Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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D008390 GATORS COME BACK TO BEAT VOLUNTEERS 10-9, SPORTS C1 LEESBURG: New TV series on citys schools to begin airing Tuesday A3 HEALTH: Enterovirus 68 continues to spread, takes life of child A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Sunday, October 5, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 278 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS INSIDE CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D2 MONEY E1 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS C1 VOICES B1 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 76 / 56 Mostly sunny $1 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com C arlos Solis, the owner of a small business in Minneola, is not losing sleep over Lake County commissioners decision to approve a 13.8 percent prop erty tax increase in nalizing the countys 2015 budget. In a 3-2 vote, with commis sioners Leslie Campione and Tim Sullivan dissenting, the county approved the tax in crease the rst in 11 years on Sept. 23. I dont mind paying more as long as I know the money is be ing used correctly, said Solis, who predicted the tax increase would not have a large impact on his business. I have to keep going forward and running my business. Solis, who markets and pro motes businesses, is one of sev eral business owners this week who told the Daily Commer cial the tax increase would not be detrimental. Local cham ber of commerce ofcials also said they have not heard a large number of complaints about the tax increase from business owners. Even so, several business owners expressed concerns the tax would be an added cost for them to absorb, making the struggle to rebound from an economic recession harder. County Property Apprais er Carey Baker said the tax in crease would have an effect on small businesses in a fragile lo cal economy. We know that small busi nesses are struggling, he said. My ofce sees a lot of vacant commercial property that used to be lled by small businesses in Lake County. They no longer exist. We see that everywhere throughout the county. Baker added, When you add to a weak economic environ ment additional taxes, wheth er they are needed or not, that always has a tremendous effect on small businesses, in par ticular. Some people say busi nesses can afford another $300, but to a business that is already struggling and seeing their minimum wage go up, workers compensation rates go up, that could be the straw that breaks the camels back. Specically, the fragile No big deal Area businesses shrug off large tax increase BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Bennett Walling, owner of Palm Plaza, poses for a portrait at his shopping center in Leesburg on Friday. Local business owners like Walling are concerned that the tax increase will make it harder for small businesses to survive a stillrecovering economy. I dont mind paying more as long as I know the money is being used correctly. I have to keep going forward and running my business. Carlos Solis Small business owner SEE TAXES | A2 TOM MCNIFF | Editor tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com To Rev. Don Feezor, the massive cross that was erected last week be side Grand Island Baptist Church is a beacon that will call out to people of faith all over north Lake County. But the 155-foot tubular cross also offers the people of north Lake believers and non-believers alike an opportunity to call out to friends, family and others because the cross is actual ly a cleverly constructed cell phone tower. Feezor, who has been pas tor at the church for about 10 years, said representa tives of a cell tower compa ny recently contacted him asking if they could erect the tower on church prop erty to improve cell phone reception in the area along County Road 44 between Leesburg and Eustis. It turns out the area where we are in Grand Is land, were the sweet spot for what the cell phone companies needed, Feezor said. The company was will ing to erect the tower as a ag pole, a cross or in some other style preferred by the church free of charge. GRAND ISLAND Cell tower doubles as cross BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL The Rev. Don Feezor, left, is helped into a harness by project manager Ryan Auero before taking a basket ride to the top of the newly erected cross at Grand Island Baptist Church in Grand Island on Friday. SEE RECEPTION | A2 LARA JAKES AP National Security Writer WASHINGTON For months, Islam ic State militants ram paged across Syria and Iraq, seizing cities, tak ing hostages and terror izing all who dared to confront them. The tide began to turn in mid-August, when U.S. airstrikes pushed them from key Iraqi battlegrounds. Then, on Aug. 19, the group released a video that showed the beheading of American freelance journalist James Foley. The pattern continued. Within days of a mil itary defeat, the group would release imag es of more beheadings at least nine over six weeks of Western journalists, aid workers and Muslim soldiers. The tactic signals that ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Im not going down without a ght, vows Sharon Acosta, who will lose her house under current plans to realign State Road 50 north of Groveland. She is one of a handful of residents who have hired attorneys after learning they will have a major highway in their backyards. They attended a recent open house, where ofcials from the city, the Florida Department of Transportation and Volkert Inc., a consulting rm helping to design the project, were on hand to eld questions GROVELAND SR 50 realignment worries residents ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Sharon Acosta, who will be losing her home if the new highway is built, points to a spot on the map. SEE ROAD | A2 US: Militants use beheading tactic to make up for losses SEE ISIS | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 from the community. This house was pur chased by my grand parents in 1961, so they owned it and now I own it, Acosta said. My dad worked so hard for it and my son, who died on this property, planted trees all around it. It makes me feel close to him. All my life Ive been on this property. Theyre tak ing my whole life. Fred and Karen Mon ey wont lose their home to the new highway, but said they would rather be bought out than to have cars and trucks passing 8 feet from their bedroom window. Im not upset because growth is happening, and that they have to have places where cars and semis need to go, but they dont have to shove it up next to someones house, Fred said. Would they want to put their fami lies right next to a major roadway like that? According to Lake Countys Public Works Di rector Jim Stivender, who has been involved with this project for years, the realignment will elimi nate drive through traf c in downtown Grov eland, including many semi-trucks. A downtown bypass or truck route will make the downtown area a much quieter and safer place, ripe for revitaliza tion, he said. While some people dont want the new route coming, others dont want the current one leaving, especially down town business owners. Theyre spending all these millions of dollars on a so-called problem that doesnt need xing, said Dr. Ronald Stone, who owns Veterinary Trauma Center, an emer gency pet clinic. Theyre going to put all the busi nesses in downtown Groveland out of busi ness, which doesnt make sense because Groveland says it wants to attract people into Groveland. To do that, they have to keep and bring busi nesses into Groveland, not drive them out. Grov eland is not doing any thing to attract people to Groveland and now, with the new highway, people will be bypassing it alto gether. Currently, the project is in the design stage, and ofcials are conducting a Project Development and Environment Study to re align State Road 50 to the north side of downtown Groveland, from Coun ty Road 565, or Villa City Road, to County Road 565A, or Monte Vista Road. The total distance of the bypass is approxi mately 2.1 miles. Kevin Moss, FDOTs proj ect manager, said the cost of this phase of the project is approximately $11 mil lion, not including the costs for right of ways, which have not yet been funded. The realignment is sup ported by the city of Grov elands Comprehensive Plan, Lake Countys Com prehensive Plan and the Lake-Sumter Metropol itan Planning Organiza tions Long-Range Trans portation Plan. According to Stivender, having a major highway cutting through Groveland has become a problem. Its good to have traf c through downtown, but when theres a major road build into it, thats the problem, he said. Theres no place for turn lanes and the semi-trucks just grid lock the area. Groveland has grown so much but, as it stands now, they cant re ally have a downtown be cause of the trafc. SR 50 is designed to get a lot of trafc through an area, not to it. Stone, however, said most of the downtown businesses rely on this drive through trafc on SR 50 to keep their doors open. Although he ex pects to lose about 20 per cent of business because of reduced exposure when the road is realigned, he said he cant imagine what the effect will be on oth er downtown businesses such as restaurants. Whats the point of revitalization of down town Groveland, if there is no longer a downtown because all of the busi nesses were forced to close down? he said. According to Moss, feedback to date shows about 80 percent of area residents supporting the realignment and about 20 percent opposed. People with questions or con cerns can contact him at 386-943-5255 or kevin. moss@dot.state..us. economy in Lake County can be illustrated by the loss in taxable value on equipment, Baker said. That tax has also increased by 13.8 percent for businesses that have $25,000 or more in equipment. Those below that number are exempt from the tax. We are seeing here in Lake County businesses are not invest ing in new equipment and not ex panding, he said. As a conse quence their old equipment is depreciating. In addition, because the econ omy is still sluggish, Baker said the county continues to see weak commercial values. Yet the housing market has shown improvement, with an in crease in homestead exemptions for the rst time since 2009. Further, Floridas statewide un employment rate is 6.3 percent, down 0.8 percentage point from August 2013, according to the Flor ida Department of Economic Op portunity. In August, there were 23,000 private sector jobs created, according to the same department. The Property Appraisers ofce sampled ve businesses, calculating how much they are paying in addi tional property taxes: Fruitland Park Caf, Wolverine Advanced Materials, Ace Hardware in Sorrento, Lakeside Inn and Wolfys in Leesburg. Tax increases ranged from a low of $91 to a high of $2,231.80. Ace Hardware, Fruitland Park Caf and Wolverine Advanced Ma terials had a decline in commer cial values from 2013; Wolfys had an increase in commercial value of $9,837; and Lakeside Inn had no increase in appraised value. Campione, who was adamantly against the tax increase, reiterated it was irresponsible and insensi tive to businesses that had fought hard to weather the economic storm since 2008. Many businesses lease their property and property tax increas es are typically passed on to the tenant automatically, which makes the cost of doing business that much more expensive, she said. Dominic Calabro, the president of Florida Tax Watch, a non-partisan, scal watchdog group, said the prop erty tax increase was signicant. Unless there is a substantial re duction in evaluation (of proper ty) it is going to be a pretty big in crease, he said. People will feel the increase. Baker said the county saw an overall 4 percent increase in prop erty values, showing a healthy in crease in overall real estate values. While noting the tax increase would be signicant, Calabro also added he did not think the tax in crease would be so large to force businesses out of the county. In a separate vein, the executive director of the Institute on Taxation and Economic Policy a nonprof it, non-partisan research organiza tion focused on federal, state and local tax policy issues stated he would be highly skeptical of any specic claim about how econom ically harmful this plan would be simply because such a claim cer tainly is ignoring or failing to quan tify the benets of these additional public investments. When you see people making hard decisions there is a consen sus among elected ofcials that such a change is necessary, Matt Gardner said. They realize you cant have adequate local infra structure without paying for it. Bennett Walling, president of Wall ing Enterprises, owns the Palm Plaza, which features 135,000 square feet of retail space. He does not believe the tax increase is going to have a major impact on his businesses. But, at the same time, Walling said the tax is another expense he has had to deal with. We have had to reduce rent to accommodate some people, he said. We have had to absorb a lot of fees. It is another fee we will have to absorb during these trou bled times. My income is down from last year. The problem with a tax increase, Walling said, is it is another black eye when it comes to trying to pro mote businesses in our area. James Burks, president of Sen ninger Irrigation, a medium-size company in Clermont, said while the tax rate came as a bit of a shock, it is not as large as other counties. When looking at the big picture, Lake County compared to sur rounding counties, it is one of the lower of any one of them, he said. However, Burks said he was more concerned about the tax on tangible personal property than the property tax rate hike. Quite a bit of capital invested in your business will be on the tan gible property tax roll, he said. It is by far the most material cost in crease of any tax increase we have seen in a long time. Sandi Moore, executive director of the Leesburg Area Chamber of Com merce, said she has heard some con cern from area businesses, but it has not been overwhelming. There has been concern how it might affect the penny sales tax when they are trying to renew it, she said. Moore said she was encouraged the Leesburg economy was improving. I think downtown, for the rst time is almost 100 percent occu pied, she said. The mall is start ing to ll in. The businesses are re investing in themselves. Ray San Fratello, president of the South Lake Chamber of Commerce, said he is also seeing optimism about the economy in south Lake. When businesses are really hurt ing they would be loud and clear that this is not a good thing, he said of the tax increase. We are not get ting that here. The feeling down here is much more positive now. HOW TO REACH US OCT. 4 CASH 3 ............................................... 9-3-9 Afternoon .......................................... 3-3-8 PLAY 4 ............................................. 5-5-1-5 Afternoon ....................................... 2-9-2-9 FLORIDA LOTTERY OCT. 3 FANTASY 5 ........................... 7-19-26-28-32 LUCKY MONEY ....................... 6-28-33-423 MEGA MILLIONS ................ 3-20-34-58-676 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. RECEPTION FROM PAGE A1 The choice seemed obvious to Feezor. Site preparation started a month ago, and the cross itself started going up last week. It was completed on Friday, al though it will take a while longer for the company, Vertex Development of Tam pa, to add lights that will illuminate the cross at night. For Christians, its a reminder of what our Savior did for us, and for everyone else its a sign of hope for the world, Feezor said. The pastor said neighbors have re sponded warmly to the towering struc ture, but he wonders whether some will complain. We live in a world where people, some of them are not fond of Christianity, he said. Yet Feezor believes the tower will cre ate a lot of conversation, and that, ulti mately, is a good thing. In our minds, this will get people talking about the cross, he said, and that will be an opportunity for us to talk about Jesus, so theres nothing wrong with that. TAXES FROM PAGE A1 ROAD FROM PAGE A1 ISIS FROM PAGE A1 even as the Islamic State group suffers battleeld losses, it is holding on to its edge in the propaganda war. U.S. ofcials say thats the only way the militants can continue to maintain support and attract new recruits. On Friday, the Islam ic State group released a new video showing the beheading of British aid worker Alan Henning af ter nearly two straight weeks of daily airstrikes against their ghters. Certainly since the bombing campaign, the reverses, theyre no longer boasting of taking places because theyre not tak ing places. Theyre losing places, Alberto Fernan dez, who heads the State Departments ofce for counterterrorism propa ganda, said in a recent in terview. So what do they do? They boast about cut ting peoples heads off. Theyre trying to substitute that for military victory. That may be some pro paganda by the U.S it self. But the trend still is frightening, considering the Islamic State group is holding what U.S. intel ligence ofcials believe are as many as 20 hostag es, including at least two Americans. This past week, the mil itants suffered a series of setbacks, with U.S. and allied airstrikes Friday hitting Syrian oil rener ies and a training camp. Earlier strikes pushed militants back from some of their positions in Iraq. ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL David Gwynn of the Florida Department of Transportation elds questions from local business owners and residents, using a map of the proposed realignment of State Road 50 in Groveland.

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT TAVARES Hospital stands against breast cancer Join the troops of Florida Hospital Watermans Pink Army to spread awareness of breast cancer in October with a focus on prevention awareness. Four major events are planned at the hospital: Pink It Up Celebration from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. on Thursday; Pink It Up Pilates in the Park, from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at Wooton Park on Oct. 16; Pink It Up Pink Army 5k run/ walk, at 7:30 a.m. on Oct. 19 and Breast Cancer Awareness Luncheon from noon to 1 p.m., on Oct. 24 at the Tavares Pavilion on the Lake. To register for these events go to www.JoinThePinkArmy.com or call 352-253-3635. To schedule a mam mogram, call 855-808-7465. TAVARES Adopt-a-Lake seeks photos for annual calendar The Lake County Adopt-a-Lake program is seeking photographs of a county lake for the 2015 Adopt-aLake calendar, now in its sixth year of production. All photos must be of a named body of water in Lake County and include identication of the body of water and the name of the photog rapher, in landscape form. Entries are limited to ve per person. High-resolution photos should be emailed to Cathie Catasus at ccata sus@lakecounty.gov; delivered on CD to the Lake County Water Resource Management Laboratory, 12923 County Landll Road in Tavares, or mailed to: Adopt-A-Lake program Attn: Cathie Catasus, P.O. Box 7800, Tavares 32778. The deadline for submission is Friday. Online voting will begin on Oct. 31. For information, call 352-253-1659. MOUNT DORA Trash to Fashion application deadline draws near The annual Trash to Fashion Show contest, a countywide event that combines art, fashion, sustainabili ty and innovation, will be presented by the Lake County Library system at 10:30 a.m. on Oct. 18 at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., and is open to applicants ages 8-19. Applications are due before Monday and are available at all li braries or at www.mylakelibrary.org. For information, call 352-253-6169. EUSTIS Parks & Recreation to host scholarship golf tournament The Parks & Recreation Department is currently accepting registrations for the inaugural Youth Scholarship Fund Golf Tournament on Oct. 11 at Black Bear Golf Club. Shotgun start is at 9 a.m., with player fees of $80 per individual or $300 for a foursome. Event and hole sponsorship opportunities are also available. Players receive range balls, a light breakfast, barbecue lunch, gift bags and rafe prizes. All proceeds benet the Parks & Recreation Department youth scholarship program. For information, call 352-357-8510 or go to www.eustisrec.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 ST. MATTHIAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH HOSTED A BLESSING OF ANIMALS EVENT ON SATURDAY CLERMONT PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Rev. Jim Dorn blesses dogs Thumbalina, Daisy and Leo, pictured from left to right. The women holding the dogs are Adele, left, and Helen Marquez. Dogs Waylon Jennings (rottweiller) and Hillbilly (beagle) rest while owners Connie and Kenneth Rhodes follow along in the program. Emily was the only cat at the event. Dorn holds a St. Francis medal over the cat, while owner Debbie Boyd looks on. Dorn blesses Molly the dog, who is owned by Chris Martin, while she is on the lap of Wanda Torres. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Prosecutors have cleared a Eustis police de tective of any wrongdoing in the shooting death of a 47-year-old man at his Leesburg home during a child molestation investi gation earlier this year. Eustis police Detective Gary Winheim, along with two Leesburg police de tectives, had come to the Laurel Oaks Apartments home of Vernum Blunk on Jan. 7 to confront him about child molestation and child pornography al legations from both cities when Winheim said the suspect suddenly pulled out a gun. Winheim, who had warned Blunk several times to drop the gun, red two shots and struck Blunk in the head and chest, ac cording to a memo from the State Attorneys Of ce, which declined to le LEESBURG No charges filed in fatal police shooting SEE DETECTIVE | A5 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com In an effort to reach out to the community, the city of Leesburg and local school ofcials have come together to air a new week ly television series highlighting the citys schools beginning Tuesday. The Home-School Connection, which will air at 7:30 p.m. on Lake front TV, will include school prin cipals, teachers and administra tors discussing topics relevant to the community, according to a city press release. Patrick Galatowitsch, principal at Leesburg Elementary School, will host the show, while other princi pals will also participate. This is the rst time a series of this kind has been done in the com munity, according to Galatowitsch. It creates a platform for the community to engage with the school system and the city in a positive, collaborative way, he said. It is designed to be an interactive LEESBURG New TV series on schools to begin Tuesday SEE SHOW | A5 A Clermont couple will have to spend up to two years in prison and come up with $1.2 million in resti tution for evading taxes, a district judge has ruled. Steven Veres III, 49, and Scarlet Veres, 45, appeared on Friday before U.S. District Judge Robert N. Scola Jr., who also gave them three years of su pervised release after they get out of prison, according to a press release from Wifredo A. Ferrer, U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of Florida. Both were accused of taking part a scheme to evade paying taxes on in come received through their Broward County construction company fol lowing the 2004 and 2005 hurricanes. Scarlet was sentenced to 18 months in prison, while Steven was given 24 months. Additionally, each defendant was ordered to pay $600,000 in resti tution, the press release states. Both previously pled guilty to CLERMONT Couple sentenced for tax evasion SEE FRAUD | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Marlon Lewis has been in and out of prison for an array of crimes, includ ing selling cocaine, and he started using drugs when got back out on the streets. Now, as a resident of a Christian addiction treat ment center for men at the Youth Challenge of Florida in Wildwood, Lewis has not only been able to battle his drug demons but is learn ing how to print T-shirts. The facilitys print shop not only helps to support the center nancially by selling custom T-shirts, but provides facility resi dents with a vocation. Ive learned that if you accept the Lord into your life, he will help you, said 50-year-old Lewis, while printing a T-shirt for a for mer teacher on Saturday. Lewis was one of several workers at the print shop, who along with Youth Chal lenge staff, city and state public ofcials and about 200 church members and community residents, were celebrating the shops reno vation on Saturday. The fact that the print shop was shut down for so long means we lost one of our greatest streams of income and the only op portunity to provide some form of vocational train ing to our students, Bish op Samuel Cotto, program director and lead pastor, stated in a press release. Facility residents run the equipment, keep invento ry, assemble orders and sell the silk-screened T-shirts at various venues, including area ea and farmers mar kets. The shops only piece of equipment is a heat press and they have been work ing with other businesses to make the shirts. But the print shop is ex pected to get more equip ment soon. Most of the T-shirts they make are inspirational. A few hanging on the wall Saturday included I am the Christ the devil warned you WILDWOOD Drug treatment facility renovates print shop SEE PRINT | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 about, and If you miss Heaven, what in Hell will you do? The print shop is nes tled on the Youth Chal lenges 28-acre campus on Northeast 49th Boule vard. A Youth Challenge administrator, Malcolm Mosely, said the print shop opened several years ago but hurricanes and mismanagement left the building in ruins. Stuck with antiquat ed equipment, the print shop closed down. But earlier this year, 200 volunteers from Hope Lutheran Church in The Villages and sev eral local businesses donated their time and services to make the renovations possible. The churchs lead pas tor, Rev. P. Barry Hunt eman, said Saturday they couldnt take all the credit. It was a team effort, we got so much commu nity support, he said. The Youth Challenges name will be short lived. It will soon be known as House of Hope as Hunt eman said the church is preparing to close on the property and will lease it to the organiza tion to help it cut down on costs. LEAD IN G EDGE DE NT ALALL YO UR DENT AL NEEDS IN ONE FRIENDL Y PLA CE.Financing Av ailablewww .leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDLEESBURG 365-6442 Sh opp es of La ke Vi ll ag e(Next to Lake Square Mall)Conventional Implants r f nt b r r f f En han ce yo ur lif e with Mini De nt al Impl ants in 1 hr NEW PA TIENT SPECIALExam & X-Rays$90 rf nrrft tt t n t rff n t n bb f ft Brett T. Wi lliams Sasha O. GarciaWe lcomes to the FirmFirm Areas of PracticeLitigation and Dispute Resolution Business and Corporate LawCondominium and Homeowners Association LawEstate Planning and Probate Government and Administrative Law Intellectual Property Land Use and Zoning Real Estate Family Law ww w. Bo we nSc hr oth. co m600 Jenn ing s Aven ue Eustis, Florida 32726 (352)589 -1414 www .b ow ens ch ro th.c om IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Dorothy Y. Carr Funeral Services for Ms. Dorothy Carr, 85, Daytona Bch, who passed on Saturday, September 27, 2014, will be 10 AM, Friday, Oc tober 10, 2014 at Allen Chapel AME Church, 580 George W. Engram Blvd, Daytona Bch, FL. Calling hours will be from 5 8 PM at RJ Gainous Funeral Home on Thursday, Oct. 9, 2014 and from 8:30 AM until service time at the church on Friday. Inter ment will follow in Bur rell Cemetery, Santos, FL. RJ GAINOUS FU NERAL HOME, INC., 804 Dr. Mary M Bethune Blvd, Daytona Beach, FL 32114. 386-253-7686 John Forrester Cherry A Celebration of Life to the Glory of God for John Forrester Jeff Cherry, Jr., 63, of Oka humpka, FL died Thurs day, October 2, 2014. Born in Leesburg, he was a lifelong resident. He was 30 plus years with Florida Crushed Stone and served as a Vice President. He was a great father, grandfather and a strong Christian man. He enjoyed hunt ing, shing and any thing with an outdoor adventure. He is sur vived by his wife, Kath leen Cherry, of Oka humpka; children, John (Timmi) Cherry, Fruit land Park; Ben (Melissa) Cox, Howey In The Hills; Jordan Cherry, Home wood, AL; Tommy Cox, Los Angeles, CA; Jenny (Scott) Stinson, Lees burg; 5 grandchildren, Cole, Brock, Bryce, Ca son and Ella Drew. Me morial service will be held on Monday, Octo ber 6, at 2:00pm at the Lake Square Presbyte rian Church, with Rev erend Bill Birdsall of ciating. For those who wish, memorials may be made to the Alzhei mers Association, P.O. Box 96011, Washington, D.C. 20090-6011. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. FRAUD FROM PAGE A3 one count of conspira cy to defraud the Unit ed States. According to court documents, Scarlet and Steven were the sole shareholders of Superior Contracting Inc., a Coral Gables-based construc tion company. In 2005, the company received millions of dollars from contracts to make hur ricane-related repairs, including a contract to make repairs at a condo minium development in Fort Pierce, the press re lease states. During 2005, the de fendants diverted cor porate receipts from the company for their own use. In order to conceal their diversion of corporate funds, the defendants falsied the prot and loss state ment of Superior Con tracting by characteriz ing personal expenses as business expenses. It was reported earli er the couple claimed to have an adjusted gross income of a negative amount, yet the defen dants had expenditures for real property, per sonal home construc tion and improvements, vehicles, investments, and jewelry in that same year totaling at least $1.5 million. The defendants fur ther falsied the prof it and loss statement by claiming that a $400,000 personal real estate in vestment was a repay ment of a ctitious loan previously made to Su perior Construction. According to state in corporation records, Steven is listed as reg istered agent and pres ident of Superior Con tracting Inc., 2630 Shady Oak Place in Groveland. Although there are no property records in his name, Scarlet is listed as the owner of a vacant lot valued at $32,470 at that address, according to the Lake County Prop erty Appraisers Ofce. She also is listed as the owner of a four-bed room, three-bathroom house with a swim ming pool at 2706 Val iant Drive in Clermont. State incorporation re cords list Scarlet as pres ident of Inspiring U Inc. and Veres & Associates at the Valiant Drive ad dress, which is valued at $218,910 by the Proper ty Appraisers Ofce. PRINT FROM PAGE A3

