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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Ass is te d Li vi ng & Me mo ry Ca re r f n t b O L T 352-253-5100 rf nt b O L T r f frn t b r r r r nb r r rn r bb r f rfn f t br f f SEC WEST TAKES SPOTLIGHT FROM EAST, SPORTS B1 SYRIA: US and coalition allies becoming frustrated with Turkeys lack of ghting, A5 LEESBURG: City recognized as top retirement destination A4 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, October 9, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 282 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B9 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B11 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B8 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 88 / 70 Mostly sunny 50 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com H unt Industrial Park in Groveland is planning an expansion that could at tract another 50 businesses and several hundred local jobs. Owner Donnie Hunt said he purchased an additional 5.2 acres for $600,000 in Septem ber to add to the 60 business es already operating at the park along County Road 565A. The parks current 156,900 square feet is completely lled, he said. Im 100 percent occupied and theres market share out there still, Hunt said. I have a waiting list to get in here. The park has a variety of busi nesses, including a shop that builds custom motorcycles and another that roasts coffee. We have a little bit of every thing here, Hunt said. Its really amazing the way its turned out. Elisha Pappacoda, public information ofcer for Lake County, said in a press release that Hunt hopes to attract an other 50 businesses, adding several hundred local jobs. The new property will have a GROVELAND Hunt for businesses Industrial park expansion could create hundreds of local jobs COURTESY OF LAKE COUNTY Owner Donnie Hunt said he purchased an additional 5.2 acres for $600,000 in September to add to the 60 businesses already operating at the park along County Road 565A. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Adam Greenman works on a Kawasaki motorcycle at Ryan Zelents Shop Wicked Motorsports in Hunt Industrial Park in Groveland on Tuesday. SEE EXPANSION | A2 GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE The nances of Florida Gov. Rick Scott, a wealthy mul timillionaire, are coming under renewed scrutiny just weeks before his bid for re-election. George Sheldon, a Democrat running for attorney general, led a lawsuit on Wednesday contending that Scott may have underreport ed his actual wealth by as much as $200 mil lion. The lawsuit, which Scotts campaign de rided as mudslinging, asks a judge to declare that Scott is breaking the states nancial dis closure law. Sheldons lawsuit, han dled by an attorney who is a top donor to former Gov. Charlie Crist, also calls on a judge to force him to immediately and accurately disclose all Gov. Scott sued over finances by AG candidate MIKE STOBBE and CONNIE CASS Associated Press WASHINGTON The rst person diag nosed with Ebola in the U.S. died Wednes day despite intense but delayed treatment, and the government announced it was ex panding airport ex aminations to guard against the spread of the deadly disease. The new checks will include taking the tem peratures of hundreds of travelers arriving from West Africa at ve major American airports. The new screenings will begin Saturday at New Yorks JFK Interna tional Airport and then expand to Washington Dulles and the interna tional airports in Atlan ta, Chicago and New ark. An estimated 150 people per day will be checked, using hightech thermometers that dont touch the skin. The White House said the checks would reach more than 9 of 10 trav elers to the U.S. from the three heaviest-hit countries Liberia, Si erra Leone and Guinea. President Barack Ebola patient dies in Dallas hospital AP PHOTO A teacher takes a students temperature to test for Ebola in Lagos, Nigeria on Wednesday. CALVIN KNIGHT / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP George Sheldon, Attorney General candidate, speaks during an interview. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 68-year-old Villag er with an alleged histo ry of ashing has been charged with indecent exposure, the fth such arrest in the past four months in the massive retire ment community. The latest inci dent involved Ber nard Howe, who was arrested last Thursday, accord ing to a Sumter Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce re port that was only made available this week due to redaction issues. He has been released from jail after posting a $1,000 bond, and has been banned from all pools and recreation areas in The Villages, the arrest report states. According to a sher iffs investigative report, the allegations initially surfaced in April 2013, when a woman report ed that Howe was ly ing on a chair near the front gate of a public swimming pool in The Villages when he allegedly per formed a sexual act on himself in front of her. The woman added she was not sure if Howe knew she could see him, but he would cov er himself when others walked by. Then, in September 2013, another wom an claimed that while following her husband and father out of a Pen necamp pool area, she walked past Howe and he allegedly pulled his bathing suit to the side exposing him self. The husband said Another Villager charged with indecent exposure HOWE SEE POOLS | A2 SEE DISCLOSURE | A2 SEE DISEASE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 9, 2014 Obama called the measures really just belt and suspend ers to support protections already in place. Border Pa trol agents now look for peo ple who are obviously ill, as do ight crews, and in those cases the Centers for Disease Con trol and Prevention is notied. Its unlikely a fever check would have spotted Thom as Eric Duncan, the Liberi an man who died of Ebola in a Dallas hospital Wednesday morning. Duncan wasnt yet showing symptoms when he arrived in the U.S. A delay in diagnosing and treating Duncan, and the in fection of a nurse who treated an Ebola patient in Spain, have raised worries about West ern nations ability to stop the disease that has killed at least 3,800 people in West Africa. Speaking by teleconfer ence with mayors and lo cal ofcials, Obama said he was condent the U.S. could prevent an outbreak. But he warned them to be vigilant. As we saw in Dallas, we dont have a lot of margin for error, Obama said. If we dont follow protocols and procedures that are put in place, then were putting folks in our communities at risk. Health workers are espe cially vulnerable to Ebola, which isnt airborne like the u but is spread by contact with the bodily uids of in fected people. Around the world, health au thorities scrambled to respond to the disease Wednesday: In Spain, doctors said they may have gured out how a nurse became the rst per son infected outside of West Africa in this outbreak. Tere sa Romero said she remem bered once touching her face with her glove after leaving the quarantine room where an Eb ola victim was being treated. Romeros condition was stable. A social media campaign and a protest by Spanish an imal rights activists failed to save Romeros dog, Excalibur. The pet was euthanized un der court order out of fear it might harbor the Ebola virus. In Sierra Leone, burial teams returned to their work of picking up the bodies of Ebola victims, after a oneday strike to demand over due hazard pay. Health workers in neigh boring Liberia also were threatening a strike if their demands for more money and personal protective gear are not met by the end of the week. The average health worker salary is currently be low $500 per month, even for the most highly trained staff. The World Bank estimat ed that the economic toll of the largest Ebola outbreak in history could reach $32.6 bil lion if the disease continues to spread through next year. Howe had told him it was a big misunderstanding and there wouldnt be any more problems, accord ing to the report. Tina Smith, the assistant state attorney whos pros ecuting the case, said both incidents were initially re ported to ofcials in The Villages, who directed at least one witness to Wild wood police, but nothing happened because it was out of their jurisdiction. In August, however, that same husband and Howes wife were at the Pennecamp pool and the accusations against Howes husband came up. The victims husband then decided to report the accusations to the sheriffs ofce. Sheriffs detectives be gan investigating and found a woman who claimed last July that Howe was performing a sexual act on himself through his swimming trunks while walking his dog near some shrubs, which left her in com plete disbelief. That same month, de tectives said Howe was reportedly involved in an other indecent exposure incident at Fish Hawk pool in The Villages. Smith said no charges were led on this years allegations because there was no evidence Howe actually exposed himself. According to the report, Howe admitted he likes to irt, but he denied the in decent exposure allega tions, saying there may have been problems with his swimming trunks. Another four people have faced similar expo sure charges in the past four months. Earlier this month, Charm Ann Gilbert, 40, and James Richard Adams, 47, were charged with in decent exposure and breach of the peace for al legedly having sex in pub lic near El Camino Real. In early June, Margaret Klemm, 68, and David M. Bobilya, 48, faced similar charges for allegedly have sex in public at the pavil ion in the Lake Sumter Landing Market Square. assets he controls or owns. The lawsuit follows a Miami Her ald report that Scott is listed in fed eral records as controlling trust ac counts that arent listed in nancial disclosure documents he is required to le each year with the state. The people of Florida dont real ly care whether Gov. Scott is worth $3 million or $300 million, said Sheldon. What they care about is being able to determine wheth er he has a personal nancial stake in the decisions he makes as a pub lic ofcial. What they care about is that their public ofcials tell them the truth, the whole truth, about everything but certainly about their nancial interests. During his rst run for public of ce in 2010, Scott released three years of tax returns and a lengthy list of business holdings. But short ly after he took ofce, he received permission from the states ethics commission to set up a blind trust to remove direct control over his nances. The trust is managed by a company that includes a long-time associate of Scott who managed his portfolio before he became governor. Scott did not disclose the individual assets contained within the trust. Florida legislators passed a law last year that authorized blind trusts, but it said that public of cials who set them up must dis close the initial assets placed in the account. Scott last summer dis closed assets included in the ac count as of 2011 but at the time de clined to reveal any information about more recent holdings. When Scott qualied for re-elec tion, he briey dissolved the trust and released information about his individual holdings, including re leasing additional tax returns but not the one due this year. That in formation gave a much broader picture of Scotts nances because the joint tax returns include nan cial information about his wife, Ann Scott. The tax returns showed that the Scott family earns millions more than the governor reported he earned individually. Sheldon maintains that Scott is outing the new law because l ings with the Securities and Ex change Commission show that he had substantially larger holdings in several companies than what he reported to the state. The law suit contends there are trusts, sep arate from Scotts blind trust, that are investing in the same compa nies, and that the SEC forms list the multiple trusts as being con nected to Scott. During a campaign stop in Boca Raton, Scott contended that he has disclosed all the assets. He also criticized Crist, whose wife, Carole, has not released her tax returns. Carole Crist les a sep arate return; Scott les jointly with his wife. Ive disclosed all the assets, and my tax returns, and my wifes tax returns, said Scott, who said he followed the lead of other gov ernors like former Gov. Jeb Bush. Charlie Crist? Oh no, he doesnt want to do that. He wont disclose he and his wifes tax returns. So this just Charlie Crist. Hes a slick poli tician. Hes a smooth talker. All he can do is sling mud. This isnt the rst lawsuit involv ing Scotts trust. This summer, a lawsuit was led challenging the new law that allows elected of cials to place their assets in a blind trust instead of reporting each in vestment publicly. The lawsuit from Jim Apthorp said the law vi olated the states constitutional re quirement that elected ofcials disclose their nances. Circuit Judge John Cooper ruled in late July that the law is reasonable. The decision has been appealed. 13,200-square-foot storefront, the press release states. The new facility also will have ofce and warehouse facilities, along with a building Hunt said will be an incubator with 15 of ce suites on the rst oor and two shared conference rooms. The incubator building will have a second oor, but it will be lled in based on demand or to suit a tenant. Its going to be the shell be cause I dont know if somebody comes in and might want 10 of ces in their suite alone, he said of the second oor. Then what I would do is basically corner off half the building and work that as one business up there. Hunt hopes to have the new phase completed by this time next year. The park was started with 53,600 square feet of space in 2004, but expanded by 103,300 square feet in 2008 to the current 156,900 square feet, Hunt said. The park offers every business free Internet access and tenants can use two community loading docks and two community forklifts. It also is gat ed with video surveillance. Phase three will add approxi mately 50,000 square feet of space. Golden Hills Coffee Roasters oc cupies a 1,200-square-foot space in the park. Owner Frank Garofalo said they plan on moving into a larger space in the new part of the develop ment. He said they are coming out with cold brew coffee, and the space will be more suitable to t the volume they will be doing with bottles and kegs. His business sells about 200 pounds of coffee beans and grounds a week to bakeries, coffee shops and retail locations, including three Fresh Market locations that sell it by the bag and the Crooked Spoon restaurant that serves it. Garofalo said he likes the parks security and free Internet, as well as Hunt being on property and helping the businesses. Ryan Zelent owns Wicked Mo torsports in a 2,400-square-foot space inside the park. His business does custom motorcycle builds and works on small engines. Zelent said he likes being able to use the parks forklifts. The occupancy rate achieved by Donnie Hunt is a testament to his ability to incubate and grow businesses in his facility, Paul Simmons, Lake County Economic Development and Tourism coor dinator, said in the release. Hunt takes a hands-on approach to fos ter the success of his tenants. HOW TO REACH US OCT. 8 CASH 3 ............................................... 9-4-2 Afternoon .......................................... 1-3-8 PLAY 4 ............................................. 1-0-7-9 Afternoon ....................................... 2-4-7-4 FLORIDA LOTTERY OCT. 7 FANTASY 5 ............................. 2-5-21-22-31 LUCKY MONEY ..................... 10-27-36-454 MEGA MILLIONS .............. 16-29-46-48-552 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Ryan Zelent, owner of Wicked Motorsports, rebuilds a carburetor at his shop in Hunt Industrial Park in Groveland on Tuesday. EXPANSION FROM PAGE A1 DISCLOSURE FROM PAGE A1 POOLS FROM PAGE A1 CORRECTION In the seventh paragraph of a story on Page A1 Wednesday, the name Johnson was used instead of Jefferson. DISEASE FROM PAGE A1 As we saw in Dallas, we dont have a lot of margin for error. If we dont follow protocols and procedures that are put in place, then were putting folks in our communities at risk. President Barack Obama

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Thursday, October 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com WILDWOOD Man arrested on molestation charges A Wildwood man was arrested Monday after being accused of mo lesting a child. Umberto Delgado, 51, was charged with lewd and lascivious behavior on a victim less than 12 years old. Delgado re mained in the Sumter County jail Wednesday in lieu of $25,000 bail. According to a Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce report, Delgado allegedly snuck into the childs room and touched her inappropriately. When questioned by detectives, Delgado allegedly said he just went into the room to retrieve some deer antlers off the wall. However, the victim told ofcials he removed the antlers on a different night than the molestation. The report adds that the moth er told ofcials that an intoxicated Delgado had apologized to her for touching the girl, and he was arrested. LADY LAKE Two men identified in burglary, one arrested One suspect was arrested on Wednesday and a second one was identied in the burglary netting $5,000 worth of electronics from a Lady Lake home earlier this month. Kevin Rashaad Rawlings, 21, of Wildwood, was charged with burglary and remained in the Lake County jail late Wednesday afternoon in lieu of $10,000 bail. An arrest warrant on the same charges has been taken out for Antwan Lamar Brockington, 26, of Leesburg, stemming from the same Oct. 1 burglary on Padgett Circle. According to Lady Lake police, a neighbor spotted three men, who appeared to be in their 20s, enter and leave the home about 10 a.m. with televisions, video-game con soles and tablet computers. They ed in a gold Chevy Suburban with large wheels, police said. LEESBURG LSSC scholarship deadline nears Lake-Sumter State College Foundation Inc. is accepting appli cations for student scholarships for the spring 2015 semester. The foundation will be award ing $120,000 in scholarships for all types of students. The deadline for submitting applications is Oct. 31. Classes begin Jan. 7, 2015. Applications are available at www. lssc.scholarships.ngwebsolutions.com. TAVARES Pink Army 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. today; 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. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 CONSTRUCTION IS FINISHED ON DONNELLY STREET IN DOWNTOWN MOUNT DORA PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cars drive through downtown Mount Dora on Monday. Patrons sit on One Flight Up Cafes balcony. A street sign directs the way to businesses. Associated Press A former pastor at a South Dakota church, now working as a real estate agent in The Villages, is ac cused of having sex with a teenage girl while working at the church. On Monday, a feder al grand jury in Lincoln County, S.D., indicted Tony Haglund, who was a pas tor in Canton, S.D., on counts of sexual penetration by a psy chotherapist, sexual contact with a child under 16 and sexu al contact by a psy chotherapist. He was arrested later that day in Sumter County, where he works as a RE/MAX agent. A woman who answered Haglunds cellphone on Wednesday told The Associated Press that he had no comment. Authorities allege that Haglund had sexual contact with the girl between January 2011 and December 2013, while he worked as a pastor at Can ton Lutheran Church. She was 15 years old when the alleged abuse started. The Evangelical Luther an Church in America South Dakota Synod asked Haglund to resign when the allegations arose, Bishop David Zellmer told the Argus Leader newspa per in Sioux Falls. Haglund resigned on Sept. 15, 2013. The South Dakota Syn od and the ELCA do not tolerate inappropriate LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Lake County School Board members said teacher concerns about changes from the aca demic schedule to integration of the Florida Standards are valid. Many teachers attended the School Board meeting Mon day to voice their concerns to board members. Board members Bill Mathias, Rosanne Brandeburg and Tod Howard told the Daily Com mercial they had faith in Car man Arnold, the districts new director of elementary curric ulum and instruction to help teachers through the intrica cies of the Florida Standards. We are in the midst of radical changes and how we educate and how we assess and meet expecta tions, Mathias said. I think that Ex-pastor turned Realtor faces sex charges HAGLUND THE VILLAGES SEE PASTOR | A4 STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial Fruitland Park City Commis sion candidate Ray Lewis, who spends most evenings knock ing on doors in hopes of un seating long-term Commis sioner/Vice Mayor Al Goldberg on Nov. 4, has a bigger problem than just getting votes. Lewis, a Leesburg insurance executive and fourth-gener ation city resident, is worried that two amendments to the citys governing document are virtually unknown to city voters. Ive already talked to more than 100 residents going doorto-door, Lewis said. Ive only FRUITLAND PARK Candidate for city commission fears voters unaware of charter amendments SEE LEWIS | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Leesburg police are looking for a man sus pected of snatching a donation jug contain ing about $300 from a local thrift store. The suspect was rid ing a green, trike bicycle with white mag wheels, as well as a big basket on the back that he used to haul away the water cooler bottle lled with cash and change from the 441 Thrift Store on Citrus Avenue. I wouldnt have been that mad if it was a couch, clothing or some other thing they stole, but not this, store own er Mark Stapleton said. The store was trying to raise between $800 and $1,000 to buy a me morial bench to place in Venetian Gardens in Leesburg or some oth er area park for Allison Rice, a former employ ee who was found dead just outside the busi ness in September. According to a po lice report, Allison was found unresponsive on a pull-out couch near the business on Sept. 15. The report adds no foul play or suicide is sus pected and a police of cial Wednesday said the death remains under in vestigation. Stapleton added the Medical Ex aminers Ofce is wait ing on toxicology results. Rice, who began vol unteering for the store earlier this year be fore she was hired, was DELGADO RAWLINGS BROCKINGTON TAVARES Board members put faith in curriculum director to address teacher concerns SEE SCHOOLS | A4 Donation jar stolen from thrift store MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mark Stapleton, owner of the 441 Thrift Store in Leesburg, stands next to a donation jar he chained to the front counter. SEE THEFT | A6

