers, unlike letters, made no sense if they werent in the perfect order. Only as an adult have I come to under stand that these are oddly wired parts of my brain. My reversal of gures is so pro nounced that anybody who has ever lived or worked with me will automatically adjust the last two digits if Im taking down a phone number. The fact that I start words with the second letter is obvious as I glance at 40 years of journals Ive kept, the rst letters always squeeze into each other like commuters at rush hour. Yet learning how to work with in the boundaries of my own limitations, (especially once cal culators became cheap) has had its own benets. While tutoring and therapeu tic intervention can work won ders, so can a child discover ing her own way of negotiating the world work wonderfully. She might invent ways that, at least for her, make it all add up. Gina Barreca is an English professor at the University of Connecticut, a feminist schol ar who has written eight books, and a col umnist for the Hartford Courant. She can be reached through her www.ginabarreca.com. OTHER VOICES Gina Barreca MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE I may be unconventional, but that can sometimes be a plus I t was clear that something had to be done to shore up the fundamentals at the Secret Service. And the agencys director, Julia Pierson, on Wednesday cleared the way for an overhaul by announcing that she would step down. Good move. Pierson had tried on Tuesday to explain to Congress why problems persist at the agen cy charged with protecting the president. She wasnt very convincing. Pierson became director of the Secret Ser vice a year and a half ago. Some of the most shameful and embarrassing incidents oc curred before that. The prostitutes-in-Colom bia episode occurred in 2012 under her pre decessor. The bungled response to a shooting at the White House happened in 2011. But in 18 months, Pierson hasnt righted the ship of security. In the spring, an intox icated agent and two others who had been drinking with him were sent home from Am sterdam the day before President Obama ar rived. In September, agents allowed a man with a concealed gun to ride an elevator with the president. And then there is the most re cent incident, the one that prompted Tues days hearing before the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform. On Sept. 19, Army veteran Omar Gonzalez hopped the White House fence and barreled into the building with a knife. He forced his way past one Secret Service agent, ran by the stairs that led to the First Familys private rooms and into the East Room. There, a guard, who just hap pened to be passing through, tackled Gonzalez. In the movies, miscreants implement elabo rate plans to break into the White House. In the real world, it doesnt require cloak and dagger, only running shoes and a lax Secret Service. After the incident, the Secret Service tried its hardest to tarnish its reputation even more. It initially insisted that guards stopped Gonzalez at the front door. Skeptical journalists kept dig ging and found out hed made it much farther. When an agency resorts to deception to make its mistakes look less bad, something is broken. No doubt Pierson tried her best to cor rect institutional problems, but she came up through the ranks, embedded in the culture that now fails. Sometimes it is hard to x an organization from the inside. The president must tread carefully in lev eling criticism. These are the people he must trust without reservation to protect him and his family. Congress and the American people are not so burdened. They should demand answers beyond the platitudes that Pierson gave this week. I intend over the coming months to re double my efforts, she said. Perhaps Pierson came to the conclusion that she could not follow through with an honest and forthright appraisal of the agen cys deep-seated institutional failings. Its time to nd a leader for the service who can. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Beset by troubling lapses, the Secret Service wont be fixed with platitudes Classic DOONESBURY 1978 Only as an adult have I come to understand that these are oddly wired parts of my brain. My reversal of figures is so pronounced that anybody who has ever lived or worked with me will automatically adjust the last two digits if Im taking down a phone number. The fact that I start words with the second letter is obvious as I glance at 40 years of journals Ive kept, the first letters always squeeze into each other like commuters at rush hour.
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H ave you ever watched a movie that closed with The Beginning? I re call a science ction mov ie, or maybe a couple, where the conict seemed resolved and the enemy destroyed, only to see The Beginning rather than The End be fore the closing credits. Shouldnt our Sunday ser vices end that way? Id guess that for many American Christians, their Sunday worship service is the end of their weekly ser vice to God. Shouldnt it be the beginning? Its clich to talk about rushing out of the park ing lot to beat the rest of the church to IHOP. But I admit I sometimes think more about my afternoon meal than bringing glory to God at the end of a gathering. Hopefully you attend a place on Sunday or may be Saturday that is so in spiring with fellowship so good that you dont want to leave. The point of our gatherings is to give glory to God. We cant do that by being hermits or monks hiding in a monastery. God made us to spread his kingdom. A ship was built to leave the safety of the harbor. Look in Matthew, Mark or Luke at the Transguration. Jesus took Peter, James and John high up a mountain and Mark tells us Jesus was transgured before them, and his clothes became radiant, intensely white, as no one on Earth could bleach them. And there appeared to them Elijah with Moses, and they were talking with Jesus. What a sight to witness better than any worship ser vice Ive ever attended. It was so good that Peter wanted to build three tents so they could stay there. But Jesus wasnt meant to stay on the mountaintop. He came to die. When they left the moun taintop they found the re mainder of the disciples ar guing with a crowd. Talk about a bummer. While it might have taken the glow off for Peter, James and John, these were the times Jesus did his work. The disciples werent able to heal a young boy and the father asked Jesus if he could do anything to help. Jesus ad dressed his lack of faith and proceeded to heal the boy. For the father and son, and many who witnessed it, that encounter with Jesus was the beginning, not the end. So should our encounters be with Christ. Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 firstname.lastname@example.org B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 TODAY The Pine Level Cemetery Association will host its annual fall festival from 4:30 to 8:30 p.m., at First Baptist Church in Oxford with barbecue pork or chicken dinner available for $7.50. Oth er activities include a cakewalk, silent auctions, haunted hayride, giant slide, rock wall, dunk tank and midway-style games. For information and advance dinner tickets, call 352-461-4600 or 352-307-9559. Congregation Beth Sholom, Yom Kippur, Kol Nidre today at 7 p.m., 315 N. 13th St., in Lees burg. Go to www.bethsholomorida.org. For tick ets and information, call Linda Bork at 352315-0309. Hope Lutheran Church of The Villages ribbon cutting celebration and meal celebrating the opening of the House of Hope, 4738 N.E. 49th Blvd., in Wildwood from noon to 4 p.m. Call the church at 352-750-2321 for information. Observing Yom Kippur today at Congrega tion Sinai, 303A N. U.S. Highway 27 in Minneo la, at 10 a.m.; Yiskor at noon; Minchah service at 5 p.m., and Nila Service followed by Break the Fast at 6 p.m. Call 352-243-5353 or go to www.congregation-sinai.org for tickets and in formation. Observed today at The Traditional Congre gation of Mount Dora, at 9 a.m., Yom Kippur Shabbat morning service, Yizkor service and To rah reading, 848 N. Donnelly St. Call 352-7354774 or go to www.tcomd.org for information. Hats and gloves are encouraged for this fourth annual Mitford Afternoon Tea event taking place today at 2 p.m., at St. Edwards Episco pal Church, 400 Grandview St., in Mount Dora. Tickets are $15 in advance. Seating is limited and no tickets will be sold at the door. Call 407579-8265. Arthelene Rippy, host of Homekeepers on the Christian Television Network will host a wom ens event today from 10 a.m. to noon, at Oxford Assembly of God, 12114 N. U.S. Highway 301. Rippy will also be the guest in worship services on Sunday, at 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Call 352748-6124 for information. Pumpkin Patch under the big tent at First Baptist Church begins today, 550 Hateld Dr., in Umatilla, with hours Monday-Friday from 3:30 to 8 p.m.; Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Sunday from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 352-669-3214 or go to www.fbcumatilla. org for information. SUNDAY The award-winning Southern Gospel group Mark 209 will perform at the Apopka Calva ry Church of the Nazarene, 750 Roger Williams Road, at 6 p.m. today for a free concert. Call 407-889-2148 for information. Blessing of the Animals at St. Edwards Epis copal Church at 1 p.m., 460 N. Grandview St., in Mount Dora. Father Ed Bartle will lead the event. For information, call 352-383-2832. Unity Church of Leesburg will host a free, hands-on gardening workshop from 1 to 5 p.m., today at the church, 826 E. Dixie Ave. The class is part of the community outreach program at the church. Call Suzan Bailey at 321-961-3615 for details. MONDAY Fairway Christian Church will host a Grief Share support group today from 2 to 4 p.m., at the church 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villag es. Call the church at 352-259-9305 or go to www.fairwaycc.org. WEDNESDAY The Mens Bible Study group at Fairway Chris tian Church will meet at Hacienda Hills today, at 7:20 a.m. Call the church at 352-259-9305 for details. Fairway Christian Church regular evening Bi ble study at 6:30 p.m., at the church 259 Aveni da Los Angelos, The Villages. Call the church at 352-259-9305 for details. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS RICH BROWN Associated Press C hildren have been going to vacation Bible school for 120 years. Now, its their grand parents turn. That is the thinking of one Joplin congregation. Peace Lutheran Church will hold its rst senior vacation Bible school this month, an event that will not only include four days of Bible study but also two workshops a day that run the gamut from arts to apps, The Joplin Globe reported. Lana Nelson, a member of the Peace Lutheran Church Council, said she hopes that some of the ac tivities will help bridge the gap be tween the younger and older gen erations. Two of the workshops, iPhone apps and Wii classes, should go a long way toward achieving that goal. Quite often, seniors have the technology but dont fully know how to use it, said Nelson. In addition to pinochle and ping pong, there will be chess for those interested in games. The arts and crafts eld will include a fabric arts project, greeting card crafts, water color class, prayer shawl knit and crochet class. Tai chi classes will be available for the more active partic ipants, and there will be a class for hymn singing and choir as well. With all the hands-on activities, there will also be a place to just sit, relax and talk. This is the conver sation corner on topics of partici pants choice. Then there is the personal history project, in which seniors get the op portunity to write their life stories. Nelson said she realizes this may take longer than the four sessions, but it will be a good starting point and a project where photos can be incorporated. My daughter is helping my aunt, who will be 95 next month, to write Worship services should end with the beginning The point of our gatherings is to give glory to God. We cant do that by being hermits or monks hiding in a monastery. God made us to spread his kingdom. A ship was built to leave the safety of the harbor. Missouri church to hold Bible school for older generations ANNE BROWN / AP Lana Nelson prepares promotional materials for Senior Vacation Bible School at Peace Lutheran Church in Joplin, Mo. Studious seniors My daughter is helping my aunt, who will be 95 next month, to write her story. We have a format that people can follow to get them started, along with lesson plans. This may actually be a study hall atmosphere. Lana Nelson Peace Lutheran Church Council member SEE STUDY | B3 DANIELA PETROFF Associated Press VATICAN CITY Pope Francis urged Europe to open its doors to refugees Wednesday as he marked the anniversary of a deadly migrant shipwreck off Sicily by meeting with survivors and relatives of the victims. Some 368 people most of them Eritrean and Syrian asylum-seek ers drowned Oct. 3, 2013 when their smugglers boat capsized off the island of Lampedusa. The tragedy jolted the EU and prompt ed Italy to beef up its Med iterranean sea patrols, which have rescued some 160,000 people this year alone. On Wednesday, nearly 40 survivors and relatives of the Lampedusa victims met with Francis in the Vatican auditorium before heading to Lampedusa for ceremonies to commemo rate the anniversary. Francis, who has fre quently lamented the plight of refugees, said he was speechless, unable to nd the words to comfort people who had faced such tragedy. I ask all the men and women of Europe to open the doors of their hearts, Francis said. I want to let you know Im near you, I pray for you, and I pray that doors that are closed are opened. Francis visited Lampedu sa months before the Octo ber tragedy to show solidar ity with migrants following the death of a dozen wouldbe refugees over the sum mer. During a Mass on the island, he denounced the globalization of indiffer ence that greets migrants who risk their lives in search of safety and a better life for themselves. Members of the refugee Pope urges Europe to open doors to refugees SEE FRANCIS | B3
B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 KIAofLEESB URG 35 2365-1228Come vis it our new location!www .Kia ofLe esburg .co m 1127 W. Main St., LeesburgJohn W. Snyder President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co., Inc .PLUMBINGREP AIR& REMO DE LIN GEs t. 19 22 CF C057100(35 2) 787-47 71 C E F P G L M M D O W W r L T Liberty Baptist Church11043 Tr ue Life Wa y, Cler mont352-394-0708 Senior Pa stor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc 10:40am, Family Pr ay er Svc 6:00pmUnashamed Students Ser vice 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fello wship 9:30am We d. Bible Stud y 6:30pm, Kids 4 Tr uth Clubs 6:30pmGroups for all ages, Nurser y pro vided all ser viceswww .lbcc lermont.orgFirst United Methodist Church of EustisA Place wher e Yo u Matter 600 S. Gro ve Str eet, Eustis352-357-5830 Senior Pa stor Beth Fa rabeeCoffee and Fello wship 9:00am Contempor ar y Wo rship 9:30am Tr aditional Wo rship 11:00amLife Without Limits Ministries150 E. Bar nes Av enue Eustis352-399-2913 Bishop Robert DixonSunday Sc hool 9:00am Sunday Wo rship Ser vice 10:00am We dnesday Family Bible Stud y 7:00pmwww .lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thomas Episcopal Church317 S. Mar y St., Eustis (cor ner S. Mar y & Lemon St.)352-357-4358 Rev John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:20am, Childr en s Chapel Thurs. Holy Euc harist & Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stthomaseustis.comUnitarian Universalist Congregation of Lake CountyEustis Wo man s Club Building 227 North Center Str eet, Eustis352-728-1631Sunday Adult Discussion Group 9:45am Celebr ation of Life Ser vice 11:00amFa cebook: www .f acebook.com/UUlakecoWe bsite:www .lakecountyuu.org Email: email@example.comHoly Tr inity Episcopal Church2201 Spring Lak e Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1500 Fa ther Te d KoellnSunday Ser vice 8:00am, 10:00am & 4:30pm with Ta ize Music We dnesday Healing Ser vice 11:30amwww .holytrinityfp .comLIFE Church Assembly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962 Pa stor Rick We lborneSunday Deaf Impair ed 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm We dnesday Pr ay er and Yo uth Ser vice 7:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y 7:00pmPilgrims United Church of Christ (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Parkwww .pucc.info 352-365-2662 or firstname.lastname@example.orgRev Ronal K.F Nicholas, OSL, Pa stor Rev Camille F. Gianaris, Pa storal Assistant Sunday Wo rship 10:00am Contact us or visit our website for more infoMt. Olive Missionar y Baptist Church15641 Stuc ky Loop Stuc ky (W est of Mascotte)352-429-3888 Rev Clarence L. Southall-P astorSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Sunday Sc hool 9:30am Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pm Yo uth Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pmBethany Lutheran Church1334 Grifn Road, Leesbur g352-787-7275Sunday Ser vice 8:00am & 10:30am We dnesday Bible Stud y 10:00am Sunday Bible Stud y 9:15amEmmanuel Baptist Church of Leesburg1710 U. S. Hwy 441 E., Leesbur g352-323-1588 Pa stor Jeff CarneySunday Celebr ation Ser vice 10:30am We dnesday Men s Pr ay er Br eakfast 8:00am We dnesday Pr aise & Pr ay er 6:30pm Sunday Bible Stud y 9:15am We dnesday Epic Yo uth Ministr y 6:30pmwww .EmmanuelFL.comFaith Wo rldA United Pentecostal, Apostolic Chur ch 2205 W. Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-0510 Pa stor Tr ueman HurleySer vices Interpr eted for the Deaf Sunday Sc hool All Ages 10:00am Contempor ar y Pr aise & Wo rship 10:45am We dnesday Pr aise & Childr en Prog ra m 7:30pmwww .f aithworldupc.org Fa cebook: Fa ith Wo rld LeesburgFirst Baptist Leesburg220 N. 13th St., Leesbur g352-787-1005Sunday Ser vice 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am We dnesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww .fbc leesburg.orgFirst Church of Christ, Scientist, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesbur g352-787-1921Sunday Ser vice 10:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:30am We dnesday Sc hool 3:30pmFirst Presbyterian Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-787-5687Sunday Ser vice 10:00am Sunday Sc hool 8:45amwww .rstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGloria Dei Lutheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive Leesbur g352-787-3223Sunday Wo rship October -April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Wo rship May-September 9:15am Christian Education October -April 9:15amwww .gloriadeielca.netSt. James Episcopal Church204 Lee Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-1981 Rev Thomas H. Tr ees, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:00am Thursday Holy Euc harist and Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stjames-leesburg.orgSt. Paul Roman Catholic Church(In union with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Orlando & The Va tican)1330 Sunshine Av enue Leesbur gWe ekday Masses M-F 8:30am Sacr ament of Penance Satur day 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Satur day Masses 4:00 & 7:00pm (Spanish) Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pm Ofce Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Seventh Day Adventist508 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-326-4109 Wo rship Ser vice 9:30am Sabbath Sc hool Ser vice 11:00am We dnesday Pr ay er Meeting 7:00pmSolid Rock Evangelical Fellowship Evangelical Presbyterian ChurchLeesbur g Community Building 109 E. Dixie Av enue Leesbur g352-431-3944 Rev Dr John LodgeSunday Ser vice 9:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:45amwww .solidrockef.comThe Healing Place1012 W Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-617-0569 Fa cilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Ser vice and Kids Club 11:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y and Kids Club 6:00pm (Nursey open for all ser vices) Come as you ar e and lea ve differ ent!New Life Presbyterian Church, PCA18237 E. Apshaw a Road, MinneolaMusic Ministries352-241-8181 Rev John BoppSunday Sc hool 9:30am Sunday Wo rship 10:45amCongregational Church650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dor a352-383-2285 Rev Dr Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Stud y 9:00am & 6:00pm130 yrs. of ser viceFirst Presbyterian Church of Mount Dora222 W. 6th Av enue at Ale xander Mt. Dor a352-383-4089"The We ll" Infor mal Wo rship 9:00amm Childr en's Sunday Sc hool 9:00am Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:00am Sanctuar y Wo rship 11:00amwww .fpcmtdora.orgSt. Philip Lutheran Church1050 Bo yd Drive Mt. Dor a352-383-5402 Pa stor Rev Dr Johan BerghSunday Ser vice 9:30am (Childcar e Pro vided) Fello wship 10:45amwww .stphiliplc.comCorpus Christi Episcopal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Rite II Euc harist Ser vice 9:00am Rite I Euc harist Ser vice 11:30am Fello wship follo wing 9:00am ser vice and befor e 11:30am ser vice Thursday Mor ning Pr ay er 9:30amwww .corpuschristiepiscopal.orgAll Saint s Roman Catholic Chapel11433 U. S. 441, River Plaza #11, Ta va re s407-391-8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amLighthouse Foundation Ministries International INC.11282 SR 471, We bster352-793-2631 Pa stor Pa tricia T. BurnhamSunday Ser vices 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3r d Satur day Food Bask et Give-A-W aywww .lighthousefoundationministries.orgLinden Church of God4309 CR 772, We bsterPa stor Doyle D. GlassSunday Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am Sunday Evening Wo rship 6:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:45am We dnesday Night (Family Tr aining Hour) 7:00pmGreater Piney Grove Baptist Church, Inc .112 Huey Str eet, Wildw ood352-748-1695 Rev Dann y L. McKenzie, Pa storSunday Sc hool 9:15am Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am We dnesday Night 6:30pm Join us this Sunday for a re lev ant message gr eat music and friendly people who ar e just lik e you. greaterpineygro vebaptist@centur ylink.net T First Baptist Church of Ta vares124 N. Joanna Av enue Ta va re s352-343-7131Sunday Contempor ar y Ser vice 8:30am Sunday Tr aditional Ser vice 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Stud y (all ages) 10:00am We dnesday Fello wship Meal 5:00pm We dnesday Life University 6:15pm We dnesday Pr ay er Ser vice 6:15pm Pro viding dir ection for all gener ationswww .fbctav ares.comTa vares First United Methodist Church (UMC)Cor ner of Old 441 & SR 19, Ta va re s352-343-2761 Pa stor John BarhamTr aditional Ser vice 9:00am (Sanctuar y) Contempor ar y Cafe-Style 10:30am (Activity Center) Inquir er s Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:15am Tr eehouse Kids Chur ch 10:45amBar gain Box Thrift Stor e, Thurs-Sat 9am to 1pmwww .fumctav ares.comUnion Congregational Church United Church of ChristAt the cor ner of St. Clair Abr ams Av e and Old 441 (Alfr ed Str eet)352-343-6183Deb We st, Adm. AssistantRev Dr Robert Roberts, Pa storTr aditional Ser vices 10:00am Communion 1stSunday Monthly Adult Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15amThrift Stor e: Friday Satur day 10:00am 3:00pm352-343-7557 Senior Cong re gate Meal Prog ra m Monday We dnesdays 10:00am 12:00 NoonWEB: unioncctav ares.comFB: Union Congregational Church Ta va res, FL We We lcome Ever yone to Our Chur ch Never a Str anger Alw ays a Friend! Fo r in fo rm at io n on li st in g yo ur ch ur ch on th is pa ge ca ll th e Cl as si e d De part me nt at352-314-3278 G Zion Lutheran Church (ELCA)547 S. Main Av e. Gro veland352-429-2960 Pa stor Ken StoyerSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:30amD006972
Saturday, October 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 STUDY FROM PAGE B1 her story, Nelson said. We have a format that people can follow to get them started, along with lesson plans. This may actually be a study hall atmosphere. Last, but certainly not least, will be arm chair traveler discus sions. Nelson said this may be more aptly suited to the not-soactive seniors and is a step up from the con versation corner. We have a few peo ple who have traveled to foreign countries, and they might bring their souvenirs, she said. It is just a time to hear about peoples travels, and they might also bring their scrap books. Nelson got the idea from a Lutheran mag azine. She said she just felt this was something Peace Lutheran could do within the church budget and abilities. Not only will it be a program for church members themselves but also an outreach ministry. Church volunteers have distributed more than 200 yers announcing the event throughout the community. Nelson said she hopes the senior vaca tion Bible school will catch on and become an annual event. She said she knows of no other church in the Joplin area that has such a program. She also pointed out that todays seniors are more healthy than ever, with lots of time on their hands. It is kind of a re-en ergizing time of life, and what we hope is that this (program) will be re-energizing, she said. delegation thanked Francis for his support and urged him to back their efforts to recover remains of the victims; some of the bodies havent been turned over to relatives. It was good, but we need more help, said Smliva Zeregherghis, an Eritrean who was part of the delegation. His wife, Wine, was killed in the shipwreck as she at tempted to join him in Britain, where he has been working as a man ual laborer for six years. FRANCIS FROM PAGE B1 VERENA DOBNIK Associated Press NEW YORK The lid has been lifted on a erce in ternal battle at the nations oldest Episcopal seminary, which has lost most of its faculty over what they say is their deans intimidating, dis respectful leadership. Eight of 10 professors who trained future priests at the General Theological Semi nary in Manhattan say they were red this week after going on strike as a protest against the Rev. Kurt Dunkle. Compounding the messy drama, seminary board members say the teachers had resigned. In a letter to the semi narys 86 students, the rebel lious faculty members cit ed a number of very serious incidents and patterns of be havior which have over time caused faculty, students, and staff to feel intimidated, pro foundly disrespected, exclud ed, devalued, and helpless. For example, the faculty said in a separate letter to the sem inarys board of trustees, Dun kle once told a female facul ty member during a meeting that he loved vaginas. The faculty members say he also referred to eth nic Asians as slanty-eyed, spoke of how black peo ple can do such interesting things with their hair and suggested that the General Theological Seminary should not be a gay seminary but instead should emphasize normal people. Dunkle left his Florida min istry to become dean last Oc tober. Under him, the faculty wrote to students last Friday, the working environment has become unsustainable. The professors said they would stop teaching and par ticipating in common wor ship until they could meet with the board. But on Tues day, the board announced that the eight had resigned. Andrew Irving, who teach es church history, says thats not true. We wish to underline that we have not resigned, Irving wrote in a statement cited by the Episcopal Cafe, an inde pendent website. Seminary spokesman Chad Rancourt said the seminary has hired an outside attorney to investigate the various al legations, and there would be no comment on specic charges until that process was completed. But he noted that before they would return to work, the eight teachers de manded that the board grant them greater control over the seminary, including the cur riculum and scheduling. On Wednesday, the head of the U.S. Episcopal Church, Presiding Bishop Katharine Jefferts Schori, joined about 50 seminarians and the em battled dean at their morn ing prayers in the schools chapel. We are standing in the middle of chaos, seminari an Nancy Hennessey told the gathering of somber-faced faithful as she stood un der the altar in blue jeans, running shoes and a pur ple sweater. But we need to stand here, vulnerable and open and calm. The 200-year-old red brick seminary buildings ring a lush green private garden a peaceful oasis in the urban hubbub. But the idyllic surface belies the internal turbulence. The institution recent ly underwent a massive re structuring, including selling off part of some properties to eliminate $40 million in debt. The seminary is now left with only two active, fulltime professors as it struggles to balance its current budget, having covered the debt. The Rev. Ellen Tillotson, a Connecticut priest who is a board member, summed up the debacle on her Facebook page, saying, Like many of you, I am heartsick. In the chapel Wednesday, seminarian Charles Bauer read a daily scripture from the Gospel of Luke that by chance reected the pain ful reality: No one tears a patch from a new garment and sews it on an old one. If he does, he will have torn the new garment, and the patch from the new will not match the old. Wearing her bishops collar and a simple gray suit, Scho ri sat quietly among students in a pew and did not speak. After the prayers, the na tions highest ranking Episco pal prelate for about 2 million followers listened to a throng of seminarians who shared their concerns with her un der the arching stained-glass windows. Some offered one another smiles and intense hugs of support. Standing apart, Dunkle in structed an Associated Press reporter seeking comment to turn to his spokesman, who escorted the reporter to the iron-barred exit gate, saying this was private property. While faculty and students were judicious in their use of language, various media unleashed a torrent of noholds-barred comments on the prickly situation. What The Hell Is Happen ing At General Theological Seminary? read a Hufng ton Post headline. Another on the website called it The Madness of Rev. Kurt Dunkle and the Trustees of General Theological Seminary. But all sides agree on one thing: We sincerely hope that it will be possible to achieve reconciliation, said the Rev. Jason Poling, an ad vanced studies seminarian from Maryland. Were deep ly saddened, and angry, and frustrated. Late Wednesday, the boards executive committee said they emailed the eight faculty members and offered to meet with them Oct. 16. Episcopalians battle behind walls of NYC seminary JULIE JACOBSON / AP Seminarians gather outside the chapel on the grounds of The General Theological Seminary after morning prayers on Wednesday in New York. NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY Pope Francis convened his ambassadors from across the Middle East on Thursday for three days of meetings to nd ways to better protect Christians targeted by Islamic militants and care for those who have been forced to ee their homes. As the Vatican ramps up its support for mil itary force to stop the militants advance, Francis told the envoys he hoped their brain storming would come up with initiatives to show the churchs sol idarity with persecut ed Christians and re spond to the needs of so many people who are suffering in the region, the Vatican said. The meeting brought together Vatican envoys from Egypt, Israel and the Palestinian territories, Jordan and Iraq, Libya, Syria, and Turkey. They were joined by various heads of the Holy See bureaucracy, including the head of the Vaticans main charity, Cor Unum, and Cardinal Fernando Filoni, who travelled to Kurdistan last month as Francis personal envoy, with money for displaced Christians and other religious minorities. The Islamic State group has seized around a third of Iraq and tar geted religious minori ties in the onslaught, killing hundreds and forcing hundreds of thousands to leave their homes. The Vatican is particularly worried be cause the advance has emptied Christian com munities that have ex isted for 2,000 years. Francis has denounced the persecution and said it is legitimate to stop the advance. Earlier this week, the Vaticans sec retary of state, Cardinal Pietro Parolin, told the U.N. General Assembly that multilateral inter vention using a propor tionate use of force was both licit and urgent. Pope Francis convenes Middle East envoys amid Islamic threat HAROLD HECKLE and NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press MADRID The sec ond most important gure in the Opus Dei order was beatied Sat urday at an open air Mass attended by tens of thousands of Cath olics that sent Alva ro Del Portillo on a key step toward sainthood and illustrated how the once secretive or der has become more mainstream. Del Portillo succeed ed Opus founder, Jo semaria Escriva de Balaguer, as Opus Deis leader. The miracle at tributed for Del Porti llos beatication was conrmed last year by Pope Francis. A second miracle must be certied for Del Portillo, who died in 1994, before he can be come a saint like Escri va de Balaguer. Cath olics who swarmed Madrid for the beati cation from Africa, Lat in America and the Phil ippines were condent that would happen. For us as Catho lics, he is a symbol who helps us live according to the Gospel, said Co lombian lawyer Jorge Gomez. The rst miracle for Del Portillo came af ter a Chilean baby boys heart started beating in 2003 despite doctors failed 30-minute efforts to resuscitate him. The boys parents prayed to del Portillo for his in tercession from heav en to save their child, who now lives a normal life, going to school and playing soccer. The beatication of Del Portillo is seen by experts as conrmation that Opus Dei has nor malized its place in the Catholic Church. Once viewed as a secretive, right-wing, cult-like group that curried un usually high favor with Pope John Paul II, Opus Dei has gained accep tance as just another Catholic movement. My general impres sion is they have gone from being the Darth Vader of the Catholic Church to being anoth er piece of furniture in the living room, said John Allen, who wrote an authoritative 2005 book on the movement and is associate edi tor of Crux, a news site covering Catholicism. The turning point came with Dan Browns best-selling book The Da Vinci Code and subsequent 2006 mov ie. The plot portrayed Opus Dei as a murder ous, power-hungry sect at the center of a con spiracy to cover up the widely discredited the ory that Jesus married Mary Magdalene and had children, and that their blood line survives today. The character of the murderous albi no Catholic monk Si las, an Opus numer ary who hurt himself to show his faith, es pecially harmed Opus Deis reputation. But the organization seized on the publicity and launched a global, media-friendly public relations campaign af ter years of dodging the press. Spain celebrates Opus Dei leader Alvaro Del Portillo SANTI PALACIOS / AP A mass takes place during a beatication ceremony in Madrid, Spain on Saturday.