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 charges against the detective. According to a memo by Wal ter Forgie, supervisor of the State Attorneys Ofce in Lake Coun ty, a Florida Statute gives a per son the right to use deadly force if they feel they are in danger of death or great bodily harm. When Vernum Blunk Jr. re fused to obey repeated com mands to disarm himself and subsequently brandished a re arm, and pointed in the direction of (the detective), he had unlaw fully resisted arrest and commit ted the crime of aggravated as sault on a law enforcement ofcer , Forgie stated in the memo. Winheim and Leesburg de tectives Travis Dalrymple and Eric Green went to the home of Blunk after a 13-year-old girl re ported to a school counselor that he had molested her. The Department of Children and Families determined it had oc curred in Eustis and Leesburg. There also were allegations that Blunk had pornographic images of children on his cell phone. The memo adds Winheim said during an interview that Blunk was so nervous it heightened my senses. However, at a later point, both Leesburg detectives went outside the apartment to let Win heim speak to the suspect alone. Winheim said Blunk was un responsive to questions and that he walked into the living room, sat on a daybed and pulled a gun out from under a pillow. As standard procedure with shootings by law enforcement in Florida, the case was given to Florida Department of Law En forcement to investigate and then forwarded to the State At torneys Ofce to review for possible charges. The memo adds both Lees burg detectives conrmed they heard Winheim warn Blunk sev eral times to drop the gun and saw the suspect point the gun at the Eustis detective. The shooting was at least the fourth incident this year by law enforcement during a confron tation with someone in Lake County. opportunity for us to be more engaged in the community. Galatowitsch said the show will focus on im portant topics such as bullying and the benet of parent-teacher con ferences. The Florida Depart ment of Educations an nual report card for all school districts gave ve schools in Lake County a grade of F. Of those ve schools, three are in Leesburg: Oak Park Mid dle School, Leesburg El ementary School and Humanities and Fine Arts Charter School. This summer the school district, city of Leesburg and Leesburg Area Chamber of Com merce sponsored an ed ucation summit on the topic. Two issues that were highlighted during the summit include contin uous communication with school ofcials and more community sup port, according to the press release. It is another tool to help our parents and our students get the mes sage out about the im portance of education within our city, Lees burg Mayor John Chris tian said. Anything we can do as a city to sup port our school district is always worth a try. Lakefront TV is on Comcast channel 22, Brighthouse channel 199 and Florida Cable channel 4. OCTOBER BARGA INS of the MONTHPro viding Except ional Customer Ser vice Spring into Fall with Savings!BEHIND EVER Y PROJECT IS ASale Ends 10/31/14 by Tr ue Va lue Company All rights re ser ved. TRUE VA LUE/JUST ASK RENT ALLEESBURG rf n tb tbb352-728-1888SERVING LEESBURG SINCE 1978 Electric Razor Repair ClinicFri. Oct. 10th Fri. Oct. 24th On St age Al aska Come pr eview the wonders of an Alaskan vacation at our On Stage Alaskamulti-media pr esentation. Listen as experts fr om AAA Tr avel shar e tips on wher e to go, what to see and what to bring. Plus, lear n about exclusive AAA Member Benets including up to $200 per stater oom onboar d cr edit on select Alaska departur es! rf mWa terfr ont Inn1105 Lake Shor e Drive, The Villages, FL 32162 Space is limited. Reserve your seat today online ntb ff n One person in travel party must be a AAA member to receive member benets. Shipboard Credit and Onboard Va lue Booklet include Te rms & Conditions on specic offers. All offers are capacity controlled and may be modie d or withdrawn without notice. Other conditions may apply Ask your AAA Tr avel Consultant for complete details. Holland America Line and The Auto Club Group are not responsible for any errors or omissions in the printing of this promotion. 2014 Holland America Line. Ships Registr y: The Netherlands. TR-0300E r f f n t CA NCER-14-20198 WE NE ED YO UIN TH E WA R ON BR EA ST CA NC ER .JoinThePinkArm y. com. Get sc reened. Donate. rf r rnf t b n f t f r f f n t r f n tEnl ist to da y at J oinT hePink Arm y. com.Va ness aBreast Cancer Sur viv or DETECTIVE FROM PAGE A3 SHOW FROM PAGE A3 When Vernum Blunk Jr. refused to obey repeated commands to disarm himself and subsequently brandished a firearm, and pointed in the direction of (the detective), he had unlawfully resisted arrest and committed the crime of aggravated assault on a law enforcement office. Walter Forgie State Attorneys Ofce supervisor

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 D006248 October 5, 2014The City of Leesburg Commission is seeking citizens who ar e willing to serve on the following boar ds and commissions. For additional information and/or application, please call 728-9732.LIBRAR Y ADVISOR Y BOARDOne member of a ve-member boar d for a ve-year term. Responsibilities: Wo rk with Library Dir ector to establish policy for the Library .POLICE PENSION PLAN BOARDTw o members of a ve-member boar d for a one year term. Responsibilities: Perform all duties as ar e re quir ed to prudently administer the plan.HISTORIC PRESER VA TION BOARDTw o alter nates to serve one year terms Responsibilities: To work with the Planning Division in applying design standar ds to pr operties re questing alterations, construction, demolition, re location or re moval in the historic district: To re cognize historic pr operties in the District wher e signicant physical impr ovements have been made. To develop pr ograms to pr omote historic pr eservation in the City of Leesburg. Meets Fourth We dnesday of the month in the Commission Chambers at 4:00 p.m.GREA TER LEESBURG COMMUNITY REDEVELOPMENT AGENCYOne member of a seven member Commission for a four year term Responsibilities: Plan re vitalization pr ojects for the GLCRA ar ea and appr ove the budget for the agency Meetings as called. Meet in Commission Chambers Betty M. Richar dson, City Clerk Near Cuba s Restaur ant. Buy your nearly new Furnitur e, Art and Curios at a fr action of re tail.Laya way an other fabu lous re ason to sh op with us!35 2-3 4344 47www .F abFindsFurnitur e. com Inside The Lake Squar e Mall SHARON COHEN and EMILY SCHMALL Associated Press DALLAS His week began thousands of miles away with a fran tic bid to save a life. It was Monday, Sept. 15, and Ebola, a terrify ing disease, was ravag ing West Africa, lling morgues and hospitals to capacity. In Monro via, Liberia, the virus was about to claim one more person. Marthalene Williams, seven months pregnant, had been diagnosed with low blood pressure when she was brought to a clinic, desperately ill. Soon after coming home, she began con vulsing. Thomas Eric Duncan, assisted by her family and others, lifted his neighbor into a taxi that rushed to a hos pital maternity ward, where she was turned away. The 19-year-old woman returned to her house, where she died hours later. That Thursday, Sept. 19, Duncan arrived at Roberts International Airport in the capital of Monrovia. He was about to em bark on a three-leg jour ney, traveling from Afri ca, through Europe and into the United States. He would travel more than 8,000 miles before arriving at Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport in the early eve ning of Sept. 20. His temperature, tak en before he boarded the plane in Monrovia as part of precautionary gov ernment measures, had been below normal. But when he walked out into the steamy Texas night, he carried with him one of the deadliest diseases known to medicine. Ten days later, hed become the rst person diagnosed in America with Ebola. The same day that neighbors say Duncan carried his dying neigh bor back into her home, the U.S. was calling for an emergency meet ing of the U.N. Security Council to address the growing Ebola crisis. The worst Ebola out break in history has swept through Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea, and has stretched into Nige ria and Senegal. Nearly 7,500 people are believed to have been sickened by the disease and more than 3,400 have died, according to the World Health Organization. Associated Press TRENTON, N.J. A virus that has been causing severe respira tory illness across the country is responsible for the death of a 4-yearold boy, a state medical examiner determined. Hamilton Township health ofcer Jeff Plun kett said the Mercer County medical exam iners ofce found the death of Eli Waller was the result of enterovirus 68. The virus has sick ened more than 500 peo ple in 43 states and Wash ington, D.C. almost all of them children. The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said earlier this week that four peo ple infected with the vi rus had died, but its un clear what role the virus played in the deaths. Some children are es pecially vulnerable to infection because of pre-existing conditions, though the medical ex aminer said that was not the case in the New Jer sey boys death. Most of the severe cases nation wide have involved chil dren because they gen erally have not been exposed to enterovirus es as often as adults have and are less likely to have developed immunity to them, ofcials say. Township ofcials said the boys parents have asked for privacy. The enterovirus germ is not new; most people who catch the virus ex perience only a runny nose and low-grade fe ver. It was rst identied in 1962 and has caused clusters of illness before. This year, the virus has gotten more atten tion because it has been linked to hundreds of severe illnesses. Across 3 continents, Ebola makes its way to America WILMOT CHAYEE / AP Thomas Eric Duncan is shown at a wedding in Ghana. Duncan, who became the rst patient diagnosed in the U.S. with Ebola, has been kept in isolation at a hospital since Sept. 28. Official: Enterovirus 68 caused boys death

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Old Hwy 441, Ste 2, Mount Dora FL 32757352-383-3368The Villages Dental CareThe Villages North (Hwy 441)352.753.6365 The Villages Dental GroupThe Villages We st (Hwy 301)352.748.7645 rrr f n t b r r f Expires 10/31/14Fo r Ma nu fa ct ur ed Ho me s $25 OFF$150all servicesCleaning Completed By 10/31/14 Promo Code: OCT AIR DUCT CLEANING$50 OFF(MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y) FL#CAC1816408Cleaning Completed By 10/31/14 Promo Code: OCT TILE/GROUTCLEANING & SEAL$15 OFF(MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y)Cleaning Completed By 10/31/14 Promo Code: OCT MSTYSLAV CHERNOV Associated Press DONETSK, Ukraine Despite a cease-re de clared a month ago be tween the Ukrainian forces and pro-Russian rebels, the biggest city in eastern Ukraine remains embroiled in ghting that includes daily artil lery and rocket barrage hitting residential areas. The ghting focusing on the airport of the reb el-held city of Donetsk shows the difculties of enforcing a truce that has held in most other areas of eastern Ukraine since it was declared on Sept. 5. Day after day, artil lery shells and rockets y overhead. Many explode in densely populated resi dential areas as the rebels have fought to dislodge Ukrainian government forces from the Donetsk airport just north of the city. Nine civilians were killed Wednesday, and a Red Cross staffer was killed Thursday. They were among scores killed and wounded since the ghting was supposed to have stopped. All windows in our house were shaking, I was sitting on my bed and I had to hold tight not to fall, said Valen tina Ryabchevskaya, a Donetsk resident, de scribing a recent shell ing near her home. Windows were shak ing, doors in cabinets opened. Its terrible how they treat people. The barrage has in tensied this week, with shells hitting apartment buildings, a school, a bus stop, and the Red Cross ofce. The United Na tions and the European Union voiced concern about the ghting that threatens to derail a frag ile truce that has held in most other areas in east ern Ukraine since it was declared on Sept. 5. Negotiators repre senting Russia, Ukraine, pro-Russian rebels and the Organization for Se curity and Cooperation in Europe tried to con solidate the cease-re with a follow-up agree ment to create a buf fer zone that request ed each party to pull its artillery 15 kilometers back from the frontline. The deal has helped reduce hostilities, but ghting has continued at a few strategic locations. Donetsk, home to a million people before the conict, has remained the main ashpoint. HYUNG-JIN KIM and FOSTER KLUG Associated Press SEOUL, South Korea North Koreas pre sumptive No. 2 and oth er members of Pyong yangs inner circle met with South Korean of cials Saturday in the ri vals highest level faceto-face talks in ve years, a possible indica tion that both sides are interested in pursuing better ties after months of animosity. There appeared to be no major breakthrough from the meeting that came as the Norths del egation made a sur prise visit to the close of the Asian Games in the South Korean port city of Incheon. But the countries agreed to hold another round of talks between the end of Oc tober and the beginning of November, accord ing to a South Korean statement. The specif ic topics of Saturdays discussions werent im mediately known. Still, just the fact that North Koreans at the highest levels visited the South was signicant, allowing valuable con tact between condants of North Koreas author itarian leader and senior South Korean ofcials after a year that has seen a steady stream of in sults between the divid ed neighbors and an un usual number of North Korean missile and rocket test rings. One analyst called it a golden opportunity for South Korean Presi dent Park Geun-hye to test North Koreas will ingness to improve shaky ties. The South Ko rean statement said Park had been willing to meet with the Pyongyang of cials, but the North Ko reans were running out of time because they had to attend the Asian Games closing ceremo nies. South Korea said its prime minister, largely a gurehead but techni cally the No. 2 position, met with the delegation later Saturday before the North Koreans left South Korea late in the evening to return home. Ukraines truce in trouble amid airport battle DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP An pro-Russian rebel tank rolls to take position near the airport in the town of Donetsk, eastern Ukraine on Friday. Koreas meet for highest level of talks in 5 years BAE JAE-MAN / AP North Koreas National Defense Commission Vice Chairman Hwang Pyong So, right, shakes hands with South Korean Prime Minister Chung Hong-won at the 17th Asian Games in Incheon, South Korea on Saturday.

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Say no to the pipeline Dont let the Sabal Trail pipeline turn the Southeast into the Middle East. Natural gas pipelines are a natural enemy and are targets in addition to the way they frequent ly blow up on their own. Why build such hazards throughout our country and on private prop erty close to our homes? Terrorists blew up a natural gas pipeline in the Sinai in Egypt in January. What will stop them from targeting the pipelines in the USA? Nothing! The Williams Transco Pipeline corroded and blew up in Alabama in 2011, incinerating 65 acres of trees. That is the same size pipeline as Sabal Trail wants to build locally. Spectra energys own safety record includes massive explosions, evac uations, property damage, person al injury and even deaths in Texas, Kentucky and New Jersey. Methane pipelines corrode, leak and explode in the U.S. without enemy action. Lets not bring any more of them here, making us all potential targets. Its time to stop this invasion of our land by a company from Houston. GERTRUDE C. DICKINSON Lake Panasoffkee GOP and the rush to war A recent cartoon by the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette in The Daily Commercial asked a very im portant question: Which is worse, a President Obama who is deliber ate in deciding a course of action, or a President George W. Bush who rushes into a war in Iraq, in which 4,500 American military are killed, over $1 trillion is spent, enemies are created that later form ISIL, and Iraq is worse off than it was before we started the war? My vote for worse is President W. President Obama is building a coalition of countries in Europe as well as the Middle East who have an interest in eliminating ISIL at least as great as we have. We are concerned about this blood thirsty group slipping a few peo ple with U.S. or European Union passports across our border to perform terrorist activities. The Middle Eastern countries have to be concerned about thou sands of ISIL terrorists crossing their borders. While we should em ploy our air power to provide food to hungry civilians and to dull the military strength of ISIL, it doesnt make sense for the U.S. to attempt to destroy them by ourselves. President Obamas actions are supported by most Democrats, while Republican leaders such as Sens. John McCain and Lindsey Graham are calling for more ki netics, read, military action. When deciding whether to vote Democratic or Republican on Nov. 4, vote Republican if you en dorse charging into wars. Vote Democratic if you prefer our lead ers to make deliberate decisions and to include the forces of other nations in our plans. BILL LORSON | Leesburg How we stir antipathy America has a new holiday on the calendar, Sept. 11 Patriot Day. Andrew Bacevich and Richard Clark have written exten sively on this tragedy and the sub sequent results around the world. Richard Clark, in a March 2013 article, reminded us that the inva sion of Iraq by the U.S. was what he termed a breach of trust. His article restates the position in his 2004 pub lished book, Against All Enemies. Here is a comment from this book on the Bush Administration goals: Indeed, because the U.S. apparent ly believes in imposing its ideology through the violence of war, many in the Arab world wonder how the United States can criticize the funda mentalists who also seek to impose their ideology through violence. Bachevichs book, The Limits of Power, is a comprehensive re port on the United States policy on war. He also lays the blame for our present situation on the Bush Administration. This book was pub lished before the election that put Barack Obama in the White House. A while back I read a quote in Greg Mortensons book Three Cups of Tea, published in 2006. Brigadier General Bashir Baz of the Pakistan Army stated, People like me are Americas best friend in the region. Im a moderate Muslim, an educat ed man. But watching this (CNN images of wailing Iraqi women car rying childrens bodies out of the rubble of a bombed building in Baghdad), even I could become a Jihadi. How can Americans say they are making themselves safer? Your President Bush has done a won derful job of uniting one billion Muslims against America for the next two hundred years. The New York City skyline is changed. A new World Trade Center towering 1.776 feet has re placed the two buildings destroyed on 9/11. Symbolic? Very denite ly so! However, the intervening years have brought sadness and tragedy around the world. The United States is in turmoil over two American journalists killed by a group of terrorists, ISIL. Surely, it is time we pray to the God of Heaven. And we are cele brating a new holiday. GEORGE L. WOLF | Leesburg Cartoonist exaggerates police militarization Cartoonist Gene Packwood should be ashamed of himself. I have driven in about every major city and small town in our great nation in the 27-years that I have been driving a truck over the road, and I have never seen a beat cop in any town or city riding around in paramilitary vehicles. I am also offended by this car toon because my brother-inlaw is a police ofcer in a small town in northwest Iowa, but he still puts his life on the line every time he responds to a call. I guess in Packwoods mind, we should do away with rule of law and police protection in time of crisis or emergency. Oh, wait a minute Packwood, they already have that in places like Somalia. How does that work for that country? Im sure you (Packwood) would be the one screaming at the top of your lungs if that were to happen. GARY A. ZOOK | Fruitland Park Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor expressing your original thoughts on topics of public interest. 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 veri cation. We reserve the right to edit for length to make room for more letters. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clar ity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 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 diversity 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 34749-0007. 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. OUR VOICE LETTER of the WEEK If you know of a veteran living in Lake, Sumter or Marion counties whose name should be added to the Lake County Veter ans Memorial, call 352-314-2100, or go to www.lakeveterans.com. CALLING ALL VETERANS B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 YOUR VOICES LETTERS TO THE EDITOR T he Lake County School Board contin ues to struggle to come up with a pol icy governing student clubs and or ganizations, and its latest proposal could make matters worse. By way of background: The school dis trict has been sued three times in recent years, twice by the ACLU on behalf of stu dents who claim they werent permitted to form Gay Straight Alliance clubs and once by a Christian organization on be half of the Fellowship of Christian Ath letes at Mount Dora High School. The FCA lawsuit claimed the club had been refused access to school facilities granted to other student clubs, wasnt permitted to post announcements in the hallways and on the schools marquee and couldnt make announcements over the schools public address system, club web page or on the districts website. The two sides settled the suit when the school district gave the FCA and all other student clubs equal access to school facilities. But the ACLU suits remain active, so the School Board continues trying to rene the policy in a way that treats all clubs fairly. Its latest proposal is to classify all clubs as either curricular those that are tied to an academic subject or non-curric ular those not tied to an academic sub ject. Both types of clubs would be over seen by faculty advisors, but only faculty advisors for the curricular clubs would re ceive $500-a-year stipends. This revision, which the School Board is expected to take up on Monday, has caused some concern that longstanding, important non-curricular clubs such as the National Honor Society and the Stu dent Government Association will fold because they cant pay a faculty advisor. School ofcials are hoping that teachers will instead volunteer their time to work with non-curricular clubs. This revision, while well-intentioned, is fraught with potential for unintended consequences. While some teachers will certainly an swer the call to lead these clubs, many likely wont. Teacher pay in Florida is mod est and most of them already dip into their own pockets to decorate their classrooms and purchase supplies for students. It may be too much to ask them to also sac rice family time without receiving even the meager stipends they currently get. If teachers wont volunteer, some clubs will have to disband. Imagine a high school without a National Honor Society. We encourage the School Board to move carefully in revising its policy on student clubs. If a club is worth having, academic or non-academic, it should be overseen by a faculty advisor, and that faculty advisor should be rewarded for their stewardship of the club with at least a token stipend. YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Schools still struggle over student clubs BUTCH COMEGYS / AP A member of the Scranton, Pa., Police Special Operations Group is positioned in an armored vehicle Thursday in Barrett Township near Canadensis, Pa.