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 9, 2014 met a handful who knew anything about the charter amend ments and one of them already planned to vote against them, Lewis said. Lewis, who volun teered on the citys Charter Review Com mittee that recom mended the revisions, said once he explains what the charter amendments mean, residents vow to sup port them. Both charter amend ments are crucial if we want to make sure we have representation on our own city com mission, Lewis said. Change is coming and thats good, but we dont want it to overwhelm us, he said. The citys biggest neighbor across the Lake County line The Villages in Sum ter County is devel oping more than 2,000 new homes just in side city limits in the age-restricted Villages of Fruitland Park. Villages ofcials project about 4,000 new residents. Fruit land Parks current population is a lit tle more than 4,000, but more than 25 per cent are children who are too young to vote, according to the U.S. Census Bureau. Villages residents register to vote and they go to the polls, Lewis said. In about a years time, a new vot ing majority will be liv ing in the city wheth er we like it or not. By 2018, The Villag es could elect all four commission seats plus the mayor, he said. That could mean a spate of new ordinanc es affecting residents whose families have lived here for genera tions, Lewis said. Lewis appeared be fore the city commis sion last month to voice similar concerns. Earlier this week he approached City Man ager Gary La Venia to see whether the city could lend a hand ed ucating voters. La Venia said his hands are tied. We are working on a mailout to all city resi dents that will explain the facts, La Venia said yesterday. Florida law specically prohib its us from taking one side or the other, so the mailout has to be worded very carefully, and vetted by our attor ney, he explained. In other words, La Ve nia said, he can state the facts to residents but not the repercussions. And the repercus sions are enormous. Old Fruitland Park could see the city tak en over almost instant ly, Lewis said. To slow down the process, the city is pro posing amendments to its charter that would change the way voters elect their com missioners. Charter Amendment One would establish ve single-member voting districts, with one commissioner elected from each dis trict. Commissioners would then elect one of their own to serve as mayor for one year. All city elections are at large. Commission ers can come from any neighborhood in the city, so long as they are city residents. Three commissioners and two commission candi dates all live within a few blocks of each other. Charter Amendment Two makes it harder to change the citys char ter. If Charter Amend ment One passes, fu ture amendments will require a majority vote in four of the citys ve districts. With single member districts, old Fruitland Park will always have a say on the commission, Lewis said. I raised my children here, they are raising my grandchil dren here. I think the change will be good for us, but I dont want our city to become an ex tension of The Villages, Lewis said. October 14that 3PM IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Bobby Joe Kinniard Bobby Joe Kinniard, 80, of Groveland, Flor ida, died Sunday, Oc tober 5, 2014, in Lees burg, Florida. He was born April 2, 1934 in Lawton, Oklahoma. He proudly served in the U.S. Army and follow ing his military service he was an air condi tioning technician. Mr. Kinniard enjoyed being an amateur radio op erator and was a mem ber of The American Le gion, Bevilles Corner, Florida. He is survived by his son, Buster (Lisa) Kinniard of Grov eland, FL; daughters, Kathy (Dayton) Kurtz of Dewey Rose, GA and Susan Davis of Ocala, FL; brother, David Kin niard of Groveland, FL; 8 grandchildren, and 8 great-grandchildren. He was predeceased by his wife, Lenora. Services will be at First Baptist Church of Bushnell, on Thursday, October 16, 2014 at 11:00 AM. Vis itation will be at First Baptist on Thursday, October 16, 2014 from 10:00 to 11:00 AM. On line condolences may be left at www.purcell funeralhome.com. Ar rangements have been entrusted to Purcell Fu neral Home, Bushnell, Florida. DEATH NOTICES Markie Jamal Conley Markie Jamal Conley, 21, of Mascotte, died Saturday, September 27, 2014. Floyds Funer al Home, Minneola. Victoria Johnson Victoria (Lady) John son, 85, of Wildwood, died Thursday, Oc tober 2, 2014. Ander son-Hence Funeral Home, Wildwood. Oliver Wayne Longley Sr. Oliver Wayne Longley Sr., 60, of Eustis, died Friday, October 3, 2014. Hayes Brothers Funeral Home, Eustis. Deborah J. Rector Deborah J. Rector, 55, of Deland, died Tues day, October 7, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. Lois L. Swedenburg Lois L. Swedenburg, 73, of Leesburg, died Monday, October 6, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals & Cremations. Leesburg. Eugene Thomas Eugene Thomas, 69, of Tavares, died Wednesday, October 1, 2014. Hayes Brothers Funeral Home, Eustis. Leesburg has been selected as a top retire ment destination by Where to Retire a mag azine geared toward helping people with re tirement relocation de cisions, according to a press release. The city is proled in the November/De cember issue, available nationwide on Oct. 14, publicist Carlee Ma susner said. Magazine Editor An nette Fuller said Lees burg possesses qual ities important to todays retirees. Leesburg is a retire ment haven, she said in the release. Retirees love the city for its small-town feel and lack of trafc. Annual festivals and weekly events draw residents to the quaint downtown area, and a wide spectrum of cul tural and entertain ment opportunities are hosted by Leesburgs Lake-Sumter State Col lege, Fuller said. The publishing com pany has proled the retirement communi ties of Arlington Ridge and Legacy of Leesburg. The magazine covers the best retirement re gions, towns and mas ter-planned communi ties, and has a national circulation of 200,000. The magazine is sold on various newsstands and at Barnes & Noble bookstores. Leesburg rated a top retirement destination PASTOR FROM PAGE A3 sexual behavior of any kind by members of the clergy, Zellmer said in a statement. ELCA congregations seek to be safe and welcoming places for all who at tend and worship. Zellmer did not im mediately respond to an AP request for com ment on whether the synod alerted author ities to the allegations. Haglund, who is in the Sumter County jail in Bushnell under a $500,000 bond, could face 40 years in prison if convicted. Lincoln County Sheriff Dennis Johnson told the Argus Leader that Haglund could be brought back to face the charges in 10 days if he waives ex tradition from Florida. Tim Thies, the cur rent pastor at Canton Lutheran Church, de clined to comment to the newspaper. SCHOOLS FROM PAGE A3 all those combined have led to this perfect storm where teachers feel there is too much on their plate. Arnold recognizes that and spoke to that. At the same time, on Monday the board adopted its legisla LEWIS FROM PAGE A3 tive priorities, which in cludes a request that the state give the dis trict three years before the new assessments are tied to teacher evalua tions, school grades and student achievement. David Christiansen, the districts chief aca demic ofcer, has imple mented specic expec tations for curriculum instruction and assess ments known as blue prints. Those blueprints, which are a work in prog ress, are based off of the new Florida Standards Stuart Klatte, the pres ident of the Lake Coun ty Education Associa tion, said the problem is not only related to the Florida Standards tran sition but also more than 23 other changes occurring at the same time in the district. For example, Klatte said the implementa tion of the new academ ic schedule adds 20 to 30 minutes of student time. That means there is less time for the teacher to get ready for class and to call parents, he said. As a result of the new schedule, Klatte said there is less time for planning lessons and to grade projects, adding teachers are lucky if they get 40 minutes a week to grade assignments during the school week. They have four hours a week to do grading, planning a group meet ing and individual edu cation plans, he said. At the same time, the districts decision to roll out a large portion of Skyward, a database system for students, nancials and human resources, has caused more stress, Klatte said. They decided they would start the rst day of school this year doing attendance and grades on Skyward without training teachers or it was limited (training), he said. There were problems with parents being able to access their childs grade. Howard said the change in the software system was not some thing the district could control. Our old software terms were not being supported anymore, he said. It has created a lot of stress and it was not stress we wanted. When it comes to helping teachers transi tion to the Florida Stan dards, Klatte said he had faith in Arnold, ex plaining she wants to hear from teachers. But all the other is sues compounding the problem at the district level could not be ad dressed by Arnold, as it was not in her realm of responsibility, he said. I think if we opened some dialogue between teachers, administra tors and the county of ce, I think there can be compromises made, Klatte said. Brandeburg agreed. One person cannot be able to address 20-plus concerns that are out there, she said. Brandeburg added, We are all in this togeth er. We have to have open lines of communication. It is all about working smarter not harder, she said. With single member districts, old Fruitland Park will always have a say on the commission. I raised my children here, they are raising my grandchildren here. I think the change will be good for us, but I dont want our city to become an extension of The Villages. Ray Lewis Candidate for city commission MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A caregiver accused of throwing scalding-hot water on a resident at a special needs center in Mount Dora will likely be sentenced to six months in jail and ordered to en roll in anger management classes as part of a plea deal made Monday. Kenyatta Hill, who was employed at the Carlton Palms Education Center facility at the time of the in cident, denies the water was hot, but entered an open plea to charges of abuse of a disabled adult stem ming from the January incident. Circuit Judge William Law will of cially sentence the 36-year-old on Monday in the Lake County Court house. She could have faced up to ve years in prison, said her defense lawyer Chmari Anderson. According to an incident report, Lake County Sheriffs deputies were called to the facility in reference to a possible battery complaint on Jan. 8. At the time, a Carlton Palms ofcial showed deputies a video tape of the incident, where Hill was sitting in a room with the 21-year-old male vic tim and four other facility residents. In the video, Hill leaves and comes back with a Styrofoam cup and hands it to the man. The victim puts the cup to his mouth and hands it back to Hill. However, when Hill tried to give the cup back to the man, he pushes her hands back. The report adds that Hill threw the cup at the man, which re sulted in the victim jumping up and down, appearing to be in dis tress and the water left him with second-degree burns. According to deputies, the water was 147 degrees. Hill was charged later in January and released after posting a $10,000 bond. Anderson contends that sometime during that day, employees at the cen ter discovered the man with burns and it was assumed Hill was the cause. He added Hill had been holding the water for a period of time before throwing it at the victim and it wasnt scalding. She vehemently denies she caused the burns, Anderson said. Hill was jailed again last week after missing a pre-trial hearing. Ander son attributed her absence to mis communication and said he suc cessfully led a motion to have the failure to appear charges withdrawn. Hill is one of at least three people from the home recently arrested af ter complaints of abuse were led, according to the Agency for Persons with Disabilities. The State Attorneys Ofce also is trying to determine whether to le charges in the June 2013 death of a 14-year-old autistic girl, Paige Eliza beth Lunsford. Former caregiver agrees to plea deal on abuse charges HILL

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Thursday, October 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 D007555 LEG PA IN AND SCIA TICA? SURGER Y IS NOT YOUR ONL Y OPTIONHerniated Discs Degenerative Discs Spinal Stenosis Sciatic Pain Numbness & Ti ngling Failed Back Surger y FREE SEMINARAttend a FREE SEMINAR to learn about a breakthrough, non-surgical treatment for back and neck pain.Monda y Oct ober 13 th at 5PM1585 Santa Barabara Blvd, Suite A, The Villages, FLReser ve your seat:(352) 430-2121www .DavisSpineInstitute.comDR. WILLIAM GAROFOLO DESMOND BUTLER Associated Press ISTANBUL As U.S. generals and Secretary of State John Kerry warn that a strategic Syrian border town could fall to Islamic State mili tants, the Turkish mil itary has deployed its tanks on its side of the frontier but only watched the slaughter. Turkeys inaction de spite its supposed par ticipation in a coalition forged to crush the ex tremist group is frus trating Washington and its NATO allies, and re viving a rebellion by Turkish Kurds. Amid fears the Kurd ish town of Kobani could fall any day, U.S. and NATO ofcials are traveling to Turkey on Thursday to press nego tiations for more robust Turkish involvement in the coalition. But Turkey is taking a hard line, insisting that it will only consider in volvement in military action as part of a broad er strategy for ending the rule of Syrian Presi dent Bashar Assad. The U.S. and its allies want to keep the focus on the Islamic State group, which they say poses a more global threat. Emphasizing the U.S. position, Kerry said Wednesday that al though the Obama ad ministration is deep ly concerned about the people of Kobani, pre venting the towns fall to Islamic State militants was not a strategic ob jective for the U.S. As horric as it is to watch in real time whats happening in Ko bani, its also important to remember, you have to step back and un derstand the strategic objective, Kerry told a news conference in Washington. Rear Adm. John Kir by, the Pentagon press secretary, also conced ed Kobani could fall be cause air power alone is not going to be enough to save that city. We all need to prepare ourselves for the reality that other towns and vil lages and perhaps Ko bani will be taken by ISIL, Kirby said, adding that the key to eventual ly defeating the militants is to train and enable in digenous ground forces. Turkish inaction on Syria frustrating US and allies LEFTERIS PITARAKIS / AP Smoke rises from a strike at an area of a mosque that destroyed its minaret, in Kobani, Syria during heavy ghting between militants with the Islamic State group and Syrian Kurds on Wednesday.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 9, 2014 Join us for aChees e Ta stingFr ida y, Oct ober 17 4 7 p. m. Sa turda y, Oc to ber 18 11 a.m . 3 p. m. Except for Gr eenSpeed Unit. Carrier Rebates up to $1,475. Offers ar e from August 1 November 15, 2014. *As compar ed to a Carrier 10 SEER air conditioner and fan coil with PSC blower motor (352)787-7741 UP TO $1,475 IN CARRIER REB ATES WITH SPECIAL FINANCING AVAILABLE.Offers are from August 1 No vember 15 UP TO $1,475 IN CARRIER UP TO $1,475 IN CARRIER REB ATES WITH SPECIAL The Innity system is among the most energy efcient air conditioners and can save you up to 56%* on your cooling costs. Except for Gr eenSpeed Unit. Carrier Rebates up to $1,475. Offers ar e from August 1 November 15, 2014. *As compar ed to a Carrier 10 SEER air conditioner and fan coil with PSC blower motor (352) 787-7741 Excep t for Gr eenS peed Unit Ca rr ier Rebat es up to $1, 47 5. Offe rs ar e fro m Au gust 1 Nov embe r 15 20 14. *As com par ed to a Car ri er 10 SEE R air con ditio ner an d fa n coil wi th PS C blo wer mo tor .(352)787-7741 e o ce is co nv en ie nt ly lo ca te d acr os s fr om Fl or id a Ho sp it al Wa te rma n.1707 Ma yo Driv e Ta va re s, FL 32778 www .t rini ty fa mi ly me di ca l. co mAc ce pt in g ne w pa ti en ts. Mo st fo rm s of in su ra nce ac ce pte d. Tr ini ty Fa mi ly Me dic al Ce nt er P. A.Health Care for the Bod y, Mind and Spirit Ste ph en E. Yo un g, D. O.Bo ar d Ce rt ied Fa mi ly Pr ac ti ce THEFT FROM PAGE A3 a favorite at the busi ness. Elizabeth Delga do-Roberts, a customer in the store on Wednes day, said Rice always helped her and she, in turn, had donated mon ey to help purchase the memorial bench. Shes going to be missed a lot, said Del gado-Roberts, standing in the store Wednesday that was full of gu rines, artwork, books and other items for sale. One customer said they gave Rice a bicycle after discovering it was a long walk from her home to the business. According to Stapleton and a police report on the burglary, the owner was at the back of the store on Oct. 2 when he noticed a man come into the busi ness and browse through the aisles. Minutes later, he saw the man riding to ward a mobile home park with the water cooler bot tle in the basket. Stapleton called po lice but ofcers were un able to nd the man. His image was captured on a surveillance camera. Stapleton has since started a Facebook cam paign to nd the suspect, distributed iers with the suspects photos and has replaced the jug with a new one that is chained to the front counter. The 441 Thrift Store or ganizes several donation drives, including a collec tion for a local food pan try after every Christmas. Donations are al ways down after Christ mas, Stapleton said. This is not the rst time someone has sto len a donation-related item from the business. Two years ago, someone drove off with a atbed trailer that was used to pick up donations and transport other items to the food bank. The truck was never recovered. Anyone with informa tion on the suspect can call Leesburg police De tective Jim Dunagan at 352-728-9862; or Crime line at 1-800-423-8477, where they can remain anonymous and may be eligible for a reward. Stapleton has since started a Facebook campaign to find the suspect, distributed fliers with the suspects photos and has replaced the jug with a new one that is chained to the front counter.