B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 BERNARD CONDON Associated Press NEW YORK Inves tors think the U.S. econ omy is at a perfect tem perature for stocks: not too hot, not too cold. The latest evidence came Friday in a jobs re port that showed a pick up in hiring last month that could mean more people with paychecks, more spending and higher corporate prof its. But the report also showed that wages were stagnant, which cheered investors worried any thing pushing up ina tion could prompt the Federal Reserve to raise interest rates soon and kill the rally. All major stock indexes rose sharply. The Dow Jones industrial average closed 208 points higher. The rally started from the open and swept up nearly every kind of stock, small and large, and in almost every industry. All 10 sectors in the Standard and Poors 500 index rose. The solid payroll re port is great for eco nomic growth and stock prices, said Anastasia Amoroso, global market strategist at J.P. Morgan Funds. The good news pushed up the value of the dollar against other major currencies to the highest level in more than four years. U.S. bonds and gold fell as investors ed tradition al safe haven assets. Wage ination es sentially came in zero, and that tells you that the Fed wont be in any rush to raise inter est rates, said James Abate, managing di rector of Centre Asset Management. Don Magruder:Chief Executive Of cer Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply Inc. For 34 years, Don Magruder Chief Executive Of cer of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply Inc., has been supplying building materials for pr ojects acr oss the South, but his most successful pr ojects have come in his service to others. As manager of the Leesbur g 16U Babe Ruth Girls Fastpitch Softball Te am, he led the team to a 2006 State Championship. Don is a sponsor and pr oponent of Habitat for Humanity of LakeSumter and he has helped the or ganization pr ovide af for dable housing for local working families. As a sponsor of Lake Car es Food Pantry Magruder has or ganized food drives and fundraisers to feed the hungry in Lake County He believes no one should ever go to bed hungry Don Magruder re ads the Daily Commer cial because it has the best local news coverage, plus he can keep up with all of the local community pr ojects that ar e the most important to him. We deliver mor e than the news to Lake and Sumter counties. Being involved at work and outside of business is just another way that wer e connected to our community .Nobody delivers like the Daily Commercial. A Halif ax Media Group Compan y CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 109.84 108.41 Euro $1.2511 $1.2674 Pound $1.5967 $1.6145 Swiss franc 0.9674 0.9537 Canadian dollar 1.1256 1.1155 Mexican peso 13.4970 13.3735 Business email@example.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,009.69 + 208.64 NASDAQ 4,475.62 + 45.42 S&P 500 1,967.90 + 21.73 GOLD 1,192.90 22.20 SILVER 16.83 0.221 CRUDE OIL 89.74 1.27 T-NOTE 10-year 2.45 + 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON A surge in hiring last month helped drive the nations unemployment rate down to a six-year low of 5.9 percent within striking distance of what economists consider a healthy level. The encourag ing numbers con tained in the last gov ernment report on unemployment be fore the midterm elec tions pushed the Dow Jones industrial average up 214 points in after noon trading and could give an important boost at the polls to Demo crats and to incumbents in general. U.S. employers add ed a robust 248,000 jobs in September, and generated 69,000 more jobs in July and Au gust than previously reported, the govern ment said Friday. That helped bring unem ployment down from 6.1 percent in August. The jobless rate now stands at the lowest level since July 2008, in the middle of the Great Recession, and is get ting close to the rough ly 5.5 percent that the Federal Reserve con siders consistent with a healthy economy. Nevertheless, other gauges of the job mar ket still bear scars from the recession. Wages arent rising. And the number of people out of a job for more than six months or stuck in part-time jobs when they want full-time ones remains elevated. As a result, the Fed may not move up its timetable for raising in terest rates to control ination, economists say. Most expect the Fed wont act until the middle of next year. Fridays data are generally consistent with the Feds econom ic forecasts and there fore should not change their thinking, Doug Handler, an economist at IHS Global Insight, said in a note to clients. The Fed has kept its benchmark interest rate near zero for al most six years in an ef fort to encourage more borrowing, spending and growth. The encouraging jobs report came a day af ter President Barack Obama touted his ad ministrations econom ic achievements in a speech. The economy is the top issue in vot ers minds as the Nov. 4 elections near, accord ing to an Associated Press-GfK poll. While most signs point to an improv ing economy, the poll found that 62 percent of likely voters still consider the economy poor, little changed from two years earlier. When the Fed be gins raising its bench mark rate, the effects will ripple through out the economy and could have a profound impact on businesses and consumers. Rates for mortgages, auto loans and credit cards will probably rise. Busi nesses may cut back on borrowing. Lower unemploy ment usually forces up wages as employers bid for a dwindling supply of job-hunters. Higher paychecks can also push up prices. Some Fed pol icymakers have already warned that unemploy ment is low enough to spur higher ination. But Fed Chair Janet Yellen has said the un employment rate may exaggerate the strength of the job market. For example, there were 7.1 million peo ple working part-time jobs last month even though they want fulltime work. That gure is up from just 4.6 million before the recession. Surge of hiring cuts jobless rate AP FILE PHOTO Illinois Department of Corrections employment recruiter, Forrest Ashby, left, speaks to students attending The Foot in the Door Career Fair in Springeld, Ill. Dow jumps 208 on employment; gold, bonds fall
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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 bellwetherWholesalers have barely increased their stockpiles this summer even as sales have been rising at a healthy clip. Wholesale company inventories edged up 0.1 percent in July, the smallest gain in a year. Sales, meanwhile, rose a solid 0.7 percent in July. The Commerce Department reports August wholesale inventory and sales data on Thursday. The strength in sales in July is expected to have prompted wholesalers to resume faster restocking of store shelves in August.Debt watchRising auto loans and credit card balances have helped lift borrowing by U.S. consumers this summer. Overall consumer borrowing jumped nearly 10 percent in July to $3.24 trillion, the largest gain in three years. A healthy increase in credit usually indicates that consumers are shedding some caution about spending. Did the pace of borrowing hold up in August? Find out on Tuesday, when the Federal Reserve reports its latest data on consumer borrowing.Close-up on the FedThe Federal Reserve on Wednesday releases the minutes of a two-day meeting of its policymakers last month. At the meeting, the central bank signaled it would keep its benchmark interest rate near zero as long as inflation remains under control, and until it sees consistent gains in wage growth, long-term unemployment and other gauges of the job market. The Fed also said it would make another $10 billion cut in the pace of its Treasury and mortgage bond purchases.Source: FactSetConsumer creditseasonally adjusted0 10 20 $30 billion A J J M A M 2014 est. 20.0 19.5 25.5Source: FactSetWholesale inventoriesseasonally adjusted percent change0.0 0.4 0.8 1.2% J J M A M F 2014 0.7 est. 0.1 19.3 18.8 26.0 1.1 1.0 0.3 0.2 Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 AMJJAS 1,920 1,980 2,040 S&P 500Close: 1,967.90 Change: 21.73 (1.1%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 AMJJAS 16,640 16,960 17,280 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 17,009.69 Change: 208.64 (1.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced2109 Declined1027 New Highs37 New Lows79 Vol. (in mil.)3,483 Pvs. Volume3,985 1,728 2,132 1769 894 36 71NYSE NASDDOW17027.8416802.2017009.69+208.64+1.24%+2.61% DOW Trans.8494.558324.368481.99+176.18+2.12%+14.61% DOW Util.556.37549.59555.49+2.98+0.54%+13.23% NYSE Comp.10649.1110575.4110635.49+79.79+0.76%+2.26% NASDAQ4488.074445.724475.62+45.42+1.03%+7.16% S&P 5001971.191948.121967.90+21.73+1.12%+6.47% S&P 4001368.301357.871364.40+9.03+0.67%+1.63% Wilshire 500020750.2720500.4620715.53+215.07+1.05%+5.12% Russell 20001109.871101.511104.74+8.36+0.76%-5.06%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74737.48 35.36+.39 +1.1sss+0.6+8.4111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP80.280139.58 135.13+2.16 +1.6sts+22.1+61.2200.24 Amer Express AXP72.08796.24 87.16+1.29 +1.5ttt-3.9+16.5171.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38561.29 53.58+1.51 +2.9sts+7.8-0.517... Brown & Brown BRO27.76833.69 32.29+.15 +0.5tts+2.9-1.0220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83042.85 43.00+.34 +0.8sss+4.1+17.2231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA44.09857.49 53.65+.81 +1.5ttt+3.2+18.2190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56854.89 51.59+.11 +0.2tss-5.1+15.3352.20 Disney DIS63.10091.20 88.45+1.66 +1.9ttt+15.8+35.1210.86f Gen Electric GE23.50528.09 25.40+.28 +1.1ttt-9.4+6.9190.88 General Mills GIS46.70555.64 50.47+.33 +0.7str+1.1+7.7171.64 Harris Corp HRS57.21479.32 65.56-.50 -0.8ttt-6.1+15.0131.88f Home Depot HD73.74093.75 93.54+1.30 +1.4sss+13.6+23.2221.88 IBM IBM172.197199.21 188.67+1.76 +0.9ttt+0.6+3.3124.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13954.81 53.59+.56 +1.1sts+8.2+11.1220.92 NY Times NYT11.22317.37 12.83-.25 -1.9sss-19.2+7.7350.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.977102.51 94.23+.46 +0.5sts+10.1+20.1212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01094.21 93.50+.92 +1.0sss+12.7+19.4212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.97741.26 37.97+.34 +0.9ttt+3.2+17.1130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12718.53 17.75+.04 +0.2sts+3.0+11.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.32+1.09 +1.4sts-1.7+6.0161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55814.15 13.05+.07 +0.5ttt+7.2+25.8140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Saturday, October 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5
B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.00+.22+9.6Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.70+.58+2.2BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.75+.05+9.6 SmallCap d 33.03+.38-5.0CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.78+.27+15.8 LgCapVal 13.10+.11+15.3CGMFocus 39.32+.56+8.0CRMMdCpVlIns 34.85+.30+10.7CalamosGrowA m 48.40+.56+13.9 MktNeuI 12.92+.05+4.1CalvertEquityA m 50.34+.52+17.6CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.52-.03+1.8Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 12.08-.01+16.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.60+.04+12.9 Realty 70.06+.46+14.0 RealtyIns 45.69+.30+14.2ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.81...+6.8 AcornA m 33.78+.27+3.3 AcornIntZ 44.67+.02+2.3 AcornZ 35.34+.28+3.6 CAModA m 11.82+.06+8.0 CAModAgrA m 12.93+.08+8.8 CntrnCoreA m 22.05+.27+19.0 CntrnCoreZ 22.21+.28+19.3 ComInfoA m 57.98+.38+26.3 DivIncA m 19.37+.20+17.5 DivIncZ 19.38+.20+17.7 DivOppA m 10.69+.07+16.0 DivrEqInA m 14.53+.18+17.6 IncOppA m 10.03+.04+6.3 LgCpGrowA m 35.55+.44+16.8 LgCrQuantA m 9.21+.10+21.2 MdCapIdxZ 15.18+.10+10.7 MdCpValZ 17.84+.16+19.5 SIIncZ 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TrRt2030R b 23.03+.15+10.4 TrRt2040Ad b 24.01+.18+11.2 TrRt2040R b 23.85+.18+10.9 Value 36.40+.43+18.7T.RoweReaAsset d 11.17-.07+5.4TCWEmgIncI 8.50...+6.7 SelEqI 25.79+.37+11.3 TotRetBdI 10.29...+5.4 TotRetBdN b 10.61...+5.0TIAA-CREFBdIdxInst 10.82-.01+4.1 BdPIns 10.70...+5.4 BondIn 10.53...+5.2 ELCGrIxI 11.84+.14+16.8 ELCVlIxI 10.93+.12+16.9 EqIx 15.07+.16+17.6 Gr&IncIn 12.65+.17+17.3 HYlIns d 10.19+.04+7.2 InfL 11.41-.03+1.6 IntlE d 18.50-.01+1.8 IntlEqIn d 10.71-.03-1.4 LCVal 18.37+.19+14.8 LgCGIdx 20.44+.23+18.9 LgCVIdx 17.55+.19+18.6 LgGrIns 16.06+.21+18.8 Life2040I 11.00+.09+10.3 MidValIn 24.22+.24+15.1 SCEq d 18.52+.17+6.0 SPIndxIn 22.33+.25+19.6TargetSmCapVal 26.45+.18+7.3TempletonInFEqSeS 21.55-.03+0.2Third AvenueFCrtInst d 10.88-.02+8.0 RealEsVal d 30.96+.13+11.2 Value d 59.31+.18+7.6ThompsonBond 11.74+.01+4.1ThornburgIncBldA m 21.17+.09+9.7 IncBldC m 21.17+.09+9.0 IntlValA m 29.29+.10-2.1 IntlValI 29.87+.11-1.7 LtdTMuA m 14.58-.01+3.2 LtdTMul 14.59...+3.6 LtdTmIncI 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15.20+.13+15.2 Convrt 13.76+.05+5.3 DevMktIdxAdm 12.49...+1.6 DevMktIdxInstl 12.50...+1.6 DivAppIdxInv 30.79+.31+13.3 DivEqInv 32.28+.34+16.3 DivGr 22.33+.24+16.2 EmMkInsId 26.38+.32+4.3 EmMktIAdm 34.70+.43+4.3 EmMktStkIdxIP 87.77+1.08+4.3 EmerMktIdInv 26.42+.32+4.1 EnergyAdm 125.32-.59+5.2 EnergyInv 66.75-.31+5.1 EqInc 31.05+.26+16.4 EqIncAdml 65.09+.56+16.5 EurIdxAdm 67.24-.23+2.5 ExMktIdSig 54.44+.49+9.5 ExplAdml 93.98+.94+6.9 Explr 100.94+1.01+6.7 ExtdIdAdm 63.36+.58+9.5 ExtdIdIst 63.36+.58+9.5 ExtdMktIdxIP 156.38+1.42+9.6 ExtndIdx 63.31+.58+9.4 FAWeUSIns 95.23+.14+2.7 GNMA 10.74...+4.4 GNMAAdml 10.74...+4.5 GlbEq 23.95+.17+10.7 GrIncAdml 69.47+.77+20.2 GroInc 42.54+.46+20.1 GrowthIdx 51.16+.55+19.0 GrthIdAdm 51.16+.56+19.2 GrthIstId 51.16+.56+19.2 GrthIstSg 47.38+.52+19.2 HYCor 6.02+.02+6.9 HYCorAdml 6.02+.02+7.0 HYT/E 11.20-.01+10.1 HltCrAdml 90.16+1.51+32.0 HlthCare 213.66+3.57+31.9 ITBond 11.44...+4.7 ITBondAdm 11.44...+4.8 ITGradeAd 9.89...+5.4 ITIGrade 9.89...+5.3 ITrsyAdml 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PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org In its stiffest test of the season, South Sumter had just enough to pass. The Raiders defense and run ning back JT Taylor had all the answers. South Sumter forced three turnovers and Taylor had 152 yards and two touchdowns on 36 carries, leading the Raiders to a 14-6 win over Dade City Pasco on Friday night. The Raiders the states No. 1 team in Class 5A improved to 6-0 overall and 3-0 in the district with the win. The outcome was much dif ferent than last years meet ing between the teams, where South Sumter rolled to a 3814 win. Heading into this years meeting, the Raiders were out scoring their opponents 233-16, averaging just over 46 points a game. The Raiders were held well-below their season average against the Pirates, but the de fense as it has all season was stiing, limiting Dade City Pas co to just 96 yards of offense in the rst half while forcing two fumbles and an interception. As for South Sumters offense, it had to wait out a 30-minute lightning delay early in the sec ond quarter before nding the end zone. After an 11-play drive to start 2004 SUZUKI KA TA NAOnly$3,4 00 2005 YA MAHA VS TA R6 50Only$3,9 95 2012 HOND AS HADOW 750Only$6,2 00 352-330-0047 rff nt bft nnf Cycles Cycles BUY HERE PAY HERE r f n tb r br r f f tb n b b b b rrr rr rrbr r b 1997HARLEY -DA VIDSON 883 H$3, 90 0 2003TRIUMPH SPEEDM ASTE R$3,7 00 2003HARLE YDA VIDSO NU LT RA CLASSI C$9, 50 0 2011SCREAMING EAGLE ROAD GLIDE$19,99 5 2013HARLEY DA VIDSON ROAD KING$16,99 5 2007HARLEY DA VIDSON TRIKE$19 ,90 0 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports email@example.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com FSU: Seminoles to host Wake Forest / C4 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org If it werent for the weath er, Fridays Class 6A-District 10 matchup between Lees burg and Orlando Edgewater wouldve been a classic. As it were, it still turned out to be a pretty good game. Orlando Edgewater quar terback Dwight Benton tossed six touchdown pass es, including a 68 yarder to Buck Watkins to lift the Ea gles to a 38-31 win against the Yellow Jackets at H.O. Dabney Stadium. Like several games in the area on Friday, both teams spent more than an hour in the locker room at halftime as a lightning storm blew through the area and forced the stadium to be evacuated. Orlando Edgewater out scored the Yellow Jackets 26-17 in the second half af ter trailing 14-12 at halftime. The Eagles built a 31-14 lead in the fourth quarter before Leesburg mounted a furious comeback to tie the game at 31 with 2 minutes 20 seconds to play on a 37-yard run by Arkee Brown. On the Eagles next of fensive play, Benton found PAUL RYAN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Orlando Edgewater junior Buck Watkins (12) is tackled by senior Carl Reeds (32) during a game between Leesburg High School and Orlando Edgewater High School at Leesburg High School in Leesburg on Friday. ORLANDO EDGEWATER 38, LEESBURG 31 SOUTH SUMTER 14, DADE CITY PASCO 6 PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL South Sumter junior James Taylor (2) gets a rst down on fourth-and-one during Fridays game between Pasco High School and South Sumter High School in Bushnell on Friday. Raiders rough defense gives no slack against Pirates Hanging tough South Sumter junior Devin Papenheim (24) celebrates blocking a PAT with quarterbacks coach Matt Ellis during Fridays game. MATT STAMEY/ HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida Gators offensive coordinator Kurt Roper during practice at Ben Hill Grifn Stadium on Aug. 16 in Gainesville. KEVIN BROCKWAY Halifax Media Group Florida offensive co ordinator Kurt Rop er recalled his time as a young graduate assis tant coach at Tennes see. As a 20-something trying to get ahead in his profession, Rop er spent long days and nights at UTs football complex. We were going to play Syracuse in the rst game, Donovan McNabb, Roper said. I didnt have anywhere to go on the Fourth of July, so I went into the of ce. Then, the phone rang. This was, of course, be fore cell phones or even caller ID. Im like, Who is call ing me?, Roper said. I got up and answered the phone and (Tennes see head) coach (Phil) Fulmer was calling my number to leave a mes sage to tell me to do something. And I an swered it. I was like, You want to talk about perfect timing. That one there was good. Roper admitted there will be some sentimen tal feelings today when he returns to Knoxville to guide Floridas of fense against Tennessee at Neyland Stadium. He rst lived in Knoxville when he was 4 years old, then returned to the Vols as a graduate assis tant (1996-98) and run ning backs coach (200607). It is where Roper met his wife, Britt, a for mer Knoxville TV sports reporter. Roper said it took him a year to con vince her to go on a rst date, but he was per sistent, and the couple now have two children, a son named Luke and a daughter named Reese. Its a special place, Roper said of Knoxville. Roper carries fond memories back to Knoxville SEE ROPER | C4 Orlando Edgewater scores late to beat Yellow Jackets SEE LEESBURG | C2 SEE RAIDERS | C2