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 OTHER VOICES Voices | SUBMIT YOUR OWN GUEST COLUMN: 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 photograph to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. OTHER VOICES C ollege freshmen in Florida face a dim mer future than their predecessors. Bright Futures schol arships once helped pay for the tuition of one in three Florida college stu dents. Tougher standards phased in over the past few years mean just one in eight students now qualify, the Orlando Senti nel reported. The previous level of scholarships was scally unsustainable for the pro gram solely funded by the Florida Lottery. But rather than limiting scholarships for well-off families that could afford tuition with out them, state lawmak ers boosted requirements in a way that dispropor tionately hurt low-income and minority students. Moreover, lawmakers also reduced the amount of the awards, so they do not go as far as they once did. Nearly two-thirds of black students and half of Hispanic students who met the criteria for the scholarships in 2012 didnt quality in 2013, state universities report. Those universities say they will need an addi tional $45 million next year for nancial aid to help low-income students affected by the cuts. That is a lot of money in an era when budget cuts have become the norm. And even when budget in creases have come along, as they have recently, too often the new funds are spent catching up from the cuts of the past. The request for more nancial aid for low-in come students was part of the Board of Gover nors agenda last week, but board members punt ed on voting on it until Nov. 5 not coinciden tally, the day after the fall election. Gov. Rick Scott and for mer Gov. Charlie Crist, opponents this fall, both bear responsibility for Bright Futures cuts. They now need to either sup port means testing for Bright Futures or offer an alternative for needy students. Scotts opposi tion to tuition hikes and Crists call for expand ing the University of Flor ida Machen Opportu nity Scholars program statewide simply arent enough. What seems to be lost in all the debate about Bright Futures is its his tory and, more import ant, its original purpose. Bright Futures was es tablished in 1997 to stop the so-called brain drain of Floridas smartest high school scholars. Too many were leaving the state to attend universities on scholarships in other states where often they would remain after grad uation. Bright Futures was created to keep the best and brightest here at home. And it worked. Now, however, the program has seen ve straight years of fund ing cuts and the result is it lacks both the abili ty to cover all our bright est high schools gradu ates who once would have qualied and, critical ly, the resources to assist those who need nancial aid the most. Why our policymakers and governor have not recognized the value of this wonderful program, especially to the most economically disadvantaged students, is perplexing. The future wont be bright for struggling stu dents if they must accu mulate massive debt to afford a college educa tion. At the same time, the economic future of our growing state will be dim mer if once again we be gin to lose our brightest high school graduates to other states. From Halifax Media Group. T he editorial in the Sept. 25 issue of The Daily Commercial written and syndicat ed by MCT Information Services titled, Con gress adds to its shame, as work piles up, caught my attention. First, Congress is made up of two sepa rate bodies, the House and the Senate, and needs to be judged sep arately as well as equal ly. The failure of Con gress to act on bills could be due to either the House or Senate or both. But the data I have gathered shows that the House has passed 300plus bills this year com pared to the Senates 70plus bills. Senate Majority lead er, Harry Reid, D-Nev., has become a notori ous blocker of any legis lation which would force his fellow Senate Dem ocrats to cast a vote on a difcult issue during an election year, especial ly those Democrat sen ators coming from a red state. Reid has become so dictatorial that he usu ally even prevents House bills from being heard in Senate committees. The MCT editorial be moans the fact that an immigration bill is not being considered by Congress but conve niently ignores the fact that President Barack Obama promised an immigration bill during his rst year in ofce. Since the Democrats to tally controlled Con gress during his rst two years in ofce, who is to blame? This key editori al lapse in reporting this fact undermines the in tegrity of the MCT edi torial point of view. Im certainly not claiming that the Re publican-led House is perfect, but as far as legislative action, they look like a rocket com pared to Harry Reids turtle-paced Senate. Our less-than-dynam ic Senate has had roll call votes just 21 times in 27 weeks, and one third of those votes failed be cause Reid allowed no GOP amendments or input. Of the 14 votes that did pass, most were on must-pass bills per taining to issues that required House and Senate coordination, such as the budget and spending bills, the Medi care Doc Fix or elim inating a proposed cut to the cost-of-living ad justment to our troops. To further drive home the point of a dysfunc tional Senate, of the 14 bills they did pass, most originated in the House or were the result of rare but signicant House/ Senate cooperation. The 113th Congress is on track to send few er bills to the president than at any time since World War II. In that re gard, the MCT edito rial is correct but fails to point out the major roadblock, Sen. Harry Reid. Congress is thwart ed from being more ef fective because of this one man. Of the 165 bills sent to Obama, 21 were simply to rename governmental build ing or interstate high ways. This number of 165 compared to the 283 laws passed by the 112th Congress clearly shows that Harry Reid was con cerned about the No vember elections and protecting his Democrat senators up for re-elec tion. No bills, no votes, no record to defend. Perhaps the most dis turbing aspect of the MCT editorial was the following statement: Is it any wonder that Obama has resorted to executive action to get things done? Par don my understand ing of our Constitution, but we have three sep arate but equal branch es of government the Executive, Judicial and Legislative. Nowhere in our Constitution does it say that if Congress is in a stalemated situation that the president can then become a king and govern by at. For MCT to somehow sanction or excuse that abuse of power is a show of con stitutional ignorance that is appalling. Vot ers decide on wheth er they choose to break a House/Senate stale mate, not the president. Congress is too of ten judged as a com bined body, but in our history we have often had one body or the oth er that was more skilled and dynamic. I suggest that we judge the House and Senate individual ly as well as collectively. One blocked artery to the heart can cause death re gardless whether the rest of the body is healthy. Harry Reid is blocking the legislative artery to the heart of Congress. Then again, Mark Twain may have been correct when he said, No mans life, liber ty, or property are safe while the Legislature is in session. More food for thought for the MCT editorial staff. Reid holds the reins to the do-nothing Senate RUSS SLOAN GUEST COLUMNIST Bright Futures is underachieving Gov. Rick Scott and former Gov. Charlie Crist, opponents this fall, both bear responsibility for Bright Futures cuts. They now need to either support means testing for Bright Futures or offer an alternative for needy students. Scotts opposition to tuition hikes and Crists call for expanding the University of Florida Machen Opportunity Scholars program statewide simply arent enough. W hen we read the remarks Mon day by Deputy Treasury Secre tary Sarah Bloom Raskin, con cerning the nations record level of student loan debt, we were remind ed of comments made in 2007 by Ben Bernanke, then the chairman of the Federal Reserve, concerning the na tions subprime mortgage crisis. In a keynote speech at the annual meeting of the National Association of Business Economics, Raskin assured attendees, No one now expects a stu dent loan meltdown because there is a great deal of integrity and stability in the student loan market. That sounds to us very much like Bernankes testimony to Congress seven years ago, when he assured lawmakers that the impact on the broader economy and nancial mar kets of the problems in the subprime market seems likely to be contained. Well we know now that the subprime crisis was far from contained. In fact, it precipitated the collapse of the nations housing sector which, in turn, mush roomed into the nations worst nan cial crisis since the Great Depression. We dont think the student-loan cri sis will lay waste to the higher-educa tion sector as the subprime-loan cri sis did to housing, but we do not rule out the possibility of something just short of a student-loan meltdown. Indeed, student loan debt has more than doubled since 2007, from $500 billion to roughly $1.1 trillion. The class of 2014 graduated college with an average $33,000 in debt. Many of those freshly minted graduates did not nd jobs with yearly salaries greater than their total debt, a rule of thumb for indebted graduates. What worries is that the mismatch between student borrowing and post-graduation earnings appears to be getting greater, rather than smaller. Indeed, from 2005-12, average stu dent loan debt for borrowers in their 20s increased 35 percent, while the median earnings for 25-to-34-yearolds with undergraduate degrees ac tually declined 2.2 percent. That explains, at least in part, why al most 7 million erstwhile collegians de faulted on their student loans last year. The student-loan crisis has no easy x. But at least part of the solution is reining in the runaway cost of high er education that has made loans so necessary for 70 percent of college students. Distributed by MCT Information Services. Student loan loads risk to economy

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Cruisin www.dailycommercial.com MARK PHELAN MCT The rst round of voting for North American Car and Truck of the year is in, and seven vehicles from the De troit Three are in the running. The Chrysler 200 and Ford Mustang are among 10 can didates for car of the year. The Chevrolet Colorado and Tahoe, Ford F-150, GMC Canyon and Lincoln MKC are among the 12 remaining contestants for truck or utili ty vehicle of the year. Im one of the 60 journal ists who select the North American Car and Truck of the Year. We will spend the next six weeks re-evaluat ing vehicles before choosing three nalists for each of the awards. The nalists will be announced Dec. 9. That sets off another round of eval uations before we vote on the winners, which will be revealed at the 2015 North American International Auto Show Jan. 12. There are no big surprises among the candidates. Its way too early to hand icap the race. Jurors havent even driven some of the cars and trucks, because some ve hicles havent gone into pro duction yet. We put them on the short list before testing because the models demand attention due to their sales, technical innovation, history or importance to the industry. The 2015 Ford F-150 pick up is a perfect example. Its been Americas best-selling vehicle for decades, and the 2015 model that goes on sale later this year is the st pick up with a lightweight alumi num body. If it succeeds, itll change the industry. Failure would be a corporate blun der of historic proportions. Id be willing to bet every juror voted to put the F-150 on the short list. Win or lose, attention must be paid. The results so far should please Chrysler, Ford and GM. The most signicant new models they introduced this year made the cut. In some cases, making the short list is an early endorsement of ve hicles developed to redene brands, like the Chrysler 200 and Lincoln MKC. For oth er vehicles, like the Chevrolet Tahoe SUV, making the short list demonstrates they remain leaders in their segments. Porsche must be delight ed its innovative new Ma can small SUV made the list. On the other hand, Mer cedes-Benz is probably dis appointed that its highly touted CLA compact luxury sedan got left by the wayside. To be eligible for North American Car or Truck of the Year, a vehicle must be all or signicantly new. Just adding a new engine or tweaking the styling isnt enough. Vehicles must also have been scheduled to go on sale in 2014. Detroit Three dominate car, truck of year ballots 2015 NORTH AMERICAN SHORT LISTS CAR OF THE YEAR Acura TLX Audi A3 Chrysler 200 Ford Mustang Honda Fit Hyundai Genesis sedan Hyundai Sonata Mercedes-Benz C-Class Toyota Camry Volkswagen Golf/GTI TRUCK/UTILITY OF THE YEAR Audi Q3 Chevrolet Colorado Chevrolet Tahoe Ford F-150 GMC Canyon Lexus NX Lincoln MKC Mercedes-Benz GLA-Class Nissan Murano Porsche Macan Subaru Outback Toyota Highlander BARRY SPYKER MCT When the folks at Audi set out to redesign the A3 for 2015, they apparently decided to think outside the box make that outside the hatch. They turned the dang thing into a sedan. Smart move, though, in the ever-competitive entry luxury-sedan seg ment. And, if youre al ready whining, relax: A sportback and cabrio are coming your way in this production year. So are a diesel and hybrid version. The new A3 is small think of it as the little brother of the A4, short er and less expensive. Beware, some may even call it cute. Backseat riders may not nd it so cute once they squeeze back there, though. I like its looks and its future, but there is a slew of entries ready to take it on: think BMWs 2-Series and 320i, Acu ra ILX, Volvo S60, even the Buick Regal T and Verano. But, perhaps, Audi most clearly has its sights on Mercedes new 2014 CLA. There is lots of chat ter on the forums be tween the Z3 and CLA folks. One guy called the A3 an ugly troll. An other conceded the A3 is nice, but said the CLA is way sexier. Heres what it comes down to: The A3 may not be the sexiest kid on the block, but it is one of my top choices among this bunch when it comes to pure performance and its the only way to go if you want the grip that the Quattro allwheel drive affords. Punch it and feel the A3s turbocharged quickness right from the get-go. Especially from the bigger 2.0-liter engine, which zips to 60 mph in 5.8 seconds. Getting it there is a herd of 220 ponies and 258 pound-feet of torque. Standard on the frontwheel-drive A3 is a 1.8-liter engine that gets 170 hp and 200 poundfeet of torque, and gets to 60 in 7.2 seconds. Heres what you gotta love: Both get around the same fuel economy 27 mpg combined. Even crazier, EPAs city rating for the 2.0 is ac tually one mpg high er at 24. Not sure how they did that but its one more argument to step up to the 2.0. The A3 is a compact and feels like it on the road but in a good way, like agility, corner ing and parking. The ride is rm enough for good road Now a sedan, 2015 Audi A3 has a grip on the competition MCT PHOTOS The 2015 Audi A3, with its Quattro all-wheel drive, provides a rm ride in a simple package. The 2015 Audi A3, with its Quattro all-wheel drive, provides a rm ride in a simple package. Outside the hatch SEE AUDI | B5 JIM MACKINNON MCT Goodyear devotes sig nicant efforts to devel op and market its Eagle race tires. Now the Akron, Ohio, tire maker is touting rice tires, so to speak. Goodyear said earli er this week it will use a waste product ash left over from the burn ing of rice husks and harvest the silica in the ash for use in its high-performance tires. The rice silica is iden tical to sand-derived silica Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co. mixes with rubber. We found out the op portunities are huge, said Surendra Chaw la, senior director of ex ternal science and tech nology at Goodyear. Rice husk ash is totally a waste product, he said. Silica improves what is called rolling resistance, meaning vehicles need Goodyear looks to rice waste to improve tire performance KAREN SCHIELY / MCT Surendra K. Chawla, senior director of the External Science and Technology program, stands with a tire the Goodyear & Rubber Company has developed made of rice husk ash at Goodyears research center in Akron, Ohio. ALISA PRIDDLE MCT Tom Layton is anxious ly awaiting the two 2015 50Year Limited Edition Mus tangs that he and his business partner have ordered and is pleased they paid the sticker price for the collectible cars. Ford is only making 1,964 of the 50th anniversary models that start at $46,995, but already some are being offered on eBay for as much as $70,000. Layton said a dealer out side his home state of Flori da claimed he sold some for almost $62,000, and he is up ping the price for his last few models to nearly $70,000. Layton, who lives in Clear water, politely declined. Two weeks ago he secured the only two 50-Year editions al lotted to his local dealer with New Mustang prices skyrocket RICK LOOMIS / MCT 2015 Ford Mustangs sit at Mels Drive-in in West Hollywood, Calif. SEE PRICES | B5 It is technically not illegal to charge more than the sticker price for a car, but most automakers discourage the practice, said Jesse Toprak, chief analyst for Cars.com. SEE RICE | B5

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 FINANCING AV AILABLE 0% FOR 72 Months ON ALL REMAINING 2014 CARS, CROSSOVERS AND SUVS HELD OVER THIS WEEKEND ONL Y! 1101 E. Hwy 50 Clermont, FL Highway 50, Just East of 27 r fn t b All prices ar e plus tax tag title and $599 dealer fee. Photos ar e actual. H owever all vehicles ar e subject to prior sale due to advertising deadlines. 0.0% up to 72 is of fer ed thru For d Motor Cr edit. Must qualify See dealer for details.TOLL FREE 800-313-9 787 CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED VEHICLESAS LOW AS 1.9% APR FINANCING 100,000 MILE WA RRANTY 2002 FORD F-150 HARLEY -DA VIDSONWA S$18,300 NOW$16 860 2012 FORD MUST ANG COUPEWA S$18,900 NOW$16 920 2010 FORD F-150 LARIA TWA S$34,860 NOW$32 860 2014 FORDMUST ANG COUPE GTWA S $39,900 NOW$31,820 2012 NISSAN ROUGUEWA S$21,600 NOW$19 460 2013 FORD EXPEDITIONWA S$39,260 NOW$37 260 2012 CHEVROLET SIL VERADO LT ZWA S $36,000 NOW$33,680 2011 KIA SPOR TA GE LXWA S$18,420 NOW$14 860 2010 FORD EXPLORER SPOR T TRACWA S$24,710 NOW$22 710 2008 BUICK LUCERNEWA S$14,300 NOW$12 300 2012 CHRYSLER 200 SWA S$20,840 NOW$18 840 2014 FORDMUST ANG CONVER TIBLEWA S$25,870 NOW$23 870 2007 GMC CANYONWA S$13,600 NOW$11,600 2010 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEEWA S$17,800 NOW$15 800 2012 NISSAN SENTRA SLWA S$17,000 NOW$15 000 2012 FORD EXPLORERWA S$26,980 NOW$24 980 2013 DODGE RAM QUAD CABWA S$29,240 NOW$27 240 2014 FORD F-150 XL SUPERCREWWA S $33,500 NOW$30,820 2007 FORDMUST ANG COUPE GTWA S$18,000 NOW$15,980 Se Hable Espanol 7-YEAR/100,000 MILE LIMITED WARRANTY* 172-POINT INSPECTION ROADSIDE ASSISTANCE NEW WINDSHIELD WIPER BLADES AT DELIVERY FULL FUEL TANK AT DELIVERY OIL/FILTER CHANGE AT DELIVERYQUALITYCHECKED Certified Pre-Owned2011 FORD F-150 XL T CREW CABWA S$33,900 NOW$30,940 2004 CHEVROLET SIL VERADOWA S$16,900 NOW$15 210 2014 FORD FUSIONWA S$23,500 NOW$21 310 2012 NISSAN AL TIMA COUPEWA S$22,300 NOW$19 240 2014 FORD FLEX SELWA S $33,300 NOW$30,860 2012 FORD F-150 SUPERCREWWA S $28,700 NOW$26,860 2007 FORD EDGE SEL PLUSWA S$16,200 NOW$14,760 2009 TOYOT A COROLLAWA S$12,500 NOW$10,460 2010 MAZDAMAZDASPEED3 SPOR TWA S$17,000 NOW$15,940 2009 CHEVROLET TRA VERSE LTWA S$20,300 NOW$18,170 2011 LINCOLN MKTWA S$27,000 NOW$24,860 2014 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED FREEDOM EDITIONWA S$36,900 NOW$34 000 2008 FORD EDGEWA S$14,900 NOW$13 710 2013 FORD FOCUS SE W/NA VWA S$17,800 NOW$15 640 2009 PONTIAC SOLSTICEWA S$22,860 NOW$19 870 2013 CHRYSLER 200 HARD TOP CONVWA S$25,800 NOW$23 640 2012 HYUNDAI SANTE FEWA S$23,900 NOW$21 180 2011 KIA SORENTO LXWA S$17,900 NOW$16,000 2010 HYUNDAI SANT A FEWA S$19,100 NOW$17 100 2012 FORD ESCAPE XL TWA S$19,900 NOW$18 360 2013 FORD EDGE LIMITEDWA S$26,200 NOW$24 400

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 there has been a materi al delay. Layton doesnt know what that means, but his car is simply an order at this point. Bruce Hettle, Ford vice president of North Amer ican manufacturing, also does not know what a material delay means. But Hettle, who oversees the factory in Flat Rock, Mich., that makes the Mustang, says the rst of the 2015 Mustangs are about to be shipped to dealerships, including some of the coveted an niversary editions. The sixth-genera tion Mustangs have met quality targets and are being released to dealers in the coming days, Hettle said. Pro duction is ramping up and the limited-edition cars will be built over the next few months. Hettle said the launch has gone smoothly, adding that there have been the usual bugs as sociated with building an all-new vehicle, but nothing unusual. The Flat Rock plant has built about 1,000 Mustangs so far and the pace will continue to accelerate, Hettle said. feel, but comfortable for com mutes and even not bad on longer trips. Changing gears is done smoothly and without inde cision; a 6-speed dual-clutch transmission is standard on all models. Inside the A3 has a surpris ingly simple look, as Audi left out the ashy wood or alumi num trim here. But it is clean and sophisticated and materi als are top notch from top to bottom. Audis popular MMI display rises and sets into the top of the dash and its standard with every one. If you opt for navi gation, you get a bigger screen and a touchpad that lets you write with your nger to enter a destination. Very cool. Seats are on the rm side but not uncomfortably so. As aforementioned, the back row is a squeeze to get into and get comfortable. You wont bang your head, but better take your time. Under the short trunk lid, trunk space is tight at 12.3 cu bic feet and only 10 if you get the AWD Quattro. Disappointing up front is that there is no push-button start option. Also, my wife and I found the center-con sole cupholder in an awk ward spot right in front of the shifter. Forget larger cups there, too. A 10-speaker audio system is standard, but available is the magnicent 14-speaker, 705-watt Bang & Olufsen unit. Worth the extra money. A3 comes with all the usu al safety goodies, like ABS sta bility and traction control and a full complement of air bags (rear air bags are optional). A Driver Assistance package adds front and rear sensors, blind-spot warning, rear-view camera and even an automat ed parking system. And, an Advance Technolo gy package gets you lane-de parture and frontal-collision warning plus front-collision mitigation the car will ap ply the brakes itself. The ve-seat A3 comes in just one trim called the Pre mium but you can option up with the Premium Plus and Prestige packages, which include many of the features mentioned here. All versions get a panoram ic sunroof. And a separate Sport package gets sport seats up front, shift paddles on the steering wheel and variable drive settings. This little sedan has its work cut out for it: The competi tion is brutal in this segment, starting with that handsome CLA from Mercedes. But the A3 has the spunk and perfor mance to duke it out with any in the bunch. 803 E. 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It also improves traction on wet pavement. The rice silica will come from an estimat ed 700 million pounds of rice that is harvested worldwide, Goodyear said. The large amounts of rice husks that re main after the grain is harvested for food typi cally are burned at pow er plants to make elec tricity. The signicant amount of leftover ash is then taken to land lls; removing silica from the ash further re duces waste, the com pany said. This started at a small company that had the idea to convert rice ash into silica, Chaw la said. Rice husk has high silica content. Goodyear has tested rice-derived silica for two years. While the silica at the moment is used in ex perimental tires, Good year is securing con tracts with suppliers to use the rice-derived sil ica in its regular manu facturing processes. Right now this is in the early stages, Chaw la said. The plans are to slowly increase the capacity quite a bit. Theres a lot of research going on to extract silica from rice husk. Goodyear uses about 250,000 pounds of silica annually in its high-per formance tire line, he said. Goodyear said the rice silica is one exam ple of where it is devel oping environmentally friendly tires. Goodyear also is using renew able soybean oil to re place some of the pe troleum-derived oils needed in the tire-mak ing process. Goodyear is among other tire makers ex ploring greener tech nologies, both in tires and in the manufac turing processes, said Bruce Davis, special projects reporter at the Akron-based industry magazine Tire Business. Italian tire maker Pirelli is already making high-performance tires using silica from rice husk ash. And sports shoe mak er Puma uses rice husk ller in some of its prod ucts as a partial substi tute for natural rubber in outsoles to reduce scufng and tearing, Tire Business reported. RICE FROM PAGE B3 AUDI FROM PAGE B3 PRICES FROM PAGE B3 no extra charge. It is technically not il legal to charge more than the sticker price for a car, but most auto makers discourage the practice, said Jesse To prak, chief analyst for Cars.com. It is typically a bad customer experience and takes advantage of those who want to be the rst on the block with the new car, To prak said. There are ex ceptions when extreme ly few of that particular vehicle are produced. Even if a customer is willing to pay a premi um, he might be less likely to return to that dealer in the future, Toprak said. National Automobile Dealers Association spokesman Jonathan Collegio compared the 50th anniversary Mus tangs to a baseball autographed by Babe Ruth. But in the end, its an arms length transac tion where both parties are acting in their own best interests, Collegio said. Ultimately, its up to the dealer and car buyer to negotiate the selling price. Ford recommends that dealers offer all vehicles at the sug gested retail price, said spokeswoman Eliza beth Weigandt. As for Layton, his only complaint is the wait to take delivery after the dealer said 2015 FORD MUSTANG PRICES MUSTANG 50-YEAR LIMITED EDITION: $46,995 GT: $32,925-$38,720 ECOBOOST MUSTANG: $24,425 BASE MUSTANG: $24,425 Prices include $825 destination charges.