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Thursday, October 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 9, 2014 CR OW NS$399Eac h(3 or mor e per visit) D2751/ Re g $59 9 ea. Po rcel ain on non Pr ecious me ta l DENTURES$74 9Eac hD0 51 10 or D0 51 20DENT AL SA VIN GSTh e patie nt an d any oth er per son re spons ible for paym ent has the right to re fuse to pay cancel payme nt or be re imburs ed for paym ent for any other ser vices, ex aminat ion whic h is per for med as a re sult of and with in 72 hours of re spon ding to the ad ve rt is em en t fo r th e discounted fee or re duced fee ser vice or tr eatment. Fees may va ry due to comple xity of case This disc ount do es no t appl y to th ose patie nt s wi th den tal pla ns. Fee s ar e mi ni mal. PR IC ES ARE SU BJ ECT TO CHA NGE. LEESBUR GM T. DORASu nr is e De nt al Tr i-D ent al r ff nt bb f Consul tat ion and Seco nd Op in ion No Ch ar ge!n t t NEW PA TIENT SPEC IAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RA YS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EX AMINA TION BY DO CTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABS ENCE OF GUM DISEA SE ) D00 2409 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 108.16 108.15 Euro $1.2731 $1.2658 Pound $1.6160 $1.6089 Swiss franc 0.9524 0.9578 Canadian dollar 1.1107 1.1173 Mexican peso 13.3820 13.4655 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,994.22 + 274.83 NASDAQ 4,468.59 + 83.39 S&P 500 1,968.89 + 33.79 GOLD 1,206.00 6.40 SILVER 17.06 0.176 CRUDE OIL 87.31 1.54 T-NOTE 10-year 2.33 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON Federal Reserve of cials, worried about weak growth overseas, agreed last month that they would begin rais ing interest rates only when measures of the economys health and ination signaled the time was right. Minutes of the Feds discussions at the Sept. 16-17 meeting released Wednesday showed that ofcials expressed rising worries about lackluster growth in Europe, as well as slowing growth in Ja pan and China. The U.S. stock mar ket surged after the re lease of the minutes, logging its biggest gain of the year. Inves tors appeared to take the revealed discus sion as a sign that the Fed was in no hurry to raise interest rates. The Dow Jones industri al average jumped 274 points, or 1.6 percent, to 16,994. The markets like the news that there is no urgency on the part of Fed ofcials to stop do ing what they are do ing, said Chris Rupkey, chief nancial econo mist at MUFG Union Bank in New York. Fed ofcials also dis cussed the potential adverse impacts of a stronger dollar, which has gained strength recently against the euro, yen and British pound. A stronger dol lar makes U.S. goods more expensive over seas and foreign goods cheaper in the United States, a development that can dampen ina tion. Some participants expressed concern that the persistent shortfall of economic growth and ination in the euro area could lead to a further appreciation of the U.S. dollar and have adverse effects on the U.S. external sec tor, the minutes said. At the September meeting, the Fed vot ed 8-2 to keep its key short-term interest rate at a record low near zero and retained language that it ex pected the rate to re main at that level for a considerable time after it ends monthly bond purchases. The minutes showed that some ofcials didnt think that was clear enough. The current lan guage could be mis understood as a com mitment rather than as data dependent, the minutes said. But the minutes also showed that of cials worried that any tweaks to the wording of the policy guidance could be misinterpret ed as a fundamental shift in the Feds stance on interest rates, which could trigger an unin tended rise in market rates. Many partici pants indicated that they wanted to clari fy that monetary pol icy changes would be closely linked to the countrys economic performance. The Fed has em phasized that the tim ing of an interest rate hike will depend on of cials views on how close the economy is to achieving the Feds goals for maximum employment and ina tion running at an an nual rate of 2 percent. SAM HANANEL Associated Press WASHINGTON Workers who ll customer orders for In ternet retailer Amazon might be out of luck in their quest to be paid for time they spend going through security checkpoints each day. Several Supreme Court justices expressed doubts Wednesday during arguments over wheth er federal law entitles workers to compensation for security mea sures to prevent employee theft. The case is being watched closely by business groups con cerned that employers could be liable for billions of dollars in retroactive pay for security check procedures that have be come routine in retail and other industries. Workers have battled for de cades with employers over what tasks they should or shouldnt be paid for. The Supreme Court has previously ruled that work ers must be paid for time put ting on protective gear for work, but not for time waiting to take it off. And the court has found that butchers deserve to be paid for time sharpening their knives, which are essential to working at a meatpacking plant. The latest dispute involves two former workers at a Neva da warehouse who say their em ployer, Integrity Stafng Solu tions, Inc., made them to wait up to 25 minutes in security lines at the end of every shift. Integri ty provides staffers for Amazon warehouses. Amazon spokeswoman Kel ly Cheeseman says the compa nys data shows that warehouse employees walk through secu rity screenings with little or no wait. A federal appeals court ruled last year that the workers, Jes se Busk and Laurie Castro, de served to be paid because the anti-theft screenings were nec essary to the primary work per formed by warehouse workers and it was done for the employ ers benet. Mark Thierman, lawyer for the workers, ran into trouble Wednesday when he tried to pursue the argument that walk ing through security was a prin cipal activity of the workers job duties that requires compensa tion under the Fair Labor Stan dards Act. But no ones principal activity is going through security screen ings, said Chief Justice John Rob erts. It may be part of that, that you go through security at the end of the day, but that doesnt make it a principal activity. Justice Antonin Scalia said the security check is not indispens able to taking care of the activity in the warehouse. You wouldnt pay anybody just to come in and go through security, said Justice Samuel Alito. Thierman argued that the screening was a discrete act that happened only after work ers had clocked out and handed in their tools. Its work because you are told to do it, Thierman said. Integrity claims no extra pay is required because the security clearances are unrelated to the workers core job duties. KEN SWEET Associated Press NEW YORK Wall Street had its best day of the year. The U.S. stock mar ket surged Wednesday, erasing a steep loss from the day before. Inves tors were encouraged by the minutes from the Federal Reserves latest policy meeting, which showed that the cen tral bank wants to keep interest rates extremely low for the time being. Theres a lot of pres sure on the Fed right now, so this was a big vote of condence from investors, said J.J. Kinahan, chief strate gist at TD Ameritrade. The Dow Jones jumped 274.83 points, or 1.6 percent, to 16,994.22. The Standard & Poors 500 index added 33.79 points, or 1.8 percent, to 1,968.89 and the Nasdaq composite rose 83.39 points, or 1.9 percent, to 4,468.59. All three in dexes had their biggest point and percentage gains of 2014. The jump was the lat est whipsaw day for the stock market. Only the day before, the Dow plunged 273 points on fears that the global economy was slowing. Wednesdays gains only made up for what inves tors lost on Tuesday. Volatility has picked up sharply in U.S. stocks in recent days. Dow has had moves of 200 points or more ve times in the last 10 days. There have only been six other days this year when the in dex has made moves of that magnitude. Market watchers warned for some time now that the market was due to have more vola tility, particularly with economic weakness de veloping in Europe and Asia and with the Fed eral Reserve on track to end a bond-buying stimulus program lat er this month. Analysts say investors should prepare to see more big moves in coming weeks. I dont think this is go ing to end until the Feds meeting in October, said James Liu, a glob al market strategist at JPMorgan Funds. The market is in a tug-of-war between the slowdown in international econo mies and the strong eco nomic numbers here in the U.S. The stock market surged in the last two hours of trading af ter the Fed released its minutes at 2:00 p.m. Eastern time. The Feds minutes showed policymakers would only start to raise interest rates once the economy came close to the Feds goals for max imum employment and ination running at an annual rate of 2 per cent. Ination has been running below 2 per cent for some time. Fed officials link rate increase to economic data The markets like the news that there is no urgency on the part of Fed officials to stop doing what they are doing. Chris Rupkey Chief nancial economist at MUFG Union Bank AP FILE PHOTO An Amazon employee packages an order to be shipped from its Coffeyville, Kan., warehouse. Justices take up case involving Amazon employees compensation Court hears pay dispute Stocks have their best day of 2014 MARK LENNIHAN / AP An American ag ies in front of the New York Stock Exchange on Wednesday in New York.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78ed21.62+.12 ACE Ltd2.56e106.75+1.62 ADT Corp.8033.90+.63 AES Corp.2014.04-.20 AFLAC1.48d57.80+.72 AGCO.44d42.75+.62 AK Steel...7.01-.19 AOL...44.09+.75 A10 Nwks n...d4.55-3.35 Aarons.0824.06+.29 AbbottLab.8842.14+.68 AbbVie1.6858.34+1.69 AberFitc.8035.20+.96 Accenture1.95e79.84+1.03 AccoBrds...6.90+.16 Actavis...246.65+3.26 Actuant.0430.14+.25 AMD...3.28... AdvSemi.22e6.26-.03 AecomTch...31.98+.21 Aegon.30e8.14+.13 AerCap...40.63+.13 Aeropostl...d3.02-.04 Aetna.9080.03+2.02 Agilent.53b56.46+1.46 Agnico g.3230.67+2.70 Agrium g3.0086.50+1.87 AirLease.1233.55+.50 AirProd3.08126.70+.85 Aircastle.8016.93+.22 Alamos g.208.77+1.05 AlaskaAir s.5042.86+.06 Albemarle1.1058.69+.23 AlcatelLuc.18ed2.84-.01 Alcoa.1216.07+.12 Alcoa pfB2.6950.04+.18 AlexREE2.8876.31+2.10 Alibaba n...88.30+.63 AllegTch.7233.78+.58 Allegion n.3247.24+.65 Allergan.20u190.50+4.30 Allete1.9647.75+.87 AlliantEgy2.0457.39+1.10 AlliNFJDv1.8017.55-.20 AlldNevG...d2.70+.25 AllisonTrn.4828.22+.48 Allstate1.1261.64+.74 AllyFin n...d22.10+.15 AlonUSA.40f14.57+.51 AlphaNRs...d2.16+.12 AlphaPro...u3.79+.29 AlpAlerMLP1.12e18.74-.08 Altria2.08fu46.80+.75 Ambev n.29e6.77-.08 Ameren1.6040.14+.85 AMovilL.35e24.89+.09 AmApparel....71-.04 AmAxle...17.26+.14 AmCampus1.5236.97+.46 AEagleOut.5014.58+.53 AEP2.0054.12+1.16 AEqInvLf.18f22.00-.22 AFnclGrp1.00f57.88+.81 AHm4Rent.2016.95+.22 AmIntlGrp.5052.01+1.00 AmTower1.44f95.33+1.97 AmWtrWks1.2449.54+1.14 Ameriprise2.32120.62+1.55 AmeriBrgn.9477.89+1.39 Ametek.3649.52+1.01 Amphenol1.00f99.81+2.07 Anadarko1.0895.93+.55 AnglogldA...d11.68+.54 ABInBev2.82e106.55+1.19 Annaly1.2011.17+.21 AnteroRs n...d49.69-.38 Anworth.50e5.00+.09 Aon plc1.0083.48-1.95 Apache1.0085.43+1.22 AptInv1.0432.95+.80 ApolloGM2.82e23.76+.42 AquaAm.6624.27+.50 ArcelorMit.20d12.87+.07 ArchCoal.01md1.66+.04 ArchDan.9648.02-1.55 ArcosDor.245.92-.26 AristaNet n...88.44+5.63 ArmourRsd.604.04+.06 ArrowEl...53.89+.66 Ashland1.36100.83+1.04 AspenIns.8043.40+.33 AsdEstat.80f18.10+.63 Assurant1.0863.70+1.01 AssuredG.4422.38+.08 AstoriaF.1612.47+.25 AstraZen2.80e69.42+.39 Atento n...d11.25-.75 AthlonEn...58.23+.01 AtlPwr g.12md2.03-.08 AtlasEngy1.96fd38.57-1.28 AtlasPpln2.52f35.13-.88 AtlasRes2.36d17.15-.81 AtwoodOcn1.00d41.67-.35 AuRico g.02md3.73+.36 Autohme n...41.24+.82 AvalonBay4.64145.37+3.14 AveryD1.4043.57+.62 Avnet.64f40.86+.52 Avon.24d11.29-.05 Axiall.6437.60+.29 AXIS Cap1.0847.30+.42 B2gold g...2.22+.28 BB&T Cp.9637.89+.52 BCE g2.4743.35+.41 BHP BillLt2.42ed58.36+1.25 BHPBil plc2.42e54.84+1.36 BP PLC2.34f43.15+.59 BP Pru10.60e90.83-.09 BPZ Res...1.74-.01 BRF SA.19e25.47+.30 BabckWil.4029.45+.21 BakrHu.68f61.60+.22 BallCorp.5263.84+1.43 BallyTech...80.93-.13 BalticTrdg.07ed3.46+.11 BanColum1.21e57.75+.48 BcBilVArg.45e11.77+.23 BcoBrad pf.44e15.72... BcoSantSA.83e9.30+.21 BcoSBrasil.87e6.42+.10 BcpSouth.30f20.32+.40 BkofAm.20f17.12+.24 BkNYMel.6838.56+.68 BkNova g2.64f62.24+1.35 Banro g...d.14+.01 BiP Cmdty...34.55-.14 Barclay.43e15.14+.32 BarVixMdT...12.71-.66 B iPVix rs...29.55-2.72 Bard.88151.49+3.57 BarnesNob...20.11+.49 Barnes.4430.94+.76 BarrickG.20d14.37+.71 BasicEnSv...18.33-.14 Baxter2.0873.17+1.59 BaytexE g2.88d35.03-.54 BeazerHm...17.18+.40 BectDck2.18u129.90+1.90 Bellatrix g...d5.57-.25 Bemis1.0838.45+.89 BerkH B...139.94+3.22 BerryPlas...23.95+.70 BestBuy.7631.51+1.28 BigLots.6844.89+1.46 BBarrett...d18.31+.08 