C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 BASEBALL Major League Baseball Postseason x-if necessary WILD CARD Tuesday, Sept. 30: Kansas City 9, Oakland 8, 12 innings Wednesday, Oct. 1: San Francisco 8, Pittsburgh 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5) American League All AL games televised by TBS Baltimore vs. Detroit Thursday: Baltimore 12, Detroit 3 Friday: Baltimore 7, Detroit 6 Sunday, Oct. 5: Baltimore (Gonzalez 10-9) at Detroit (Price 15-12), 3:45 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 6: Baltimore at Detroit (Porcello 1513), TBD x-Wednesday, Oct. 8: Detroit at Baltimore, TBD Los Angeles vs. Kansas City Thursday, Oct. 2: Kansas City 3, Los Angeles Angels 2, 11 innings Friday: Kansas City (Ventura 14-10) at Los Angeles (Shoemaker 16-4), late Sunday, Oct. 5: Los Angeles (Wilson 13-10) at Kan sas City (Shields 14-8), 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 Friday: San Francisco 3, Washington 2, late Saturday, Oct. 4: San Francisco at Washington (Zim mermann 14-5) (FS1), 5:37 p.m. Monday, Oct. 6: Washington (Fister 16-6) at San Francisco (FS1 or MLBN), TBD x-Tuesday, Oct. 7: Washington at San Francisco (FS1), TBD x-Thursday, Oct. 9: San Francisco at Washington (FS1), TBD Los Angeles vs. St. Louis Friday: St. Louis (Wainwright 20-9) at Los Angeles (Kershaw 21-3) (FS1), late Saturday, Oct. 4: St. Louis (Lynn 15-10) at Los Ange les (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 FOOTBALL College Schedule Todays Games EAST Ball St. (1-3) at Army (1-3), Noon Harvard (2-0) at Georgetown (2-3), Noon Princeton (1-1) at Columbia (0-2), 12:30 p.m. Yale (2-0) at Cornell (0-2), 12:30 p.m. Villanova (3-1) at Maine (2-2), 12:30 p.m. Bucknell (4-0) at Bryant (3-1), 1 p.m. Holy Cross (2-3) at Colgate (2-2), 1 p.m. West Liberty (2-2) at Duquesne (2-2), 1 p.m. Brown (0-2) at Rhode Island (0-4), 1 p.m. Penn (0-2) at Dartmouth (1-1), 1:30 p.m. Monmouth (NJ) (3-1) at Robert Morris (0-4), 3 p.m. Stony Brook (1-4) at Towson (2-3), 3 p.m. Sacred Heart (3-1) at Delaware (3-1), 3:30 p.m. Kansas (2-2) at West Virginia (2-2), 4 p.m. James Madison (2-3) at Albany (NY) (4-0), 6 p.m. Alderson-Broaddus (3-1) at Wagner (1-3), 6 p.m. Michigan (2-3) at Rutgers (4-1), 7 p.m. SOUTH SMU (0-4) at East Carolina (3-1)), Noon Marshall (4-0) at Old Dominion (3-2)), Noon Ohio St. (3-1) at Maryland (4-1), Noon Southern Miss. (2-3) at Middle Tennessee (3-2), Noon Texas A&M (5-0) at Mississippi St. (4-0), Noon Florida (2-1) at Tennessee (2-2), Noon Virginia Tech (3-2) at North Carolina (2-2), 12:30 p.m. Dayton (2-1) at Davidson (1-4), 1 p.m. Drake (2-2) at Jacksonville (3-1), 1 p.m. Campbell (1-3) at Morehead St. (2-2), 1 p.m. New Hampshire (3-1) at Elon (1-3), 1:30 p.m. Charlotte (3-2) at Gardner-Webb (2-3), 1:30 p.m. The Citadel (1-3) at Wofford (2-2), 1:30 p.m. Howard (1-4) at NC Central (1-3), 2 p.m. W. Carolina (3-1) at Presbyterian (2-2), 2 p.m. Norfolk St. (1-4) at Savannah St. (0-4), 2 p.m. Grambling St. (2-3) at Alabama A&M (1-4), 3 p.m. Mercer (4-1) at Samford (2-2), 3 p.m. NC State (4-1) at Clemson (2-2), 3:30 p.m. Wake Forest (2-3) at Florida St. (4-0), 3:30 p.m. Alabama (4-0) at Mississippi (4-0), 3:30 p.m. NC A&T (4-1) vs. SC State (3-2) at Atlanta, 3:30 p.m. Delaware St. (1-4) at Bethune-Cookman (3-1), 4 p.m. VMI (1-4) at Chattanooga (2-2), 4 p.m. Vanderbilt (1-4) at Georgia (3-1), 4 p.m. UT-Martin (1-4) at Jacksonville St. (3-1), 4 p.m. Northwestern St. (2-2) at SE Louisiana (3-2), 4 p.m. Morgan St. (2-3) at Florida A&M (0-4), 5 p.m. South Alabama (2-2) at Appalachian St. (1-3), 6 p.m. Butler (2-2) at Stetson (2-2), 6 p.m. Ark.-Pine Bluff (1-3) at Southern U. (2-3), 6:30 p.m. LSU (4-1) at Auburn (4-0), 7 p.m. E. Kentucky (4-0) at Austin Peay (0-4), 7 p.m. Coastal Carolina (5-0) at Furman (2-3), 7 p.m. Prairie View (0-4) at Jackson St. (3-2), 7 p.m. Richmond (2-2) at Liberty (3-2), 7 p.m. UTEP (2-2) at Louisiana Tech (2-3), 7 p.m. Georgia St. (1-3) at Louisiana-Lafayette (1-3), 7 p.m. Nicholls St. (0-5) at McNeese St. (2-1), 7 p.m. UAB (2-2) at W. Kentucky (2-2), 7 p.m. Miami (3-2) at Georgia Tech (4-0), 7:30 p.m. South Carolina (3-2) at Kentucky (3-1), 7:30 p.m. Pittsburgh (3-2) at Virginia (3-2), 7:30 p.m. Murray St. (1-3) at Tennessee Tech (1-3), 8 p.m. MIDWEST Purdue (2-3) at Illinois (3-2), Noon Marist (0-5) at Valparaiso (1-3), 1 p.m. E. Michigan (1-3) at Akron (2-2), 2 p.m. Tennessee St. (4-1) at SE Missouri (3-2), 2 p.m. North Texas (2-2) at Indiana (2-2), 2:30 p.m. UMass (0-5) at Miami (Ohio) (0-5), 2:30 p.m. Montana (3-2) at North Dakota (2-3), 2:30 p.m. S. Dakota St. (3-1) at Illinois St. (3-0), 3 p.m. N. Iowa (2-2) at Indiana St. (3-1), 3 p.m. Youngstown St. (3-1) at Missouri St. (3-1), 3 p.m. Buffalo (3-2) at Bowling Green (3-2), 3:30 p.m. Ohio (3-2) at Cent. Michigan (2-3), 3:30 p.m. Wisconsin (3-1) at Northwestern (2-2), 3:30 p.m. Stanford (3-1) at Notre Dame (4-0), 3:30 p.m. N. Dakota St. (4-0) at W. Illinois (2-3), 4 p.m. Kent St. (0-4) at N. Illinois (3-1), 5 p.m. Memphis (2-2) at Cincinnati (2-1), 7 p.m. Houston Baptist (1-3) at Incarnate Word (0-5), 7 p.m. Texas Tech (2-2) at Kansas St. (3-1), 7 p.m. South Dakota (2-2) at S. Illinois (4-1), 7 p.m. Toledo (3-2) at W. Michigan (2-2), 7 p.m. Nebraska (5-0) at Michigan St. (3-1), 8 p.m. SOUTHWEST Iowa St. (1-3) at Oklahoma St. (3-1), Noon Oklahoma (4-0) at TCU (3-0), 3:30 p.m. Baylor (4-0) at Texas (2-2), 3:30 p.m. New Mexico (1-3) at UTSA (1-3), 3:30 p.m. Lamar (3-2) at Abilene Christian (3-2), 7 p.m. Louisiana-Monroe (3-1) at Arkansas St. (2-2), 7 p.m. Hawaii (1-3) at Rice (1-3), 7 p.m. Cent. Arkansas (2-3) at Stephen F. Austin (3-1), 7 p.m. Idaho (0-4) at Texas St. (2-2), 7 p.m. MVSU (0-4) at Texas Southern (4-1), 8 p.m. FAR WEST Tulsa (1-3) at Colorado St. (3-1), 3 p.m. Navy (2-3) at Air Force (3-1), 3:30 p.m. N. Arizona (3-2) at N. Colorado (1-3), 3:30 p.m. Oregon St. (3-1) at Colorado (2-3), 4 p.m. Idaho St. (2-2) at E. Washington (4-1), 4:35 p.m. Arizona St. (3-1) at Southern Cal (3-1), 7:30 p.m. UC Davis (1-3) at Portland St. (1-3), 7:35 p.m. Georgia Southern (3-2) at New Mexico St. (2-3), 8 p.m. UNLV (1-4) at San Jose St. (1-3), 8 p.m. Montana St. (3-2) at Sacramento St. (3-2), 9 p.m. S. Utah (1-4) at Cal Poly (1-3), 9:05 p.m. Boise St. (3-2) at Nevada (3-1), 10:30 p.m. Utah (3-1) at UCLA (4-0), 10:30 p.m. California (3-1) at Washington St. (2-3), 10:30 p.m. NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 2 2 0 .500 79 75 Miami 2 2 0 .500 96 97 New England 2 2 0 .500 80 90 N.Y. Jets 1 3 0 .250 79 96 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 3 1 0 .750 87 67 Indianapolis 2 2 0 .500 136 95 Tennessee 1 3 0 .250 60 110 Jacksonville 0 4 0 .000 58 152 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 3 0 0 1.000 80 33 Baltimore 3 1 0 .750 103 60 Pittsburgh 2 2 0 .500 97 99 Cleveland 1 2 0 .333 74 77 West W L T Pct PF PA San Diego 3 1 0 .750 102 63 Denver 2 1 0 .667 75 67 Kansas City 2 2 0 .500 102 79 Oakland 0 4 0 .000 51 103 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 3 1 0 .750 122 104 Dallas 3 1 0 .750 115 86 N.Y. Giants 2 2 0 .500 103 91 Washington 1 3 0 .250 95 109 South W L T Pct PF PA Atlanta 2 2 0 .500 131 113 Carolina 2 2 0 .500 73 96 New Orleans 1 3 0 .250 95 110 Tampa Bay 1 3 0 .250 72 119 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 3 1 0 .750 85 62 Green Bay 3 2 0 .600 134 106 Chicago 2 2 0 .500 92 100 Minnesota 2 3 0 .400 101 126 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 3 0 0 1.000 66 45 Seattle 2 1 0 .667 83 66 San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 88 89 St. Louis 1 2 0 .333 56 85 Thursdays Game Green Bay 42, Minnesota 10 Sundays Games Cleveland at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 1 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 1 p.m. Chicago at Carolina, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Detroit, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Arizona at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Kansas City at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. N.Y. Jets at San Diego, 4:25 p.m. Cincinnati at New England, 8:30 p.m. Open: Miami, Oakland Mondays Game Seattle at Washington, 8:30 p.m. NASCAR-Sprint Cup-Hollywood Casino 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Kansas Speedway, Kansas City, Kan. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 197.621 mph. 2. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 196.307. 3. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 196.15. 4. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 196.05. 5. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 196.05. 6. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 196.021. 7. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 195.972. 8. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 195.702. 9. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 195.518. 10. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 195.362. 11. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 194.974. 12. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 194.721. 13. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 195.27. 14. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 195.164. 15. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 195.08. 16. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 195.059. 17. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 195.016. 18. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 194.918. 19. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 194.868. 20. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 194.833. 21. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 194.679. 22. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 194.609. 23. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 194.259. 24. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 194.021. 25. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 193.736. 26. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 193.653. 27. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 193.611. 28. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 192.678. 29. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 192.096. 30. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 191.993. 31. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 191.198. 32. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 191.123. 33. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 190.988. 34. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 190.84. 35. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 190.799. 36. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 190.725. 37. (34) David Ragan, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (83) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (33) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (37) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 42. (32) Joey Gase, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (66) Mike Wallace, Toyota, Owner Points. TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 11 a.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Hollywood Casino 400, at Kansas City, Kan. 3:30 p.m. ESPN NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Kansas Lottery 300, at Kansas City, Kan. 1:30 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, Japanese Grand Prix, at Suzuka 3:30 a.m. ESPN2 Qualifying for NHRA Nationals, at Mohnton, Pa. BOXING 9 p.m. SHO Middleweights, Dominic Wade (16-0-0) vs. KeAndre Leatherwood (14-2-1); light heavyweights, Chad Dawson (32-3-0) vs. Tommy Karpency (23-4-1); junior middleweights, Willie Nelson (23-1-1) vs. Vanes Martirosyan (34-1-1); champion Rances Barthelemy (20-0-0) vs. Fernando David Saucedo (52-5-3), for IBF junior lightweight title, at Mashantucket, Conn. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Noon ABC Ohio St. at Maryland ESPN Texas A&M at Mississippi St. ESPN2 Purdue at Illinois ESPNU SMU at East Carolina FSN Marshall at Old Dominion FS1 Iowa St. at Oklahoma St. NBCSN Ball State at Army 2:30 p.m. Big Ten North Texas at Indiana 3:30 p.m. ABC Wake Forest at Florida St. CBS Alabama at Mississippi ESPN Baylor at Texas ESPN2 Wisconsin at Northwestern ESPNU NC State at Clemson FOX Oklahoma at TCU NBC Stanford at Notre Dame NBCSN Navy at Air Force 4 p.m. FSN Kansas at West Virginia SEC Vanderbilt at Georgia 7 p.m. ESPN LSU at Auburn ESPNU Texas Tech at Kansas St. Big Ten Michigan at Rutgers 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 Miami at Georgia Tech FOX Arizona St. at Southern California SEC South Carolina at Kentucky 8 p.m. ESPNEWS UNLV at San Jose St. ABC Nebraska at Michigan St. 10 p.m. ESPNU S.C. State at N.C. A&T 10:30 p.m. ESPN Utah at UCLA CBSSN Boise State at Nevada GOLF 8 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, third round, at St. Andrews, Angus, and Kingsbarns, Scotland 11 p.m. TGC LPGA, Reignwood Classic, nal round, at Beijing HORSE RACING 4:30 p.m. NBCSN Thoroughbreds, Shadwell Mile; TCOA Stakes; Breeders Futurity, at Lexington, Ky. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 5:30 p.m. FS1 Playoffs, National League Division Series, Game 2, San Francisco at Washington 9:30 p.m. MLB Playoffs, National League Division Series, Game 2, St. Louis at Los Angeles SOCCER 10 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, West Bromwich at Liverpool 12:30 p.m. NBC Premier League, Manchester City at Aston Villa 6 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Houston at New York 11 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Portland at San Jose SCOREBOARD BOYS GOLF Eustis 170, Umatilla 205 Justin Rickerson shot a 37 to lead the Panthers (5-4) to a win over the Bulldogs (3-5). Gaige Tracy shot a 46 for Umatilla. GIRLS BOWLING Mount Dora Bible 3, East Ridge 0 Brook Fisher bowled a 147 to lead the Bulldogs over the Knights. VOLLEYBALL Mount Dora 3, Tavares 2 Down 2-1, the Hurricanes came back and won the nal two sets, winning in ve by scores of 20-25, 25-21, 22-25, 26-24 and 15-13. Tavares was led by Monica Gonzalez, who had 10 kills. Arielle Dougherty had six aces, while Rachel Morris and Hanna Armitage had 18 and 12 digs, respectively. Lisa Richardson and Marjorie Netwal had six kills apiece. HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Kan. Kevin Har vick is the one to beat once again at Kansas Speedway. Harvick shattered his own track re cord and won the pole to start the second round of the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship Sunday. After setting the mark at 197.773 mph in his second round of qualify ing, he turned a lap of 197.621 in the nal round to earn the pole. The previous record of 194.658 was set by Harvick in the spring. For whatever reason this ts ev erything I have going on with my driving style, said Harvick, who won his third straight pole at Kansas and also won last years Chase race. In the end it comes down to hav ing a fast car. We have a fast car. He has had that most of the season, too. The pole was Harvicks eighth this year. With a little bit of good luck we can beat every car on the race track any given week at any style of race track, and thats really positive feel ing to have as a driver, he said. If the chips fall right we have the cars and the speed to do what we need to do. Brian Vickers qualied second with a lap of 196.307. Aric Almirola was third. Joey Logano began a run of ve Chase contenders by qualifying fourth. Jeff Gordon was next, fol lowed by Brad Keselowski, Kyle Bus ch and Dale Earnhardt Jr. Tony Stewart qualied ninth, his best effort since returning to the track following the Sprint Car acci dent that killed Kevin Ward Jr. at a track in upstate New York. Chase contenders Ryan Newman and Denny Hamlin were tied to the thousandth of a second for the nal transfer spot in the rst round of qualifying, each turning a lap of 193.736 mph. Harvick shatters Kansas record to capture pole COLIN E. BRALEY / AP NASCAR driver Kevin Harvick talks with sports commentator and former race driver Dale Jarrett in the garage at Kansas Speedway in Kansas City, Kan. on Friday. Watkins on a cross ing pattern for what seemed like a rst down, but little more than that. Watkins, however, managed to separate himself from the Yellow Jackets sec ondary and race vir tually untouched to the end zone for the game-winning score. Watkins nished with four catches for 114 yards and two touch downs. Both of his re ceptions in the second half went for scores. Benton overcame a sluggish start to nish 12-of-17 for 171 yards. While Orlando Edge water had success throwing the ball over the middle, Leesburg enjoyed nearly identi cal results running the football up the gut. Throughout the con test, the Yellow Jack ets ripped off multi ple runs for at least 10 yards or more. The threat of freshman quarter Wyatt Rector passing the ball kept the Eagles from crowd ing the box to stop the run. Brown was Lees burgs workhorse out of the backeld. The senior nished with 93 yards on 15 carries, in cluding his game-ty ing romp. He had three runs of more than 20 yards. Rector complet ed 13-of-23 passes for 193 yards and three touchdowns. Rec tor also threw an in terception in the third quarter that the Ea gles converted into a touchdown. The errant pass was the only turnover of the game. Leesburg ran for 159 yards as a team. In ad dition to Brown, An fernee Scott had 55 yards on ve carries and Adrian Falcon er had 20 yards on one carry. Falconer also had six catches for 61 yards and a touchdown. Orlando Edgewater nished with 73 yards rushing. Joe Clark led the way with 57 yards. The Eagles improved to 3-2 overall and 1-0 in Class 6A-10. Leesburg fell to 3-3 overall and 0-1 in Class 6A-10 and has lost three of its last four games. The Yellow Jackets host Ocala For est on Friday for home coming. LEESBURG FROM PAGE C1 the game that ended with a Mi chael Washington fumble for the Pirates, Taylor capped off an 11play, 96-yard drive with a 1-yard score when play resumed. Down 7-0 at the half, the Pi rates (2-3, 02) responded with a touchdown on a 7-yard throwand-catch from Grant Starling to Issac Johnson with 2:53 left in the third. Brandon Rays ex tra point attempt was blocked, however, by Kaleb Browdy, keeping South Sumters lead in tact. The Raiders increased their lead to 14-6 when Taylor capped off an 11-play, 54-yard drive with his second 1-yard touch down of the night with 3:58 left in the game. The drive took 4:49 off the clock, leaving Dade City Pasco with 80 yards of eld to work with after a touchback. South Sumters defense, though, forced a three-andout to give the ball back to its offense. The offense ran out the clock after compiling 340 yards, 301 of which came on the ground. Isial Flowers added 94 yards on 10 carries. He had a 55yard run in the rst quarter that helped setup the Raiders rst score of the game. RAIDERS FROM PAGE C1 PAUL RYAN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg senior Adrian Falconer (81) makes a reception for a touchdown. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL South Sumter junior Isial Flowers (28) runs with the football during Fridays game between Pasco High School and South Sumter High School in Bushnell on Friday. The game was delayed during the second quarter due to a lightning strike.