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 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

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Ne w & Used Guns r f n tbr f t r r b r f 35 2-56 91328 f r f t f SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com SEC: Ole Miss takes down Alabama / C3 PHOTOS BY SAUL YOUNG / AP Florida running back Matt Jones (24) evades Tennessee defensive backs Cameron Sutton (23) and Brian Randolph (37) during the rst half on Saturday at Neyland Stadium in Knoxville, Tenn. Better late than never Gators come from behind to notch road win over Volunteers STEVE MEGARGEE Associated Press KNOXVILLE, Tenn. Aus tin Hardin made a 49-yard eld goal with 6:20 remaining Sat urday as Florida erased a ninepoint, fourth-quarter decit to beat Tennessee 10-9 and con tinue its decade-long mastery of this rivalry. Florida (3-1, 2-1 Southeast ern Conference) rallied be hind freshman quarterback Treon Harris, who led both of the Gators scoring drives af ter replacing an ineffective Jeff Driskel. Matt Jones rushed for 114 yards and had a 32-yard run to set up Hardins rst success ful eld-goal attempt of the sea son, which gave Florida its 10th straight victory over Tennessee (2-3, 0-2). Tennessee drove into Flori da territory before Keanu Neal sealed the victory by intercept ing a Justin Worley pass at the Florida 23 with 51 seconds left. Aaron Medley kicked three eld goals for Tennessee, which lost for the third straight time. Tennessee led 9-0 when Jalen Tabor started Floridas come back by sacking Worley, knock ing the ball loose and recover ing the fumble at Tennessees 30. That turnover led to Jones 2-yard touchdown run with 13:40 left. The Vols took the early lead by shutting down Driskel, who was 11 of 23 for 59 yards with three interceptions. Worley was 26 of 39 for 205 yards for Tennes see, but he also threw two inter ceptions, lost a fumble and was sacked six times. Floridas comeback stunned a young Tennessee team that had reason to believe it nally would end its history of frustration in this series. The Vols were favored over the Gators for only the second time since this drought began, and the sense of Tennessee optimism was evident in the pregame fan fare. About 400 former players joined Tennessees current ros ter in running through the T before the game. The scoreboard ashed a videotaped pregame pep talk from rapper Lil Jon, who would exhort the crowd again in third-down situations as a re mixed version of his song Turn Down For What played over the loudspeaker. Entire sections FLORIDA 10, TENNESSEE 9 Florida quarterback Jeff Driskel (6) runs between Tennessee defenders during the rst half. SEE GATORS | C2 DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Kan. Nearly all who rolled into Kansas Speed way this weekend still in contention for the Sprint Cup champion ship should feel good about their chances. Brad Keselowski won at the track a few years ago. Matt Kenseth has two victories in the last ve races there. Jim mie Johnson, Jeff Gor don and Kevin Harvick Sundays pole sit ter have all won at the fast, mile-and-ahalf oval that kicks off the latest round of the Chase. Even Kasey Kahne, who barely squeezed into the 12-driver eld for the contend er round of NASCARs postseason, posted back-to-back top-ve nishes at Kansas. I feel like we have a shot, Kahne said. Weve had really fast cars, but things havent KAREEM COPELAND Associated Press TALLAHASSEE A lackluster effort from quarterback Jameis Winston and the Flor ida State offense al lowed kicker Roberto Aguayo and the de fense to star in a 43-3 victory over Wake For est on Saturday. Winston threw for 297 yards with a touch down and an inter ception while Aguayo kicked a career-high ve eld goals in a sin gle game. The reigning Lou Groza Award win ner also set a school re cord with 21 consecu tive eld goals. The FSU defense dominated the over matched Demon Dea cons (2-4, 0-2) and held them to 126 offen sive yards, including 40 rushing. Lineback er Reggie Northrup Kyle Busch wants to overcome his demons at Kansas Speedway SEE NASCAR | C2 FLORIDA ST. 43, WAKE FOREST 3 STEVE CANNON / AP Wake Forests Orville Reynolds is surrounded by the FSU defenders Lorenzo Featherson, right, Eddie Goldman, center, and Mario Edwards during the rst quarter on Saturday in Tallahassee. ANN HEISENFELT / AP Minnesota Vikings running back Matt Asiata celebrates with teammate Chase Ford (86) after scoring on a 6-yard touchdown run against the Atlanta Falcons on Sept. 28 in Minneapolis. DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Mo. Matt Asiata had been splendid ly impersonating Adrian Pe terson when the Minneso ta Vikings played the Atlanta Falcons last weekend, the relatively unknown run ning back bludgeoning their backpedaling defense on the rst two drives of the game. When he got winded, Jeri ck McKinnon trotted in and ripped off a 55-yard run. Their combined perfor mance in place of the Vi kings suspended star was only the latest example of a seismic shift in the running back position, once one of the NFLs glamour jobs. Teams have found that they no longer need a big-money star to carry the load. Overlooked and un derappreciated options can often do the job at a fraction of the price. Every team is different. And some of the guys youre talking about are No. 1 guys whove played or theyre pretty darn talented guys, Vikings offensive coordina tor Norv Turner said. Thats what were hoping, that we come out of this over the next period and say, Hey, these backs are really good and they really contribute No. 1 Florida St routs Wake Forest SEE FSU | C2 Seems like most anyone can be an NFL running back these days SEE BACKS | C2

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD AUTO RACING 2 p.m. ESPN NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Hollywood Casino 400, at Kansas City, Kan. 8 p.m. ESPN2 NHRA Nationals, at Mohnton, Pa. BASKETBALL 2 p.m. ESPN2 FIBA, World Championship for Women, at Istanbul GOLF 7:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, nal round, at St. Andrews, Scotland HORSE RACING 5 p.m. NBC Thoroughbreds, Spinster Stakes and Bourbon Stakes, at Lexington, Ky. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 3:45 p.m. TBS Playoffs, American League Division Series, Game 3, Baltimore at Detroit 7:30 p.m. TBS Playoffs, American League Division Series, Game 3, L.A. Angels at Kansas City NFL 1 p.m. CBS Pittsburgh at Jacksonville FOX Tampa Bay at New Orleans 4:25 p.m. CBS New York Jets at San Diego 8:20 p.m. NBC Cincinnati at New England SOCCER 7 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Everton at Manchester United 9 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal at Chelsea 11 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Queens Park at West Ham WOMENS COLLEGE VOLLEYBALL 2 p.m. FSN Texas at Kansas NASCAR-Sprint Cup-Hollywood Casino 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race today 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. Postseason Baseball Glance All Times EDT 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 2, Detroit 0 Thursday, Oct. 2: Baltimore 12, Detroit 3 Friday, Oct. 3: Baltimore 7, Detroit 6 Sunday, Oct. 5: Baltimore (Norris 15-8) at Detroit (Price 15-12), 3:45 p.m. x-Monday, Oct. 6: Baltimore at Detroit (Porcello 1513), 12:07 or 1:37 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 8: Detroit at Baltimore, 5:37 or 8:07 p.m. Kansas 2, Los Angeles 0 Thursday, Oct. 2: Kansas City 3, Los Angeles 2, 11 innings Friday, Oct. 3: Kansas City 4, Los Angeles 1, 11 innings 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, 6:07 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 8: Kansas City at Los Angeles, 8:37 or 9:07 p.m. National League San Francisco 1, Washington 0 Friday, Oct. 3: San Francisco 3, Washington 2 Saturday, Oct. 4 San Francisco at Washington, late Monday, Oct. 6: Washington (Fister 16-6) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 18-10) (FS1 or MLBN), 3:07 or 5:07 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 7: Washington at San Francisco (FS1), 8:37 or 9:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 9: San Francisco at Washington (FS1), 5:07 or 8:37 p.m. St. Louis 1, Los Angeles 0 Friday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 10, Los Angeles 9 Saturday, Oct. 4: St. Louisat Los Angeles, late Monday, Oct. 6: Los Angeles (Ryu 14-7) at St. Louis (Lackey 3-3) (FS1 or MLBN), 9:07 or 9:37 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 7: Los Angeles (Haren 13-11) at St. Louis (Miller 10-9) (FS1), 5:07 or 8:37 p.m. x-Thursday Oct. 9: St. Louis at Los Angeles (FS1), 8:37 or 9:07 p.m. NFL FOOTBALL Thursdays Game Green Bay 42, Minnesota 10 Todays 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. Thursday, Oct. 9 Indianapolis at Houston, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 12 Jacksonville at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Denver at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. New England at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Carolina at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Miami, 1 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Dallas at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. Washington at Arizona, 4:25 p.m. Chicago at Atlanta, 4:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 8:30 p.m. Open: Kansas City, New Orleans Monday, Oct. 13 San Francisco at St. Louis, 8:30 p.m. COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCORES EAST Alfred 44, Apprentice 30 American International 19, Bentley 16 Amherst 7, Middlebury 0 Army 33, Ball St. 24 Assumption 13, S. Connecticut 12 Bates 19, Williams 12 Bloomsburg 41, Cheyney 7 Bowdoin 33, Tufts 20 Brown 20, Rhode Island 13 Bryant 34, Bucknell 15 California (Pa.) 31, Seton Hill 21 Carnegie-Mellon 27, Westminster (Pa.) 24 Castleton St. 24, Becker 0 Colgate 20, Holy Cross 17 Concord 45, Fairmont St. 21 Dartmouth 31, Penn 13 Delaware Valley 56, Albright 24 Dickinson 27, Franklin & Marshall 14 Duquesne 39, West Liberty 13 East Stroudsburg 37, Shippensburg 33 Endicott 45, Maine Maritime 28 Fayetteville St. 34, Lincoln (Pa.) 13 Fitchburg St. 26, Mass. Maritime 21 Framingham St. 48, Mass.-Dartmouth 14 Gallaudet 53, Anna Maria 26 Gettysburg 47, McDaniel 7 Harvard 34, Georgetown 3 Hobart 28, WPI 14 Husson 20, Norwich 10 Indiana (Pa.) 18, Edinboro 0 Ithaca 27, Utica 10 Kean 28, S. Virginia 27, OT Kings (Pa.) 10, Lebanon Valley 7 Kutztown 54, Millersville 7 LIU Post 44, Pace 36 Lycoming 31, Stevenson 10 Mercyhurst 28, Clarion 0 Monmouth (NJ) 51, Robert Morris 20 Montclair St. 19, William Paterson 6 Morrisville St. 41, College of NJ 13 Mount Ida 7, NY Maritime 6 Muhlenberg 24, Susquehanna 20 Ohio Wesleyan 36, Allegheny 19 Princeton 38, Columbia 6 RPI 45, Merchant Marine 14 Rowan 38, Cortland St. 14 Sacred Heart 10, Delaware 7 Salisbury 37, St. John Fisher 34, OT Salve Regina 48, Nichols 7 Shepherd 24, Charleston (WV) 15 Springeld 42, Union (NY) 35 St. Anselm 55, Merrimack 24 St. Lawrence 31, Rochester 6 Stony Brook 14, Towson 3 Thiel 21, St. Vincent 20 Trinity (Conn.) 19, Hamilton 7 Truman St. 30, McKendree 17 Tuskegee 35, Fort Valley St. 28 Ursinus 24, Moravian 0 Villanova 41, Maine 20 W. Connecticut 34, Bridgewater (Mass.) 10 W. New England 22, Coast Guard 7 WV Wesleyan 38, Glenville St. 35 Waynesburg 35, Grove City 0 Wesleyan (Conn.) 28, Colby 7 West Chester 41, Lock Haven 16 Westeld St. 35, Plymouth St. 0 Widener 44, Misericordia 0 Wilkes 52, FDU-Florham 21 Yale 51, Cornell 13 SOUTH Albany St. (Ga.) 17, Paine 0 Ave Maria 16, Concordia-Selma 12 Bethel (Tenn.) 49, Blueeld South 21 Bethune-Cookman 27, Delaware St. 7 Birmingham-Southern 20, Sewanee 9 Buffalo St. 31, Frostburg St. 14 Campbell 31, Morehead St. 24 Carson-Newman 48, Mars Hill 20 Catawba 51, Tusculum 21 Chattanooga 55, VMI 7 Clemson 41, NC State 0 Dayton 54, Davidson 48, 5OT East Carolina 45, SMU 24 Elizabeth City St. 59, Livingstone 21 Emory & Henry 38, Randolph-Macon 28 Florida 10, Tennessee 9 Florida St. 43, Wake Forest 3 Gardner-Webb 27, Charlotte 24 Georgetown (Ky.) 27, Faulkner 10 Georgia 44, Vanderbilt 17 Grambling St. 38, Alabama A&M 28 Guilford 52, Washington & Lee 28 Hampden-Sydney 62, Catholic 14 Huntingdon 51, Greensboro 14 Jacksonville 29, Drake 14 Johns Hopkins 56, Juniata 14 Kentucky Christian 12, Campbellsville 6 Kentucky Wesleyan 47, Faith Baptist 10 Lenoir-Rhyne 48, Brevard 17 Lindsey Wilson 31, Cumberlands 28 Marshall 56, Old Dominion 14 Maryville (Tenn.) 48, LaGrange 17 Middle Tennessee 37, Southern Miss. 31 Mississippi 23, Alabama 17 Mississippi St. 48, Texas A&M 31 Morehouse 20, Clark Atlanta 7 NC Central 27, Howard 22 NC Wesleyan 34, Averett 30 New Hampshire 48, Elon 14 Norfolk St. 14, Savannah St. 7 North Greenville 38, Limestone 9 Notre Dame Coll. 41, Virginia-Wise 10 Ohio St. 52, Maryland 24 Presbyterian 19, W. Carolina 14 Reinhardt 61, Union (Ky.) 41 SC State 13, NC A&T 0 Samford 21, Mercer 18 Stillman 55, Lane 16 Virginia St. 42, St. Augustines 35 Virginia Tech 34, North Carolina 17 Virginia Union 31, Shaw 9 Warner 37, Point (Ga.) 7 Webber 49, Arizona Christian 26 Wesley 56, Louisiana College 21 West Georgia 26, West Alabama 17 Wofford 17, The Citadel 13 MIDWEST Akron 31, E. Michigan 6 Albion 37, Hope 36, OT Aurora 20, Rockford 7 Baker 24, Peru St. 10 Baldwin-Wallace 35, Muskingum 7 Bemidji St. 21, Mary 20 Benedictine (Ill.) 16, Kalamazoo 14 Benedictine (Kan.) 16, Evangel 6 Bethel (Minn.) 27, Concordia (Moor.) 17 Bluffton 20, Hanover 14 Bowling Green 36, Buffalo 35 Buena Vista 38, Simpson (Iowa) 31 Cent. Michigan 28, Ohio 10 Cent. Missouri 34, Missouri Southern 31, OT Cent. Oklahoma 49, Nebraska-Kearney 0 Chadron St. 40, Western St. (Col.) 7 Chicago 17, Rhodes 14 Coe 36, Loras 10 Concordia (Neb.) 38, Dordt 14 Concordia (Wis.) 47, Concordia (Ill.) 20 Cornell (Iowa) 28, St. Norbert 27 DePauw 27, Denison 15 Dickinson St. 35, Jamestown 10 Doane 55, Nebraska Wesleyan 29 Elmhurst 17, Augustana (Ill.) 10 Emporia St. 37, Lindenwood (Mo.) 22 Eureka 40, Martin Luther 15 Ferris St. 49, Findlay 21 Franklin 29, Manchester 28 Graceland (Iowa) 45, Culver-Stockton 0 Grand View 41, St. Xavier 37 Greenville 63, Mac Murray 44 Grinnell 29, Lawrence 7 Gustavus 50, Carleton 0 Hastings 59, Briar Cliff 46 Heidelberg 45, Otterbein 28 Illinois College 21, Ripon 6 Illinois St. 45, S. Dakota St. 10 Indiana 49, North Texas 24 Indiana St. 20, N. Iowa 19 Indianapolis 42, Quincy 20 Iowa Wesleyan 27, Crown (Minn.) 19 John Carroll 17, Ohio Northern 10 Kentucky St. 31, Central St. (Ohio) 24 Lakeland 47, Wis. Lutheran 7 Luther 28, Dubuque 14 Macalester 34, Knox 0 Marist 35, Valparaiso 7 Mesa St. 48, Black Hills St. 31 Miami (Ohio) 42, UMass 41 Minn. St.-Mankato 56, SW Minnesota St. 14 Missouri Valley 55, Avila 0 Monmouth (Ill.) 40, Beloit 7 Montana 18, North Dakota 15 Morningside 68, Midland 28 Mount St. Joseph 48, Earlham 16 Mount Union 75, Capital 0 N. Dakota St. 17, W. Illinois 10 NW Missouri St. 49, Northeastern St. 7 Northern St. (SD) 42, Minot St. 14 Northwestern 20, Wisconsin 14 Northwood (Mich.) 24, Walsh 13 Notre Dame 17, Stanford 14 Ohio Dominican 48, Lake Erie 14 Presentation 40, Mayville St. 39 Purdue 38, Illinois 27 Robert Morris-Chicago 20, Marian (Ind.) 7 Rose-Hulman 51, Anderson (Ind.) 14 SE Missouri 28, Tennessee St. 21 SW Baptist 56, Missouri Baptist 0 Southwestern (Kan.) 27, Tabor 6 St. Cloud St. 45, Minn.-Crookston 24 St. Johns (Minn.) 49, Hamline 28 St. Mary (Kan.) 25, Bethel (Kan.) 18 St. Thomas (Minn.) 69, St. Olaf 7 Sterling 42, Bethany (Kan.) 39 Tifn 26, Wayne (Mich.) 23 Trine 26, Alma 23, 2OT Trinity Bible 39, Maranatha Baptist 0 Valley City St. 58, Waldorf 26 W. Virginia St. 18, Urbana 13 Wabash 35, Wooster 16 Wartburg 35, Central 14 Washburn 27, Fort Hays St. 24, OT Wayne (Neb.) 27, Winona St. 7 Westminster (Mo.) 28, Minn.-Morris 14 Wheaton (Ill.) 48, North Park 21 William Penn 31, St. Ambrose 10 Wis.-Oshkosh 32, Wis.-Stout 7 Wis.-Platteville 49, Wis.-Eau Claire 0 Wis.-Stevens Pt. 17, Wis.-River Falls 14 Wis.-Whitewater 38, Wis.-LaCrosse 7 Wittenberg 48, Hiram 0 Youngstown St. 14, Missouri St. 7 SOUTHWEST Austin 20, Southwestern (Texas) 13 Baylor 28, Texas 7 Hardin-Simmons 42, Trinity (Texas) 17 Hendrix 35, Millsaps 30 Langston 61, Texas College 0 New Mexico 21, UTSA 9 Okla. Panhandle St. 56, Sul Ross St. 0 Oklahoma St. 37, Iowa St. 20 Ouachita 54, SW Oklahoma 21 SE Oklahoma 53, Bacone 7 SW Assemblies of God 30, Oklahoma Baptist 20 Texas Lutheran 54, Howard Payne 27 FAR WEST Air Force 30, Navy 21 Carroll (Mont.) 31, Montana Western 14 Chapman 33, Claremont-Mudd 23 Colorado Mines 42, NM Highlands 35 Colorado St. 42, Tulsa 17 Lineld 41, Pacic Lutheran 14 N. Colorado 24, N. Arizona 17 W. New Mexico 24, Fort Lewis 17 of the early-arriving Neyland Stadium sell out crowd wore either white or orange, giving the stands the same checkerboard effect as the end zones. That crowd stayed in a festive mood for most of the rst three quarters as Floridas offense couldnt get out of its own way. Late in the rst pe riod, Driskel threw a pass that bounced off Tennessee cornerback Cam Suttons upper body. Sutton caught the ball off the deec tion near the Florida sideline while manag ing to stay inbounds, giving the Vols posses sion at their own 47. That turnover set up a Medley 36-yard eld goal early in the sec ond quarter that gave Tennessee a 3-0 half time lead. Driskel was picked off twice more in the third quarter. Ten nessee failed to cash in on the rst of the third-quarter turn overs, but Todd Kelly Jr.s 21-yard intercep tion return later in the period put the Vols at Floridas 17 to set up a Medley 38-yard eld goal that made it 6-0. Tennessee made it 9-0 on a Medley 39yard eld goal be fore Tabors big play brought Florida back. Immediately after Tabors fumble recov ery, Flroida replaced Driskel with Harris, a freshman who had two career passes both touchdowns and three carries before Saturday. GATORS FROM PAGE C1 SAUL YOUNG / AP Tennessee defensive back Cameron Sutton (23) intercepts a pass intended for Florida wide receiver Demarcus Robinson (11) during the rst half on Saturday at Neyland Stadium in Knoxville, Tenn. gone our way the last few races, but I think our cars have been pret ty quick. Yep, optimism abounds up and down pit road at Kansas. Until you get to Kyle Busch. If theres anybody who should feel a bit ner vous about the threerace stretch that will pare the eld to eight, its the Joe Gibbs Racing driver. Hes crashed out of the Chase race the last two years at Kan sas, and three of the last four races there overall. Each time, he had ar rived with high hopes. Each time, he left in frustration. Well see how this time goes, said Busch, who nearly backed his Nationwide car into the wall during practice Fri day. There have been some times where we felt like we should have been faster some plac es this year and havent quite been, so no rea son to think that Kansas being one of our worst tracks we cant go there and try to run well. Kansas hasnt always been Buschs personal house of horrors. Hes raced well at the track in the Truck Series and the Nationwide Series, and even this week he has been strong in prac tice. Hell roll off Sunday from the seventh start ing position. But when Busch hops into his Sprint Cup car, everything goes hay wire. The wall seems to jump out and bite him, chewing up a big chunk of his title hopes along the way. Or some oth er misfortune hits, such as getting busted for speeding on pit road. Even when hes man aged to get to the check ered ag, Busch usually isnt close to the front. His best nish at Kan sas is just seventh, and that was in 2006. His av erage the past four rac es is 30th, and that re sult today would put him in plenty of trou ble with stops at Char lotte and the crapshoot known as Talladega looming. Ryan Newman might be the only Chase con tender who can come close to rivaling Bus chs bad luck at Kansas. He hasnt nished in the top 10 in his last seven starts. NASCAR FROM PAGE C1 forced and recovered a fumble and ran it 31 yards for a touchdown that put Florida State up 30-3 in the third quarter. Wake Forest quarter back John Wolford was held to 58 yards passing and an interception. The game took its toll on Florida State (5-0, 3-0) as leading receiv er Rashad Greene (con cussion) and starting center Austin Barron (arm) both left and did not return. When our offense struggles a little bit, we denitely come in strong, FSU corner back P.J. Williams said. We know we have to make a play for them so they can get back on the eld. Freshman defensive end Lorenzo Feather ston was a surprise star for the Florida State de fense after making his rst career start. He posted seven tackles, including 2 1/2 for loss and a fumble recovery. Wake Forest could not block him early in the rst half. Wake Forest entered as the worst offense in the ACC and one of the worst in the coun try and that was ex actly what Florida State needed to work out some bugs. The Semi noles missed more than 30 tackles last week and had allowed 300 yards passing in two of three games against FBS op ponents this season. That didnt happen at all in 2013. The Seminoles were their own worst ene my in the rst half as the offense racked up the yards, but failed to capitalize at the end of drives. The turnovers didnt help, either. Offensively, we nev er got in rhythm, FSU coach Jimbo Fisher said. Winston tried to force the ball into tight cov erage on Nick OLeary and safety Thomas Brown tipped the ball to corner Merill Noel, who recorded his second in terception of the game. Wake Forest quickly gave the ball back when Mario Edwards forced a fumble by Wolford that was recovered by Feath erston. Four plays later, FSU running back Kar los Williams gave it back on a fumble. The Demon Dea cons responded with their only score of the rst half as Mike Weav er nished the sev en-play drive with a 36yard eld goal with 1:20 left in the rst quar ter. Those were the rst points Wake Forest has scored in Tallahassee since 2008. Florida State dom inated the rest of the day despite a clunky ef fort by the offense. The Seminoles got on the board with 11:46 left in the rst quarter on a 43yard Aguayo eld goal. The offense bogged down at the end of the 11-play drive. FSU FROM PAGE C1 STEVE CANNON / AP Florida States Mario Pender runs past Wake Forests Hunter Williams on his way to a touchdown on Saturday in Tallahassee. and are doing a good job. We need to nd that out. Whether its Jus tin Forsett taking over for Ray Rice in Balti more, or Knile Davis poaching carries from All-Pro running back Jamaal Charles in Kan sas City, illustrations abound these days. The Dolphins La mar Miller was the NFLs sixth-leading rusher, even though he was supposed to back up the injured Knowshown More no. Terrance West was a breakout star for Cleveland when Ben Tate was sidelined, and Bobby Rainey has been a rare bright spot for Tampa Bay. Asiata went undraft ed out of Utah. McK innon was picked out of Georgia Southern. Yet Asiata had three touchdowns and McK innon ran for 135 yards against the Falcons on Sunday. Well, Vikings coach Mike Zimmer replied, he needs to raise his expectation levels. Its not just that hardluck teams have been forced to use other op tions because of inju ries and suspensions, either. Many teams are using multiple run ning backs to keep them fresh or provide a change of pace. Some are using wide receiv ers such as the Sea hawks Percy Harvin. BACKS FROM PAGE C1