BioMedR1.0020.28+.36 BitautoH...69.87-.19 BlackRock7.72324.89+6.04 Blackstone1.71e30.40-.09 BlockHR.8029.86+.44 BdwlkPpl.4017.07-.35 Boeing2.92124.98+1.66 BonanzaCE...47.84-.19 BoozAllnH.44a24.98+.36 BorgWrn s.52f53.48+.96 BostProp2.60a118.59+3.49 BostonSci...12.14+.36 BoydGm...9.95-.15 Brandyw.6014.28+.27 Brinker1.12f53.12+1.09 BrMySq1.4450.21+.44 Brookdale...32.80+.47 BrkfldPrp1.0021.54+.13 Brunswick.50f41.81+.49 Buenavent.02e11.43+.84 BungeLt1.3685.02+.52 BurgerKng.32f30.04+.30 BurlStrs...38.27+.62 C&J Engy...25.26-.50 CBL Asc.9817.62-.03 CBRE Grp...29.50+.67 CBS A.60f52.89+.59 CBS B.60f52.59+.43 CBS Outd n1.4830.02+.52 CF Inds6.00f280.28-2.48 CIT Grp.60f46.03+.55 CMS Eng1.0830.71+.74 CNH Indl...7.85+.09 CNO Fincl.2417.06+.13 CST Brnds.2536.46+.11 CSX.6431.49+.39 CVR Engy3.00a43.09+.45 CVR Rfng2.69e23.33+.31 CVS Health1.1082.52+1.49 CYS Invest1.20m8.77+.27 CblvsnNY.6018.07+.76 CabotO&G.08d31.32+.19 Calix...9.16+.28 CallGolf.047.07+.03 CallonPet...7.73+.20 Calpine...22.28+.37 CAMAC s....50-.02 CamdenPT2.6470.31+1.65 Cameco g.40d16.91+.32 Cameron...62.07+.31 CampSp1.2542.63+.63 CampusCC.666.55+.12 CdnNR gs1.0068.23+.86 CdnNRs gs.9035.83+.03 CP Rwy g1.40207.84+.62 CapOne1.2082.76+1.94 CapsteadM1.3612.64+.24 CarboCer1.32d55.78+.08 CardnlHlth1.3776.66+2.17 CareFusion...u57.63+.58 Carlisle1.00f79.04+4.20 CarMax...47.42+.98 Carnival1.0037.67+.33 Carters.7682.77+1.22 Caterpillar2.8096.65+1.95 CedarF2.8047.07+.90 Celanese1.0054.87+.17 Cemex.52t12.53+.03 Cemig pf s1.40e7.07+.29 CenovusE1.06d25.63-.15 Centene...82.31+2.33 CenterPnt.9524.75+.27 CenElBras.18e2.96-.06 CFCda g.0112.47+.10 CntryLink2.1640.82+.74 ChambStPr.507.70+.14 ChathLTr.96u23.41+.10 Cheetah n...18.39+.42 Chegg n...6.14+.04 Chemtura...d22.22-.03 CheniereEn...72.46-1.38 ChesEng.35d20.63-.30 Chevron4.28117.95+1.93 ChicB&I.28d54.23+.87 Chicos.3014.96+.37 Chimera.36a3.10+.04 ChinaDigtl.50e4.58+.43 ChinaGreen.10e2.25+.07 ChiMYWnd...2.71-.09 ChinaMble2.04e60.15+.94 Chiquita...14.21+.22 ChrisBnk...6.81+.08 Chubb2.0094.04+1.98 ChurchDwt1.2470.47+1.04 CienaCorp...d16.27+.43 Cigna.0491.42+2.31 Cimarex.64117.65+1.65 CinciBell...3.50+.10 Citigroup.0452.54+1.27 CitizFin n...22.75+.23 Civeo n.5212.76+.10 CliffsNRs.60d7.97+.20 Cliffs pfA1.75d9.24+.25 Clorox2.96u98.76+2.10 CloudPeak...d11.16-.20 Coach1.3534.93+.69 CobaltIEn...d12.69... CocaCE1.0043.33+.78 Coeur...d4.82+.31 Colfax...56.21+.89 ColgPalm1.4465.82+.92 ColonyFncl1.4421.82+.10 ColumPT n1.2024.55+.65 Comerica.8049.31+.67 CmclMtls.48d15.99+.28 CmtyBkSy1.20f34.06+1.22 CmtyHlt...55.65+1.07 CompSci.9259.23+1.23 ComstkRs.50d15.89+.18 Con-Way.6043.40-.91 ConAgra1.0033.86+.57 ConchoRes...114.50-.64 ConocoPhil2.9274.53+.62 ConsolEngy.2534.76+.04 ConEd2.5258.77+1.63 ConstellA...87.70+2.68 Constellm...20.00+.01 ContainSt n...d16.26-.18 ContlRes s...61.50-.19 Cnvrgys.28d18.06+.61 CooperTire.4228.60-.71 CopaHold3.84110.37+.49 Copel.95e15.91+.09 CoreLabs2.00d142.97-.58 CoreLogic...27.03+.42 Corning.4018.96+.27 CorpOffP1.1026.01+.45 Cosan Ltd.16e11.25+.37 Coty.2016.42+.12 CousPrp.3011.96+.11 CovantaH1.00f21.29+.13 Covidien1.44f94.64+1.91 CSVInvNG...4.31+.24 CSVLgNGs...13.11-.84 CredSuiss.79e28.08+.70 CrstwdMid1.6420.77-.61 CrwnCstle1.4081.50+.81 CrownHold...45.34+1.15 CubeSmart.5218.70+.36 Cummins3.12f133.94+4.37 CurEuro...125.58+.76 Cytec s.50f45.38+.04 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.75+.27 DDR Corp.6217.14+.31 DHT Hldgs.085.83-.08 DNP Selct.7810.19+.06 DR Horton.25f21.00+.26 DSW Inc s.7530.22+.75 DTE2.76f79.10+2.08 DanaHldg.2019.10+.10 Danaher.4074.59+1.32 DarlingIng...d17.83+.03 DaVitaHlt...75.01+1.88 DeanFoods.2813.15-.15 DeckrsOut...89.40+2.71 Deere2.40d81.31+1.30 DejourE g....23-.00 Delek.60a31.58+.65 DelphiAuto1.0063.10+.39 DeltaAir.3634.81-.46 Demandw...56.08+1.56 DenburyR.25d13.75+.04 DenisnM g...1.02-.04 DeutschBk1.02e33.92+.56 DeuEurHgd.53e26.41+.29 DevonE.9663.95+.34 DiaOffs.50a35.14+1.15 DiamRk.4113.03+.48 DianaShip...8.63+.02 DiceHldg...8.40+.19 DicksSptg.5044.77+1.30 Diebold1.1534.69+.49 DigitalRlt3.3263.25+.85 DigitalGlb...28.14+.24 Dillards.24104.63+.79 DirSPBear...24.67-1.38 DxGldBull...d24.08+4.27 DrxFnBear...16.42-.88 DxEnBear...17.73-.56 DxEMBear...33.42-1.48 DrxSCBear...16.97-1.03 DirGMBear...14.51-6.00 DirGMnBull...d11.91+2.56 DxRssaBull...d11.10+.33 Dx30TBear...d39.06-.01 DrxEMBull...27.74+1.15 DrxFnBull...103.41+4.99 DirDGldBr...24.58-7.13 DrxSCBull1.19e62.48+3.32 DrxSPBull...77.04+3.84 DirxEnBull...87.60+2.53 Discover.9664.83+1.35 DollarGen...61.61+.56 DomDmd g...14.31+.06 DomRescs2.4072.12+1.93 Dominos1.0077.92+1.11 Domtar g s1.5035.54+.13 DEmmett.8026.29+.45 Dover1.60f78.39+1.63 DowChm1.4850.00+.50 DrPepSnap1.6465.20+1.03 DresserR...82.22+.19 DryHYSt.354.02+.13 DuPont1.88f68.52-.48 DuPFabros1.4028.00+.68 DukeEngy3.18fu77.05+1.84 DukeRlty.6817.66+.42 Dynegy...31.04-.16 E-CDang...11.05+.22 E-House.20e9.49+.18 EMC Cp.4628.82+.69 EOG Res s.67f94.56+.95 EP Engy n...d15.25-.28 EQT Corp.1288.49+.91 EagleMat.4092.08+.30 EaglePtC n...19.16... EastChem1.4078.36+.75 Eaton1.9662.81+1.12 EatnVan.8836.55+.58 EV TxDiver1.0111.44+.14 EVTxMGlo.989.96+.10 EclipseR n...d14.25+.70 Ecolab1.10113.50+1.69 Ecopetrol2.65ed29.48-.73 EdisonInt1.4258.06+1.37 EducRlty.48f10.46+.13 EdwLfSci...106.69+.68 ElPasoEl1.1236.13+.34 ElPasoPpl2.6040.34+.06 EldorGld g.06e7.59+.79 Embraer.52e38.38+.79 EmeraldO...d5.04+.05 EmergeES4.68f89.15-6.44 EmersonEl1.72d61.82+.82 EmerR hs.70e1.15... EmpStRTr.3414.97+.08 Emulex...4.73... EnbrdgEPt2.22f36.81-.16 Enbridge1.4046.42+.01 EnCana g.2821.09-.12 EndvSilv g...4.54+.41 Energen.60d66.88+1.13 Energizer2.00116.73+.86 EngyTEq s1.52f56.33+.42 EngyTsfr3.82f64.17-1.56 Enerpls g1.0816.49-.58 Enersis.61e15.81+.28 ENSCO3.00d38.52-.17 Entergy3.3279.62+1.81 EntPrdPt s1.44f38.23-.60 EnvisnHlth...34.21+.25 EquityCmw...25.08+.28 EqtyOne.8822.48+.63 EqtyRsd2.0063.57+.96 EsteeLdr.8074.74+.60 ExamWks...36.90+1.55 ExcoRes.202.58-.09 Exelis.4117.05+.11 Exelon1.2435.83+1.07 Express...15.04+.62 ExtStay n.6022.09-.16 ExterranH.6042.66+.16 ExtraSpce1.8852.82+1.24 ExxonMbl2.7694.61+1.24 FMC Corp.60d54.87-.11 FMC Tech...53.58+1.24 FMSA n...d14.88-1.10 FNBCp PA.4812.11+.33 FS Invest n.89a10.47+.05 FamilyDlr1.2477.71+.06 FedExCp.80160.25+4.19 FedSignl.1212.38+.29 FedInvst1.0029.66+.73 FelCor.089.60+.40 Ferrellgs2.0026.59+.05 FibriaCelu...10.80+.19 FidlNatF n.7227.43+.47 FidNatInfo.9656.51+1.29 58.com n...35.88-.26 FstAFin n.9627.00+.50 FstCwlth.288.77+.41 FstHorizon.2012.31+.25 FstInRT.4117.65+.67 FMajSilv g...d7.68+.53 FstRepBk.5649.18+.68 FT Europe.61ed29.82+.42 FT NAEngy.85e27.00+.10 FT RNG.09ed16.25+.08 FirstEngy1.4434.60+.97 Fleetcor...137.20+1.70 Flotek...23.09-.18 FlowrsFds.4818.45+.12 Flowserve.6467.35+1.01 Fluor.84d65.27+1.34 FootLockr.8855.60+.61 FordM.50d14.21+.11 ForestCA...20.19+.19 ForestOil...d.91+.03 Fortress.32a6.85+.01 FBHmSec.4840.30+.43 ForumEn...29.22+.40 FrancoN g.8051.91+4.75 FrankRes.4853.91+.49 FranksIntl.60fd17.87-.03 FrptMcM1.2532.30+.70 Freescale...18.66+.62 Frontline...1.38+.08 FullerHB.4839.33+.13 G-H-IGATX1.3256.90-.68 GNC.6438.27+.52 GabelliET.65e6.31-.02 GabelliE rt....07... Gafisa SA.07e2.52... Gallaghr1.4445.33+.38 GamGldNR1.089.20+.19 GameStop1.3239.64+.63 Gannett.8029.21+.22 Gap.8841.90+.70 GasLog.4820.65+.11 GastarExp...5.35+.07 Generac...41.20+1.06 GnCable.72d14.36+.12 GenDynam2.48123.15+3.08 GenGrPrp.64f23.89+.48 GenMotors1.20d32.18+.41 GM wt C...d.92-.02 GenuPrt2.3088.29+1.79 Genworth...13.01+.08 Gerdau.14e4.89-.04 GlaxoSKln2.46ed45.77+.52 GlimchRt.4013.50+.10 GlobalCash...7.02+.07 GlobPay.0875.73+.11 GXSupInPf1.05e14.77+.03 GblXGuru.03e25.68+.30 GlbXSilvM.07ed10.64+.68 Globalstar...2.20-.14 GolLinhas...5.36+.12 GoldFLtd.04e3.93+.26 GoldResrc.124.77+.46 Goldcrp g.6024.50+1.95 GoldStr g...d.39+.02 GoldmanS2.20186.64+2.84 GoodrPet...d12.15+.74 GovPrpIT1.7222.28+.47 vjGrace...89.20+.71 GrafTech...d3.65-.23 GramrcyP.145.84+.03 GranTrra g...d4.88-.10 GraphPkg...12.22+.18 GtPanSilv g...1.00+.06 GtPlainEn.9224.91+.38 GreenbCos.6060.08-.08 GrubHub n...37.11+.91 GpFnSnMx.96e13.44+.18 GpTelevisa.14e35.00+.88 Guess.90d21.86+.56 GugSPEW1.08e75.50+1.24 GugSPVal.76e52.71+.87 GugB15HY1.17e26.44-.04 GugEShDur.52e50.13-.02 Guidewire...46.97+.72 HCA Hldg...72.09+1.10 HCP Inc2.1840.94+.77 HDFC Bk.35e48.11+1.46 HSBC2.45e51.43+.98 HalconRes...3.51-.05 Hallibrtn.6060.41-.80 Hanesbrds1.20111.02+1.66 HarleyD1.10d58.97+1.13 Harman1.32f98.24+3.59 HarmonyG...d2.13+.13 Harsco.8220.87+.89 HartfdFn.72f36.92+.55 HatterasF2.0018.69+.32 HawaiiEl1.2427.10+.71 Headwatrs...11.45+.02 HltCrREIT3.1864.83+1.34 HlthcrRlty1.2024.29+.49 HlthcreTr.58f11.93+.30 HealthNet...47.05+1.62 HeclaM.01ed2.54+.17 HelixEn...22.10+.29 HelmPayne2.75f89.41+.71 Hemisphrx....34+.01 Herbalife...45.11-.57 Hersha.28f6.54+.21 Hershey2.1494.10+1.49 Hertz...22.52+.39 Hess1.0088.41-.05 HewlettP.6435.92+.70 Hexcel...39.11+.76 Hi-Crush2.30f43.16-.19 HigherOne...d2.41+.09 HighwdPrp1.7039.55+.75 Hilton n...23.92-.06 HollyFront1.28a43.35+1.33 Honda.82e32.86+.27 HonwllIntl1.8091.45+1.66 Hormel.8051.49+.76 Hornbeck...d30.45+.20 Hospira...52.46+1.42 HospPT1.9627.35+.66 HostHotls.80f21.52+.59 HovnanE...3.58-.03 HubbelB2.00124.20+.89 Humana1.12127.42+2.69 Huntsmn.5025.03-.22 IAMGld g...d2.58+.18 ICICI Bk.77e50.20+1.33 IFM Invest...1.80-.29 ING...14.28+.39 ION Geoph...d2.49-.09 iShGold...11.83+.11 iSAstla.99e24.31+.47 iShBrazil1.55e46.95+.23 iShCanada.62e30.35+.36 iShEMU.94ed37.51+.72 iSFrance.74ed25.76+.47 iShGerm.63ed26.96+.45 iSh HK.72e20.96+.17 iShItaly.34e15.12+.35 iShJapan.17e11.47+.07 iSh SKor.90e58.56+.32 iSMalasia.52e15.40+.13 iShMexico1.09e68.46+.72 iShSing.45e13.30+.14 iSPacxJpn1.74e46.99+.84 iShSoAfr1.54e66.05+1.67 iShSpain1.16e38.27+.92 iShSwitz.79e31.80+.49 iSTaiwn.26e15.54+.20 iShTurkey.88e48.92+.52 iShSilver...16.68+.20 iShS&P1001.66e88.07+1.54 iShSPTotUS1.25e89.49+1.55 iShTIPS1.85e113.60+.62 iShChinaLC.71e39.02+.72 iSCorSP5003.65e197.94+3.38 iShUSAgBd2.40eu110.13+.31 iShEMkts.71e42.07+.62 iShiBoxIG4.08e120.03+.61 iShEMBd5.00e113.56+.45 iShIndones.36e26.59+.28 iSSP500Gr1.74e106.52+1.93 iShLatAm.99e38.60+.22 iSSP500Val1.92e89.95+1.48 iSh20 yrT3.46eu119.39+.03 iSh7-10yTB2.44e105.11+.37 iShIntSelDv1.76ed35.35+.65 iSh1-3yTB.27eu84.70+.09 iS Eafe2.23ed62.99+.98 iSRusMCV1.28e69.87+1.16 iShRusMid1.25e157.65+2.35 iSCorSPMid1.48e135.68+1.92 iShiBxHYB5.73e92.34+.44 iShMtgRE1.69e12.13+.17 iShC&SRE2.68e86.46+1.89 iShIndia bt.17e30.50+.61 iSR1KVal2.01e99.80+1.56 iSR1KGr1.23e91.43+1.57 iSRus1K1.86e109.61+1.80 iSR2KVal1.90e93.66+1.75 iShIntCrBd2.76e110.03+.36 iSR2KGr.97e128.48+2.37 iShR2K1.50e108.97+2.05 iShChina.95e48.46+.78 iShUSPfd2.68e39.43+.17 iSUSAMinV.77e38.04+.63 iShTech1.09e100.10+1.93 iShREst2.59e70.60+1.32 iShHmCnst.07e22.91+.36 iShUSEngy.88e50.06+.44 iShCrSPSm1.28e103.75+1.88 iShEurope1.54e44.07+.83 iStar...13.04+.09 ITC Hold s.65f35.67+.68 ITT Corp.4442.84+.13 ITT Ed...4.51+.26 iBio....70-.05 Idacorp1.88f55.91+1.88 ITW1.94f83.51+1.79 Infoblox...14.95+.51 Infosys1.04e60.37+.12 IngerRd1.0057.60+1.65 IngrmM...24.79+.20 Ingredion1.6873.81+.06 InlandRE.5710.14+.28 IntegrysE2.7266.70+1.25 IntcntlExch2.60201.34+4.98 IntlGame.4417.07+.16 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ThomsonR1.3237.19+.43 3D Sys...d42.62+.01 3M Co3.42141.41+3.73 Tidwtr1.0039.24+.23 Tiffany1.5294.99+1.40 THorton g1.2879.36+.40 Time n...22.39-.10 TW Cable3.00147.28+4.52 TimeWarn1.27b73.99+.62 Timken1.0040.66+.32 TimknStl n.5642.95-1.08 Titan Intl.02d10.44+.16 TollBros...31.67+.26 Torchmrk s.5152.52+1.02 TorDBk gs1.8848.74+.73 Total SA3.25e60.37+.79 TotalSys.4030.22+.20 TowersWat.60f104.24+1.58 TrCda g1.9250.29-.43 Transocn3.00d31.16+.23 Travelers2.2094.45+.79 Travelpt n...d14.77-.45 TriPointe...13.79+.37 TriangPet...9.44+.15 TrinaSolar...11.04+.38 TriNet n...26.79+1.16 Trinity s.4039.60+.11 TriumphGp.16d62.03-.29 Tronox1.0024.34+.37 Tsakos.206.00-.16 TumiHldgs...19.99+.47 TurqHillRs...3.83+.18 Twitter n...55.42+1.89 TwoHrbInv1.049.89+.15 TycoIntl.7243.69+1.31 Tyson.3041.52+.47 UBS AG.28ed16.84+.29 UDR1.0427.80+.60 UGI Cp s.87f34.41+.21 URS.8856.09+.04 US Silica.5052.57+.11 USG...26.69+.29 UltraPt g...21.93-.15 UndArmr s...67.51+1.50 UnilevNV1.51e39.31+.95 Unilever1.51e41.29+.87 UnionPac s2.00f108.02+1.65 Unisys...d20.20-.42 UtdContl...43.83-1.66 UPS B2.6898.14+1.71 UtdRentals...103.12+3.85 US Bancrp.9841.30+.70 US NGas...20.68-.45 US OilFd...33.00-.44 USSteel.2036.58+1.04 UtdTech2.36d102.63+1.21 UtdhlthGp1.5086.62+2.43 UnivHlthS.40f108.17+2.45 UnumGrp.6633.78+.38 Ur-Energy....88+.05 V-W-X-Y-ZVF Corp s1.0566.68+1.00 VaalcoE...8.00+.01 Vale SA.84e11.47+.08 Vale SA pf.72e10.05+.11 ValeantPh...125.90+.67 ValeroE1.10f46.84+1.71 Validus1.20a39.97+.37 VlyNBcp.44d9.49+.17 Valspar1.0479.06+1.26 VangSTBd1.13e80.38+.18 VangTotBd2.17e82.63+.22 VanHiDvY1.87e66.35+1.12 VangGrth1.20e99.32+1.64 VangTSM1.92e100.97+1.65 VangValu1.85e81.06+1.36 VanSP500 rs3.40e180.32+3.10 VangREIT2.78e73.42+1.56 VangDivAp1.52e77.05+1.21 VangAllWld2.71e99.94+.28 VangAllW1.67e48.79+.76 VangEmg1.21e42.47+.64 VangEur2.37ed54.06+.97 VangFTSE1.38ed39.06+.59 VantageDrl...1.15-.05 Vantiv...32.26+.58 VarianMed...80.44+.96 