Saturday, October 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Week 6 EUSTIS 7, KEYSTONE HEIGHTS 0 MOUNT DORA BIBLE 42, OCALA CHRISTIAN PREP 13 UMATILLA 34, THE VILLAGES 10 FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG 61, LECANTO SEVEN RIVERS ACADEMY 23 The First Academy Eagles put up a huge win last night against the Lecanto Seven Rivers Warriors. The Eagles came to play and play hard they did. Head Coach Sheldon Walker says that he is proud of his guys. Everybody had a hand in last nights win for First Academy. Big runs came from both Ojay Cum mings and Dude Edwards. The offen sive line played phenomenally and they were a big key to the game. The defense was a stand out in its own regard last night. Seven Rivers av erages 55 points per game and the Ea gles were able to hold them to a mea ger 23 in comparison to their usual. This win was pivotal for the Eagles tonight; it bring them back into the SSAC playoff picture. The Eagles (3-2) will be back next Friday on the road at Ocala Christian. WILDWOOD 0, CRESCENT CITY 35 Its been a tough season for the Wildwood Wildcats and tonights game seemed to be no different. With another big loss, the Wildcats showed more promise in their rst dis trict game. While still missing key players on defense, they allow an average of 61 points a game. Last night, they allowed almost half as much showing progress for Head Coach Beau Austin. Although its been a rainy football season, the Wildwood offense seems to be stuck in a drought. The Wildcats still have their eyes set on the postseason but winning in their district is going to be a must to accom plish that goal. The Wildcats (0-4) will be at home next Friday to take on Umatilla. TAVARES 6, ORLANDO BISHOP MOORE 40 The Tavares Bulldogs took on the Bishop Moore Hornets (Orlando) last night with Florida weather controlling games all over the state. Unfortunately for the Bulldogs, the Hornets swarmed away with the big win. This may have been a large learn ing experience for Tavares. With a lack a defense, one touch down coming from a long run by Eze kiel Thomas and a missed PAT, the tone of the game can be represented by those stats alone. We had a bad week at practice and it showed. Head Coach Chris Gauntlett is ready to get back to work after this weeks tough loss. The Bulldogs still have a shot at districts and that is their main fo cus. Coach Gauntlett is condent that his guys can x mistakes and bounce back. The Bulldogs (3-2) will be on the road next Friday at Deltona. MOUNT DORA 41, ORLANDO LAKE HIGHLAND PREP 0 The Mount Dora Hurricanes put on a show last night against the Lake High land Prep Highlanders (Orlando). Head Coach Ben Bullock said, It was a great team effort and a big team win. The Hurricanes setup their guys with good coaching. The offense got off to a slow start for the Hurricanes and continued to esca late from there. Zach Dickinson com pleted ve touchdown passes last night for a spectacular showing. He was able to hit Von Davis for two and both Dan ny Daniels and Drew Davis for one a piece. On the other side of the ball the de fense shutdown the Highlanders. The defense held them to under 150 rush ing yards. The Hurricanes were able to rotate in a lot of kids and all of them performed in last nights explosive win. This win was a good comeback for last weeks upset against Lake Minneola. The Hurricanes (4-2) will play Inver ness Citrus next Friday at home. Byes This Week: Lake Minneola The Hawks (2-3) will be back next Friday at home against Bradenton IMG Academy. Montverde Academy The Eagles (0-3) will be on the road next Friday against Daytona Beach Fa ther Lopez. South Lake The Eagles (5-0) take on St. Cloud next Friday on the road. JOE OTT / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora senior Willie Brown makes a carry during a game between Mount Dora High School and Orlando Lake Highland Prep on Friday in Mount Dora. SUZANNE HIRT | Staff Writer email@example.com If the Eustis Pan thers scored every time they ran the ball into the end zone, Fri day nights home con test against Keystone Heights might have been a blowout. Instead, thanks to a bevy of penalties and callbacks, the Panthers held a meager 7-0 lead when lightning struck and the game was sent into a delay with 8:39 to go in the fourth. Play eventually resumed, but the scoreboard re mained unchanged. The Panthers score came early in the sec ond quarter when Don ta Perdue connected with Andrew Holland for a 20-yard touch down pass. Jose Raya followed up with the point after to make up the nal margin. Raya had a chance to put the Panthers on top early in their rst pos session of the night, but his eld goal at tempt from the Indi ans 20 fell just shy. Eustis Jack Kirkpat rick led all rushers with 110 yards on 26 car ries. Perdue chipped in 22 yards rushing, and completed 9 of 15 pass es for 134 yards with two interceptions. Keystone Heights was fronted by Justin Raysin, with 18 yards on seven carries. An ton Noble added 13 yards, but left the game with an injury in the third and did not re turn. Quarterback Wy att Harvin completed 1 of 6 passes for 12 yards with one interception. Eustis best oppor tunity to expand its lead came as the third quarter closed and the fourth began. A 15-play drive spearheaded by Kirkpatrick pushed the Panthers in to the Key stone Heights 1. But the Indians line held fast despite three more Eustis efforts one by Kirkpatrick and two by Perdue to bust through to the goal. Eustis was whistled for seven penalties in the game, two of which turned out to be huge breaks for the visitors. One of the most cost ly occurred late in the second. Quentin Reid found open eld on a punt return, and ran to the end zone from the 48, but 20 yards worth of penalties against the Panthers brought the ball back. Again in the third, Perdue broke away on a keeper from mideld and sped into the end zone, but a ag at the goal line ultimately re sulted in no forward progress. Eustis improved to 3-2 overall with the win, while Keystone Heights dropped to 0-5. Kirkpatrick leads Eustis past Keystone Heights KHHS 0 0 0 0 0 EHS 0 7 0 0 7 SECOND QUARTER Andrew Holland 20-yard pass from Perdue. MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial The only thing that threat ened the Mount Dora Bible Bulldogs Friday night was the heavy rain and distant light ning that edged ever closer af ter halftime as the Bulldogs (6-0, 3-0) dismantled the visit ing Ocala Christian Crusaders (0-5, 0-3) 42-13 in a Sunshine State-Coastal Orange Confer ence game. The win keeps the Bulldogs atop the standings in the conference and in the hunt for post-season playoffs. On their rst possession of the contest, the Bulldogs cov ered 88-yards in 3-plays as Mat thew Conod connected on his rst 3 pass attempts, hitting La mar Smith for 9 and 55-yard gains. His third pass tipped into the waiting hands of James Houston Trapnell who took it in for the 19-yard touchdown. Ben Johnsons point after gave Mount Dora the early 7-0 lead. Forcing a punt as time was running out at the end of the 1st quarter the Bulldogs appeared satised to switch ends of the eld but Lamar Smith saw an opening and took the Crusader punt back 70-yards for a touch down and a 14-0 lead with the Johnson PAT. The Crusaders answered just as quickly. Covering an onside kick at their own 45-yard line, Trevor Smith hit a streak ing Zach Rowe on the rst play from scrimmage and Ocala was on the scoreboard 14-6. The remainder of the second quarter belonged to the Bulldogs as they scored 22 points to ex pand the lead to 36-6 at the half beginning with a 29-yard eld goal by Ben Johnson for the 17-6 lead. On the next possession the Bulldogs wasted no time as Conod connected with Smith for 85-yards and the 23-6 lead. Three plays later the score was 29-6 as Jacob Alleyne picked off the Ocala quarterback on their second play from scrimmage and returned it to the Crusader 23 yard line. Conod quickly hit Bri an Bone from 12-yards out for the touchdown. Conod would add another strike late in the quarter to Smith for the 36-6 lead. Mount Dora Bible received the second half kickoff which Chris Conway returned to the Crusad er 25-yard line. Electing to go for it on fourth down Brian Bone took the ball on an end around 22-yards for the touchdown and the 42-6 lead that triggered a running clock as heavy rain de scended on the eld. Ocala was able to get a late score in the fourth quarter when Trevor Smith ran in from the 1-yard line and connected on his PAT attempt to set the nal score at 42-13. MDB tackles Crusaders MDHS 14 22 6 0 42 OCP 0 6 0 7 13 FIRST QUARTER MD Trapnell 19-yard pass from Conod (Johnson kick) MD Smith 70-yard punt return (Johnson kick) SECOND QUARTER OC Rowe 55-yard pass from Smith (Smith PAT missed) MD Johnson 29-yard Field Goal MD Smith 85-yard pass from Conod (Johnson 2 pt attempt failed) MD Bone 15-yard pass from Conod (John son PAT missed) MD Smith 19-yard pass from Conod (Johnson kick) THIRD QUARTER MD Bone 15-yard rush (Michael PAT missed) FOURTH QUARTER OC Smith 1-yard rush (Smith kick) STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial Coal grey clouds darkened the skies just north of The Villages Friday night as Umatilla High Schools 52-piece marching band stepped through its pregame medley to raucous ap plause from packed grandstands on both sides of the eld. By the time the Villag es Buffalo kicked off to the Umatilla Bulldogs, the clouds were direct ly overhead and the air seemed ominously still, but there were more bad signs to come: three minutes into the quar ter, a rare inadvertent whistle robbed the Buf falo of what might have been the games rst score a when an alert Kole Harris scooped up a backeld fumble and ran untouched 30 yards to the goal line. With two powerhouse teams vying for the 4A District 4 lead, tensions were expectedly high, but the muffed call and a eld decision to redo an other play had the stadi um announcer arguing with the chains crew on the other side of the eld over the which down was being played. And that was just the rst three minutes of the game. As the threatened rains started to come down, Umatillas Caleb Robinson snatched a handoff, swept around right end and sprinted 30 yards down the side line for the games rst ofcial score. The point after failed. The Buffalo came right back with a se ries of power car ries by workhorse Ty ler Counts---going to Counts up the middle or off left tackle seven con secutive plays but could only come within eld goal distance. For tunately, place kicker Gunnar Pettus was up to the task to make the score 6-3 Umatilla. Then the rains came. When lightning struck, ofcials ordered players off the eld, fans desert ed the stands and it was an hour before play re sumed. Six minutes of un eventful play left the score at 6-3 at halftime, and referees called for a 10-minute break. By the start of the sec ond half both teams seemed settled. A 64yard scoring pass to se nior wide receiver Ethan Madden brought the score to 13-3 Umatilla. The Buffalo roared back with a series of short ats passes and power runs by Counts, who powered the ball over from the one yard line to keep the Vilag es in the game at a re spectable 13-10. And thats when the skies opened for Uma tilla. After quarterback Justin Lewis posted a TD on a keeper, he lobbed a 50-harder to senior Makhail Smith and it seemed all over for a seemingly disheartened Villages squad. On offense, pla tooning quarterbacks Landon Noe and Kole Harris were missing their downeld receiv ers by 10 yards or more, and when they con nected including one spectacular 60-yarder to six-foot sophomore wide receiver Michael Springstead the wet ball proved too slippery to manage. When the game nally ended late, wet and 34-10 you got the feeling both teams just wanted to get to the showers and go home. Bulldogs at home on The Range First Academy runs over Lecanto Seven Rivers
Saturday, October 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Week 6 JOHN ZENOR Associated Press AUBURN, Ala. The Auburn Tigers were humbled and hurt ing in the locker room after get ting thoroughly whipped by LSU for two quarters last season. Instead of folding, Auburn fought back enough to make the nal score respectable and wound up riding that momen tum all the way to the national title game. That was one of the dening moments of our entire year last year at halftime, Auburn coach Gus Malzahn said. No. 5 Auburn (4-0, 1-0 South eastern Conference) hosts No. 15 LSU (4-1, 0-1) tonight in the rematch. Both teams are hold ing out hopes of contending for the SEC title and making it to the playoffs. LSU running back Terrence Magee doesnt think his teams loftiest ambitions can survive a loss in Jordan-Hare Stadium, where freshman quarterback Brandon Harris will make his rst start. This game is big. We want to play in the SEC championship game and the playoffs, Magee said. Without a W this week, that dream will not come true. We can look at this season like Auburns last year. They suffered a loss to us and it was like some body turned on a switch. Hope fully, we can turn on the switch too. LSU has already dropped its league opener to No. 12 Mis sissippi State, possibly leaving coach Les Miles team needing perfection in a wildly competi tive SEC West the rest of the sea son. Auburns SEC opener was against Arkansas, the only West team with multiple losses. LSU has won the last three meet ings. That leaves Auburn seniors like Quan Bray trying to avoid an 0-fer in their careers, especially af ter last years 35-21 defeat when LSU led 21-0 at halftime. Last year was heartbreaking for us, the receiver said. Weve got a chip on our shoulder right now to lead this team. HARRISS FIRST START: The du al-threat Harris will start in place of a struggling Anthony Jen nings. LSU has scored touch downs on nine of the last 10 pos sessions where he was leading the offense. Malzahn, who also recruited Harris, said Auburn is preparing to face both quar terbacks Theyve played both of them every game anyway, so youve got to be prepared, he said. The young one (Harris) is extremely talented and hes played well. The older quarter back (Jennings) has the experi ence to run their entire offense. RUNNERS GALORE: With mobile quarterbacks and multiple tail backs, both teams have sever al running threats. LSUs Leon ard Fournette and Kenny Hilliard each have run for 322 yards and four touchdowns while Magee and freshman Darrel Williams also have gained some 150 yards. Harris has three rushing touch downs. Auburns backeld isnt as deep but Cameron Artis-Payne is the leagues No. 4 runner, Corey Grant is a speedster and quarter back Nick Marshall already has two 100-yard games this season. FRESHMAN SPOTLIGHT: Some youngsters could play key roles in the game. Fournette, Harris, Williams and wide receiver Mal achi Dupre are key LSU fresh men facing a hostile college sta dium for the rst time. Auburn freshman linebacker Tre Wil liams also could play a bigger role if starter Kris Frost is limit ed or out with a shoulder inju ry sustained against Louisiana Tech. TURNOVERS: Both defenses have been adept at forcing turnovers and converting them into points. LSU has cashed in six intercep tions and six fumble recoveries for 63 points, third-most nation ally. Auburn has picked off sev en passes and has a 37-0 advan tage over opponents in points off turnovers. INJURY QUESTIONS: Auburn had three starters knocked out of the game in the rst half against Louisiana Tech. Malzahn said linebackers Frost and Cassanova McKinzy and right tackle Patrick Miller are day to day but have practiced some. Malzahn hasnt elaborated on the nature of their injuries. LSU is without injured safety Dwayne Thomas. No. 5 Auburn hosts No. 15 LSU AP FILE PHOTO LSU coach Les Miles, left greets Auburn coach Gus Malzahn after their game last season in Baton Rouge. MICHAEL CONROY / AP Notre Dame wide receiver Amir Carlisle, center, celebrates a touchdown against Michigan ealier this season in South Bend. TOM COYNE Associated Press SOUTH BEND Stanford has a histo ry of upsetting Notre Dame teams ranked in the top 10 in South Bend. Two of Stanfords three victories in 14 tries at Notre Dame Stadium came against Fighting Irish teams in the top 10. The rst time was in 1990 when the Cardi nal rallied from 24-7 down to win when Tommy Vardell scored on a 1-yard run with 36 seconds left to give Stanford a 36-31 victo ry over the top-ranked Irish. Stanford did it again two years later when the 18th-ranked Car dinal beat No. 6 Notre Dame 33-16 in a victory coach Bill Walsh called as big a win as I have ever had in my career. Theres no chance of that happening when the ninth-ranked Irish (4-0) and No. 14 Stan ford (3-1) play today. Not because the Cardi nal cant win. Theyve beaten the Irish in four of their ve last meet ings. A Cardinal win just wouldnt be an upset because they head into the game as 2.5-point favorites. Thats despite the Irish having a bet ter ranking and win ning 15 of their last 16 games at Notre Dame Stadium. Coach Brian Kelly, who is 1-3 against Stanford, is warning his young team to be ready for a physical game. They know the phys icality of this game. Its because of Stanford has done it year in and year out, he said. We got pushed around in my rst year here. We have now battled back, if you will. We still havent come out on the right side of that battle yet. The return to Notre Dame Stadium brings back bad memories for the Cardinal, who be lieve they were robbed in a 20-13 overtime loss two years ago when ofcials ruled Step fan Taylor was stopped short of the goal line on fourth-and-1. Stanford players believe Taylor scored. I just remember coming away from that game knowing there were things we could have done overall as a whole offense a lot bet ter, said Kevin Hogan, who took over as Stan fords starting quarter back two weeks after that loss. The Cardinal are struggling on offense, ranking 77th in scoring at 27.5 points a game and have been slowed by turnovers, penalties and missed eld goals. We just need to keep working on execut ing and stop shooting ourselves in the foot, whether its penalties or turnovers, Hogan said. The Irish are focusing on limiting turnovers after committing ve last week against Syra cuse, with four of those by quarterback Everett Golson. You have to play mistake-free to put points on the board against a great de fense, Kelly said. In addition to what Stanford thought was a bad call by ofcials on the goal line, Stan ford had a problem two seasons ago when play ers said they heard a whistle from the stands in the fourth quarter, causing them to stop playing on a thirdand-2 from the 3-yard line that turned into a sack. Stanford coach David Shaw said he doesnt want the Cardi nal to worry about that today. I put that in the cat egory of other things we cant be concerned with. We just need to play hard and play the best we can, he said. Notre Dame seeks to match physical play of Stanford STEPHEN HAWKINS Associated Press FORT WORTH TCU coach Gary Patter son cant forget the big plays, the ones against his team in those close Big 12 losses to Oklaho ma. There were long touchdown runs by the Sooners in both games they won by a combined 10 points. There was a 76-yarder in the fourth quarter last season, and a 66-yarder two years ago at Fort Worth in a Big 12 title-clinching victory when they also got a 24-yard TD pass on third-and-23 just be fore halftime right after TCU had tied the score. Obviously, you still remember those, Pat terson said. Its now their third matchup as conference foes, with the No. 25 Horned Frogs (3-0) the last to play their Big 12 opener when they host the No. 4 Sooners (40, 1-0 Big 12) in a game that will take away one of the leagues remain ing undefeated teams. No. 7 Baylor (4-0, 1-0), the only other Big 12 team without a loss, plays at Texas at the same time today. Oklahoma is coming off an open date after winning its league open er at West Virginia. The Sooners have won eight consecutive games, the second-longest active FBS streak behind No. 1 Florida States 20 in a row, but coach Bob Stoops certainly isnt overlook ing TCU. Theyre just very sound in the way they defend you. They crowd you. The secondary al ways crowds receivers, Stoops said. As far as run defense, they just do a really good job of gap control and under standing really the dis cipline of where they need to be depending on what runs youre put ting out there. They just do a good job of playing disciplined defense. To go along with a dominating defense that has allowed only 219 yards and sev en points a game, du al-threat quarterback Trevone Boykin and the Horned Frogs new up-tempo offense are doing pretty good, too. Their 44.7 points and 532 total yards a game are right on par with Oklahomas 44.8 points and 495 yards. No. 4 Sooners at No. 25 TCU in battle of unbeatens LM OTERO / AP TCU wide receiver Josh Doctson (9) reaches for a pass against SMU defensive back Hayden Greenbauer last week in Dallas. JIM VERTUNO Associated Press AUSTIN The Baylor-Texas ri valry has turned. So far, in fact, its more like its been ipped on its head. Once dismissed among the dregs of the Big 12, Baylor has emerged as one of the top programs in the league. The Bears are the defend ing Big 12 champs, are ranked No. 7 and have won three of the last four against Texas (2-2) in games Baylor (4-0) easily controlled. Those easy Texas victories in a rivalry that dates to 1901? You have to go all the way back to Colt McCoy and Vince Young for those. This is a new rivalry now and one rst-year Texas coach Charlie Strong is about to see up close today. In his rst matchup with Baylor coach Art Briles, Strongs team is a two-touchdown underdog at home. No. 1 in offense, scoring offense and total offense. They just gen erate points, Strong said. You watch a play and its a touchdown there, and then the next time they come back up, hand the ball off, then they go score another touch down. ... So its going to be a major test for us, and were going to have to play well. Were going to have to play above our heads. Briles dismisses any talk that his program has surpassed mighty Texas. We certainly dont feel that way and really dont look at things that way, Briles said. All that stuff real ly has no bearing on whats going to happen Saturday. Baylor-Texas rivalry has flipped, favors Bears CHARLIE NEIBERGALL / AP Iowa State running back Aaron Wimberly (2) is tackled by Baylor safety Orion Stewart and linebacker Bryce Hager, right, during the second half last week in Ames, Iowa.