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Week 6 DAVID BRANDT AP Sports Writer OXFORD, Miss. Bo Wal lace threw for 251 yards and three touchdowns, includ ing two in the fourth quarter, and No. 11 Mississippi rallied from a fourth-quarter decit to stun No. 3 Alabama 23-17 on Saturday. It was a methodical, near ly awless comeback for the Rebels (5-0, 2-0 Southeastern Conference), who have won ve games to start the season for the rst time since 1962 and ended a 10-game losing streak against the Tide. When it was over, drinks ew into the air and students rushed the eld in disbe lief, celebrating what may be the biggest win for Ole Miss in a generation. It capped a stunning day for the Mag nolia State No. 12 Missis sippi State beat No. 6 Texas A&M 48-31 earlier Saturday in Starkville. The Rebels trailed 17-10 midway through the fourth quarter, with a brutally ef cient Alabama offense con trolling the tempo most of the afternoon. But Ole Miss pulled even on Wallaces 34-yard touchdown pass to Vince Sanders with 5:29 left. On the ensuing kickoff, Al abamas Christion Jones fum bled and Ole Miss recovered, giving the Rebels great eld position at the Alabama 31. Channing Ward forced the fumble. Ole Miss took a 23-17 lead on Wallaces 10-yard touch down throw to Jaylen Walton with 2:54 remaining. Alabama (4-1, 1-1) still had a chance to win, but Sen quez Golson intercepted a pass from Blake Sims in the end zone with 37 seconds re maining. Golsons interception was an acrobatic catch in the back of the end zone after the long heave by Sims. He was originally ruled out of bounds, but replays showed he cradled the pass with his left hand and landed just in side the end zone. After the call was con rmed by the ofcials, a eu phoric Vaught-Hemingway Stadium erupted. Students hung from the goal posts af ter the game and eventually pulled one down, carrying it across the eld in jubilation. It was a surprise ending to a game Alabama controlled most of the day. T.J. Yeldon rushed for 123 yards on 20 carries. Amari Cooper caught nine passes for 91 yards. Sims was coming off a 445yard, four-touchdown per formance against Florida two weeks ago, but couldnt pro vide any heroics on Saturday. It was an electric atmo sphere before the game. Ole Miss was hosting ESPNs College Gameday for the rst time in school history and the schools famed tail gatingw area the Grove was overowing with fans anticipating the biggest game on campus in more than a decade. But eventually, the party had to move to Vaught-Hem ingway Stadium. And somehow, it only be came even wilder. NO. 10 MISSISSIPPI 23, NO. 3 ALABAMA 17 NO. 12 MISSISSIPPI STATE 48, NO. 6 TEXAS A&M 31 RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer STARKVILLE, Miss. Dak Prescott threw two touchdown pass es, added three Te bow-style TD runs, and No. 12 Mississippi State overwhelmed No. 6 Tex as A&M 48-31 on Satur day as a new contend er emerged in the SEC West. The Bulldogs (5-0, 2-0 Southeastern Confer ence) jumped out to a 28-7 lead in the rst half and never let Kenny Hill and the high-scor ing Aggies (5-1, 2-1) get close enough to threat en the lead or quiet the Bulldogs fans and their clanging cowbells at Davis Wade Stadium. Hill threw for 365 yards and four touch downs, but was picked off three times by line backer Richie Brown, who matched a school record. Prescott rst plowed into the end zone for two short TDs and pret ty much sealed the deal for the Bulldogs with an 11-yard quarterback draw to make it 48-17 in the fourth quarter. The junior nished 19 for 25 for 264 yards and ran for 77 yards. Prescott entered this season as a fringe Heisman Trophy can didate, but is way more than that now. He wears the same No. 15 Tim Tebow did at Florida, runs the same offense and plays for the same coach Mississippi State head coach Dan Mullen, who was offen sive coordinator for the Gators. And hes putting up Tebow-like num bers. Mississippi State has only won the SEC West once since the league broke into divisions in 1992. The Bulldogs have spent far more time near the bottom of the division than the top, but Mullen has an ex perienced and talented team around a spectac ular quarterback. The Bulldogs showed beating LSU for the rst time in 15 years a cou ple weeks ago was no uke. They dominat ed A&M in almost every way. Josh Robinson ran for 107 yards and two scores and linebacker Benardrick McKinney helped harass Hill. Hail State, indeed. When the new AP Top 25 comes out Sunday, Mississippi State will likely be in the top 10 for the rst time since 1999. A&M scored on its rst offensive series, zipping down the eld with ease and make it 7-0 on a 13-yard pass from Hill to Josh Reyn olds good for 39 yards. Bulldogs offense proves too much for Aggies JIM LYTLE / AP Mississippi State wide receiver Gabe Myles (35) gains yardage as Texas A&M defender Myles Garrett (15) closes in during the rst half on Saturday in Starkville, Miss. NO. 21 OKLAHOMA STATE 37, IOWA STATE 20 CLIFF BRUNT AP Sports Writer STILLWATER, Okla. Des mond Roland ran for 95 yards and two touchdowns and Tyreek Hill returned a kickoff 97 yards for a touchdown Saturday to help No. 21 Oklahoma State de feat Iowa State 37-20. Brandon Sheperd caught a career-high eight passes for 91 yards and Jhajuan Seales add ed four catches for 75 yards and a score for the Cowboys (4-1, 2-0 Big 12). Hill had 148 yards in kick off returns and 46 yards in punt returns. Daxx Garman passed for 271 yards and a touchdown and Ben Grogan made three eld goals for the Cowboys. The score was 6-6 when Ro land scored as time expired in the rst half. Hills kickoff re turn pushed the Cowboys lead to 20-6 in the opening seconds of the third quarter. Sam B. Richardson passed for 200 yards and threw two touch down passes to E.J. Bibbs. The Cyclones (1-4, 0-3) were held to 322 total yards. It was Iowa States second straight blowout loss the Cy clones lost 49-28 against Baylor. Iowa State opened the scoring early in the second quarter with a 34-yard eld goal by Cole Net ten. After Garman threw his sec ond interception, Netten made another 34-yarder to put the Cy clones up 6-0. Oklahoma State nally scored on Grogans 34-yard eld goal. His 30-yarder with 43 seconds left in the rst half made it 6-6. Brandon Sheperds 8 receptions lead OSU to win GAIL BURTON / AP Ohio States Jalin Marshall catches a touchdown pass as Marylands Sean Davis guards him on Saturday in College Park, Md. NO. 20 OHIO ST 52, MARYLAND 24 JOSEPH WHITE AP Sports Writer COLLLEGE PARK, Md. Ohio State marched up and down a eld it had never seen before as if it owned the place, scoring on one quick drive after another as the No. 20 Buckeyes piled up 533 yards Saturday and spoiled Marylands Big Ten home debut with a 52-24 win. J.T. Barrett com pleted 18 of 23 pass es for 267 yards and four touchdowns and also ran 16 times for 71 yards and a score. Eze kiel Elliott rushed for 139 yards to hush the rst sellout crowd in nearly six years. The 51,802 fans, at least those root ing for the home team, mustve won dered what their great conference shift had wrought. Ohio State scored on drives last ing 3:01, 3:27, 1:18, 1:46 and 0:05 to take a 31-10 halftime lead. Buckeyes offense way overwhelms Maryland NO. 22 E. CAROLINA 45, SMU 24 AARON BEARD Associated Press GREENVILLE, N.C. Shane Carden threw for 410 yards and four touchdowns to help No. 22 East Carolina beat SMU 45-24 in its American Athletic Conference debut Saturday. Justin Hardy had three rst-half touchdown catches for the Pirates (4-1, 1-0 AAC), who were playing with a national ranking for the rst time in six years. Carden became the programs career pwassing leader midway through the third quar ter while ECU nished with 581 yards. Still, it wasnt the kind of performance coach Rufn McNeill wanted from his team. The Pirates ran out to a 21-0 lead before the of fense looked as though it took its foot off the gas, while the defense never looked sharp against an SMU offense that had managed one touchdown all year. East Carolina runs away from SMU in AAC debut ROGELIO V. SOLIS / AP Mississippi defensive back Mike Hilton (28) celebrates his teams 23-17 win over No. 3 Alabama on Saturday in Oxford, Miss. Wallace, defense help Rebels outgun Bama

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 AsbestosRepresenting Mesothelioma & Lung Cancer Vi ctims for Over 25 Ye ars Throughout FloridaFlor ida La wy er s Re pr esenting Flor idians Asbestos Exposures: Shipyard, USN Construction, Automotive Po wer Plants Pa per Mills Household, Etc .Te rrell Hogan 233 East Ba y Street, 8th Floor Ja ck sonville Florida 32202www .FloridaAsbestos.comAlan Pickert Anita PryorThe hiring of a la wyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisments Before you decide ask us to send you free written information about our qualications and experience 10th Annual Florida Cracker BallBeneting the The Langley FoundationFor Sponsorship Opportunities, Auction Donations or Ticket Information ContactPam Bush 352-793-5900 Ext. 2971 or pbush@telmedical.comFloridas History and Heritage! Media SponsorsSumter County Times Auctioneer Daylon Raybon Caterer Papa Joes Entertainment River Junction Band Presenting Sponsor Ventura Ranch Curlew Sponsor 3 Ms Ranch, LLC Fatback Sponsor ACMS Centerstate Osprey Point Pikes Electric, Inc. Salescrop of Florida James Wade, III, ESQ. Cracklin Sponsors Abundant Life Ministries Century 21 Prime Properties Commissioner Donald Burgess FACHC LAMMER Construction Lifestreams Physical Therapy of Sumter Mary Hatcher, PA Lassiter Ware Thomas Chase, CEO Boykin Construction Marshtackie Sponsor Charlotte Pipe & Foundry COMANCO Environmental Corp. Dr. Anand Kesari Fruitland Park Lions Club Gastroenterology Associates Pulmonology & Internal Medicine Purcell Funeral Home Randy & Cristie Mask SECO Sumter County Farmers Market Commissioner Don Hahnfeldt Nurse On Call The Villages InsuranceThe Langley Foundation would like to thank all of our supporters, donors & sponsors for another successful year! MLB DAVE SKRETTA AP Sports Writer KANSAS CITY, Mo. The Kansas City Royals, that scrappy run-runrun team quickly en dearing itself to base ball purists, is proving small ball works on the games biggest stage. After a wild win over Oakland in its rst play off game in nearly three decades, the Royals who nished last by a wide margin in home runs this season are just one win away from sweeping the mighty, power-hitting Los An geles Angels as their best-of-ve Divisional Series shifts to Kansas City on Sunday. Led by a manager who grew up in the National League, where bunting and stolen bases often win the day, the Royals are taking a decidedly old-school approach to the postseason. I think that here, es pecially in the past, ev erybody got into hit ting twoand three-run homers and that kind of abandoned bunting, stealing and playing the game aggressive ly in that fashion, said Ned Yost, who learned his craft from longtime manager Bobby Cox. Do we have pow er? Yeah, we have some guys that can hit the ball out, Yost said. But we dont have any 25, 30, 35-home run hitters on our team. So we do other things. The Royals led the majors with 153 stolen bases this season, and were such a threat on the base paths that Oak land manager Bob Mel vin crafted his lineup to deal with their speed. It didnt do a whole lot of good. The Royals wound up swiping seven bases in last Tuesdays wildcard game, matching the record for a post season game shared by the 1907 Cubs and 1975 Reds. And all those sto len bases proved in valuable, too, in what resulted in a 9-8, 12-in ning victory. Thats one of their strengths, Melvin said. It affected us, no doubt about it. Its not lost on Angels manager Mike Scioscia. Its the way their team is built, he said. One of their best tools is their ability to create on the base paths, and they do it as well as any body Ive seen. Its remi niscent of the Cardinals back in may be not quite to that ex tent, but thats how they pressure teams. All of this makes sense, too. The num ber of homer runs hits this year fell by near ly 500 to 4,186, accord ing to STATS, and the number of runs scored also dropped by about 500. So many teams have had to get creative scoring runs, and thats resulted in a return to small ball. Running Royals could knock out mighty Angels GREGORY BULL / AP Kansas City Royals Eric Hosmer (35) is greeted by Salvador Perez after Hosmer scored against the Los Angeles Angels in the second inning of Game 2 on Friday in Anaheim, Calif. BERNIE MCGUIRE Associated Press ST. ANDREWS, Scot land Oliver Wilson of England closed in on a maiden Europe an Tour title when he moved three strokes clear of the eld in the third round of the Alfred Dunhill Links Champi onship on Saturday. Wilson, playing with an invite as he lost full playing rights on tour in 2011, shot a 7-un der-par 65 on the Old Course at St. Andrews to tally 15-under 201. On his tail at 12 under were four players: World No. 1 Rory McIlroy (64), Englands Tommy Fleet wood (62), and the French pair of Raphael Jacquelin (69) and Alex ander Levy (68). Heavy overnight rain caused an hours de lay to the start of play, and ofcials adopted the preferred lie rule, meaning Fleetwoods and Louis Oosthuizens 10-under 62s werent counted as tying the Old Course record. Before he lost his card, Wilson, a 2008 Ryder Cup player, was runner-up nine times on tour, including here in 2009. This is his 229th tour event. There is a long 18 holes still to go, so it will be a long day, but to win would mean a lot to me, said Wilson, ranked 792. I just love coming to play golf here on the three courses, and that walk up the 18th on the Old Course is pret ty cool. He also wasnt fazed when McIlroy surged on the front nine to tie him briey. GOLF Wilson regains Dunhill Links by 3

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 To m Leimberger PGA Class A, (352)753-7711 Joe Redoutey Master Club Fitter (352)205-0217Ca ll fo r at Te e Ti me To da y352-753-7711Te e Ti me s ma y be ma de 3 da ys in ad va nc e. pro pe r gol f at ti re re qu ir ed r f r ntbST AR T THE WEEK WITH US18 HOLES OF GOLF AND A WING SPECIAL$3495+ TA X(6 WINGS/FRIES/AND SOFT DRINK/DRAFT BEER) MONDA Y OCTOBER 6THTUESDA Y OCTOBER 7THWEDNESDA Y OCTOBER8THPLEASE CALL PRO-SHOP r f ntb t f t t f t ft t t t t t ft f t f ft t tt He al th gr ad es is th e le ad ing on lin e re so ur ce for co mp re he ns iv e in for ma ti on ab ou t ph ys ic ia ns an d ho spi ta ls Stephen Wres h Golf Academypr ese nts SUMME R TUNE UP & PLA Y SPECIALCall(352) 267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Countr y Club, 15 minutes from The Vi llagesTa ught by PGA Pr ofessionalStephen Wre sh(r eg $180)$15 0orSeries of (4) 40-Minute Priv ate Lessons (3) 40-Minute Priv ate LessonsPLUS (1) 90-Minute Playing Lesson(r eg $250)$19 9 MLB NOAH TRISTER AP Baseball Writer DETROIT When the Detroit Tigers ac quired David Price at this years trade dead line, they appeared to have assembled a pow erful starting rotation that could carry them deep into the postsea son. Now, Price will take the mound for the rst time in these playoffs and Detroit is already facing elimination. This is the time you want to be able to step up for your team, for your fan base, for the city of Detroit, the star left-hander said Satur day. This is a special moment, to be able to go out there and throw my game, and thats what I plan on doing. The Tigers dropped the rst two games of this AL Division Series in Baltimore, unable to overcome a shaky bull pen that has been a problem all year. Price shut down Minnesota on the nal day of the regular season to lift De troit to a fourth straight AL Central title, but the stakes will be higher to day against the Orioles in Game 3 of the bestof-ve series. Baltimore counters with right-hander Bud Norris, who went 4-0 with a 2.08 ERA in Sep tember. Ive pitched in some big games in my career. This obviously might be the biggest, Nor ris said. But as far as Im concerned, its an other 60 feet, 6 inches. Im just going to go out there and compete and pitch as best I can. Detroits starting rota tion was transcendent at times during the last two postseasons, and the addition of Price gave the Tigers the last three American League Cy Young Award win ners. The other two Max Scherzer and Justin Verlander started the rst two games of this series, and the Orioles won them both anyway. Newly acquired Price hopes to save Tigers from elimination vs. Orioles JIM MONE / AP Detroit Tigers pitcher David Price against the Twins recently.