VectorGp1.60b20.86-.29 VeevaSys n...26.00+.28 Ventas2.9063.69+.92 VeriFone...32.99-.13 VerizonCm2.20f49.87+.74 ViolinMem...4.43+.01 Vipshop...192.17+5.60 VirnetX...4.59-.25 Visa1.60212.36+4.31 VishayInt.2413.77+.11 Visteon...97.10+1.47 VivintSol n...13.77-.16 VMware...92.98+1.56 VoceraCm...8.43+.79 Vonage...3.28+.06 Vornado2.92100.40+2.04 VoyaFincl.0438.60+.11 VulcanM.24f57.99+.71 W&T Off.40ad10.81+.34 WPX Engy...21.56-.27 Wabash...12.17+.07 WABCO...88.72+2.26 Wabtec.24f77.57+1.29 WaddellR1.36d49.48+1.17 Walgrn1.35f61.46+1.62 WalterEn.04d1.87-.07 WalterInv...d21.88+.78 WashPrm n1.0017.04+.02 WsteMInc1.5047.58+.85 Waters...99.05+2.31 Wayfair n...d31.05-1.77 WeathfIntl...19.00-.37 WtWatch...25.27-.15 WeinRlt1.3032.69+.80 Wellcare...60.57+2.11 WellPoint1.75119.85+2.33 WellsFargo1.4052.15+1.07 WescoAir...d16.67-.03 WestarEn1.4034.62+.67 WstAstMtg4.39e14.39+.22 WstnRefin1.0441.96+1.29 WstnUnion.5016.33+.34 WestlkCh s.66f81.77+1.55 Weyerhsr1.16f32.12+.29 Whrlpl3.00143.93+1.85 WhiteWave...36.61+.55 WhitingPet...69.69+.12 WidePoint...1.62-.01 WmsCos2.24f53.85-.15 WmsPtrs3.67f52.17+.15 WmsSon1.3266.38+.49 WiscEngy1.5645.36+1.08 WT EurHdg.96e56.07+.84 WTJpHedg1.54e50.41+.48 WT India.16e22.10+.49 WolvWW s.2425.49+.91 Workday...81.57+1.51 Wyndham1.4078.71+.95 XL Grp.6433.20+.33 XPO Logis...36.86+1.29 XcelEngy1.2031.64+.81 Xylem.5134.63+.48 YPF Soc.15e32.85+.69 Yamana g.15d6.01+.39 Yelp...70.15+1.83 YingliGrn...2.95-.04 YoukuTud...17.36+.48 YumBrnds1.64f70.74+1.01 Zimmer.88103.54+2.14 ZoesKitch n...32.70+1.60 Zoetis.2937.55+.84 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Unemployment monitorThe number of people seeking U.S. unemployment benefits has fallen to its lowest level in more than eight years. Applications for unemployment aid slid two weeks ago to a seasonally adjusted 287,000. Applications are a proxy for layoffs. The recent decline suggests employers are keeping their workers. Did the trend continue last week? Find out today, when the Labor Department reports its tally of unemployment benefit applications.Retail bellwetherThe Commerce Department reports its latest data on wholesale inventory and sales. Wholesale company inventories edged up 0.1 percent in July, the smallest gain in a year. Sales, meanwhile, rose a solid 0.7 percent. The strength in sales in July is expected to have spurred wholesalers to resume faster restocking of store shelves in August.Refreshing results?Wall Street expects that PepsiCos third-quarter earnings improved from a year ago. The company, due to report quarterly financial results today, has been slashing costs, aiming to save $1 billion this year. Investors will be listening for an update on PepsiCos soft drink sales, as well as on a recent rollout of new flavors by the companys Frito-Lay North America division.Source: FactSetInitial jobless benefit claimsseasonally adjusted275 300 325 thousand 10/3 9/26 9/19 9/12 9/5 8/29 Week ending est. 295 Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 21based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $2.62 Div yield: 2.8% Operating EPS $1.24 est. $1.29 76 86 $96 PEP $93.94 $79.06 281 287 295 304 316 3Q 3Q Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 AO MJJAS 1,920 1,960 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,968.89 Change: 33.79 (1.7%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 AO MJJAS 16,640 16,940 17,240 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,994.22 Change: 274.83 (1.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced2541 Declined624 New Highs42 New Lows287 Vol. (in mil.)4,351 Pvs. Volume3,590 2,393 2,060 1914 771 24 285NYSE NASDDOW17006.9116663.2616994.22+274.83+1.64%+2.52% DOW Trans.8258.508050.438253.34+78.03+0.95%+11.52% DOW Util.567.51554.36567.09+12.73+2.30%+15.60% NYSE Comp.10648.9810421.6310645.67+161.11+1.54%+2.36% NASDAQ4473.734355.344468.59+83.39+1.90%+6.99% S&P 5001970.361925.251968.89+33.79+1.75%+6.52% S&P 4001359.791330.001359.67+19.38+1.45%+1.28% Wilshire 500020688.0920217.0920677.58+326.62+1.60%+4.93% Russell 20001097.701065.751097.12+20.81+1.93%-5.72%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74637.48 35.15+.28 +0.8sst...+9.3101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP80.280139.58 136.84+3.03 +2.3sss+23.6+63.5200.24 Amer Express AXP72.08796.24 87.41+2.06 +2.4sts-3.7+18.4171.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38561.29 52.47+1.11 +2.2tts+5.6+2.017... Brown & Brown BRO27.76833.69 32.18+.24 +0.8tts+2.5-0.4220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83044.14 44.55+.63 +1.4sss+7.8+21.8241.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA44.09857.49 54.77+1.55 +2.9sts+5.4+19.9190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56654.89 49.99+.47 +0.9tst-8.1+13.9342.20 Disney DIS63.10991.20 88.11+1.00 +1.1ttt+15.3+36.2210.86f Gen Electric GE23.50428.09 25.25+.44 +1.8ttt-9.9+7.3180.88 General Mills GIS46.70455.64 50.15+.38 +0.8stt+0.5+7.9171.64 Harris Corp HRS57.21479.32 65.44+.74 +1.1ttt-6.3+13.6131.88f Home Depot HD73.74094.25 94.09+1.62 +1.8sss+14.3+25.5221.88 IBM IBM172.197199.21 189.36+3.65 +2.0stt+1.0+4.3124.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13054.81 54.34+1.16 +2.2sss+9.7+14.2220.92 NY Times NYT11.22317.37 12.52+.17 +1.4tss-21.1+2.2340.16 NextEra Energy NEE79.157102.51 95.32+2.30 +2.5sts+11.3+20.8212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01094.21 93.94+.84 +0.9sss+13.3+20.9222.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.97641.26 37.49+.44 +1.2ttt+1.8+16.6130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12918.53 18.14+.37 +2.1sss+5.2+13.2180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51781.37 78.24+.94 +1.2sss-0.6+10.2161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55814.15 13.09+.33 +2.6stt+7.6+25.0140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, October 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 9, 2014 StIncInvA m 10.27...+4.8 StrIncIns 10.26-.01+5.0Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.04+.33+10.9Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.35+1.28+4.6BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.74+.11+10.4 SmallCap d 32.57+.64-3.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.73+.38+17.9CRMMdCpVlIns 34.74+.43+12.1CalamosGrowA m 48.11+.76+16.3 MktNeuI 12.92+.06+4.7 MktNuInA m 13.05+.05+4.4CalvertEquityA m 50.39+.88+19.4CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.40...+1.4Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 11.90-.04+16.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.63+.01+13.1 Realty 71.18+1.48+16.6 RealtyIns 46.41+.95+16.9ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.83+.01+7.1 AcornA m 33.47+.50+4.7 AcornIntZ 44.80+.24+3.9 AcornZ 35.02+.52+5.1 CAModA m 11.82+.09+8.9 CAModAgrA m 12.93+.13+9.9 CntrnCoreA m 22.04+.36+20.9 CntrnCoreZ 22.19+.36+21.2 ComInfoA m 57.79+1.09+27.5 DivIncA m 19.40+.33+19.2 DivIncZ 19.41+.33+19.5 DivOppA m 10.73+.18+17.8 DivrEqInA m 14.52+.25+19.2 IncOppA m 10.02-.02+5.9 LgCpGrowA m 35.46+.63+19.0 LgCrQuantA m 9.22+.16+23.1 MdCapIdxZ 15.13+.22+12.4 MdCpValZ 17.73+.24+20.7 SIIncZ 9.97+.01+1.2 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.47...+1.1 SmCapIdxZ 21.86+.41+7.6 StLgCpGrZ 18.36+.36+18.1 TaxExmptA m 14.05+.01+10.1 ValRestrZ 52.58+.87+21.1ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.50+.31+16.6 SndsSelGrII 18.05+.31+16.4Credit SuisseComStrInstl 6.83-.05-7.5CullenHiDivEqI d 17.36+.29+17.2DFA1YrFixInI x 10.32...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.02+.01+0.6 5YearGovI 10.70+.02+1.3 5YrGlbFII 11.07+.03+2.7 EmMkCrEqI 20.05+.11+4.7 EmMktValI 28.04+.23+2.5 EmMtSmCpI 21.66+.11+8.9 EmgMktI 26.48+.14+3.8 GlAl6040I 15.69+.14+8.4 GlEqInst 18.09+.24+12.1 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.00+.18+13.2 InfPrtScI 11.82+.07+2.7 IntCorEqI 12.10+.13+4.0 IntGovFII 12.62+.03+3.9 IntRlEstI 5.42+.06+8.5 IntSmCapI 19.50+.15+5.5 IntlSCoI 18.24+.13+3.7 IntlValu3 16.24+.20+3.9 IntlValuI 18.45+.23+3.7 ItmTExtQI x 10.84...+7.6 LgCapIntI 21.41+.27+4.5 RelEstScI 29.88+.65+16.7 STEtdQltI x 10.87+.01+2.1 STMuniBdI x 10.23...+1.1 TAUSCrE2I 13.74+.21+16.4 TAWexUSCE 9.91+.10+3.8 TMIntlVal 15.14+.20+3.2 TMMkWVal 24.68+.38+18.9 TMMkWVal2 23.79+.36+19.1 TMUSEq 21.28+.35+19.4 TMUSTarVal 31.67+.47+11.8 TMUSmCp 34.65+.58+7.4 USCorEq1I 17.17+.27+17.6 USCorEq2I 16.79+.26+16.4 USLgCo 15.54+.27+21.3 USLgVal3 24.88+.38+20.8 USLgValI 33.19+.51+20.7 USMicroI 18.75+.33+6.8 USSmValI 33.86+.53+9.4 USSmallI 29.41+.49+7.6 USTgtValInst 22.11+.32+10.9 USVecEqI 16.39+.24+13.9DWS-ScudderSP500IRew 27.64...+17.7DavisNYVentA m 39.20+.69+15.8 NYVentC m 37.24+.66+14.9 NYVentY 39.74+.71+16.1Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 9.10...+6.6 OpFixIncI 9.71+.01+4.7 USGrowIs 26.33+.45+19.4 ValueI 17.62+.22+21.2DeutscheCoreEqS 24.72+.44+21.6 GNMAS 14.60...+5.5ManagedMnplBdA m 9.41+.01+10.5ManagedMnplBdS 9.42+.01+10.7Diamond HillLngShortI 23.40+.24+11.5 LrgCapI 22.49+.36+15.7Dodge & CoxBal 102.65+1.23+16.8 GlbStock 12.33+.15+19.7 Income 13.90+.02+6.4 IntlStk 44.52+.37+12.7 Stock 178.42+3.10+21.7DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 11.02...+6.9 TotRetBdN b 10.99...+5.3DreyfusAppreciaInv 54.84+.85+17.0 BasSP500 40.53+.71+21.2 FdInc 12.30+.21+18.4 IntlStkI 15.11+.12+0.8 MidCapIdx 37.49+.54+12.1 MuniBd 11.83+.01+9.5 SP500Idx 52.66+.92+20.8 SmCapIdx 28.31+.53+7.4DriehausActiveInc 10.53-.01+0.7 EmMktGr d 32.45+.20+2.2Eaton VanceACSmCpI 24.05+.30+7.8 FloatRateA m 9.33...+2.1 FltRtAdvA m 10.97...+2.9 FltgRtI 9.03...+2.5 GlbMacroI 9.33-.01+3.3 IncBosA m 5.99-.01+6.2 IncBosI 5.99-.01+6.5 LrgCpValA m 25.60+.43+20.1 LrgCpValI 25.66+.43+20.4 NatlMuniA m 9.92+.01+13.7FMILgCap 22.05+.38+16.6FPACres d 33.90+.18+11.2 NewInc d 10.20+.01+1.7Fairholme FundsFairhome d 35.79+.29-1.4FederatedEqIncB m 24.30+.41+15.7 InstHiYIn d 10.11-.02+6.7 KaufmanA m 6.31+.09+15.8 KaufmanR m 6.32+.10+15.8 MuniUShIS 10.05...+1.0 StrValA f 6.14+.09+18.2 StrValI 6.17+.09+18.6 ToRetIs 11.11+.01+5.7 UltraIs 9.17...+1.5FidelityAstMgr20 13.61+.05+5.6 AstMgr50 18.01+.14+9.3 AstMgr85 17.70+.22+12.5 Bal 24.16+.29+16.0 Bal K 24.17+.30+16.1 BlChGrow 65.32+1.12+23.0 BlChGrowK 65.39+1.12+23.2 CAMuInc d 13.04+.01+9.6 Canada d 61.56+.87+12.4 CapApr 38.45+.66+20.9 CapInc d 9.98+.01+11.2 Contra 100.80+1.73+19.8 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11.86...+13.1 TaxFInc 10.44+.02+10.1 TaxFShInt 5.67...+2.3 TrRt2020Ad b 21.02+.21+10.8 TrRt2030Ad b 23.23+.26+12.2 TrRt2030R b 23.04+.26+12.0 TrRt2040Ad b 24.00+.29+12.9 TrRt2040R b 23.84+.30+12.6 Value 36.14+.52+19.5T.RoweReaAsset d 11.28+.19+7.8TCWEmgIncI 8.51...+6.5 SelEqI 25.73+.48+13.8 TotRetBdI 10.33+.02+5.8 TotRetBdN b 10.65+.01+5.4TIAA-CREFBdIdxInst 10.89+.02+4.8 BdPIns 10.75+.01+5.9 BondIn 10.58+.01+5.7 ELCGrIxI 11.83+.21+18.9 ELCVlIxI 10.90+.18+18.2 EqIx 15.06+.25+19.3 Gr&IncIn 12.60+.19+19.1 HYlIns d 10.17-.03+6.8 InfL 11.51+.04+2.6 IntlE d 18.60+.23+4.1 IntlEqIn d 10.75+.150.0 LCVal 18.20+.24+15.5 LgCGIdx 20.44+.35+21.0 LgCVIdx 17.54+.28+20.0 LgGrIns 16.03+.28+21.3 Life2040I 10.99+.14+11.8 MidValIn 24.16+.35+16.5 SCEq d 18.41+.37+7.8 SPIndxIn 22.34+.38+21.3TargetSmCapVal 26.38+.40+8.7TempletonInFEqSeS 21.65+.11+2.0Third AvenueFCrtInst d 10.81-.03+7.4 RealEsVal d 31.10+.27+12.9 Value d 59.15+.63+8.7ThompsonBond 11.73-.01+4.0ThornburgIncBldA m 21.24+.17+10.9 IncBldC m 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11.82+.02+7.8 CALTAdml 12.09+.02+11.1 CapOp 50.57+.81+20.7 CapOpAdml 116.82+1.88+20.8 CapVal 14.81+.20+14.2 Convrt 13.67+.03+5.6 DevMktIdxAdm 12.54+.14+3.6 DevMktIdxInstl 12.56+.15+3.6 DivAppIdxInv 30.84+.50+14.8 DivEqInv 32.20+.54+18.1 DivGr 22.34+.36+17.7 EmMkInsId 26.74+.13+6.0 EmMktIAdm 35.17+.17+6.0 EmMktStkIdxIP 88.97+.44+6.0 EmerMktIdInv 26.78+.13+5.7 EnergyAdm 124.96+1.03+6.0 EnergyInv 66.56+.55+6.0 EqInc 31.09+.52+18.0 EqIncAdml 65.17+1.10+18.2 EurIdxAdm 67.56+.90+4.7 ExplAdml 93.20+1.53+8.4 Explr 100.10+1.64+8.2 ExtdIdAdm 62.92+.92+11.2 ExtdIdIst 62.93+.92+11.2 ExtdMktIdxIP 155.32+2.27+11.2 ExtndIdx 62.87+.91+11.0 FAWeUSIns 95.84+1.01+4.7 GNMA 10.78...+5.0 GNMAAdml 10.78...