C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 GENARO C. ARMAS Associated Press GREEN BAY, Wis. The running lanes looked decidedly wider. Eddie Lacy broke tack les and barreled over defenders. The Green Bay Pack ers re-discovered their rushing attack in a 4210 rout of the Minneso ta Vikings on Thursday night. Lacy ran for 105 yards and two touchdowns on 13 carries. Aaron Rodgers threw for three touchdowns and the Packers cruised after leading by four touch downs at the half. Lacy was just getting started then. He rushed for his scores on back-toback drives in the third quarter. On the second touchdown, Lacy bar reled over a defender into the end zone from 10 yards out. I thought he was a beast in the open eld. We blocked well and Eddie ran very well, coach Mike McCarthy said. Rodgers nished 12 of 17 for 156 yards pass ing, including a 66-yard scoring strike to Jordy Nelson, the leagues leading receiver. Still, the Packers werent at their best. Three-and-outs were sprinkled in between their touchdown drives. Rodgers, though, rec ognized the importance of getting the running game going. Eddie, you know, hes going to be a guy whos just going to be con tinuing to lay on peo ple and to be more of a force as the weather continues to turn here, the quarterback said. The Vikings had the better running game coming into the night. But Green Bays leagueworst run defense had its best outing of the season, holding Matt Asiata to 72 yards on 15 carries. Nothing else went right for Minneso ta. The passing game struggled when it counted with Chris tian Ponder starting at quarterback for injured rookie Teddy Bridge water. Coach Mike Zimmer struggled to nd posi tives. Its hard to nd a silver lining after to night, he said. Some other take aways from Green Bays fourth straight Thurs day night victory at Lambeau Field: MAKING THE LEAP Julius Peppers 49yard interception re turn for a touchdown proved the 34-yearold pass rusher can still keep up with the younger crowd. He provided the kind of big-play spark that the Packers were hoping to get when they signed him in the offseason. Peppers became the rst player in NFL his tory with 100 sacks and 10 interceptions. Hell remember his latest pick for a while. Its at the top, its at the top. It was nice be cause I actually scored on it, Peppers said. POOR PONDER Ponder nished 22 of 44 for 222 yards pass ing, but much of the damage came late with the game well in hand. He was sacked six times. Ponders 6-yard touchdown run on the rst play of fourth quar ter ended the shutout. Otherwise, this wasnt what Ponder en visioned when he was called on to start with Bridgewater sidelined by a sprained left ankle. Playing like that, you dont have much to say. It was embarrassing, Ponder said. I feel bad that I put the team in this position. Point the nger at me. RUN DOWN Matt Asiata ran for 72 yards on 15 carries for Minnesota, but the Packers league-worst run defense otherwise had a solid showing. It was part of a nice allaround effort for a de fense that also forced three turnovers and re corded six sacks. Mike Daniels and former Vi king Letroy Guion each had 1 1/2 sacks. Its just something to continue to build off of. Thats how football is, Daniels said. They do their job in the back end, we do our job up front, and we all bene t from it. NOT MISSED They once cheered receiver Greg Jennings in Green Bay. Now with the Vikings, Jennings was booed each time a ball was thrown his way on Thursday night. Jen nings pointed remarks about Rodgers and the quarterbacks leader ship style apparently havent been forgotten, even if Jennings has tried to make amends. Jennings nished with two catches for 31 yards. Lacy back on track, Green Bay routs Minnesota MIKE ROEMER / AP Green Bays Eddie Lacy runs past Minnesotas Robert Blanton during Thursdays game in Green Bay, Wis. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL DAVID GINSBURG Associated Press BALTIMORE The Baltimore Orioles once again battered Detroits shaky bullpen and pushed the Tigers to the brink of playoff elimi nation. Pinch-hitter Delmon Young delivered anoth er big postseason hit, lining a three-run dou ble during a four-run rally in the eighth in ning that sent the Ori oles over the Tigers 7-6 Friday for a 2-0 lead in the best-of-ve AL Divi sion Series. J.J. Hardy made a nif ty slide home, touching the plate with his hand barely ahead of the tag, for the go-ahead run. A Camden Yards crowd that saw the Os fall be hind Justin Verlander 5-2 in the early going erupted in an orange wave. Now Baltimore will try for a sweep in Game 3 Sunday at Detroit, when Miguel Gonzalez starts against the Tigers third straight Cy Young winner in David Price. A day after the Orioles battered Detroit reliev ers while scoring eight runs in the eighth for a 12-3 win, they came back from a three-run decit. Orioles fans cheered when Joba Chamber lain came in to pitch the eighth with a 6-3 lead the crowd knew that Detroits bullpen was beleaguered. Chamberlain hit Adam Jones with a pitch and gave up a single to Nelson Cruz, setting up Steve Pearces RBI sin gle. Joakim Soria entered and walked J.J. Har dy to load the bases for Young. Young quickly cleared them with a liner into the left-eld corner. J.D. Martinez bobbled the carom for an instant, and Hardy never broke stride in scoring. Young went 10 for 20 as a pinch hitter during the regular season. He also was the AL cham pionship series MVP in 2012 for the Tigers when they swept the Yankees. In the top of the eighth, baserunning also was a key point. Miguel Cabrera was thrown out at the plate when he tried to score on Victor Martinezs RBI double with no outs. Zach Britton got three straight outs for the save. Soria wound up with the loss. The defeat left De troits bid to reach the ALCS for a fourth straight year in seri ous jeopardy. The Tigers wasted home runs by J.D. Martinez and Nick Castellanos, along with a solid start by Verland er. Rooted on by girl friend Kate Upton, Ver lander left in the sixth with a 5-3 lead. He ap peared to try to talk rst-year manager Brad Ausmus out of being pulled. B rad Brach got the win, getting two outs in the eighth after Kevin Gausman allowed one run and three hits in 3 2-3 innings. Detroit trailed 2-0 before peeling off ve straight hits against Wei-Yin Chen. Torii Hunter singled, Cabre ra doubled and Victor Martinez delivered an RBI single. J.D. Martinez and Castellanos hit consec utive home runs, the second day in a row that Detroits done it. Chen lasted only three more batters in his shortest outing since June 28 and left down 5-2. Baltimore got a run back in the bottom half with a two-out RBI sin gle by Hardy, and the Orioles turned a nif ty 5-4-3 double play against Cabrera in the fth that began with a diving stop by Ryan Flaherty. Nelson Cruz led off the sixth with a single to chase Verlander. An ibal Sanchez entered, and Cruz advanced on a groundout. But that turned out to be the rst of six straight bat ters that Sanchez re tired. Sanchez had pitched only one inning since Aug. 8 while recovering from a pectoral strain. He led the AL in ERA last year and had been another starter for the Tigers before getting hurt. The game start ed shortly after noon, and the sellout crowd of 48,058 had plenty of enthusiasm left from the night before. The volume de creased, however, after Verlander began mow ing down a potent line up that one night earli er banged out 12 hits in a lopsided victory. He retired the rst eight batters be fore Jonathan Schoop bounced a single up the middle. Nick Markakis then hit a 3-2 pitch off the roof of the grounds crew enclosure in right eld. A replay conrmed the drive as a home run, ending Verland ers 32-inning score less streak in the ALDS. Markakis rst homer off the right-hander in 50 career at-bats came on Verlanders 50th pitch. The lead didnt last past the next half in ning. Orioles rally past Tigers, take 2-0 ALDS lead NICK WASS / AP Baltimores Delmon Young hits a three-run double in the eighth inning of Game 2 in the American League Division Series on Friday against Detroit in Baltimore. MARK TENALLY / AP San Francisco Giants starting pitcher Jake Peavy (22) throws in the second inning of Game 1 of baseballs NL Division Series against the Washington Nationals on Friday. HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press WASHINGTON Put Jake Peavy on the San Francisco Giants, and he suddenly turns into quite a postseason performer. Same for a couple of rookies, Hunter Strick land and Joe Panik. Seems that October aura manager Bruce Bo chy has cultivated with the Giants rubs off on anyone joining the club. The intense Peavy took a no-hitter into the fth inning, Strick land and the rest of San Franciscos rested bull pen barely protected a lead, and the wildcard Giants won their league-record ninth consecutive postseason game by beating Ste phen Strasburg and the Washington Nationals 3-2 on Friday in an NL Division Series opener. Nobody is scared of the moment, said Peavy, who won the 2007 NL Cy Young Award with San Di ego and last years World Series with Boston, but was 0-3 with a 9.27 ERA in ve previous starts be yond the regular season. We understand that we might not be, man for man, the favorites. Perhaps they should be. Peavy, the 33-year-old right-hander with the tat too sleeve on his left arm, nally earned his rst postseason win, allow ing only two hits in 5 2-3 scoreless innings, and getting plenty of help. Strickland spent much of the season at High-A and Double-A in the minors, and has all of seven major league innings on his resume, but struck out Ian Desmond swinging at a 100 mph fastball with the bases loaded in the sixth after Peavy left, cussing up a storm. Panik provided a nice defensive play at second base to end the seventh and contributed one of San Franciscos three RBI singles. Weve done it so many times now, it seems to be part of our DNA, said Hunter Pence, who came home on Brandon Belts hit off Strasburg. Giants edge Nats in NLDS opener
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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 FOR FURTHER DETAILS CONTACT YOUR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE OR CALL 352.365.8245 OR VISIT OUR OFFICE ADS SHOWN ACTUAL SI ZE(2x4 & 2x 2) The Daily Commer cial is publishing a page for individuals or businesses to include photos and sentiments for friends and family whose lives have been touched by this common cancer Send your heartfelt message along with a photo, and well feature your submission as part of our Breast Cancer Sentiments page on Sunday October 12th. Br ea st Ca nc er Name ____ _______ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _____ Address __ ________ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _____ City _____________ _________ _________ State _________ ____________ Zip ___________ _________ ________ Daytime Pho ne _________ ________________ _______ _________ _H ome Phone _________ _________ __________ Message _______ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _______ ____________ _______ _________ _________________ _________ ________________ _______ _________ _____ Ad Size 2 x 2 $25 2 x 4$50 Attach Yo ur Brea st Cancer Sentime nt (and PH OTO if neede d) e Jo ne s Fa mi ly is Ce le br at in g!Co ng ra tu la ti on s on yo ur re co ve ry So ph ie an d Ly nn We lo ve yo u an d we r e so pro ud of yo u.Actual Size Shown 502 x 4 Sunday October 12 Thank yo u for eve rything Mom, We lo ve & miss you! Nancy Ja net, Ja son, & JimWe lo ve yo u momm y with ev er ything we hav e to off er and gi ve Maybe one day the y can nd a cur e, and help other people to still smile and li ve .In Memory ...Actual Size Shown Make Check Payable to: The Daily Commercial Mail to: Daily Commercial Classified Breast Cancer Sentiments r f ntnbDeadline: Monday, Octob er 8 Publishes: Sunday, October 12 2 x 2 $25 Y our Firs t Ch oic e In -Pr int & On -Lin ewww .dailycommer cial.com CROSSWORD PUZZLE
Saturday, October 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200.