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 Week 6 No. 1 FLORIDA ST. 43, WAKE FOREST 3 Wake Forest 3 0 0 0 3 Florida St. 0 13 17 13 43 First Quarter WakeFG Weaver 36, 1:20. Second Quarter FSUFG Aguayo 43, 11:46. FSUWinston 2 run (Aguayo kick), 1:03. FSUFG Aguayo 40, :03. Third Quarter FSUFG Aguayo 52, 12:08. FSUPender 3 run (Aguayo kick), 5:10. FSUNorthrup 31 fumble return (Aguayo kick), 4:55. Fourth Quarter FSUFG Aguayo 42, 13:22. FSURudolph 59 pass from Winston (Aguayo kick), 9:10. FSUFG Aguayo 32, 4:53. A,327. Wake FSU First downs 10 23 Rushes-yards 39-40 33-171 Passing 86 304 Comp-Att-Int 13-22-1 24-41-1 Return Yards 36 46 Punts-Avg. 9-43.9 2-38.5 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 1-1 Penalties-Yards 7-62 5-48 Time of Possession 31:37 28:23 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGWake Forest, Wortham 12-68, Reynolds 8-3, Crump 1-2, Cameron 2-2, Garside 1-0, Scott 1-(minus 5), Robin son 9-(minus 8), Wolford 5-(minus 22). Florida St., Pender 5-70, K.Wil liams 10-48, Winston 8-36, R.Green 4-24, D.Cook 4-13, Maguire 1-(minus 4), Team 1-(minus 16). PASSINGWake Forest, Wolford 9-15-1-58, Cameron 4-7-0-28. Florida St., Winston 23-39-1-297, Maguire 1-2-0-7. RECEIVINGWake Forest, Scott 4-28, B.Terry 3-27, Serigne 3-17, Jo.Williams 1-9, Robinson 1-5, Crump 1-0. Florida St., Rudolph 4-66, Wilson 4-40, Greene 3-33, Lane 2-70, OLeary 2-22, Pender 2-14, Haggins 1-18, D.Cook 1-14, Whiteld 1-9, C.Green 1-7, Izzo 1-7, K.Williams 1-4, Stevenson 1-0. No. 11 MISSISSIPPI 23, No. 3 ALABAMA 17 Alabama 0 14 3 0 17 Mississippi 3 0 7 13 23 First Quarter MissFG Wunderlich 46, 13:17. Second Quarter AlaB.Sims 1 run (Grifth kick), 3:44. AlaCy.Jones 13 fumble return (Grifth kick), :42. Third Quarter MissTreadwell 14 pass from Wallace (Wunderlich kick), 7:20. AlaFG Grifth 44, 3:54. Fourth Quarter MissSanders 34 pass from Wallace (Wunderlich kick), 5:29. MissWalton 10 pass from Wallace (kick failed), 2:54. A,826. Ala Miss First downs 20 16 Rushes-yards 44-168 32-72 Passing 228 251 Comp-Att-Int 19-31-1 18-31-0 Return Yards 3 9 Punts-Avg. 6-51.8 6-46.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 8-52 3-25 Time of Possession 33:21 26:39 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGAlabama, Yeldon 20-123, Henry 17-37, B.Sims 7-8. Mississippi, Walton 11-39, Wallace 11-32, Wilkins 2-6, Mathers 2-1, Liggins 2-0, Adeboyejo 1-(minus 1), Team 2-(mi nus 2), Treadwell 1-(minus 3). PASSINGAlabama, B.Sims 19-31-1-228. Missis sippi, Wallace 18-31-0-251. RECEIVINGAlabama, Cooper 9-91, Howard 3-81, Black 2-19, Yeldon 2-7, Ch.Jones 1-17, Drake 1-10, Vogler 1-3. Mississippi, Treadwell 5-55, Engram 3-71, Core 3-38, Sanders 2-41, Mathers 2-19, Pack 1-18, Walton 1-10, Dodson 1-(minus 1). No. 25 TCU 37, No. 4 OKLAHOMA 33 Oklahoma 14 10 7 2 33 TCU 14 10 7 6 37 First Quarter TCUMurphy recovered fumble in end zone (Oberk rom kick), 10:09. TCUCatalon 7 run (Oberkrom kick), 5:52. OklPerine 1 run (Hunnicutt kick), 3:56. OklShepard 75 pass from T.Knight (Hunnicutt kick), :33. Second Quarter TCUCatalon 39 pass from Boykin (Oberkrom kick), 12:06. OklPerine 1 run (Hunnicutt kick), 5:33. TCUFG Oberkrom 31, 1:39. OklFG Hunnicutt 32, :00. Third Quarter OklPerine 7 run (Hunnicutt kick), 9:28. TCUGray 29 pass from Boykin (Oberkrom kick), 6:48. Fourth Quarter TCUDawson 41 interception return (kick blocked), 14:12. Okl-point defensive conversion by Sanchez, 14:12. A,394. Okl TCU First downs 19 23 Rushes-yards 42-152 39-151 Passing 309 318 Comp-Att-Int 14-36-2 20-39-1 Return Yards 0 89 Punts-Avg. 7-44.0 5-45.2 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 4-2 Penalties-Yards 7-73 12-90 Time of Possession 31:37 28:23 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGOklahoma, Perine 25-87, T.Knight 13-61, Ross 4-4. TCU, Boykin 22-77, Catalon 11-48, Green 6-26. PASSINGOklahoma, T.Knight 14-35-2-309, Team 0-1-0-0. TCU, Boykin 20-38-1-318, D.Porter 0-1-0-0. RECEIVINGOklahoma, Shepard 7-215, Neal 4-71, Bell 1-9, Perine 1-8, Ross 1-6. TCU, Doctson 6-76, Listenbee 5-103, Gray 3-52, Slanina 2-15, Catalon 1-39, D.Porter 1-19, Green 1-8, Story 1-6. No. 9 NOTRE DAME 17, No. 14 STANFORD 14 Stanford 7 0 0 7 14 Notre Dame 0 7 0 10 17 First Quarter StanHogan 10 run (Williamson kick), 3:50. Second Quarter NDC.Brown 17 pass from Golson (Brindza kick), 3:06. Fourth Quarter NDFG Brindza 45, 7:32. StanWright 11 run (Williamson kick), 3:01. NDKoyack 23 pass from Golson (Brindza kick), 1:01. A,795. Stan ND First downs 14 21 Rushes-yards 32-47 32-129 Passing 158 241 Comp-Att-Int 18-36-2 20-43-1 Return Yards 0 7 Punts-Avg. 8-36.9 6-36.8 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 9-66 1-10 Time of Possession 30:12 29:48 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGStanford, Wright 8-29, Young 7-18, Sand ers 3-14, Montgomery 5-14, Seale 1-1, Team 1-(minus 13), Ho gan 7-(minus 16). Notre Dame, McDaniel 15-41, Golson 7-34, Prosise 1-26, Folston 3-14, Bryant 6-14. PASSINGStanford, Hogan 18-36-2-158. Notre Dame, Golson 20-43-1-241. RECEIVINGStanford, Cajuste 5-68, Montgomery 4-12, Trojan 3-12, Wright 2-21, McCaffrey 1-18, Skov 1-16, Pratt 1-6, Rector 1-5. Notre Dame, C.Brown 4-60, Robinson 4-46, Fuller 3-27, Carlisle 2-34, Koyack 2-28, Hunter Jr. 2-24, Prosise 2-16, Folston 1-6. No. 13 GEORGIA 44, VANDERBILT 17 Vanderbilt 0 7 3 7 17 Georgia 21 6 7 10 44 First Quarter GeoGurley 5 run (Morgan kick), 11:11. GeoGurley 14 run (Morgan kick), 2:51. GeoConley 44 pass from Mason (Morgan kick), 1:25. Second Quarter VanWebb 1 run (Openshaw kick), 6:49. GeoConley 5 pass from Mason (kick blocked), :07. Third Quarter VanFG Openshaw 34, 11:01. GeoBowman 63 interception return (Morgan kick), 5:45. Fourth Quarter GeoFG Morgan 22, 12:02. VanD.Rivers 6 run (Openshaw kick), 6:16. GeoChubb 33 run (Morgan kick), :28. A,746. Van Geo First downs 15 20 Rushes-yards 36-132 35-243 Passing 188 202 Comp-Att-Int 16-31-1 14-22-1 Return Yards 41 57 Punts-Avg. 7-33.6 5-33.8 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 4-29 2-12 Time of Possession 35:34 24:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGVanderbilt, Webb 17-77, Seymour 9-41, D.Rivers 5-20, Duncan 1-2, S.Rivers 1-(minus 4), Freebeck 3-(mi nus 4). Georgia, Gurley 25-163, Chubb 8-78, Hicks 1-3, Bauta 1-(mi nus 1). PASSINGVanderbilt, Freebeck 9-18-0-100, S.Rivers 7-13-1-88. Georgia, Mason 11-17-1-121, Ramsey 2-4-0-31, Gur ley 1-1-0-50. RECEIVINGVanderbilt, Scheu 5-74, Rayford 3-29, Duncan 3-17, Dorrell 1-36, Sims 1-14, Scott 1-7, Williams 1-6, Wilkins 1-5. Georgia, Blazevich 3-86, McKenzie 3-20, Conley 2-49, Gurley 2-24, Chubb 2-11, Mitchell 1-11, Hicks 1-1. No. 12 MISSISSIPPI ST. 48, No. 6 TEXAS A&M 31 Texas A&M 7 3 7 14 31 Mississippi St. 14 14 13 7 48 First Quarter TAMReynolds 13 pass from Hill (Lambo kick), 13:19. MSStJ.Robinson 1 run (Sobiesk kick), 10:30. MSStJ.Robinson 2 run (Sobiesk kick), :13. Second Quarter MSStPrescott 1 run (Sobiesk kick), 8:33. MSStWilson 9 pass from Prescott (Sobiesk kick), 2:02. TAMFG Lambo 27, :02. Third Quarter MSStPrescott 2 run (kick failed), 6:38. TAMNoil 23 pass from Hill (Lambo kick), 3:33. MSStF.Brown 51 pass from Prescott (Sobiesk kick), 2:08. Fourth Quarter MSStPrescott 11 run (Sobiesk kick), 10:19. TAMNoil 6 pass from Hill (Lambo kick), 2:29. TAMReynolds 23 pass from Hill (Lambo kick), 1:25. A. TAM MSSt First downs 28 26 Rushes-yards 31-161 51-289 Passing 365 270 Comp-Att-Int 37-62-3 20-26-0 Return Yards 22 69 Punts-Avg. 7-43.1 4-45.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-2 Penalties-Yards 5-38 3-20 Time of Possession 29:41 30:19 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGTexas A&M, Carson 11-59, T.Williams 4-53, Hill 12-35, B.Williams 4-14. Mississippi St., J.Robinson 17-107, Prescott 23-77, Holloway 5-76, Myles 2-29, Grifn 1-2, Shumpert 1-0, Team 2-(minus 2). PASSINGTexas A&M, Hill 37-62-3-365. Missis sippi St., Prescott 19-25-0-259, Myles 1-1-0-11. RECEIVINGTexas A&M, Seals-Jones 10-72, Nieder hofer 8-69, Reynolds 7-66, Noil 3-50, Carson 3-21, Pope 2-38, Holmes 2-27, K.Parker 1-14, Tabuyo 1-8. Mississippi St., Wilson 4-72, F.Brown 3-69, Myles 3-15, J.Robinson 3-13, Graham 2-26, Morrow 1-22, Ross 1-22, Grifn 1-17, Prescott 1-11, Shumpert 1-3. No. 13 GEORGIA 44, VANDERBILT 17 Vanderbilt 0 7 3 7 17 Georgia 21 6 7 10 44 First Quarter GeoGurley 5 run (Morgan kick), 11:11. GeoGurley 14 run (Morgan kick), 2:51. GeoConley 44 pass from Mason (Morgan kick), 1:25. Second Quarter VanWebb 1 run (Openshaw kick), 6:49. GeoConley 5 pass from Mason (kick blocked), :07. Third Quarter VanFG Openshaw 34, 11:01. GeoBowman 63 interception return (Morgan kick), 5:45. Fourth Quarter GeoFG Morgan 22, 12:02. VanD.Rivers 6 run (Openshaw kick), 6:16. GeoChubb 33 run (Morgan kick), :28. A,746. Van Geo First downs 15 20 Rushes-yards 36-132 35-243 Passing 188 202 Comp-Att-Int 16-31-1 14-22-1 Return Yards 41 57 Punts-Avg. 7-33.6 5-33.8 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 4-29 2-12 Time of Possession 35:34 24:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGVanderbilt, Webb 17-77, Seymour 9-41, D.Rivers 5-20, Duncan 1-2, S.Rivers 1-(minus 4), Freebeck 3-(mi nus 4). Georgia, Gurley 25-163, Chubb 8-78, Hicks 1-3, Bauta 1-(mi nus 1). PASSINGVanderbilt, Freebeck 9-18-0-100, S.Rivers 7-13-1-88. Georgia, Mason 11-17-1-121, Ramsey 2-4-0-31, Gur ley 1-1-0-50. RECEIVINGVanderbilt, Scheu 5-74, Rayford 3-29, Duncan 3-17, Dorrell 1-36, Sims 1-14, Scott 1-7, Williams 1-6, Wilkins 1-5. Georgia, Blazevich 3-86, McKenzie 3-20, Conley 2-49, Gurley 2-24, Chubb 2-11, Mitchell 1-11, Hicks 1-1. NORTHWESTERN 20, No. 17 WISCONSIN 14 Wisconsin 0 0 7 7 14 Northwestern 3 7 7 3 20 First Quarter NUFG Mitchell 22, 4:27. Second Quarter NUVitale 5 pass from Siemian (Mitchell kick), 3:38. Third Quarter WisGordon 2 run (Gaglianone kick), 10:44. NUShuler 16 run (Mitchell kick), 6:58. Fourth Quarter NUFG Mitchell 22, 14:14. WisDoe 19 pass from Stave (Gaglianone kick), 4:16. A,013. Wis NU First downs 19 22 Rushes-yards 37-284 46-203 Passing 138 182 Comp-Att-Int 12-29-4 15-29-0 Return Yards 21 11 Punts-Avg. 4-39.5 7-35.9 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 6-49 4-20 Time of Possession 29:27 30:33 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGWisconsin, Gordon 27-259, Clement 6-22, McEvoy 1-8, Doe 2-1, Stave 1-(minus 6). Northwestern, Jackson 33-162, Green 3-21, Shuler 1-16, Long 3-5, Siemian 5-1, Team 1-(mi nus 2). PASSINGWisconsin, Stave 8-19-3-114, McEvoy 4-10-1-24. Northwestern, Siemian 15-29-0-182. RECEIVINGWisconsin, Erickson 4-45, Doe 4-34, Arneson 1-24, Clement 1-15, Fumagalli 1-11, Ramesh 1-9. Northwestern, K.Prater 5-55, Vitale 2-21, Shuler 2-11, Long 2-9, T.Jones 1-35, Carr 1-18, Taylor 1-18, McHugh 1-15. No. 20 OHIO ST. 52, MARYLAND 24 Ohio St. 14 17 7 14 52 Maryland 3 7 7 7 24 First Quarter OSUR.Smith 1 run (Nuernberger kick), 11:59. OSUMarshall 9 pass from Barrett (Nuernberger kick), 6:33. MdFG Craddock 57, 5:00. Second Quarter OSUM.Thomas 25 pass from Barrett (Nuernberger kick), 12:09. OSUFG Nuernberger 28, 8:59. MdW.Brown 2 run (Craddock kick), 2:34. OSUVannett 1 pass from Barrett (Nuernberger kick), :57. Third Quarter OSUD.Smith 30 pass from Barrett (Nuernberger kick), 6:30. MdB.Ross 2 run (Craddock kick), 4:06. Fourth Quarter OSUBarrett 9 run (Nuernberger kick), 14:54. MdDiggs 4 pass from Rowe (Craddock kick), 13:32. OSUMcMillan 19 interception return (Nuernberger kick), 8:58. A,802. OSU Md First downs 26 17 Rushes-yards 53-269 24-66 Passing 264 244 Comp-Att-Int 19-24-0 24-40-4 Return Yards 94 0 Punts-Avg. 2-51.0 6-36.2 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-66 2-23 Time of Possession 36:36 23:24 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGOhio St., Elliott 24-139, Barrett 16-71, C.Jones 6-50, R.Smith 5-9, Dunn 1-1, Team 1-(minus 1). Maryland, B.Ross 8-38, Veii 1-11, Rowe 4-9, W.Brown 2-8, Goins Jr. 1-3, C.Brown 8-(minus 3). PASSINGOhio St., Barrett 18-23-0-267, C.Jones 1-1-0-(minus 3). Maryland, Rowe 13-22-3-173, C.Brown 11-18-1-71. RECEIVINGOhio St., M.Thomas 4-75, C.Smith 4-44, Wilson 3-42, D.Smith 2-35, Vannett 2-17, Heuerman 1-28, Mar shall 1-9, Spencer 1-8, Elliott 1-6. Maryland, Diggs 7-52, Long 6-57, Veii 4-78, Leak 4-42, W.Brown 3-15. No. 21 OKLAHOMA ST. 37, IOWA ST. 20 Iowa St. 0 6 7 7 20 Oklahoma St. 0 13 17 7 37 Second Quarter ISUFG Netten 34, 13:04. ISUFG Netten 34, 7:02. OkStFG Grogan 34, 2:57. OkStFG Grogan 30, :43. OkStRoland 2 run (Grogan kick), :00. Third Quarter OkStHill 97 kickoff return (Grogan kick), 14:49. ISUBibbs 17 pass from Sam B.Richardson (Netten kick), 10:02. OkStSeales 40 pass from Garman (Grogan kick), 7:54. OkStFG Grogan 34, 4:30. Fourth Quarter OkStRoland 6 run (Grogan kick), 14:55. ISUBibbs 7 pass from Sam B.Richardson (Netten kick), :50. A,608. ISU OkSt First downs 17 25 Rushes-yards 33-122 42-129 Passing 200 271 Comp-Att-Int 17-39-0 26-41-2 Return Yards 22 46 Punts-Avg. 7-40.6 4-36.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 3-45 7-40 Time of Possession 30:13 29:47 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGIowa St., Wimberly 10-39, Sam B.Rich ardson 9-34, Nealy 8-23, Brown 2-18, Syria 4-8. Oklahoma St., Roland 19-95, Hill 9-22, Childs 3-13, Garman 9-5, Team 2-(mi nus 6). PASSINGIowa St., Sam B.Richardson 17-39-0-200. Oklahoma St., Garman 26-41-2-271. RECEIVINGIowa St., Bibbs 6-69, Daley 3-27, Mont gomery 2-16, Wesley 2-16, Nealy 1-53, Al.Lazard 1-18, B.Harris 1-1, J.West 1-0. Oklahoma St., Sheperd 8-91, Glidden 6-64, Seales 4-75, Ateman 3-33, Hill 2-5, Washington 2-3, Lacy 1-0. No. 22 EAST CAROLINA 45, SMU 24 SMU 0 7 17 0 24 East Carolina 14 14 7 10 45 First Quarter ECUJones 11 pass from Carden (Harvey kick), 6:00. ECUHardy 9 pass from Carden (Harvey kick), :45. Second Quarter ECUHardy 2 pass from Carden (Harvey kick), 11:28. SMULine 2 run (Rademacher kick), 3:24. ECUHardy 30 pass from Carden (Harvey kick), 2:01. Third Quarter SMUJoseph 7 pass from Krstich (Rademacher kick), 12:45. ECUA.Scott 1 run (Harvey kick), 9:31. SMUJoseph 9 pass from Krstich (Rademacher kick), 3:20. SMUFG Rademacher 27, :07. Fourth Quarter ECUFG Harvey 24, 12:00. ECUHairston 8 run (Harvey kick), 7:49. A,029. SMU ECU First downs 25 30 Rushes-yards 18-51 33-171 Passing 339 410 Comp-Att-Int 42-67-1 31-41-0 Return Yards 21 20 Punts-Avg. 4-44.8 2-48.5 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 2-15 5-53 Time of Possession 31:17 28:43 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGSMU, Nlemchi 6-22, Krstich 5-14, Line 3-8, Thompson 1-6, Pope 3-1. East Carolina, Hairston 12-53, Carden 7-47, B.Allen 8-34, Johnson 2-20, A.Scott 4-17. PASSINGSMU, Krstich 42-67-1-339. East Carolina, Carden 31-41-0-410. RECEIVINGSMU, Joseph 13-100, Nelson 9-48, Thompson 7-45, Nlemchi 4-61, Sanders Jr. 3-41, Walker 2-23, Halver son 2-14, Gaines 1-6, Lancaster 1-1. East Carolina, Jones 9-130, Hardy 8-120, B.Allen 3-41, FLORIDA 10, TENNESSEE 9 Florida 0 0 0 10 10 Tennessee 0 3 6 0 9 Second Quarter TennFG Medley 36, 13:23. Third Quarter TennFG Medley 38, 9:24. TennFG Medley 39, 2:21. Fourth Quarter FlaJones 2 run (Velez kick), 13:40. FlaFG Hardin 49, 6:20. A,455. Fla Tenn First downs 16 14 Rushes-yards 48-156 29-28 Passing 76 205 Comp-Att-Int 13-27-3 26-39-2 Return Yards 0 27 Punts-Avg. 8-35.3 8-43.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 5-45 8-49 Time of Possession 31:30 28:30 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGFlorida, Jones 23-114, Driskel 14-30, T.Harris 4-24, K.Taylor 3-1, Showers 1-(minus 5), Team 3-(minus 8). Tennessee, Hurd 10-39, Lane 10-22, Young 1-7, Howard 1-5, Worley 7-(minus 45). PASSINGFlorida, Driskel 11-23-3-59, T.Harris 2-4-017. Tennessee, Worley 26-39-2-205. RECEIVINGFlorida, Jones 4-19, Robinson 3-30, Pit tman Jr. 2-13, Dunbar 1-6, Burton 1-5, Westbrook 1-5, K.Taylor 1-(minus 2). Tennessee, NO 25 TCU 37, NO. 4 OKLAHOMA 33 NO. 7 BAYLOR 28, TEXAS 7 ERIC GAY / AP Baylors Terrell Burt (13) returns a blocked punt for a 62yard touchdown against Texas on Saturday in Austin, Texas. JIM VERTUNO AP Sports Writer AUSTIN, Texas Bryce Petty and No. 7 Baylors top-rated of fense were misring and the quick-strike touchdowns were no where to be found against Texas. So Baylor turned to some new wrinkles defense, special teams and a punishing run ning game to roll to a 28-7 victory Saturday that planted the de fending Big 12 cham pions rmly back at the top of the con ference at the start of what should be a rug ged month. Terrell Burt returned a blocked eld goal 62 yards for a score in the rst quarter, and Shock Linwood ran for 148 yards and the clinch ing touchdown in the fourth. Petty shook off a dismal passing day with two second-half touchdown passes for the Bears (5-0, 2-0). It was just a grind out win. I think were a better team than last year, Baylor coach Art Briles said. This is a mature, tough mind ed, condent team that knows how to win. Texas held Baylor to 390 total yards, but only narrowly avoid ed its rst shutout at home since 1976. Longhorns quarter back Tyrone Swoopes had three turnovers, including a fumble at the Baylor 1. Baylor was derided for soft early season schedule, but the de fending Big 12 cham pions are 20-2 since knocking off then-No. 2 Kansas State in 2012 and rank as the league heavyweight. STEPHEN HAWKINS AP Sports Writer FORT WORTH, Tex as Paul Dawson re turned an interception 41 yards for a touch down, TCU made a huge fourth-and-1 stop with just over 3 min utes left and the No. 25 Horned Frogs remained undefeated with a 37-33 victory over No. 4 Okla homa on Saturday. Oklahoma (4-1, 1-1 Big 12) had the ball af ter the teams had three turnovers in a span of four plays anoth er interception by Trev or Knight between two fumbles by TCU. On fourth down from the TCU 22, Samaje Per ine was stuffed by line backer Marcus Mal let for no gain. Ofcials conrmed on a replay review that Perine, who had three TD runs in the game, was stopped short of a rst down. Dawsons big pick for TCU (4-0, 1-0) came with 14:12 left. He reached up with both hands to grab the ball and raced untouched to make it 37-31. The Sooners got two points when Jordan Phillips blocked the extra point and Zack Sanchez re turned it to the end zone. TCU improved to 4-0 for the fth time in the last seven seasons un der coach Gary Pat terson, but this was the kind of big atten tion-grabbing victory the Horned Frogs didnt have in their rst two Big 12 seasons. After winning three consecutive Mountain West titles, the Frogs moved to the power conference and went 6-12 in league games the rst two seasons. They made quite a statement in their third league opener and provided a jolt to Okla homas standing for the new four-team College Football Playoff, though the Sooners werent the only highly ranked team to lose to start October. TOM COYNE Associated Press SOUTH BEND, Ind. Everett Golson threw a 23-yard touch down pass to Ben Koyack in the corner of the end zone with 61 seconds left as No. 9 Notre Dame overcame two turnovers and two bungled snaps on eld goal attempts on a cold, rainy Saturday to beat No. 14 Stanford 17-14. Koyack was alone in the corner and Golson almost didnt nd him in time. But Koyack caught the pass as he fell out of bounds and safety Jordan Richards dove to try to break it up on Notre Dames last chance on fourthand-11. The Fighting Irish improved to 5-0 for just the third time since Lou Holtz left in 1996. The oth er two times were in 2002, when they started 8-0 in Tyrone Will inghams rst year as coach, and two seasons ago, when they had an undefeated regular season. The Cardinal (3-2) have two losses this early in the season for the rst time since opening 1-2 in 2008 in Jim Harbaughs sec ond season as coach. Golson also threw a 17-yard TD pass to Chris Brown and No tre Dame amassed 370 yards of total offense against the nations top defense. The game wasnt as exciting as Notre Dames 20-13 overtime victory two years ago on a goal-line stand, but it was close. NO. 9 NOTRE DAME 17, NO. 14 STANFORD 14 Interception return keys unbeaten Horned Frogs upset of Sooners LM OTERO / AP TCU wide receiver Josh Doctson (9) scores a touchdown against SMU defensive back Jesse Montgomery (6) during the second half on Saturday in Dallas. Golson rallies Fightning Irish past Cardinal Linwood, Bears roll over Longhorn s

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SA VE OVER $ 10 ,0 00 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 Te st Drive a New Che vy and we ll contribut e$10 toward s ACS! SA VE$11,000! 11,000! 2014 Che vr ole t Equin oxLoaded, Aluminum wheels, tilt steering and mor e! Fr ee scheduled maintenance for the rst 2-years or 24k miles. Stock: T9141ADJ MSRP:$25,330SALE PRICE:$22,596201 4 Chevr ole t Cru ze LTDemo, 1.4L Eco Te ch, MyLink Radio, RS Package spoiler and chr ome details. Fr ee scheduled maintenance for the rst 2-years or 24k miles. Stock: 3449ADJ MSRP:$22,260SALE PRICE:$18,5002015 Chevr ole t Ta hoeLoaded! 5.3L V8, 6-speed automatic, and much mor e! Fr ee scheduled maintenance for the rst 2-years or 24k miles. Stock: T9026SALE PRICE:$41,947up to2012 CHEVROLET IMP ALA LT Z STK#3530A Sunr oof, leather 20k miles$17,8882012 CHEVROLET AV ALANCHE LT STK#P6792A 1 owner leather loaded!$31,788