+5.1 GlbEq 23.95+.29+12.4 GrIncAdml 69.53+1.24+22.1 GroInc 42.58+.76+21.9 GrowthIdx 51.17+.88+21.1 GrthIdAdm 51.16+.88+21.3 GrthIstId 51.16+.88+21.3 GrthIstSg 47.38+.82+21.3 HYCor 6.02-.01+6.8 HYCorAdml 6.02-.01+6.9 HYT/E 11.24+.02+10.5 HltCrAdml 90.23+1.55+34.0 HlthCare 213.84+3.69+34.0 ITBond 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52.66+.84+10.9 SmCpIdIst 52.66+.84+10.9 SmCpIndxSgnl 47.44+.76+10.9SmCpValIdxAdm 42.65+.66+14.2SmGthIdx 33.45+.55+6.9 SmGthIst 33.53+.55+7.1 SmValIdx 23.77+.37+14.1 SmVlIdIst 23.84+.37+14.2 Star 24.86+.23+12.0 StratgcEq 31.71+.49+19.2 TgtRe2010 26.74+.17+8.4 TgtRe2015 15.45+.12+10.0 TgtRe2020 28.40+.27+11.1 TgtRe2030 28.90+.33+12.5 TgtRe2035 17.74+.22+13.2 TgtRe2040 29.55+.40+13.7 TgtRe2045 18.53+.25+13.7 TgtRe2050 29.41+.39+13.7 TgtRe2055 31.68+.43+13.7 TgtRetInc 12.88+.07+7.3 Tgtet2025 16.49+.18+11.8 TlIntlBdIdxAdm 20.88+.03+6.9 TlIntlBdIdxInst 31.33+.04+7.0 TlIntlBdIdxInv 10.44+.01+6.9 TotBdAdml 10.88+.01+5.0 TotBdInst 10.88+.01+5.0 TotBdMkInv 10.88+.01+4.8 TotBdMkSig 10.88+.01+5.0 TotIntl 16.16+.16+4.5 TotStIAdm 49.17+.83+19.4 TotStIIns 49.18+.83+19.4 TotStISig 47.45+.80+19.4 TotStIdx 49.15+.83+19.2 TxMBalAdm 26.23+.22+13.2 TxMCapAdm 100.51+1.68+20.4 TxMSCAdm 41.85+.78+8.1 USGro 30.54+.55+20.6 USGroAdml 79.11+1.42+20.7 ValIdxAdm 31.63+.54+20.5 ValIdxIns 31.63+.54+20.5 ValIdxSig 32.91+.56+20.4 ValueIdx 31.63+.53+20.3 VdHiDivIx 26.28+.45+20.4 WellsI 25.79+.18+10.9 WellsIAdm 62.47+.44+10.9 Welltn 39.72+.46+14.5 WelltnAdm 68.59+.78+14.6 WndsIIAdm 69.11+1.18+19.0 Wndsr 21.44+.32+18.0 WndsrAdml 72.34+1.09+18.1 WndsrII 38.94+.67+18.9 ex-USIdxIP 101.49+1.07+4.7VictorySmCmpOpI 39.67+.68+10.4VirtusEmgMktsIs 10.29+.04+8.8 MulSStA m 4.85+.01+3.2 MulSStC b 4.91+.01+2.9Waddell & Reed AdvAssetStrA m 11.11+.13+4.3 CoreInv A m 7.67+.13+18.2 HiIncA m 7.54-.01+7.4 NewCncptA m 11.74+.16+9.9 SciTechA m 15.76+.32+11.9WasatchIntlGr d 26.50+.09-4.6 L/SInv d 16.06+.13+3.9 SmCapGr d 49.61+.58+2.4Wells FargoAstAlllcA f 14.08...+4.3 AstAlllcC m 13.53...+3.5 EmgMktEqA f 21.34+.13+1.1 GrI 54.89+.98+8.2 GrowInv 50.09+.90+7.6 GrowthAdm 53.11+.95+8.0 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.74+.26+14.0 STMuBdInv 10.02...+1.8 ShTmBdInv 8.83+.01+1.7 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.3 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.6WestwoodIncOppI 14.65+.11+12.8William BlairInslIntlG 16.98+.07+5.0 IntlGrI 26.21+.11+4.8World FundsEpGloEqShYI 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WholeFood.4837.80+.37 Windstrm1.0010.80+.21 WisdomTr...11.55+.66 Woodward.3247.44+.49 WrightM...30.96+.62 Wynn5.00183.29+3.01 XOMA...4.00+.11 Xcerra...8.40-.23 XenoPort...5.65+.26 Xilinx1.1641.49+.94 Xoom...19.57+.26 YRC Wwde...18.91+.51 YY Inc...77.81+2.75 Yahoo...41.08+.15 Yandex...26.18+.01 ZebraT...67.57-.64 Zillow...111.43+1.91 ZionsBcp.1628.33+.32 Zogenix...1.26+.01 Zulily n...38.22+.06 Zynga...d2.56... 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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Thursday, October 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 I n October 2006, The New Yorker magazine, the reposi tory sooner or later of all hu man wit and knowledge, printed a prophetic cartoon on the sub ject of climate change. By the veteran cartoonist Ga han Wilson, it showed an older couple sitting on their porch. The man is reading his newspaper, and although little is shown of him, his bald head and furrowed brow make him appear grumpy, as if he were reading without the help of a sense of humor. (Theres a lot of that going around.) The woman, presumably his wife, is looking out on the land scape, which is utterly parched and barren a climate-change apocalypse. Its a pity those aw ful people were right about the environment, she says. Those awful people, yes, and we all know their identity. In the estimation of climate change de niers, they are not only the scien tists and environmentalists, but also ordinary people like myself and with luck, yourself who like a nice tree even if the urge to hug it is usually repressed. In the eight years since that car toon was published, the evidence that we the awful people are right has come with increasing regular ity, mores the pity. Wild and dan gerous weather, as predicted by climate change theory, has afict ed various parts of the world. Po lar ice is melting, the ocean levels are rising and various species are adapting to the new normal, the old abnormal. But the one species that hasnt adapted are the grumpy old peo ple on their porches or in their living rooms, more like it, when the 100-year storms turn up ear ly and make porches uninhabit able. Why should they believe the evidence of their eyes when they have their own politicians and pundits telling them otherwise? The deniers do believe in sci ence its a libel to suggest oth erwise but the science they be lieve in is political science. Their political science tells them that the vast majority of the worlds sci entists are magically in cahoots in order to impose socialism on the world and limit freedom. This belief is where it all starts. Its not about the few outlier scien tists in the business of creating g leaves to cover the shameless nu dity of the philosophical body of denial thought. It is not about the evidence those mercenaries turn up, the anomalies they seize upon to try and set aside the whole gen eral theory of climate change. No, it is about the elephant in the room unfortunate ly, the Republican elephant that has made Dumbo of many of its handlers and followers. This ele phant never forgets that climate change is all a socialist plot and so believes only such evidence that can t the political precon ception. To their shame, some Democrats make donkeys of themselves on this issue too, but the elephant leads the parade. But why? How can people keep believing in something that is so illogical, runs athwart the grow ing reality of the world and that is so obviously political science and not real science? Embarrassment, I suppose. If you have been heavily invested in the idea that environmental ists are ghastly, it is hard to turn around and say they have been proved right. But I have another theory. One of the good things about con servatives has been their strong belief in personal responsibili ty, but it appears they have lost sight of that. Today too many think personal responsibility is limited to not being on welfare. Actually, personal responsibility is being responsible for your own actions, period. We know that pol lution kills people in communities with cancer, with asthma, in all sorts of ways. Yet some cant grasp that dumping garbage into the air ever since the Industrial Revolu tion could kill the planet. How strange this is. Many de niers go to church and honor the creator God but they cannot see their personal responsibility in cleaning up the mess humani ty is made of His creation. They cannot see it even when Mother Nature comes down as if bearing the wrath of the Almighty. When does the lobster g ure out whats going on with the boiling water and the pot? When does the hard-shelled denier look up from his newspaper or TV and see what others see? The politics of denial is writing the obituary of the planet. Cause of death? Stupidity. What a pity. How awful that it wont seem like a funny cartoon when it happens. Reg Henry is deputy editorial-page editor for the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Readers may email him at rhenry@post-gazette.com. OTHER VOICES Reg Henry MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE The awful people are right about the environment G ay rights supporters were simultaneous ly jubilant and perplexed Monday when the Supreme Court announced that it wouldnt review three decisions by federal ap peals courts striking down state bans on samesex marriage. We share their mixed feelings. Jubilation is justied because the courts action clears the way for same-sex marriag es not only in the ve states whose laws were declared unconstitutional but in several oth ers as well, contributing to what is beginning to look like an inexorable march to the le galization of such unions nationwide. After Mondays action by the court, same-sex mar riage will be legal in 24 states, a number ex pected to climb to 30 in the coming months. Such a legal landscape was inconceivable even a few years ago. The perplexity comes from the fact that the justices shrank from making a denitive rul ing on marriage equality, consigning samesex couples in states where prohibitions will remain in place to second-class status and leaving open the possibility that bans might be reinstated someday in the states where they have been struck down. The court could and should have ended the uncertainty by taking the cases it turned away on Monday and afrming the rulings of the lower courts in favor of gay marriage. The courts preferred practice is to wait un til there is a disagreement between federal ap peals courts on an issue and then step in and resolve the conict. That approach also serves the purpose of providing the justices with a di versity of arguments on both sides. But even though no appeals court has upheld a state ban on same-sex marriage two additional ap peals courts could rule soon on the issue the arguments for and against marriage equality have been amply ventilated in majority and dis senting opinions and in a cottage industry of le gal scholarship. Given that fact and the impor tance of the issue in the lives of real people, the court shouldnt have waited for a circuit split. Like Kremlinologists who used to scruti nize the reviewing stand at May Day parades in Moscow, journalists and scholars have been busy trying to divine the reasons for the courts decision not to decide. Perhaps con servative justices were willing to allow samesex marriages to go into effect in additional states rather than force a denitive nation wide ruling they might lose. Liberal justices who favor gay marriage likewise may have preferred to bide their time in the hopes that additional facts on the ground would make it easier for Justice Anthony M. Kennedy, the presumed swing vote, to declare unambigu ously that human rights trump states rights. Fascinating as this guessing game may be, it needlessly puts off an inevitable day of reck oning. The courts approach looks less like deliberate speed than dithering. The soon er it ends, the better for long-suffering gay couples, for the legal system and for the country as a whole. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Why wont the Supreme Court rule on gay marriage? Classic DOONESBURY 1979 Actually, personal responsibility is being responsible for your own actions, period. We know that pollution kills people in communities with cancer, with asthma, in all sorts of ways. Yet some cant grasp that dumping garbage into the air ever since the Industrial Revolution could kill the planet.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 9, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: / B4 PHOTO COURTESY OF ALLEN DRONSFIELD Allen Dronseld, left, poses for a picture with Stan Williamson, his partner at Nationals and a member of the sports Hall of Fame. FRANK JOLLEY | frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Allen Dronsfield did not know what to expect when he played shuffleboard for the first time. Too bad. Dronsfield wouldve liked knowing in advance the accomplish ments he would go on to enjoy. His pro verbial highlight reel of honors and awards would have been lengthy. For example, he won the first tour nament he compet ed in, in 2011. He led his district in points as a rookie and finished third in the Tournament of Champions. Dronsfields prow ess pushing shuffle board discs even tually earned him an amateur title at the Tournament of Champions and al lowed him to be classified as a Pro. His rise to the summit of the sport was capped off re cently when Drons field was award ed his National pin for his body of work during a recent cer emony The ceremo ny was a prelude for season-opening Local shuffleboarder earns national pin MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE Florida coach Will Muschamp is deal ing with two off-the-eld issues, a sexual assault allegation that he called a very serious charge and a ght between teammates that he labeled a tremendous misunderstanding. You handle things in life and you move forward, Muschamp said Wednesday. Thats what were going to do. Muschamp made his rst public comments since it was announced Monday that fresh man quarterback Treon Harris had been suspended indenite ly while authorities investigate sexual assault allegations made against him. Its a very serious charge and theres been no change in his status, Muschamp said. I feel very comfortable in how weve approached this situation. The program banned Harris from all team activities during the investigation. The school said a female stu dent accused Harris of sexual ly assaulting her around 3 a.m. Sunday hours after he helped Florida (3-1, 1-1 Southeastern Conference) rally to beat Ten nessee 10-9 in Knoxville. Muschamp: Harris facing serious charge SEE HARRIS | B2 AP PHOTOS CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Mississippi State quarterback Dak Prescott throws a pass against Texas A&M last week in Starkville, Miss. Texas A&M quarterback Kenny Hill prepares to pass against SMU last month in Dallas. Auburn quarterback Nick Marshall runs in for a touchdown against LSU last week in Auburn. Mississippi running back ITavius Mathers runs upeld against Alabama last Saturday in Oxford, Miss. Taking the spotlight CHARLES ODUM Associated Press ATHENS, Ga. An important Southeastern Conference Eastern Di vision showdown is be ing overshadowed this week by another deluge of compelling SEC West games. The only ranked teams from the SEC East will meet on Satur day