D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 2006 HYUND AI ELANTRA GLSSTK#S14517A ............................................$6,231 2004 KIA OPTIMA EXSTK#150362A ..............................................................$6,482 2006 SCION xBSTK#141293A ...........................................................................$6,882 2005 CHR YS LER PT CR UISER TOURINGSTK#SC1539A ........................$6,998 2006 HYUND AI SONA TA GLSSTK#150124A ...............................................$7,286 2006 CHR YS LER PT CR UISERSTK#141087A .............................................$7,482 2005 KIA SORENTO LXSTK#150153A ...........................................................$7,486 2007 KIA SEDONASTK#141297B .....................................................................$9,882 2011 VOLKSW AGEN JETT A 2.5STK#S14272C .......................................$10,000 2010 FORD FOCUS SESTK#150342B ..........................................................$10,282 2005 SUBAR U OUTBACK 2.5iSTK#S14456A ...........................................$10,400 2008 HYUND AI VERACR UZSTK#141317A ................................................$10,482 2008 CHR YS LER TOWN & COUNTR YSTK#141123A ............................$10,484 2007 HYUND AI TUCSONSTK#141264A ......................................................$10,882 2012 KIA FOR TE EXSTK#150285A ...............................................................$10,984 2009 CHEVROLET IMP ALA LTSTK#S14205A ..........................................$11,000 2008 SUBAR U LEGACY 2.5iSTK#S15130A ..............................................$11,500 2009 HYUND AI AZERA LIMITEDSTK#150165A .....................................$11,888 2011 CHEVROLET MALIBU LTSTK#SP2543A ..........................................$11,903 2010 NISSAN SENTRA 2.0STK#S15147A .................................................$12,091 2007 HYUND AI SANT A FESTK#141073A ..................................................$12,482 2013 KIA SOULSTK#141250A ........................................................................$12,899 2007 TO YO TA RA V4 LIMITEDSTK#S15191A ...........................................$13,226 2009 KIA BORREGOSTK#150256A ..............................................................$13,284 2009 CA DILLAC SRX V6STK#CV150130B .................................................$13,488 2009 CHEVROLET SIL VERADOSTK#150325A .........................................$13,684 2012 KIA SEDONA LXSTK#150328A ...........................................................$13,882 2012 VOLKSW AGEN JETT A 2.5STK#150348A .......................................$13,984 2012 FORD FOCUS SESTK#141249A ..........................................................$13,984 2008 CA DILLAC SRX V6STK#S15171A .....................................................$13,996 2012 MAZD A MAZD A3 i TOURINGSTK#S15149A .................................$14,046 2011 CHEVROLET MALIBU LTSTK#SC2552A ..........................................$14,136 2011 HYUND AI SONA TA LIMITEDSTK#150311A ...................................$14,282 2012 KIA SOUL PLUSSTK#150395A ...........................................................$14,482 2012 KIA SEDONASTK#141260A ..................................................................$14,482 2011 KIA SOUL PLUSSTK#150298A ...........................................................$14,682 2011 TO YO TA CA MR YSTK#S15066A ..........................................................$15,261 2010 NISSAN AL TIMASTK#150341A ..........................................................$15,284 2011 HYUND AI SONA TASTK#150201A ......................................................$15,286 2011 KIA FOR TE EXSTK#141253A ...............................................................$15,288 2010 JEEP LIBER TY SPOR TSTK#118133 .................................................$15,399 2011 HYUND AI TUCSON GLSSTK#150331A ............................................$15,482 2013 KIA SOULSTK#150358A ........................................................................$15,484 2011 HYUND AI SONA TA HYBRIDSTK#150012A ....................................$15,488 2012 HYUND AI SONA TASTK#S15092A ......................................................$15,570 2013 HYUND AI VELOSTERSTK#150321A .................................................$15,882 2012 HOND A CIVIC EX-LSTK#150291A ....................................................$15,882 2010 HOND A CR-V EXSTK#141160B ..........................................................$15,884 2010 HYUND AI SANT A FE LIMITEDSTK#150182A ...............................$15,950 2014 KIA SOULSTK#141246A ........................................................................$15,988 2011 DODGE CALIBER MAINSTREETSTK#S14426A$12,000 2008 GMC CANY ON Z71STK#SP2506A$10,500 BREWSTERS SPECIALS
Saturday, October 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr
D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 CEN TR AL FL ORI DA S HEADQU AR TERS CEN TR AL FL ORI DA S HEAD QU AR TERS CEN TR AL FL ORI DA S HEAD QU AR TERS r fr f r nt b b b S e Ha bl a Es pao l MT DOR A MT DOR A OC AL A APOP KA OC AL ALEESB URG MT DOR A LEESB URGTHE VILL AG ES THE VILL AG ESMT DOR AAPOP KA MT DOR A MT DO RA THE AL L NE WSALES HOURS: Mon-Fri: 9am-8pm, Sat: 9am-7pm Sun: Noon-5:00pm SERVICE HOURS: Monday-Saturday: 8:00am-5:00pmPR ES TI GE-FO RD.c om352-35 7-55 22 r f n t b r f n t b f f r f t n f t f b b f b f f HUGE SELECTIONOFQUALITY US ED CARS! MT DOR A MT DOR A THE ALL NEW r n t b r t nr f r f n r f r nr t b r r fr fr fr fr fr fr b t fr fr b t CEN TR AL FL ORI DA S HEAD QU AR TERS ~ bb n t ~ ~ + ~ ~ ~ ~ BO TT O M LI NEPRICING YO UR HOME OF n n t n n n n rf f r f r r f r rf r r n tb r n n r f r r r r r r r r r n r r f r r b r f r n n r r f r f n r r r r r r r r r n r nr r f r r r r n r r f r r b bb n b r f r r n t b r r f r b n b r n f f b r f f r n r f n f n r f ff r r r fr n f f f f b r f f n f f r n r f n f r f nt bb f r f r f t f f ff r r t t r r f r tt f
Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation! Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation! SA VE ON THE BRAND NAMES YOU KNOW AND TR UST8626 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbu rg, FL 34788352.43 5.6131 8522 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbu rg, FL 34788352.31 9.6768 Monda y-Fr iday 9-6 Sat urday 10-6 r f ntb Air por tSHOPF AMIL YFURNITURE.C OM SA VE ON THE BRAND NAMES YOU KNOW AND TR UST Monda y-Fr iday 96, Sa turd ay 1 0-6 r f nt b Homes & Garden Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 CONCORD: Americas foxy grapes taste good too / E6 www.dailycommercial.com DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE T odays column is part two of emerging issues facing the countrys housing in dustry a shortage of skilled craftsmen. First, lets put Lake Countys housing demand into perspective. Housing is better than it was in the dark days of the Great Recession, however, the trend, through July, is 2,515 permits. That is only 68 per cent of the number of permits issued in 2001. With a current unemploy ment rate of 6.9 percent versus the average unemployment rate of 4.4 percent in 2001, there is a reasonable assumption that the construction industry has an abundance of skilled workers, but it doesnt. Ask most local contractors their biggest chal lenge on the job, and they will tell you it is hiring qualied and skilled craftsmen. Heck, a few would say even hiring someone willing to work is a challenge. Perhaps the largest factor contributing to the shortage of qualied and skilled craftsmen is the seven years since the col lapse in the construction in dustry. Millions of workers have been lost by means of retire ment, job industry change, the government dole and death. While these people were leav ing the construction market, new workers and young peo ple did not enter the market be cause there were no jobs. As a result, the country has lost a generation of craftsmen. Craftsmen remaining in the industry are starting to get a lot of white hair, which is why re tirement and death have be come signicant factors. The job industry change is person al for most of those individu als who lost it all after betting everything on a booming con struction industry eight years Skilled craftsmen wanted in housing PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: The Yard Stop Garden Discount displays water fountains for sale at their location in Mount Dora. BELOW: Lawn care items are displayed at Yard Stop. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer email@example.com S cott Weaver, a land scape designer with The Yard Stop Garden Center, says all landscape jobs should have a water feature. I cant imagine a full landscape job that would not have some sort of water feature in it, he said. The Yard Stop Garden Center completes projects from concept to construc tion and installation, Weav er said, and works with fountains, custom pojects, koi ponds, creek beds and pondless water features that do not have standing pools and use an unseen underground reservoir. I would probably say that a lot of people real ly enjoy the sound of wa ter, falling in a waterfall or a trickling or bubbling brook, but they dont like the maintenance and thats where I think the pondless water features become very, very popular, Weaver said. He gave an example of a pondless creek, which would have the sound and aesthetic, but once the tim er shuts off the water stops running and disappears be low ground. He said once the rocks are dry, someone could take a leaf blower and remove the leaves and debris and the pondless water feature would be clean when it was turned back on. Weaver said Yard Stop tries to place water features in spots that would not constantly be under a tree and would not want to put them under large oaks. Water features do require some maintenance, Weav er said, adding that a lot of people see the work as ther apeutic. He said it is not gru eling work and it gives the homeowner time to reect with the pond and relax. At The Yard Stop Garden Center, a tabletop water feature such as a foun tain could cost about $50 or less, while more artlike free-standing fountains could run $100 to $300, ac cording to Weaver. A large concrete fountain could be from $200 to $300 up to $3,000 to $4,000 depending on size, and the number of pumps, jets or water com ponents. Custom water fea tures cost $500 to $600 and up, according to Weaver. He said he tells people a water feature can be relax ing, a stress reliever and a place to reect. He said tra ditionally our lives are tied really tightly to the water. MOUNT DORA Flora and fountains Local landscape designer Scott Weaver sees water features as a must I would probably say that a lot of people really enjoy the sound of water, falling in a waterfall or a trickling or bubbling brook, but they dont like the maintenance and thats where I think the pondless water features become very, very popular. Scott Weaver, Landscape designer VICKI PAYNE MCT I grew up sleeping in an an tique iron bed. My parents still have it and use it in a guest room. Its style is way too an tique-y for my taste. Perhaps this is why metal beds havent been on my design radar for years. But todays innovative de signs have forced me to take a new look at this category. The basic iron or brass bed design has been reshaped it into ex citing new forms. New nishes, different met als and manufacturing tech niques make them one of the most innovative things hap pening in the bedding catego ry. The last big change in bed ding was the reintroduction of the upholstered bed. I am al ways amazed at how many ver sions of this style have come about in the past ve years. It seems like everyone at every price has a fabric-covered bed in their collections. This usual ly heralds the end of a design trend, giving way for a new player. Could it be the metal bed? Wesley Allen has long set the standard for iron beds. Their styles range from traditional to modern. Its these new mod ern, contemporary frames that I nd extremely interesting. The Lugan bed is a wonder ful example of what happens when designers take tradi tional metals like tin and iron and hammer, forge and nish them in distinctive ways. This design works into a variety of design settings. Urban space dwellers need to consider the benets of metal Metal beds take on a whole new vibe RYAN BECK / MCT The Danville from Wesley Allen Iron Furniture Inc. is shown. SEE MAGRUDER | E3 SEE METAL | E3
E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 THE LIFE YOUVE WA ITED YOUR WHOLE LIFE FOR! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Yo ur Dr eam Home!SEASONAL & LONGTERM RENT ALS AVA ILABLE rY APPT 25327 US Hwy 27 Ste. 202, Leesbur g, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654www .P ALREAL TY .net ST AR T LIVING THE LIFE! STILL LIKE NEW!4/2, lanai + huge patio, double garage, community pool & playground nearby ALL TILE FLOORS!Mid 100 s G4803734WESTWOOD SUB!Built in 2005, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, nice backyard. IN GROVELAND, FNMA OWNED.Mid 100 s G4800429 352.357.9 964D00 3690 r f n t b t t t b b n r r b r b n b b b n t 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dor a 327 57 r fn I f you have been think ing of redecorating your yard, this is the time to do it. Shrub roots grow well in the mild temperatures of fall, and plants are quick ly established without tem perature stress as long as you provide supplemental water each day for the rst few weeks (unless we get rain, of course!). The Discovery Gardens are getting a facelift and the new shrubs look fan tastic. A grand opening of the new herb garden will be scheduled in November and dates for the new irrigation demonstration and safe fer tilizer and pesticide demon stration will follow. Trying to decide which size shrub to purchase for your yard? Getting all large shrubs and planting them close to look like an instant mature planting is not always the best way to go. You will have to thin them out eventual ly, and usually people forget this in a few years. By then, the plants are so crowded that they have in creased disease and pest problems. It is usually best to start with a smaller plant that will establish more quickly with less water than the larger plant and catch up in size by the end of the sea son. One caution when buy ing shrubs check the root system by popping the plant out of the pot. The root sys tem should ll the pot and hold the soil together, but should not be thick and wrapping around the perim eter of the pot. Come see our new plant ings at the Discovery Gar dens on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Our Exten sion agents will be at Wings and Wildowers at Venetian Gardens in Leesburg this weekend. We have 4-Hers demonstrating, and we are providing the plants for the buttery experience. Come to the buttery experience and get a sneak preview of some of the plants that will be available for sale at the Master Gardener Plant Sale at the Discovery Gardens on Oct. 11 from 8 a.m. to noon. We have a very busy schedule of classes this month at the Ag Center, various libraries and other sites. Maintain Your Brain with information to devel op a brain health lifestyle to maintain or improve memo ry will be held at the Tavares Public Library on Tuesday from 2-3:30 p.m. Your Bones and Joints will be held at the Baysing er Memorial Library on Oc tober 30 from 2-3:30 p.m., during which you will learn how to keep your bones and joints healthy with prop er nutrition and physical ac tivity. Chicken University will be presented on Oct. 14 at 11 a.m. at Marianne Beck Memorial Library, on Oct. 15 at 11 a.m. at East Lake Coun ty Library and on Oct. 17 at 1 p.m. at the Umatilla Li brary. Chicken Universi ty is the short version of our longer course for those in terested in the details of rais ing chickens. Edible Land scapes will be presented on Oct. 28 at 11 a.m. at the Marianne Beck Memorial Li brary. Call the library to reg ister. Two lunchtime webinars will cover Nuts and Bolts of Condent Auto Buying on Oct. 16, and Are Foods Bothering You? Get the Facts on Food Allergies on Oct. 30. Details on the links are available at: lake.ifas.u.edu. Horse owners may be in terested in the Equine Lec ture Series. You may attend all ve classes for $40, or in dividual classes for $10 each. They are held every oth er Tuesday at Dream Horse Equestrian Center at 22440 State Road 44, Eustis, from 6-8 p.m. On Tuesday the topic will be Feeding the Equine Ath lete, with information about the unique horse digestive system and developing a feeding plan. On Oct. 21 the class will be on Managing Horse Pastures, with infor mation about grazing man agement strategies, soil fer tility, forage species, toxic plants and manure manage ment. If you are interested in raising sheep or goats, the Small Ruminant Production Conference will be held at the Marion County Exten sion ofce on Oct. 16 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Our own agent Megan Brew will be as sisting. Details are available at lake.ifas.u.edu. Commercial Landscap ers will be interested in the Green Industry Best Man agement Practices program held on Friday at the Ag Cen ter from 8 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. Participants who pass the exam will become GI-BMP certied and will be able to apply for a fertilizer license, now required to apply fer tilizers for hire in the land scape. Visit the Discovery Gar dens and our plant clin ic with your plant problems and questions weekdays from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Ag Center, 1951 Woodlea Road, Tavares. The Discovery Gardens are also open the rst Saturday of every month from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and are always free. Juanita Popenoe is the direc tor of the UF/IFAS Lake Coun ty Extension ofce and Environmen tal Horticulture Production Agent III. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Fall is the season for redecorating your yard SUBMITTED PHOTO Yellow anise shrubs are replacing the old Indian Hawthorn and the mulch is ready to be applied in the Discovery Garden entry. Yellow anise will do better in the shade that has developed on this path than the Indian Hawthorn. JUANITA POPENOE LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION SUBMITTED PHOTO This home features three bedrooms and two baths with a living room, and has a separate family room and kitchen with breakfast bar. Most rooms have wood oors in this home, which features over 1,500 square feet of living area. It has spacious bedrooms with lots of closet space. Master bath has walk-in shower, and guest bath has tub and shower. Home is well maintained and ready to move in. Oversized two-car garage. The home backs up to a private community area for even more privacy. There are amenities galore for the active, including a heated pool, outside pool, Jacuzzi, tennis courts, workout rooms, rec room and lots of activities on the monthly calendar. Shopping is close and so are the restaurants. Call Jo Leen Cooper Howe with Morris Realty and Investments at 352-267-0770. Priced to sell at $115,000. Check out the virtual tour at www.tourfactory.com/idxr1128736. POPULAR SCOTTISH HIGHLANDS IN LEESBURG One caution when buying shrubs check the root system by popping the plant out of the pot. The root system should fill the pot and hold the soil together, but should not be thick and wrapping around the perimeter of the pot. CATHY HOBBS MCT When it comes to cre ating the perfect color palette, there is nothing quite as pure, timeless and versatile as deco rating using black and white. Black and white simply serves as the perfect blank slate for creating virtually any color scheme you de sire. An all-white color palette can be crisp and fresh. The simplicity of, for example, a pure white color scheme in a dining room in which the plates and tabletop items provide the ele ment of color (as op posed to using the tra ditional pure white plate set) can be warm and inviting. Converse ly, a pure black palette can add a sense of lux ury and elegance. The combination of the two, a black and white col or palette, can be the foundation for a simply stunning interior. CHOOSE A GENERAL DESIGN STYLE Take the time to de Six ways to incorporate black and white into your decor cide if you are look ing for your interior to feel modern, contem porary or more tradi tional. This will serve as the foundation for your design plan and help you select your furniture and acces sory pieces for your decor more easily and quickly. CONSIDER PAINTING AN ACCENT WALL Using an accent wall can be a wonder ful way to introduce a bold, bright color. SELECT A SIGNATURE PIECE A signature piece can be an area rug with a big, bold SEE DECOR | E3