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 r f f n t b b f b bb f b fb b b f b f f r f r f nt b nb n nntbt t t b b t r f rf ntb t bf r r f is proud to be supporting Cancer Aw ar eness. During the Month of October Cecil Clark Chevrolet will be donating $ 50 for ever y vehicle sold to the American Cancer Society Please come and help Cecil Clark Chevrolet suppor t the ght against Cancer nt b 352-787-6888 TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX FOUR BY FOURBY TODD GROSS / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZNo. 0928RELEASE DATE: 10/5/2014 ACROSS1 Bygone potentate9 Ottoman inns16 Web starter20 Kind of steroid21 Small thing to burn22 Fancy meeting you here!23 1975 Tonynominated play about an extended affair25 Spanish province26 Rehnquists successor on the high bench27 New home loan deal, in short28 Exclaimed30 Guardians of the Galaxy title characters, informally31 Org. implementing the Protect America Act33 Audacity35 Chief justice during the Civil War36 Relationships37 Skateboard jump39 Private parts43 Clear-minded46 The Crossroads of the West51 Fields53 Early-millennium year54 Undermine55 Prop on The Bachelor56 What a bachelor might do57 ___ Watts, English hymnist who wrote Joy to the World60 Uncontested basketball attempts62 Swarms64 Rockefeller Center statue66 Go after67 Irons, say69 Encourage71 Like a good-size estate, maybe75 Wait, you cant possibly think. . 77 Writer painted by Velzquez79 Pre-Bill Hillary80 Historic figure with a reputation at stake?84 Shelfmate of Bartletts, maybe86 Onion relative87 Go cheek-to-cheek with88 Lingo90 Good source of iron?91 Exxon Valdez, e.g.92 Warm way to welcome someone97 Millennials, informally98 Unflinching99 Be profligate, say100 Radio host John102 Throat problem106 Team of oxen107 Say what?108 Brother111 Not now114 Stats for Aaron and Gehrig116 Deeds118 Goddess of marriage119 Common slogan for a music radio station123 Kind of cavity124 Vatican City vis--vis Rome125 CSI: Miami actress126 Take in some views?127 Some farms128 Unpredictable one DOWN1 Pool stroke2 Put on ___3 Gaza group4 Biblical brother5 Corkscrew-shaped pasta6 George Orwell and George Eliot7 Parsons of The Big Bang Theory8 Taiwanese computer giant9 Flowing glacial feature10 Mandibles counterpart 11 Not the main rte.12 The natural in The Natural13 Build14 Sparkly topper15 Relative of a canary16 Dont be ashamed17 Vincent van Goghs brother18 G19 Pub order24 Haggle29 Hard to grasp32 Ditto34 Valley girls filler36 Reagans challenge to Gorbachev38 Architect Saarinen40 Langston Hughes poem with the lines They send me to eat in the kitchen / When company comes41 Earliest-born member of the Cartoon Hall of Fame42 ___ Mine, All Mine (1920s tune)43 Goldmans banking partner44 ___ of Ones Own (Woolf essay)45 Intro to science?47 ___ Leslie, three-time W.N.B.A. M.V.P.48 Get by49 Drivers lic., e.g.50 Like overtime periods vis--vis regulation play52 Prefix with -scope58 Bit of seaweed59 Cav or Mav61 Brand with a red arrow through its logo63 Synagogue instrument65 Middlin68 Some smug comments70 Bum72 It has almost 4,000 miles of coastline73 Lustrous black74 It might be at your fingertips76 Work units78 One picked out of a lineup, informally80 Classic movie shot on Marthas Vineyard81 Dead reckoning?82 Prefix with correct83 Sights at 127-Across85 Baby ___89 Bar jarful93 Pituitary gland output, briefly94 Corrupt95 Activates, in computer lingo96 No one can drive in this101 Protect103 All worked up104 Justice Kagan105 Oscar-winning actor whose name is Italian for fishes108 Trees and shrubs109 Come back110 Posed111 2007 purchaser of Applebees112 Nephew of Caligula113 Asias ___ Sea115 Duck that nests in tree hollows117 Gillette brand name120 Olympus OM-2, e.g.121 ___ chi122 Egg: Prefix 12345678 910111213141516171819 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 313233 3435 36 37 38 39404142 434445 4647 484950 51 5253 54 55 56 57 585960 61 62 6364 6566 67 6869 7071 727374 75 7677 7879 808182 8384 8586 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 9495 9697 98 99 100101 102103104105106 107 108109110 111112113 114 115116117 118 119 120121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 Online subscriptions: Todays puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Sunday Crossword Puzzle Crossword puzzle answers are on page D3.

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 M A H A R A J A I M A R E T S H T T P A N A B O L I C C A L O R I E O H H I S A M E T I M E N E X T Y E A R L E O N S C A L I A R E F I C R I E D O U T E T S N S A G A L L T A N E Y T I E S O L L I E L O I N S S A N E S A L T L A K E C I T Y U T A H A R E A S M I I E R O D E R O S E C O U R T I S A A C O P E N S H O T S H O R D E S A T L A S E N S U E S M O O T H S E G G O N T E N A C R E W H O M E A E S O P R O D H A M J O A N O F A R C R O G E T C H I V E A B U T A R G O T O R E O I L E R W I T H A R M S W I D E O P E N G E N Y S T O I C S P E N D T E S H S T R E P S P A N H U H F R A I N A W H I L E R B I S T I T L E S H E R A L E S S T A L K M O R E R O C K O R A L E N C L A V E E V A L A R U E P O L L D A I R I E S W I L D C A R D Sunday crossword puzzle is on page D2. DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX Thank you for reading the local paper!

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 D007913 Rob Audette: Former Marine, General Manager/Partner Bill Bryan Automotive Gr oupRob and the Bill Bryan Automotive Gr oup work with local veterans of fering a discount at the dealership and curr ently employ 22 veterans. They also work with the Local Hospice gr oups. We deliver mor e than the news to Lake and Sumter Counties. Being involved at work and outside our business is just another way wer e committed to our community A Halif ax Media Group Compan y Nobody deliverslike theDaily CommercialandSouth Lake Press.

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX www .dailycommer cial.com WITH US. EVER YTHING Thank you for reading the local paper! SEIZETHE DA Y SSPOR TSNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 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 From ever yone atThe Wescott Gr oupto all American Soldiers from past to present who helped preser ve America's Freedom...SALUTE!And God Bless From ever yone at Ma jo r Jerr y Campb el l, USA FA sa lu te to my fa vo rit e Ve te ra n...M y Fa th er .Du e to your cour ag e an d de di ca ti on we enjo y a fr ee do m th at is so me times take n fo r gr an te d. an k Yo u. Name ___________________________________________________________________________ Addr ess _________________________________________________________________________ City _________________________________________ State _____________ Zip _____________ Daytime Phone ____________________________ Home Phone ___________________________ Message ________________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________________________Attach your Ve teran Salute (and photo if needed) FOR FUR THER DET AILS CONT ACT YO UR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE OR CA LL 352-365-8245, OR VISIT OUR OFFICE. Publishes: Tu esday No vember 11th Deadline: Thursday No vember 6thMail to: Daily Commercial Classied Ve terans Salute 212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 Make Check Pa ya ble to: The Daily CommercialThe Daily Commercial is publishing a page for individuals or businesses to show their thanks and gratitude to brave Ve terans this Ve terans Day Send your heartfelt message along with a photo, and we'll feature your submission as part of our Salute to Ve terans page on Tu esday No vember 11th. r f From ever yone at The W escott Gr oup to all American Soldiers From ever yone at Ma jo r J er ry C ampb el l, U SA F is so me times t ake n fo r g ra nt ed an k Y ou Send your heartfelt 2x2" Only$25

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PINK IT UP IS GOIN G DOW NSUNDA Y, OCTOBER 19WOOTON PA RK 100 E Ruby St, Ta var es, FL 32778 Race starts: 7:30 a.m. ENTR Y FEES:Yo uth 17 and under: $20 Adults 18 and over: $25 Day of Race (check/cash only): $30Sign-up by visiting FHW aterman.com. For details, call (352) 253-3635. Sponsor ed by Sponsor ed by E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 Business scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com RULES: Ethanol industry pushes back against rail safety / E2 www.dailycommercial.com APRIL WARREN Halifax Media Group The south Marion County city of Belleview, located halfway between The Villages and Ocala, has been abuzz lately with economic growth that shows little sign of ceasing. Zaxbys had a line out the door on opening day, and many resi dents eagerly await the opening of Ace Hardware and the citys rst Dunkin Donuts. Toward the southern portion of the city limits, a proposed and somewhat controversial land use and zoning change on 203 acres also could bring more commercial and residential space to the area. Weve seen quite a bit of growth Id say within the last year, but more within the last six months as far as RON HURTIBISE MCT Florida homeowners concerned about the rising cost of their ood insurance are being encouraged by the state to nd out whether a poli cy written by a private company can save them money. So far, shoppers will nd only a few companies competing with the long-established National Flood In surance Program, but state insurance ofcials and market experts expect that to gradually change as the cost of government-subsidized insurance increases in coming years. Anyone who wants to understand the zigs and zags of the ood insur ance market over the past couple of years should bring their knee-high wading boots out of the closet. Its al ready deep, and the creek keeps ris ing. After ood claims from a long se ries of disasters over the past decade pushed the federal ood program deeper into debt, Congress in 2012 enacted the Biggert-Waters Act. The reforms were intended to end taxpay er subsidies to the program by forcing property owners in the highest risk areas to pay premiums that more ac curately reected their ooding risks. That debt ballooned to $24 billion after Hurricane Sandy hit the North east in October 2012. But then property owners in highrisk zones started seeing massive in creases in their ood insurance re newal bills, and Congress started feeling pressure to roll back the ef fects of the reforms. As that debate was underway, two state legislators spearheaded a law encouraging private companies to enter the ood insurance market by allowing greater exibility on how they set rates and le them for state approval. They reasoned that urging more private insurance companies into the game would help reduce taxpay er subsidies in the national program Rain quit and the wind got high And the black ol dust storm lled the sky. Talking Dust Bowl Blues by Woody Guthrie D enver Post television critic Joanne Ostrow calls the Ken Burns PBS documentary on the Roosevelts our weeklong national history les son. The seven-part se ries provides a fascinating overview of the tumul tuous period both pre ceding and following the 1929 stock market crash. Striking similarities ex ist between the nancial environment that existed just before the Great De pression and the condi tions that ourished just before our recent Great Recession. Floridas economic for tunes spiraled downward in 1926, three years before the national nancial cri sis ensued. The real estate boom that had helped fashion robust state cof fers went bust, and a huge decline in tourism en sued. Three million tour ists visited Florida annu ally in the late 1920s; by 1930, that number had shrunk by two-thirds. The Glass-Steagall Act was passed in 1933, part ly to restore condence in MARGARET MCDOWELL GUEST COLUMNIST SEAN MURPHY Associated Press CALUMET, Okla. A de cade ago, states offered wind-energy developers an open-armed embrace, en visioning a bright future for an industry that would offer cheap electricity, new jobs and steady income for large landowners, especially in ru ral areas with few other eco nomic prospects. To ensure the opportunity didnt slip away, lawmakers promised little or no regula tion and generous tax breaks. But now that wind turbines stand tall across many parts of the nations windy heart land, some leaders in Okla homa and other states fear their efforts succeeded too well, attracting an industry that gobbles up huge subsi dies, draws frequent com plaints and uses its powerful lobby to resist any reforms. The tension could have broad implications for the expansion of wind power in other parts of the country. What weve got in this state is a time bomb just waiting to go off, said Frank Robson, a real estate developer from Claremore in northeast Okla homa. And the fuse is burn ing, and nobody is paying any attention to it. Today, many of the same political leaders who initial ly welcomed the wind indus try want to regulate it more tightly, even in red states like Oklahoma, where candidates regularly rail against gov ernment interference. The change of heart is happen ing as wind farms creep clos er to more heavily populated areas. Opposition is also Official: The Villages growth rubs off on Belleview economy Amanda Phillips, Allison Hildebrand and T.J. Andrews, left to right, practice Yoga in a class led by Amy Andrews at Yoga With Amy on U.S. Highway 301 in Belleview. Growing halo effect PHOTOS BY BRUCE ACKERMAN / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Steven and Eva Moss pose with an antique American ag at Antique Collectibles and more on U.S. Highway 301 in Belleview. Glass-Steagall and the Florida land boom Few affordable flood insurance options open to consumers LYNNE SLADKY / AP Vehicles negotiate heavily ooded streets as rain falls on Tuesday in Miami Beach. A decade after welcoming wind, states reconsider SEE WIND | E3 SEE GROWTH | E4 SEE FLOOD | E4 SEE MCDOWELL | E4

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 365-255024 Hour Answering Ser vice 15 01 N. US Hwy 441 Suit e 183 6, Bldg 18 00 The Vi llages Pu nya Cl in ic 1070 Flagler Av enue Leesburg rf n tn tb b tn f P UL MONAR Y MEDICINE INTERNA L MEDICINE b fb f f f f b f b f b f f n n b f r fnrn tn b n rf f r r nn rtnt r b n rn nt ftn fn TROUBLE SLEEPI NG? b t n n nn n n fnt nn t b n f n nShakti Narain, M.D. FCCP r fr n t Accepting Ne w Pa tients LRDASLPDSRDRSCenterLRDASLPDSRDRSCenter b fn n n nnrt rrn n tnr DENTURE REP AIR/RELINE ONE HOUR WEDNESDA YS ONL YSUNRISE DENT AL1380 N. Blvd., We st Leesburg, Florida352-326-3368 TOM RAUM Associated Press WASHINGTON Labor Secretary Thom as Perez issued a nal rule on Wednesday raising the minimum wage for employees of federal contractors to $10.10 an hour. The action puts in force a step announced by President Barack Obama in February. The Labor Department said nearly 200,000 Ameri can workers will benet from the new minimum, which takes effect Jan 1. The minimum feder al wage is now $7.25 an hour. Obama has pro posed the higher pay level for all workers, but that has drawn re sistance from Repub licans in Congress. In announcing the new rule, Perez said that by raising the minimum wage for workers on federal contracts, were rewarding a hard days work with fair pay. The move comes as the agency prepares to announce how it will implement steps to ex tend federal minimum wage and overtime pay protections to homecare workers. The pro tections will take effect Jan. 1. The contract-work ers minimum wage rule provides guidance and sets standards for em ployers. It also spells out record-keeping re quirements and en forcement procedures, the Labor Department said. rf n tb DONT MI SS! 10 /1 1 r rf r f n t b 2 Shows! 2:30P M & 7:30P M t Thursday 7 PM SU PE R JAM 10 /16 10 /25 JAMES GREGOR Yt b r t 2:30P M & 7:30P M Tu esday October 7that 3PM CURTIS TATE MCT WASHINGTON Ethanol producers are pushing back hard against new rail safe ty rules after a federal study found that etha nol poses hazards equal to or greater than crude oil in rail transportation. An analysis of tank car damage in derailments published last month by the Federal Railroad Ad ministration found that tank cars carrying etha nol were 1.5 times more likely to explode when exposed to re for pro longed periods. The Re newable Fuels Asso ciation dismissed the report, blaming track de fects for the explosions. But even as the rail and petroleum indus tries settled this week on a new tank car design to improve the safety of transporting crude oil by rail, the ethanol in dustry, which uses sim ilar tank cars, says the safety benets of the improved cars dont jus tify the cost. Regulatory prior ities should focus on preventing the derail ments, said Bob Din neen, president and CEO of the Renewable Fuels Association. The public comment period for new rules in tended to improve the safety of rail shipments of ammable liquids ended Tuesday, and the U.S. Department of Transportation would like to make the rules nal by years end. In comments led late Tuesday, Dinneens organization, the etha nol industrys principal advocacy group, argued that ethanol is less vol atile than crude oil and regulators shouldnt treat them the same. Ethanol should not be included with vola tile crude oil when con sidering rulemaking for tank car packaging de signs or timelines for those designs, he said. The original push to improve tank car safe ty, however, came after a string of derailments involving ethanol. One, in June 2009 in Cherry Valley, Ill., killed a mo torist waiting at a road crossing. The Nation al Transportation Safety Board had been warn ing for years about the poor performance of the DOT-111 tank car in derailments, and in its report on the Cher ry Valley accident, the NTSB again called on federal regulators to im prove the design. The Federal Railroad Administration analy sis examined 16 rail ac cidents going back to 2006 involving the DOT111 tank car, which has a thin steel shell that lacks protection from punctures or re expo sure. In nine of those accidents, the agency compared cars carrying ethanol and crude oil that were not compro mised when they de railed but failed in the re that followed. It looked at two differ ent types of damage on those cars: thermal tears, which can send liquid and vapor hundreds of feet in the air in a huge reball; and separations, in which the tank shell blows apart, scattering pieces across the land scape like shrapnel. The agencys report found that crude oil and ethanol were almost equally likely to cause thermal tears. Separa tions only occurred in cars containing ethanol. The data suggests that denatured alcohol may pose a greater risk of explosion than crude oil, wrote Karl Alexy, staff director at the Fed eral Railroad Adminis trations Hazardous Ma terials Division of the Ofce of Safety, refer ring to ethanol trans ported by rail. Dena tured alcohol is ethanol made unt for human consumption. In its report, the Fed eral Railroad Admin istration identied the separations as high er energy events. They took place in Arcadia, Ohio, in February 2011, and Plevna, Mont., in August 2012. In Arcadia, about 50 miles south of Tole do, tank car pieces were blasted 300 feet away from the derailment site. In Plevna in eastern Montana, about 25 miles west of the North Dakota border, one car split into three sections, according to a local re chief, with two sections landing 400 feet from the track. The age of the cars wasnt an issue, the railroad agency report found: Eight of the 11 most severely damaged cars in the two derail ments were built be tween 2003 and 2008. On May 12, ethanol producers told Trans portation Department ofcials that their prod uct didnt explode, ac cording to a summary of the meeting. That doesnt sound right, said Chuck Lee, director of Disaster and Emergency Services in Fallon County, Mont., who was on scene after the Plevna wreck. There was ethanol in the cars, and it exploded. US issues final minimum wage rule for contractors AP FILE PHOTO In this July 11, 2012 le photo a derailed freight train carrying ethanol burns in Columbus, Ohio. Ethanol industry pushes back on rail safety improvements