when No. 13 Geor gia visits No. 23 Missou ri in a game which could provide some clarity in the muddled East race. The game has been set for an early 11 a.m. CDT kickoff as if to serve as a warm-up for offerings from the West the na tions most powerful di vision. Georgia receiver Mi chael Bennett insists hes not insulted by the powerful West over shadowing the East in the regular season. He said the East will have its chance to shine in the SEC championship game. Bennett said he hopes the heavyweights in the West bludgeon each other before the Dec. 6 title game in Atlanta. They can have all their fun right now, but all that matters is once we get to Atlanta, who ever wins that game is going to get the atten tion, Bennett said. Im glad theyre all re ally good over there and beating each other up. Someone is going to SEC East overshadowed by more powerful West SEE SEC | B2 SEE SHUFFLEBOARD | B2 JUAN A. LOZANO Associated Press CONROE, Texas Adrian Peterson wont be coming back to the eld any time soon. A Texas judge on Wednesday tentatively set a Dec. 1 trial date for the Minne sota Vikings star running back on a charge of felony child abuse for using a wooden switch to disci pline his 4-year-old son earlier this year. Peterson is on paid leave and the Vikings nal game of the reg ular season is Dec. 28. Theres no guarantee the trial will begin Dec. 1, either. Montgomery County District Attorney Brett Ligon indicated he intends to le a motion to recuse Judge Kelly Case af ter the judge allegedly called attorneys in the case media whores. Case apologized, but a Nov. 4 hearing was scheduled on whether to assign a new judge. Defense attorney Rusty Hardin said he didnt mind Cases comment because hes been called worse. But he said he wants to try the case as quickly as possible since Peter son cant play in the NFL while the charge is pending. The only way to get this solved is to have a quick and speedy trial, Hardin said afterward. December trial set in Peterson case PETERSON SEE PETERSON | B3 KYLE HIGHTOWER Associated Press ORLANDO In just one play last week, BYU went from having one of nations most explosive of fensive players and daydreaming about a possible undefeated sea son, to facing a remaining sched ule now soaked in questions. The Cougars (4-1) have had a short week to adjust to losing Heisman Trophy hopeful quarter back and leading rusher Taysom Hill to a season-ending broken leg during their loss to Utah State last week. The loss dropped BYU out of the Top 25, but coach Bronco Men denhall is hoping his team can be gin to put things back together to night when it visits UCF. His rst task is to convince his team that it is deeper than one player. I think there was a level of con dence, I wouldnt say dependence, Cougars coach Bronco Menden hall said this week of Hill. Taysom is gone. One player does not make a team, even though Taysom is a fantastic player, but the execution of all positions within their assign ment, within their technique that has to improve right now. That begins with senior quarter back Christian Stewart, who will make his rst start as a Cougar against the Knights. He struggled last week in relief of Hill last week, completing just 10 of 29 passes for 172 yards, no touchdowns and three interceptions. I looked at the lm and what came to my mind was the best quarterbacks take what the defense gives them. I was trying to force things, Stewart said. I learned a lot about things that I can do go ing forward just with what the de fense is giving me and looking at my keys, making the throws I need to make. With Hill out for season, BYU looks to rebound with visit to UCF Central Floridas J.J. Worton runs 35 yards for a secondquarter touchdown against BethuneCookman last month in Orlando. AP PHOTO SEE UCF | B3 SEC EAST 23 Missouri 4-1 (1-0) 13 Georgia 4-1 (2-1) Florida 3-1 (2-1) Kentucky 4-1 (2-1) S. Carolina 3-3 (2-3) Tennessee 2-3 (0-2) Vanderbilt 1-5 (0-4) SEC WEST 2 Auburn 5-0 (2-0) 4 Ole Miss 5-0 (2-0) 3 Miss. St. 5-0 (2-0) 14 Texas A&M 5-1 (2-1) 7 Alabama 4-1 (1-1) LSU 4-2 (0-2) Arkansas 3-2 (0-2)

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 9, 2014 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for October Charlotte Race, at Concord, N.C. 7 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Bank of America 500, at Concord, N.C. COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m. ESPN BYU at UCF ESPNU Hampton at NC A&T GOLF 6:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, rst round, part I, at Vilamoura 10 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, rst round, part II, at Vilamoura 5 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Frys.com Open, rst round, at Napa, Calif. 11:30 p.m. TGC LPGA Malaysia, second round, at Kuala Lumpur MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 5 or 8:30 p.m. FS1 Playoffs, National League Division Series, Game 5, S.F at Washington (if necessary) 8:30 or 9 p.m. FS1 Playoffs, National League Division Series, Game 5, St. Louis at Los Angeles (if necessary) NFL 8:25 p.m. CBS/NFL Indianapolis at Houston NHL 9 p.m. NBCSN Colorado at Minnesota SOCCER 2:30 p.m. ESPN2 UEFA, qualier for European Championship, Slovakia vs. Spain, at Zilina, Slovakia 8:55 p.m. ESPN2 Mens national teams, exhibition, Mexico vs. Honduras, at Tuxtla Gutierrez, Mexico SCOREBOARD HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP BASEBALL MLB postseason 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 Baltimore 3, Detroit 0 Thursday, Oct. 2: Baltimore 12, Detroit 3 Friday, Oct. 3: Baltimore 7, Detroit 6 Sunday, Oct. 5: Baltimore 2, Detroit 1 Kansas City 3, 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: Kansas City 8, Los Angeles 3 National League San Francisco 3, Washington 1 Friday, Oct. 3: San Francisco 3, Washington 2 Saturday, Oct. 4: San Francisco 2, Washington 1, 18 innings Monday, Oct. 6: Washington 4, San Francisco 1 Tuesday, Oct. 7: San Francisco 3, Washington 2 St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 1 Friday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 10, Los Angeles 9 Saturday, Oct. 4: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 2 Monday, Oct. 6: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 1 Tuesday, Oct. 7: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7) American League All AL games televised by TBS Friday, Oct. 10: Kansas City (Shields 14-8) at Baltimore (Tillman 13-6), 8:07 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 11: Kansas City (Ventura 14-10) at Baltimore, 4:07 p.m. Monday, Oct. 13: Baltimore at Kansas City, TBA Tuesday, Oct. 14: Baltimore at Kansas City, TBA x-Wednesday, Oct. 15: Baltimore at Kansas City, TBA x-Friday, Oct. 17: Kansas City at Baltimore, TBA x-Saturday, Oct. 18: Kansas City at Baltimore, TBA National League Saturday, Oct. 11: San Francisco (Bumgarner 18-10) at St. Louis (Wainwright 20-9), 8:07 p.m. (Fox) Sunday, Oct. 12: San Francisco at St. Louis, TBA (FS1) Tuesday, Oct. 14: St. Louis at San Francisco, TBA (FS1) Wednesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis at San Francisco, TBA (FS1) x-Thursday, Oct. 16: St. Louis at San Francisco, TBA (FS1) x-Saturday, Oct. 18: San Francisco at St. Louis, TBA (Fox) x-Sunday, Oct. 19: San Francisco at St. Louis, TBA (FS1) WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox Tuesday, Oct. 21: at American League Wednesday, Oct. 22: at AL Friday, Oct. 24: at National League Saturday, Oct. 25: at NL x-Sunday, Oct. 26: at NL x-Tuesday, Oct. 28: at AL x-Wednesday, Oct. 29: at AL BASKETBALL NBA preseason EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Boston 1 0 1.000 Philadelphia 1 1 .500 Toronto 1 1 .500 Brooklyn 0 0 .000 New York 0 0 .000 Southeast W L Pct GB Washington 2 0 1.000 Orlando 1 0 1.000 Atlanta 1 0 1.000 Charlotte 0 1 .000 1 Miami 0 2 .000 2 Central W L Pct GB Detroit 1 0 1.000 Indiana 1 0 1.000 Cleveland 0 0 .000 Milwaukee 0 0 .000 Chicago 0 2 .000 1 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB Houston 1 0 1.000 New Orleans 1 2 .333 1 Memphis 0 0 .000 San Antonio 0 0 .000 Dallas 0 1 .000 1 Northwest W L Pct GB Utah 1 0 1.000 Oklahoma City 0 0 .000 Minnesota 0 1 .000 1 Denver 0 1 .000 1 Portland 0 1 .000 1 Pacic W L Pct GB Golden State 1 0 1.000 L.A. Lakers 1 0 1.000 Sacramento 1 1 .500 Phoenix 0 0 .000 L.A. Clippers 0 1 .000 1 Tuesdays Games Indiana 103, Minnesota 90 Orlando 108, Miami 101, OT Detroit 111, Chicago 109, OT Houston 111, Dallas 108 Utah 92, Portland 73 Sacramento 113, Toronto 106 Golden State 112, L.A. Clippers 94 Wednesdays Games Philadelphia 106, Charlotte 92 Washington 94, New Orleans 89 Boston 106, New York 86 Memphis vs. Milwaukee at Green Bay, WI, late Oklahoma City at Denver, late Todays Games Milwaukee at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Houston, 8 p.m. Utah at Portland, 10 p.m. Golden State at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Fridays Games Orlando at Indiana, 7 p.m. Washington vs. Charlotte at Greenville, SC, 7 p.m. Boston at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Denver at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Wednesdays Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League LOS ANGELES ANGELS Claimed OF Alfredo Marte off waivers from Arizona. SEATTLE MARINERS Announced DH Corey Hart declined outright assignment and chose free agency. TEXAS RANGERS Announced 3B Kevin Kouz manoff declined outright assignment and chose free agency. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS Assigned OF Brett Jack son, LHP Joe Paterson and C Bobby Wilson outright to Reno (PCL). COLORADO ROCKIES Announced the resignations general manager Dan ODowd and assistant general erations Bill Geivett. Named Jeff Bridich senior vice The Associated Press does not identify people who say they are victims of sexual as sault. The University Police De partment said the police report wont be released Wednesday as authorities want to speak with Harris again. Muschamp declined to answer several questions about the Harris case, in cluding when he found out about the incident, what he told the team and whether he thought Harris has any character aws. He said he felt having a news conference was a little insensitive considering the circumstances, but he ex pressed a need to move for ward and manage your foot ball team. He later added that its al ways tough seeing his play ers deal with adversity. It always hurts anytime a young man goes through a tough situation, Mus champ said. Im not refer ring to that situation indi vidually, but anytime you see our players hurt, you see a young man hurt, you spend a lot of time with him, its hard, its very hard. You get emotionally attached in all situations, absolutely. Harris might have been named the starter Mon day, although Muschamp said Wednesday that strug gling fourth-year junior Jeff Driskel would have played against the LSU Tigers (4-2, 0-2). Now, Driskel will start and highly touted freshman Will Grier will compete with Skyler Mornhinweg for the backup role. Driskel, who has started 19 games over the last three seasons, has completed 48 percent of his passes in con ference play for 447 yards, with four touchdowns and six interceptions. He was benched late in the third quarter against Tennessee in favor of Har ris, who led the Gators to 10 points in his rst two drives. Jeffs a tough young man, Muschamp said. Hes resilient. I met with him Sunday and I talked to him after the game and talked to him Monday. He understands. He needs to play better. He takes full re sponsibility to be the quar terback at the University of Florida. The way he has handled this has been out standing. Muschamp laughed off his other off-the-eld situation, even taking a shot at the media by saying, I tell you what, weve made a big one out of this. Mornhinweg, son of New York Jets offensive coordi nator Marty Mornhinweg, and teammate Gerald Willis got into a fight over a pair of missing cleats Monday night. According to police, Morn hinweg sustained small lac erations on his lower lip and was taken to a nearby hospital for treatment. Willis had a small cut on his chin but did not get medical at tention. Muschamp said Willis couldnt nd his cleats on an air-drying system, grabbed a pair labeled No. 17 that he thought belonged to close friend and fellow defensive lineman Jordan Sherit. It turned out those be long to Mornhinweg, who changed his number from 17 to 8 this season. HARRIS FROM PAGE B1 come kind of bruised and battered into the SEC championship game. Hopefully well be there and be able to get the win and go on to the playoffs. The West boasts four of the nations top sev en teams in the Top 25. Having those four teams come from only two states, Mississip pi and Alabama, only makes the drama more difcult to ignore. The must-see SEC West showdowns this week include No. 2 Au burn at No. 3 Missis sippi State and No. 3 Mississippi at No. 14 Texas A&M. Also, No. 7 Alabama plays at Ar kansas. Meanwhile, the