Saturday, October 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 QUEEN SETSStarting at$19 9 MATTRESS & FURNITURE MARKET 16129 State Rd. 50 West Ste 101-102 Clermont, FL 34711 407-877-6677 9900 Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL 34788 352-460-4816 PROUDLY FEATURING...Gel Memory FoamHigh end mattresses without the high end price! r fntn b fnn n r r rr Twin$9900, Full$16900set, Queen$19900set, Firm King$29900setwww .mat tress marke tout let.com FULL SETSStarting at$f b MO VE IN READ Y2BR w/newer carpet 7 countertops. Wa terfront community .LB7296$38,900 QUIET LOCA TION& great view from the FL room. Whole house water ltration.LB7291$28,500 FULL Y FURNISHED2BR/2BA. Decorated tastefully throughout. Po ol & Clubhouse.LB7146$23,900 REMODELED& freshly painted. Newer laminate wood ooring. Huge walk-in cl oset.LB7290$32,000 CLOSE TO THE VILLA GES.Laminate ooring throughout. Overlooks the pond.LB7166$29,900 352-505-8740 rfntb t bfbbtn n fn t r rf n tb NICE BRIGHT KITCHEN.Lots of upgrades. Pe t friendly Screen room all the way across the front.LB7293$18,000 LAKEFRONT COMMUNITY .w/2 marinas & a heated pool. Corner lot. FL room. Inside laundr y.LB7294$8,100 SP AC IOUSliving room, FL room, mostly furnished. Golf cart accessible shopping & dining.LB7292$26,900 5 ST AR COMMUNITYw/golf course! 2BR/2BA w/large addition. New roof in 2003. Furnished.LB7289$49,900 2 SCREEN ROOMS(1 ov erlooks the lake). Nice corner lot. Split oor plan. Close to marina & shing pier .LB7159$18,000 Kitchens ,B aths &M ore For all your cus tom cab inets ,v anities ,w all uni ts ,c ounter to ps &m or e.Ser vin ga ll of the Orlando area407-3996002kit ch ens bath sandmo re .w eb s. co m 20 Ye ars Experience L ic en sed &I ns ur ed NEW SHOW ROOM -4 420 Highway 27 -V ist aS hopping Center -C lermont, FL 34711 SPECIALC o mple te Kitch en Ref ace 15 door s, 5d raw fr onts$17 99*Raised Pa nel Ther mof oil Door s$219 9** in cl udes ins tallati on exp ires 8/21/14844 -4 REF AC E Don tR eplace...REF AC E FREE ESTIMA TES D002876 SPECIALRaised Panel Thermofoil Doors$2,199Includes installation!expires 8/21/14 Expir es 10/31/14Serving all Leesburg and Orlando locations! NEW SHOW ROOM 4420 Highway 27 South Vista Shopping Center Clermont, FL 34711 SUBMITTED PHOTO This two-bed, two-bath Skyline is a quality-built home with newer air conditioning and heat pump and is located on a quiet street with lower lot rents. The home has a unique oor plan, textured walls, a 12x16 Florida room with air conditioning, inside laundry room, plenty of storage, laminate oor in the kitchen, cathedral ceilings, sprinkler system, home dehumidier, newer vapor barrier and a bonus room just off the living room. Home has a 12x12 attached storage shed. Enjoy 18-hole golf course, lighted tennis courts and more. LB7287. Offered at only $34,500 by Four Star Homes. WATER OAK COUNTRY CLUB ESTATES ago. The government dole, which cuts across all sectors, continues to be an issue as more and more young people choose not to work. Changes in hiring standards, mandated by insurance require ments, have also created problems for many contractors. Mandato ry drug testing and criminal back ground checks are being required by many contractors because of in surance and job requirements. In the past, felons and drug users who were craftsmen could usually stay employed between stints in prison or rehab. However, more often in todays environment these people are nding it difcult to gain em ployment. Because of the housing collapse and the lack of jobs, most construc tion industry training and appren tice programs have been closed down. Even with some very modest improvement in the housing mar ket, most vocational schools are hesitant to start building trade pro grams because of an uncertain out look. Schools must understand that all students are not college bound and, for many, the construction trades can offer skilled craftsmen better salaries than many college graduates. For many years, the most fer tile ground and develop skilled craftsmen in the construction in dustry was through the ranks. A young person would start in the trades as a laborer and work hard to learn their skills from a mentor. The problem today is many young people have little patience to learn while working through the ranks. Rather, they want skilled labor pay for simply picking up a hammer. For a young man or woman who does not have the skills to work in an ofce, the best on-the-job train ing and reward exists in the con struction industry. If you are look ing for a job with a future and you have limited skills or experi ence but you are willing to learn, the construction industry could be your ticket to success. The Help Wanted sign is out. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lum ber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Ra dio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. MAGRUDER FROM PAGE E1 Because of the housing collapse and the lack of jobs, most construction industry training and apprentice programs have been closed down. Even with some very modest improvement in the housing market, most vocational schools are hesitant to start building trade programs because of an uncertain outlook. graphic pattern or a fabulous piece of art work or gorgeous chan delier. Whatever piece you choose will serve as the anchor for the room and help you to be able to ll in the rest of your decor. SELECT LARGE PIECES FIRST Purchase large pieces rst, then accessorize. Once you have select ed the signature piece you feel best represents your personal taste and style, allow it to serve as your inspiration. After this, choose your largest pieces rst then your accessories. USE DIFFERENT SHADES AND TONES Various tints and tones of white can be a really interesting de sign choice so can us ing different shades of black. Dont be afraid to use different tones and shades of white or black, mixing and matching them throughout your space. ADD A POP OF COLOR One of the beautiful aspects of working with black and white is that it is really a blank can vas. Virtually any col or can pop when placed against black or white. So when using black or white or a combination of the two, why not con sider a pop of color to liven it up? DECOR FROM PAGE E2 beds. Their sleek lines and dark nishes oat in a small bedroom, giv ing it more visual space. The Sunset, also by Wes ley Allen, was Asian in spired. Its rectangular metal shape is based on the Chinese character for the sun. But to me it is pure contemporary. If curves are more your style, consider Bob Mackeys new C/O Metal Bed by Ameri can Drew. The S-shaped curves of metal are n ished in a at brass n ish. It is denitely a fresh new design con cept based on the tradi tional brass bed. Think of it more as a work of art and layer it up with rich luxury bedding. Mixing and match ing furniture pieces is the only way to create an interesting bedroom decor space. Gone are the bedroom suites. Want to freshen your old furniture look? Try replacing your match ing wooden bed with a metal one. If you are starting from scratch, think about us ing a small wooden chest as a night stand on one side of a metal bed and a round table on the other. Recycle an old dining room cabinet as a dresser. Splash on a coat of color to make it more interesting. Pur chase some fun lamps that bring that color back over to the side ta bles. Keep your bedding neutral if youre adding colorful furniture. Youll discover a met al bed that ts perfectly into your existing or de sired decor. They are vir tually indestructible and come in a variety of sizes, nishes and styles. They are worth your consider ation. Ive moved them from my Whats Not to my Whats New list. Perhaps you should too. METAL FROM PAGE E1 MCT PHOTO American Drew from the Bob Mackie Home Collection is shown.
E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH
Saturday, October 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 Sharkys Vac n Sew700 N. Main St. Wildwood, Fl email@example.com www.sharkyssewnvac.comAsk AlI was asked recently by a customer about what needles she should buy for her sewing machine and when should they be changed. Over the last 48 years I have repaired thousands of sewing machines and have seen a lot of people with many differ en t id eas on ne edles. But I hav e foun d that no ma tter what someone says, its the person with experience that I listen to becau se th e sayi ng The pro of is in the pu ddi ng has been time tested. I have found that although manuf acture rs may tel l you to ch ange the n ee dl e afte r ma king thr ee garm ent s, yo u are the one to be the ju dge of that. Now dont ge t me wrong I be lieve in being smart but I also am a penny pinche r, if you will. There are a lot of factors that go into choosing the correct needle, from the manufacturer, the size for the job and the price to name a few. Of course, I rst look at the fabric and decide which size to use. The ner the fabric the smaller the size and the heavier the fabr ic the larger the ne edle, thats a mute poi nt but let s tal k about the quality of needles. It ha s been my experie nce that Schmetz or Orga n nee dles are the best needles to buy. Although Schmetz needles are made in Ger many and are exce llent qua l it y needles I mean come on BMW and Mercedes, but I still recommend Organ needles. They are made in Japan and are equal quality and my best part is th at I can get twice as many for the same price as others! Remember I pinch pennies. And always remember, if you hit a pin while sewing and hear a klunck sound then that means the tip of the needle is at and not sharp any more and you should denitely change the needle. I like the opportunity to buy twice as many needles for the same price then I can change them as needed without worrying about wasting money. If you buy a Mercedes or BM W you wouldnt or shoul dnt wor ry ab out sp en din g too much mone y on it. In so sa yi ng, if you spend thousands or hundreds on a good sewing machine you shouldnt worry about having to change a needle because of the cost. A ben t or dull needl e can cause it to break and th at can le ad to hav ing you r sew ing ma ch in e kno cked out of timin g and you think a needle cos ts a lot! Well, you get the P OI NT . .. An y wa y tha ts my stor y and I can tell it anyw ay I want to. Until next week... Sew What! Happy Sewing!Needles www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 firstname.lastname@example.org BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Saturday, Oct. 4 the 277th day of 2014. There are 88 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On Oct. 4, 1957, the So viet Union launched Sputnik 1, the rst articial satellite, into orbit. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Oct. 4, 2014 : This year your creativi ty surges to an unprece dented level. Others will no tice this and seek you out to brainstorm and nd the right answers or solutions. If you are single, you might funnel some of this energy into your love life. You also could be quite content dat ing and not want to commit just yet. If you are attached, the two of you often act like two naughty kids with a mis chievous mission in mind. Refuse to become difcult when your sweetie challeng es you or has a different opinion. AQUARIUS knows how to draw you into his or her world. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Emphasize what you want. Join your friends as soon as you can; theyll want you to appear as quickly as possible. Peo ple see you as a pathway to more excitement. You are an endless source of cre ative ideas. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might not feel as if you have a choice when it comes to your plans, but you do. Its just that the po tential for someones strong reaction could have you wor ried. Any ak you receive will be irrelevant compared to the fun youre likely to have. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Keep reaching out to someone you care about. You might wonder why this person is being so elusive. Perhaps he or she is just too busy to really kick back and have a chat right now. CANCER (June 21-July 22) A loved one or dear friend will invite you to join him or her. Tap into your ability to understand what is going on. Appreciate that this person trusts you so much and is willing to be so vulnerable. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Defer to someone else. Your creativity and dynamic energy will attract an unusu al amount of admirers as well as a lot of invitations. You could be quite content. Conrm meeting times and places with others. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Get into a project, and decide not to hold back. Screen calls and focus on carrying it to completion; you will feel great once you are done. Dont worry; you will nd plenty to do. Resist withdrawing completely from a loved one. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your sense of humor merg es with your mischievous ness. Before you know it, you are off having a good time. You have a quality of always making the best of any situation, and others will reach out to you as a result. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might be raining on your own parade and plac ing the blame on others. Your sense of humor wont be able to help you right now. Accept the fact that you need some downtime and perhaps a conversation with a key person. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to reconsider a decision in volving someone in your dai ly life. If you want to make amends, the time is now. You could be taken aback by this persons sudden will ingness to have a long-over due conversation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Your nancial in stincts will be right-on. Fol low them, especially if you want to buy a lottery ticket or get a gift for someone. You also might be taken aback by another persons extravagance, emotional or nancial. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your friendliness draws quite a few people toward you. In fact, you might be overwhelmed. Choose your words with care, especial ly if you are saying no to a request. Someone could make more of your state ment than you had intend ed. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your inner voice will point you in the right direc tion. Someone could react strongly at rst, and you might have to explain where you are coming from. Do not let a misunderstanding develop. Incorporate your sense of humor. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I read your column often and nd it deeply troubling when girls write you lament ing that they are still single. Im 18, in my freshman year of college and I have never dated. Im perfectly OK with this. Im not writing to bash girls who are in high school relation ships, but rather to show theres an alter native. Abby, please re mind them that its ful ly acceptable for us to spend our teenage years single if we prefer. No one should feel pres sured into a relationship because everyone else is dating. Girlfriends, if youre not ready for dating, then focus on discov ering your beliefs, your purpose and what your talents, passions and values are. If you choose to do it accompanied by a partner, thats ne. But if you prefer to jour ney alone or with your friends, thats JUST as valid. INDEPENDENT IN RACINE, WIS. DEAR INDEPENDENT: I agree! You are a self-condent, ma ture young woman, and youre delivering an im portant message to your contemporaries. I hope theyll give your mes sage the consideration it deserves. DEAR ABBY: I recent ly read an idea that I think should be shared with every parent in the world. You and your child/grandchild should establish a family pass word to be used if the child is ever approached by a stranger who says, Your mother is sick and she asked me to come and get you. By asking for the password, the child throws the wouldbe kidnapper off guard, and the child has an op portunity to ee. VIGI LANT IN VIRGINIA DEAR VIGILANT: That suggestion is one that appears on many child safety websites, and its certainly worth men tioning here. Im sure many parents and grandparents will thank you for submitting it. DEAR ABBY: Im a 13-year-old girl in eighth grade, wrestling with a problem I nev er thought Id have a crush. I have liked Gar rison for two years now. Hes funny, sweet and cute, and he has stood up for me against bul lies. We arent in any classes this year, so I only see him in the halls. I have no clue what to do, since I have never had a crush before and Im not going to date yet. It hurts my heart. I know crushes are eet ing, but can you help me gure out what to do in the meantime? CRUSHED BY CRUSHING IN TENNESSEE DEAR CRUSHED: Your crush seems to be a young man with char acter, courage and self-condence be cause thats what it takes to stand up to bul lies. Because he stood up for you, he already knows who you are. So when you see him in the hall, smile and say Hi. Thats not being pushy; its being friendly. And if youre sitting around with an aching heart, I have a solution: Get up and get moving. Join a club, a sport, dance class or do some volun teering. 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. College freshman encourages girls to embrace independence JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS
E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 4, 2014 Air Du cts & HV AC Bi ohazar d, Cr ime Sce ne & Va ndal ism Ca rpet, Up holst er y, Dr apes & Bl inds Ceilings, Wa lls and Ha rd Fl oors De odorizat ion *Se rv ices va ry by locat ion Fi re Sm oke an d So ot Wa ter Re mo va l & De humid ication Mo ld Mi tigat ion & Re me diation Ca tastr oph ic St or m Re sponse Mo ve Ou ts and Conten ts Re storatio n El ectr onics and Eq uipm ent Do cument Dr ying Co ntents Cla im In ve ntor y Se rv ice Re stora tion: Clean ing: rf fn t brtnrf frnt nrt bbrnfb b bfrn nt nbfn fnrb frn rt SUBMITTED PHOTO This home features a screened entry way, water conservation/low-maintenance front yard, separate water meter for irrigation, split oor plan, three bedrooms, screened lanai and additional 27x13 barbecue patio. Top-of-the-line screens in the lanai (Coolaroo sun shades) provide shade and privacy. The guest area is separated by a pocket door, and the master bedroom features his and hers walk-in closets, a master bath with dual sinks, walkin shower and garden tub. The kitchen has underand above-cabinets lights, a spacious breakfast nook with bay windows and French doors that open to lanai. The laundry room is upgraded with cabinets, solar tube. Washer and dryer stay. This home was painted in 2014. Low monthly HOA fees and irrigation system with timer and rain gauge. Call the sales ofce for your personal tour of this home and the facilities. PAL Realty, 25327 U.S. Highway 27, Suite 202, Leesburg, 352-326-3626. See more pictures of MLS#G4803387 at www. PALREALTY.net. POPULAR FLOOR PLAN ON A CORNER LOT IN BRAMPTON VILLAGE LEE REICH Associated Press The edges of woods in eastern North America are occasionally redo lent with a sweet aroma reminiscent of jasmine. Wild grapes, dangling in ripe clusters from low-hanging vines, are what perfume the air. That scent begs a taste which you quickly discover pales by com parison with the per fume. Wild grapes are downright sour. Now go to your gro cers shelf and take a deep whiff of the grapes there. Hardly a hint of aroma, unless the grapes happen to be Concord, a commercial variety that captures the essence of our wild grapes. And Concords berries are much larger and sweeter that their wild counterparts. FOXY GRAPES Concord is not the only grape variety that cap tures that unique aroma known as foxiness of wild grapes. But it is the most common one. With its tough skin that slips off to release a lay er of sweetness, its jellied esh and its foxy avor, Concord is the archetyp al American grape. Con Concord: Americas foxy grape tastes good too LEE REICH / AP Concord grapes are a resilient grape with a bold avor. trast it with Thompson Seedless, whose mild avor, sweetness, and crunchy esh are char acteristic of European, or vinifera, grapes. No one is quite sure how the strong avor of grapes like Con cord came to be called foxy. The term prob ably signied a cer tain earthy aroma, or it might be that fox grapes were called that because foxes en joyed them. The chemical re sponsible for the aro ma methyl anthra nilate is also found in such fragrant ow ers as black locust, tuberose, orange and, yes, jasmine. Com mercially, it has been used as a natural bird repellent. And yes, the birds are leaving my Concord grapes alone. MARTHA BUNS MCT First the bleeding hearts turn spindly and yellow. The squash leaves start to wilt. Then theres a cool night that turns my once-lush ba sil into spotty-leafed waifs. The life is slow to completely ebb from my garden, but its de nitely starting to wave the white ag. The coneowers hang on at one-quarter inten sity and the summer bloomers start to look straggly. There are a few wel come spots of color left: The asters are still bee magnets and the sedum Autumn Joy are putting on their reliable pom poms. The veggies, too, are about to call it quits. Once I harvest that mega tomato weighing down a vine in the back row, I can go ahead and yank out the otherwise empty vine its on. Four squash plants to pick and I can rip out all the vines sprawled over one raised bed. Where theres no frost theres always hope. So I and the red cabbag es and kale will hold on until the bitter end. But the kale will always out last me. So before your lawn turns crunchy from frost and leaves, make sure to take time to tour your garden to savor the long goodbye. You nev er know there might be some long-green to matoes that nally rip ened. The long goodbye in the garden