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 HOSPITAL PRIVILEGES ATLeesburg Regional Medical Center, The Villages Regional Hospital, and Florida Hospital Waterman401 North Blvd. West, Leesburg352.728.424217809 S.E. 109th Ave., Summer eld352.307.42008525 U.S. Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL 34788centersleepmed@yahoo.comAlways tired & fatigued? Do you have strange dreams or morning headaches? Type 2 Diabetes? CHF/Heart Failure? TIA (Mini Stroke)? Arrhythmias? Body Mass Index >30, (Neck Circumference Male >17, Female >16)?Management of . .Call Today 352.460.0922 ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS AT BOTH LOCATIONS rf n tbn t n nnb nProcedures:Neurological r GI fn t rb t Female Wellness trt Male Wellness nb t n Weight Loss Clinic FLU SHOTS AVAILABLEwww.mid-floridaprimarycare.comSleep is the Golden Chain that ties...Health & Our Bodies Together!Ravi P. Gupta, M.D.b b tbnCardiovascular tr Endocrine Disorder b Breathing Problems r t Musculoskeletal Non-Invasive Cardiology n b rrr n f Dermatology b n n rn n Pulmonary t t Musculoskeletal n t nD006409 D.O.T. & WORK PHYSICALS MOST LABS DONE ON PREMISES PNEUMONIA SHOTS AVAILABLE r fnt b b r f n b r ft r f nt bb r f f nr tb btb r r b r r n r b t mounting about the loss of scenic views, the noise from spinning blades, the ashing lights that dot the hori zon at night and a lack of public notice about where the turbines will be erected. Robson said the in dustry is turning the landscape into a gi ant industrial complex, and the growing cost of the subsidies could dec imate state funding for schools, highways and prisons. Oklahoma went from three farms with 113 turbines a decade ago to more than 30 proj ects and 1,700 active turbines today. With the rapid ex pansion came political clout. The industry now has nearly a dozen reg istered lobbyists work ing to stop new regu lations and preserve generous subsidies that are expected to top $40 million this year. Evidence of that in uence can be seen at the Statehouse. A bill by the Senate president pro tem to ban any new wind farms in the east ern half of the state was quickly scuttled in the House. When state Rep. Earl Sears tried to amend the proposal to include some basic reg ulations for the indus try, lobbyists killed that idea, too. I personally believe that wind power has a place in Oklahoma, but Im frustrated, Sears said. I think they should have more regulations. Wind developers say theyre just protect ing their investment more than $6 billion spent on construction of wind farms in Okla homa over a decade, according to a study commissioned by the industry. In addition to royalties paid to land owners, the giant tur bines themselves are valued at as much as $3 million each. Monte Tucker, a farm er and rancher from Sweetwater in far west ern Oklahoma, said his family has received annual payments of more than $30,000 for the four wind turbines placed on their ranch two years ago. Were generating money out of thin air, Tucker said. And if the landowners dont want them, the developers have to go somewhere else. Tucker says the tur bines take only about 5 acres of his property out of production, and they have not affected the deer, turkey and quail hunting on the land. On a recent 101-degree day, he found about 40 of his cows lined up in a sin gle row in the turbines shadow. Meanwhile, a formal inquiry into how the in dustry operates in Okla homa is being launched by a state regulatory agency at lawmakers request. The fact-nd ing mission could lead to legislation targeting the industry. The turbines are sub ject to local proper ty taxes after a ve-year exemption for which the state reimburses local counties and schools. The exemption for wind producers was designed to offset a lifetime prop erty tax exemption in neighboring Kansas. In addition, the state offers wind develop ers tax credits based on per-kilowatt pro duction that can be ap plied to any corporate income tax liability and then sold back to the state. Those cash subsi dies are expected to to tal $80 million over the next four years. WIND FROM PAGE E1 SUE OGROCKI / AP Rick Huffstutlar walks through a pasture at his home with wind turbines in the background in Calumet, Okla.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 restaurants coming and things like that, said Mariah Moody, execu tive director of the Bel leview/South Marion Chamber of Commerce. Moody said Belleview, which has been some what overlooked before, is starting to be noticed. This could be because it may be cheaper to set up shop here compared with The Villages or Ocala. She said that as The Villages continues to grow, likely so will Belleview. While Belleview might be attractive to larg er businesses, its abun dance of storefronts in strip malls is inviting to smaller, independent local businesses. Recently, the chamber held a ribbon cutting event for ve new local businesses that opened in recent months either inside or next to the TSA Plaza on U.S. 301. The businesses are tech nically a stones throw outside the city lim its, but can still utilize a Belleview mailing ad dress and are helping to aid the local economy. The businesses are: a yoga studio, an antique shop, a natural health shop, a tattoo studio and an ofce for local minis tries that serve youths. All are owned by local residents, and many of fer services that are hard to come by in the area. Its a need and Im re ally happy I found this wonderful space, said Amy Andrews, owner of Yoga with Amy. This is her rst busi ness. She opened in June, and so far has had a steady local clientele and even two customers who drive from Bushnell. Not far away is The Ink Spot tattoo studio where Dion Angle, 41, is now practicing the craft he has honed over 16 years. The business is by ap pointment only until his customer base picks up. Im the only tattoo shop in Belleview and I specialize in cover-us and rework and I do mainly custom tattoos, Angle said. Eva and Steven Moss opened Antiques, Col lectables and More after a brief stint at an openair market. Now their goods are protected at all times by four walls in a building thats clean and quaint. We have air condi tioning, we have coffee, we have cookies, very homey, said Eva Moss, 60, in a Polish accent. The store offers an eclectic mix of items from cookie jars and guitars to pop culture memorabilia, furniture and collectables. We have something for everybody, Eva Moss said. 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We still Do!Remember When . by driving some free market competition into the ood insur ance pool. They also be lieved that private com panies would be able to set prices that would enable them to make a prot and compete with the rapidly increasing costs of high-risk feder al ood policies. Two Florida compa nies were already roll ing out private ood insurance options as the legislature acted. The Flood Insur ance Agency, based in Gainesville, start ed marketing to Gulf Coast homeowners whose renewal bills were increasing by thousands of dollars for the coming year. Our original intent was to compete for properties where [fed eral] subsidies were re moved, who were sud denly getting bills for $12,000, said Evan Hecht, the compa nys CEO. The agency packages policies un derwritten by Lloyds of London, a company not regulated in Flor ida to sell ood insur ance but still highly rated throughout the world. Typically, Lloyds is used to insure the ex cess value of properties beyond the $250,000 maximum allowed by the National Flood In surance Program. A second company, Homeowners Choice Property & Casual ty, based in Tampa, be came the rst Flori da-based company approved by the state Ofce of Insurance Reg ulation to write private ood insurance as an endorsement. Home owners Choice can offer up to $350,000 in ood coverage at a lower price than the federal govern ment to homeowners who also buy their mul tiperil property insur ance from the company. The company is primar ily interested in compet ing for policies that cost $2,000 or more under the federal program. In late August, a Plantation-based com pany, Gridiron Insur ance Underwriters, announced it was now selling private ood insurance for homes, apartments, condo miniums and com mercial buildings. In an interview, com pany president David DeMott said Gridiron offers coverage un derwritten by Lloyds, while also looking to partner with agen cies selling federal ly backed policies cov ering up to $250,000 with the excess writ ten by private carriers. The company is main ly interested in highpriced structures, De Mott said. Executives at Home owners Choice and The Flood Insurance Agen cy said interest in private ood insurance eased after Congress voted last spring to slow the pace of price increas es for federally backed policies. Homeowners hurt the hardest by the premium increases saw their bills adjusted low er after the rollback and some received refunds. Since the state law was enacted in June, no new company has led with the state any plan to write new private ood policies under state regulations, said Amy Bogner, spokes woman for the Ofce of Insurance Reform. Still, the executives predict their products will become more at tractive as prices for the federally backed poli cies increase, slowly but surely, in the future. The Flood Insurance Agency now offers ood policies in 33 states and expects to expand from about $500 million in insured property to $1 billion by the end of the year. All three of the com panies plan to continue targeting homeowners forced to pay high pric es for ood insurance. They include homes in the highest-risk zones directly on the beach and older homes built in ood-prone low-ly ing areas. The compa nies are gambling that they can price those policies below the fed eral governments rates and still make money. They are not interested in competing for the $300 to $400 policies avail able to homes built well above sea level in zones deemed at low or moder ate risk for ooding. Sam Miller, vice pres ident of the Florida In surance Council, said his organization sup ported the states move to encourage private companies to write ood insurance. Com panies will need time to gure out how to make it protable, he said. The more options homeowners have, the better, he said. Hecht of The Flood Insurance Company ex pects competition to grow slowly. If ood in surance was easy, ev eryone would sell it and everyone would have a private policy, he said. FLOOD FROM PAGE E1 Since the state law was enacted in June, no new company has filed with the state any plan to write new private flood policies under state regulations, said Amy Bogner, spokeswoman for the Office of Insurance Reform. banks. But Glass-Stea gall (known as The Banking Act) was also intended to eliminate the conict of interest that allowed banks to engage in both com mercial lending and in investment banking. Many economists con sider this unchecked speculative bank ing as one of the lead ing causes of the 1929 market crash and the Great Depression. In 1999, with markets in full throttle growth mode, and at the peak of the dot-com decade, Glass-Steagall was re pealed. In 2004, the SEC loosened regula tions on net capital re quirements for ve investment banks, in cluding Lehman Broth ers, Merrill Lynch, Morgan Stanley, Bear Stearns and Goldman Sachs. Banks began to offer subprime mort gages to home buy ers. On the investment side, they began pack aging these loans into collateralized debt obligations and sell ing them as securities. When the real estate bubble burst in 2005, home prices spiraled downward and the economy began a dan gerous tailspin. As Steve Denning has written in Forbes These banks ramped leverage up to 20-, 30-, even 40-1 By 2008, only two of the ve banks had survived, and those two did so with the help of a bail out. Lehman Brothers, then the fourth largest U.S. investment bank, led for bankruptcy al most exactly six years ago last month. These bank failures and other problems contributed to the loss of some $10 trillion in global eq uity market value and ushered in October of 2008, the month with the largest monthly market decline on re cord at the time. Folks have short nancial memories, but every day was full of news that took your breath away. Eighty-ve years after the 1929 market crash, many leading econ omists again point to this more recent relax ation of nancial reg ulations as a primary cause of our own Great Recession. It was the German philosopher Friedrich Hegel who said, We learn from history that we learn nothing from history. Margaret R. McDowell, ChFC, AIF, a syndicated economic col umnist, is the founder of Ar bor Wealth Management, LLC, (850-608-6121, www.arbor wealth.net), a Fee-Only Reg istered Investment Advisory Firm located near Destin, FL. MCDOWELL FROM PAGE E1

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Sunday, October 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 D008389 www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Sunday, Oct. 5 the 278th day of 2014. There are 87 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On Oct. 5, 1984, the space shuttle Challenger blasted off from the Kennedy Space Center on an 8-day mission; members of the crew included Kathryn D. Sullivan, who be came the rst American wom an to walk in space, and Marc Garneau, the rst Canadian astronaut. On this date : In 1829 the 21st president of the United States, Chester Alan Arthur, was born in North Faireld, Vermont. In 1864 French lm pioneer Louis Lumiere was born in Be sancon. In 1921 the World Series was carried on radio for the rst time as Newark, New Jer sey, station WJZ (later WABC) relayed a telephoned play-byplay account of the rst game from the Polo Grounds. (Al though the New York Yankees won the opener, 3-0, the New York Giants won the series, 5 games to 3.) In 1931 Clyde Pangborn and Hugh Herndon completed the rst nonstop ight across the Pacic Ocean, arriving in Washington state some 41 hours after leaving Japan. In 1947 President Harry S. Truman delivered the rst tele vised White House address as he spoke on the world food crisis. In 1953 Earl Warren was sworn in as the 14th chief jus tice of the United States, suc ceeding Fred M. Vinson. In 1969 the British TV com edy program Monty Pythons Flying Circus made its debut on BBC 1. In 1970 British trade com missioner James Richard Cross was kidnapped in Cana da by militant Quebec separat ists; he was released the fol lowing December. In 1988 Democrat Lloyd Bentsen lambasted Republi can Dan Quayle during their vice-presidential debate, tell ing Quayle, Senator, youre no Jack Kennedy. In 1989 a jury in Char lotte, North Carolina, convict ed former PTL evangelist Jim Bakker (BAY-kur) of using his television show to defraud fol lowers. (Although initially sen tenced to 45 years in prison, Bakker was freed in Decem ber 1994 after serving 4 1/2 years.) The Dalai Lama, the spiritual and temporal leader of Tibet, was named winner of the Nobel Peace Prize. In 1994 48 people were found dead in an apparent murder-suicide carried out si multaneously in two Swiss vil lages by members of a se cret religious doomsday cult known as the Order of the So lar Temple; ve other bodies were found the same week in a building owned by the sect near Montreal, Canada. In 1999 two packed com muter trains collided near Lon dons Paddington Station, kill ing 31 people. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sunday, Oct. 5, 2014 : This year you make friends very easily. People count on you, perhaps a little too much for your taste. Learn to es tablish boundaries before you get to the point at which you are likely to explode. If you are single, your circle of friends broadens, and you are likely to meet someone who makes your imagina tion run wild. Make no com mitments for a while. If you are attached, the two of you need to look at your longterm goals and decide if it is time to fulll at least one of them. Your relationship will be enhanced as a result. PI SCES intrigues you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might decide to go your own way, or spend a lazy day at home perfecting your couch potato act. Do whatever feels right, though you might have to convince a roommate or loved one that you do not want to be bothered. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Know what you want. A partner might have a differ ent idea. Do you really want to cause a problem? Once you go along with this per sons request, you might be delighted by how much of a good time the two of you will have. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might want to ad just to someone elses re quest. This person could be demanding in some way. En joy his or her personality, be cause you cannot change it. Appreciate what he or she has to offer. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Discuss a potential trip and start making plans. A lengthy discussion with someone involved would be fun. A loved one suddenly could become much more talkative. Enjoy this moment, and dont let another matter interfere. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) A close loved one will de cide to monopolize your time. Your inner voice is like ly to urge you to move on to other things, but quiet it down. You simply cant have enough time with this spe cial person. Youll discover that you share a long-term desire. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Others will come for ward with quite a few sug gestions, but youll have your own ideas. You seem to be in a period in which misunderstandings happen more often. Clear the air, and incorporate many differ ent people from your life. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Despite an inclination to join your pals, you will de cide to throw yourself into your work. A nancial matter might come up from out of the blue, but youll be ready to handle it. Your will pow er will be needed to resist meeting up with a loved one. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Youll reveal the limit less quality that is associ ated with your imagination. A new friend might decide to bring out that quality even more. Let go and al low spontaneity take over, as you rarely have fun times like this. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to retreat and cocoon. You could be overtired, as you have been working at full throttle for much of the past week. Relax and center your self. A conversation will open up an important issue for you. Know that you dont have to resolve it today. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You tend to get what you want. You are very clear with your intentions, and others seem to respond with ease. However, in the next few weeks you could witness a few backres. Lighten up and dont make it a big deal it is just a phase. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) If you are getting into Halloween mode, you are likely to feel a need to bal ance your budget and de cide how you are going to handle the approaching hol idays. Usually you are more impulsive. See how this more logical approach works for you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Youll be in the mood for nearly anything, which could surprise some of your friends. A conversation with a loved one at a distance might encourage you to take off. This person has a way of inuencing you and often changing your mind. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I recent ly had an interesting conversation with a friend after a funeral. It was about cremation versus burial, and Id be interested in your thoughts and those of your readers. We noted that cre mation has become more common, and guessed that one of the main reasons might be funeral and plot costs. After thinking about it, we thought there might be other consider ations propelling peo ple toward the practice of cremation. In modern society, individuals and fam ilies seem less tied to one area, and also, larger communities make it more difcult to make trips to cem eteries. Any insight on this trend? PLOTTING AND PLANNING IN ARIZONA DEAR PLOTTING AND PLANNING: Cremation is nothing new. It has been practiced since ancient times 5,000 years ago and possibly even longer than that. The early Romans did it, but with the rise of Christianity it fell out of favor. (It is accepted by the Christian reli gion today.) Buddhists, Hindus and Sikhs com monly cremate their deceased. However, it is opposed by tradi tional Jewish culture, which believes our bodies belong to God and we are not sup posed to actively de stroy Gods property, and by the Muslim re ligion. You and your friend have covered the ma jor considerations that make people choose cremation instead of burial. I would only add that in the past, I have heard from read ers who could not bear to part with the re mains of their loved one, and who have kept the ashes in their home. Others would like to have their own ashes co-mingled with their loved ones at the appropriate time and placed in a columbari um. However, if read ers have anything they would like to add, Ill share some of their in put with you. DEAR ABBY: Im 75 and my daughter just turned 50. We both have nice gures and are stylish. On a num ber of occasions over the years, when my daughter and I are to gether, people have commented that we look like sisters. I usu ally smile and say thanks, and my daugh ter just smiles. Recently, she asked me, Does that mean I look old? Turning 50 may have made her a little more age-con scious. She looks great for any age, and I would like your sug gestion for a good re ply that will boost her self-condence. GEORGIA IN TEXAS DEAR GEORGIA: Tell your daughter that people may say you look like sisters be cause you strong ly resemble each oth er. Many mothers and daughters do. They may also be trying to pay YOU a compli ment, implying that you look much young er than your years. Im sure its not meant to imply that your daugh ter looks old. 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. Ancient practice of cremation undergoes a modern revival JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 A TRIPLE CROWN FOR QUALITY. A TRIPLE CROWN FOR QUALITY. Highest Ranked Small Car, Compact Car, and Midsize Premium Car in Initial Quality J.D. Power r fnr tbb n b n n b n b b nbr nbr b n nbr nb r nnn n b nbbb n r nbr bn b bnb b n b nb nnn b nb b n b n b nb nb bn nn n nb n b n rfnt nbbf r fnt nf n rf nt ft Ce rt ie d Pr e-Ow ne d r f ntb n bn n t b n b b bb f b t b r f ntb nbn n tb n b bb b f bt b b b b f b b b n b b rf nt b r fn t b n n n t n n n n n n r r n Gr ea t Se le ct io n of f n b r nt n f nt n f bf nt ff ff ft bf nn b f ft nt n ff nt fn nt n f nt n nt fn nt n ft t t nt n nt n nt n nt n ff fn nt nf nt n nt fn nt n n n b nb n b r r n n b b nn nb b nb n n r b n n n nb nb b n b nn b n n b JENK INS HYUND AI of Leesburg 9145 So. Hwy 441 (Acr oss Fr om The Airpor t) MON-FRI 9 am-9 pm, SAT 9 am-8 pm SUN Noon 6 pm MON-FRI 7:00 am-6:00 pm SAT 8 am-5 pmHABLAMOS ESPAOL nn nnJENKINS HYU NDAI of Leesburg rf nt bb t n t r f rr n t b f r r r b r f n n r r r b rr r r r rf b r r b rn r r rb r f r r b rn f r b r rn b n r n r b r brn rf brb nr b rn r nf f b r rn b r nr fr n nf f r r fr t n fr b r rn b f rf rfn tb bb bb bb bb bb bb bb bb bb bb bb bb f bbbb b b b b b b b b b b b bbb nf HYUNDAI BUY 36 MO LEASE 36 36 MO LEASE MO LEASE MO LEASE MO LEASE MO LEASE MO LEASE MO LEASE MO LEASE MO LEASE $ 199 /MOALL-NEW 2015 SONA TA rnn b f rrr n r f n tb r BUY FOR $ 19,995f nt b n n f ntbnfbn rn HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI BUYNEW 2014 ELANTRA BUY FOR $ 14,995 LEASE FOR $149/MO or HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI BUYNEW 2014 GENESIS BUY FOR $ 29,495 LEASE FOR $399/MO ort n HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI BUYNEW 2014 ACCENT BUY FOR $ 12,995 LEASE FOR $129/MO orb n t LEASE FOR $ 269 /MO r n nb LEASE FOR $ 179 /MO t t n LEASE FOR $ 299 /MObnr r nr BUY $ $ $ HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI BUY LEASE $ $ $ HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI BUYNEW 2014 TUCSONNEW 2014 VELOSTERNEW 2014 GENESIS COUPENEW 2014 SANT A FE LEASE $ $ $ $ HYUNDAI GENESIS GENESIS GENESIS GENESIS GENESIS GENESIS GENESIS GENESIS GENESIS GENESIS HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI BUY LEASE $ $ $ $ HYUNDAI SANT A FE HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI HYUNDAI BUY

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Sunday, October 5, 2014 Th e De sig n Ce nt er is loca te d insideRO -M AC LU MBER & SUPPL Y 700 E Ma in St re et Le esbur g, FL ONEONONEQU ALIT Y DESIGN Sc an to lea rn mor e ab out the Ro -M ac Desi gn Ce nte r! Residen tial Design/D ra ft ing Se rv ic es New Co nstruc tion and Re no vat ions Ag ricultur al Design/D ra ft ing Se rv ic es Cu st om Bar ns and St or age Fa cilities Di gital ly Se aled Pe rmit-R ead y Co nstr uc tion Do cumen ts Design Co nsulta tion Fi rst Co nsulta tion is FREE! Yo ur Design Te am Ca ll 352.787.4545 x378or email designc ent er@r omaclumber .c om f or mor e inf orma tion. Me eting & ex ce ed ing all of yo ur residential design ne ed s!Th e re sults ar e clear : Sup erior 3D Mod eling & Vi rt ual Design Sup erior Design/D ra ft ing Pro ce ss Sup erior Co nstr uc tion Do cumen tsBut most impor tan tly we pr ov ide:A On eOn -O ne Cu st omer Exp erienc eMa ny pe ople wa nt the opp or tunit y to design their dr eam home or a cust om re no vat ion. Th is ca n be a ve ry ex citing time but if not handled pr op er ly ca n quick ly be co me a daun ting task Fr om ha ving to meet stringen t Fl orida Building Co de re quir emen ts to mak ing decisions on co mp onen ts such as windo ws do ors nishes et c. nding a te am of qualied design pr of essionals is a must rf nt b rf f n t b rf r nt b n t t b t t r r n tbn t b f rf f n n n t br fr r n r nb r n t t b rf f t rt b rf ntb bt n tn f tb b n t r n nb nr

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TVWeek 6 x 2.5 ad vantage oncology Grant Gustin stars in The Flash, premiering Tuesday on The CW. 2x4 ad advanced hearing group Cover Story on Page 25 Publication Date of October 5 11, 2014 2 x 7.5 ad crane's view lodge Fo r inf or ma tion and pa tien t te stimonials please visit:Dr Ja mes Yo ung~ Lak e Co u nt y sPR OST AT E SPE CIALI STSince 198 2 (352) 3576786La dy La ke Eu stis Pr osta te Ca nc erSc re ening & Tr ea tmen tSe co nd opinions fo r tr ea tmen t optionsPr ostiv a RF Th er ap yfo r an Enlar ged Pr osta teElimina te sur ger y or medica tionsDr. James Young is a nationally recognized, Board Certied Urologist. r rr r r rr r NOW OPEN! Crane s View Lodge is designed around a Colorado Lodge theme offering the nest in Assisted Living with the warmth and comfort of home. Residents celebrate their independence, gain friendships, and are empowered to live life to the fullest, and become part of Elders changing the Wo rld! To discover more about the Crane s View Lodge lifestyle, call 352-241-7960 or visit our website: www .CranesViewLodge.comAssisted Living License #AL12546

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CONVERSION CHART (client will ll) 2 TV Week October 5 11, 2014 2 x 3.5 ad a-window world b-jayne wakeman FEATURE STORY American Horror Story is primed for a new Freak-out Michael Chiklis is among the stars of American Horror Story: Freak Show, premiering Wednesday on FX. By Jay Bobbin Zap2itReturning shows can say theyre starting again new, but American Horror Story can claim that literally. Executive producer Ryan Murphys eerie-by-design FX series has told a different story with different characters each season, and it reboots itself again as its fourth round American Horror Story: Freak Show begins Wednesday, Oct. 8. The new subtitle also is literal, since the drama revolves around an early-1950s troupe of unusual performers including the smallest woman in the world, played by Jyoti Amge ... who actually has that title in the Guinness Book of World Records. Michael Chiklis, returning to FX after his Emmy-winning-run on The Shield, also joins the cast as a strongman. His character has past and present wives, respectively played by recent Emmy recipient Kathy Bates and Angela Bassett, both returning from last years American Horror Story: Coven in new roles. Emmy-honored again in August for her work on the series, founding cast member Jessica Lange also is back, as is Evan Peters (now as Chiklis son, whos also in the freak show). Apologetic for being unable to delve into Freak Show in much detail, secrecy being standard operating procedure for American Horror Story, Chiklis does confirm he was compelled to refine his physique for it. WINDOWS SIDING DOORS352-690-224435 SW 57TH AV E OCALAwww .windowworld.com

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October 5 11, 2014 TV Week 3 SUNDAY DAYTIME OCT. 59:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:301:001:302:002:303:003:304:004:305:005:30LOCAL BROADCAST CHANNELS^Meet the Press (N) On MoneyPoppy CatNoodleKids NewsPreviewPaid Prog.National Pro Grid League Finals. (Taped) FishingWorld of Adventure SportsHorse Racing#Sesame St.DinosaurCrossroadCapitolFace/FaceMoyersMcLaughlinFloridaTo ContraryGulf JrnlArtsVillageMasterpiece Classic Downton Abbey Masterpiece Classic Downton Abbey%Sesame St.DinosaurKitchenHubertMoveableGreenerMcLaughlinCapitolMoyersSilvermanCivil War UntMasterpiece Classic Downton Abbey Masterpiece Classic Downton Abbey&CBS News Sunday Morning (N) Face the Nation (N) New HomeThe NFL Today (N) NFL Football Pittsburgh Steelers at Jacksonville Jaguars. (N) (Live) NFL Football: Chiefs at 49ers(NewsYour VoteMeet the Press (N) Paid Prog.Paid Prog.News National Pro Grid League Finals. (Taped) FishingWorld of Adventure SportsHorse Racing)Passionate LivingOutbackExploreThis Week With George...NewsSpotlightPaid Prog.Paid Prog.Funniest-HalloweenWhat Would You Do?World of X Games (N)Timbersports Series (N)*CBS News Sunday Morning (N) Face/NationPaid Prog.Paid Prog.The NFL Today (N) NFL Football Houston Texans at Dallas Cowboys. (N) (Live) NFL Football: Chiefs at 49ers`Fox News SundayPaid Prog.Paid Prog.Sports StarsTailgateFOX NFL Sunday (N) (Live)NFL Football Tampa Bay Buccaneers at New Orleans Saints. (N) (Live) The OT (N) PostgameTMZ 0AmericaMoyersSimon ReeveCrane Song An American in Paris (1951) Gene Kelly. (V)Death in ParadiseTest KitchenCookCookingMarthaHometimeOld House2Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.FootballUCF SportsWhite Collar All In The Crocodile Hunter: Collision Course (2002) (V) Once Upon a Crime (1992, Comedy) John Candy.4This Week With George...Paid Prog.RescuePaid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Paid Prog.Facing Fl.EstateCars.TVMissing (N) What Would You Do?World of X Games (N)Timbersports Series (N)6Love a ChildPropheticAbu.LifeJ. SavelleTodayH.Babers Sr.JewishRon PhillipsTurning Point With DavidFellowshipJewishGods NewsManna FestGaither Homecoming HourIn Touch8MetroGlobalCapitolFace/FaceMoyersWashingtonMcLaughlinArtisodesOneDroppingAutismAgatha ChristieMasterpiece Classic Downton AbbeyMasterpiece Classic;Eyewitness News SundayPaid Prog.Paid Prog.Joe PhilbinDolphinsReal LifeEco Co.Pets.TV (EI)ExplorationYoung IconsCoolestWHADYADOSpotlightFuturamaFuturamaCommunityCommunity