SEC East race is up for grabs. Missouri (4-1, 1-0) is the divisions only team without a SEC loss. Florida, Georgia and Kentucky are 2-1 in the SEC. Tennessee is 0-2 in the conference, but the Vols believe theyre still in the East race. Thats an advantage to play ing in the SECs weaker division. I just know that we still have a good chance of winning the East, said Tennessee cor nerback Cam Sutton. I think almost every team on our side has a loss, so its not out of the question for us to make a comeback to ward the end of the sea son. It definitely gives us a little bit more motivation each day coming in. Asked to explain the power shift to the SEC West, Tennessee coach Butch Jones said I think some of it is cyclical. Jones said that doesnt mean the East is packed with pushovers. Really, I believe the East is extremely com petitive as well, Jones said. Its just the na ture of the SEC. ... Ev ery team is good. Every team is physical. Every team is well-coached, and every program has very good fan support, so when you go on the road, every away game is a hostile environ ment. Kentucky (4-1) is try ing to take advantage of the wide-open race in the East. It has backto-back conference wins over Florida and South Carolina and is moving closer to be coming bowl-eligible for the rst time since 2010. Kentucky coach Mark Stoops said the Wildcats are part of a movement toward great parity in the league. Its a tough confer ence and theres not a heck of a lot of teams going backward, Stoops said. Every body is trying to move forward like we are. We are trying to do ev erything we can to im prove our program, and I think you see that from a lot of the teams in this league. South Carolina (33, 2-3) was a popular preseason pick to win the East but has fallen to fth after last weeks loss at surprising Ken tucky. South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier said I dont think any body could disagree the East is down. Maybe theyve re cruited a little better than everybody else, Spurrier said last week of the West teams. SEC FROM PAGE B1 matches at the Leesburg Shuffleboard Club. This is an honor that a shuf eboard player can get only once in their lifetime, Drons eld said. It certainly means a lot to me, but Im hoping it can be a springboard to get a little exposure for the sport so that we can get more players into the Leesburg Shufeboard Club. Our facilities are in dire straits right now, but we have a dedicated crew of people who have been working to keep up the interest and recruit new members. Hopefully, this can help. Dronseld was present ed with his pin by Stan Wil liamson, his partner in nation al tournaments and a member of the sports Hall of Fame. Wil liamson, who plays out of Coro nado Mainland in New Smyrna Beach, is considered by many to be the greatest shotmaker in the history of shufeboard. Its overwhelming when I think about what Ive been for tunate enough to accomplish in just three years, Dronseld said. I had no idea this sport even existed when I was intro duced to it in 2011 and now I cant imagine not playing. Its safe to say that I have exceeded every expectation that I had. Dronseld took up the sport shortly after having a stent placed in an artery. His doctor didnt want Dronseld doing stressful activities at the time and a neighbor invited him to give shufeboard a try. He was intrigued by the strategy involved in the game. Dronseld considers the sport to be a relative to curling, but feels shufeboard has far more strategy. I think shufeboard might even have more strategy than even chess, Dronseld said. Theres so much more to it than just pushing discs down a court. Dronseld has fashioned an impressive career in just three years of pushing biscuits, also known as discs, from one end of a court to the other end us ing a tang, or stick. He has picked up countless wins, including Tournament of Champions titles as an amateur and a pro. In addition, Dronseld has won state titles and, in May, a Nation al Championship in Lakeland. He also picked up a second-place nish at another national event in North Carolina in September. Shufeboard was something I enjoyed doing from the rst time I ever tried it, Dronseld said. Ive been very fortunate to enjoy the success that I have, but it has always been some thing thats been fun to do. Its a lot of fun. Dronseld said he is look ing forward to the new season at the Leesburg Shufeboard Club, which began Monday and runs until March. He expects to play in at least 45 state and dis trict tournaments as a pro. He also will continue to try and boost interest in the sport and work towards improving the facilities for the Leesburg club. Dronseld is hoping the city will help with the project. Dronseld said the club is always looking for new mem bers and would welcome any one interested in learning more about the sport out to the courts at 321 S. Palmetto Street in Leesburg. For information, Dronseld welcomes emails at sherman34788@yahoo.com SHUFFLEBOARD FROM PAGE B1 BOYS GOLF Lake Minneola 158, South Lake 167, East Ridge 168 Jonathan Yaun and Tony Manganiello both shot a 2-over par 37 to lead the Hawks to a win over the Eagles and Knights and improve to 12-0 on the season. South Lake and East Ridge dropped to 11-2 and 6-5, respectively. Associated Press JACKSONVILLE Jacksonville Jaguars rook ie receiver Marqise Lee and cornerback Dwayne Gratz have returned to practice, but neither is a lock to play Sunday at Tennessee. Receiver Cecil Shorts III remains sidelined with a hamstring injury. Coach Gus Bradley says Lee, a second-round draft pick from USC, is rusty after missing the last three games with hamstring issues. Gratz sat out Sundays 17-9 loss to Pittsburgh because of a concussion sustained the previous week. He was cleared to practice Wednesday, but Bradley says he will have to win back his start ing job. Fellow second-year pro Demetrius McCray re placed Gratz against San Diego and played well. He turned into another solid performance against the Steelers, helping hold top receiver Antonio Brown to five catches for 84 yards. The Jaguars play the Tennessee Titans on Sunday. Lee, Gratz return to Jaguars, Shorts out STEPHEN B. MORTON / AP Colts tight end Dwayne Allen (83) is stopped by Jaguars cornerback Dwayne Gratz after a reception in a game last month in Jacksonville.

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Hardin has indicated Peterson will plead not guilty to the charge that carries a penalty of up to two years in prison. Peterson arrived in a black Cadillac Escalade at the suburban Hous ton courthouse. Near by was a person wear ing a wildcat costume and holding a sign that said Free AP in spar kling letters, prompt ing a chuckle from Har din. Several women stood near the court house entrance shriek ing and talking about how handsome Peter son looked after he en tered the building. Peterson, who was put on leave under a special roster exemp tion from the NFL com missioner, was indict ed last month. He has said he never intended to harm his son and was only disciplining him in the same way he had been as a child growing up in East Texas. Corporal punish ment is legal in every U.S. state. Should Pe tersons case go to tri al, legal experts say, the nal determina tion of what is reason able discipline will be based on the standards found in the local com munity and Texas law offers no denition of what that is. It says the use of non-deadly force against someone younger than 18 is justi ed if a parent or guard ian reasonably believes the force is necessary to discipline the child or to safeguard or promote his welfare. The Texas Attorney Generals Ofce notes that belts and brushes are accepted by many as legitimate disci plinary tools, but elec trical or phone cords, boards, yardsticks, ropes, shoes, and wires are likely to be consid ered instruments of abuse. F. Scott McCown, di rector of the Childrens Rights Clinic at the Uni versity of Texas School of Law that represents children in abuse and neglect cases, said peo ple can have abstract debates about what is reasonable but they tend to come to a con sensus when looking at a specic case. Some of the factors that tend to be used to decide whether cor poral punishment was unreasonable include whether a child need ed medical attention and if the disciplining left visible marks and bruises, McCown said. According to court re cords, Petersons son suffered cuts, marks and bruising to his thighs, back and on one of his testicles. PETERSON FROM PAGE B1 Stewart will face a Knights defense that has steadily improved in back-to-back victories the past two weeks. UCF has given up just 19 points combined in the wins, after surrendering 26 and 31 points in two losses to open the season. But Knights coach George OLeary doesnt expect to have an easier time with Hill out. BYU is BYU, OLeary said. With Stew art, theyre doing a lot of the same things they were doing with (Hill) in the game. And they have enough personnel groups, theyre gon na mix and match and Im sure theyll tweak some things. But offenses, I think for the most part when you get to the fourth or fth game thats who you are. QB SHUFFLE FOR UCF? OLeary said recent in consistency from sophomore quarterback Justin Holman could prompt him to insert sophomore backup Nick Patti at some point against BYU. If were struggling at all at quarterback, hes gonna see action, OLeary said. We just gotta get things going offensively. We have too many good play ers at certain positions that we need to get the ball in their hands and we gotta get it to them quickly, and do the things that were supposed to do. RETURNING HOME: After beginning the season with a neutral site game against Penn State and trips to Missouri and Houston last week, the Knights are playing just their second true home game of 2014. Entering the week only UCF and Eastern Michigan had not played at least two games in their home stadium. VERSUS THE AMERICAN: BYU is 18-2 against American Athletic Conference teams, having defeated Connecticut 35-10 on the road and Houston 33-25 at home earlier this season. The Cougars beat the Knights in 2011 in Provo in the only previous meeting between the teams. COUGAR TARGETS: Stewart will have a capable receiving corps to throw to in his rst start. Re ceivers Jordan Leslie and Mitch Mathews both had 100-yard games against Utah State, with Mathews collecting a personal-best 117 yards (for 251 yards on the season) and Leslie tally ing 135 yards (362 yards in 2014). STREAKING KNIGHTS: A win over BYU would give UCF six straight seasons with at least two non-conference victories. UCF FROM PAGE B1 STEPHEN HAWKINS Associated Press WACO, Texas Bay lor and TCU rst played each other in 1899, when both Christian schools were still locat ed in Waco. Even with a 10-year hiatus between games after more than seven decades together in the Southwest Conference, this is still the mostplayed series for both schools that are league rivals again. The series is dead even at 51-517 and 1-1 in the Big 12 Conference. Through all those games over all those years, not one was played when both teams were ranked until Satur day. And this is epic, a top 10 matchup of the Big 12s only remain ing undefeated teams when No. 5 Baylor (50, 2-0 Big 12) is home against No. 9 TCU (40, 1-0). We understand the signicance of this ball game, Horned Frogs coach Gary Patterson said. Its like a crosstown rival, like in high school, Baylor corner back Terrell Burt said. I dont think they like us, and we dont like them. The intensity of the rivalry has seemingly increased exponentially just in this decade. Af ter losing 45-10 at TCU in 2010, Baylor players were heckled with Way to go Big 12! on their way up the steps back to their locker room. JACK DEMPSEY / AP Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning throws against the Cardinals during the second half on Sunday in Denver. ARNIE STAPLETON AP Pro Football Writer ENGLEWOOD, Colo. Brett Favre said Wednesday that he couldnt be happier to see Peyton Manning on the brink of breaking his NFL record of 508 touchdown throws. Manning has 503 heading into Denvers road game Sunday against the New York Jets. Favre told The Associated Press hes thrilled for Manning, whos coming off a career-best 479-yard passing performance against Ari zona that included four TDs. That made Manning the second QB to reach 500 and moved him within striking distance of Favres record. Im glad its Peyton thats doing it, Favre told the AP in a phone interview from his home in Mis sissippi. I think a lot of Peyton. I know him well. I know his family well. His dad was one of my idols. Its not unthinkable that Man ning might tie or even break Fa vres mark this weekend when the Broncos (3-1) visit the Jets (1-4). Manning has thrown for ve or more TDs ve times in his career. He had a six-touchdown game against Detroit in 2004 and set the NFL record with seven TD toss es in the Broncos 2013 opener against Baltimore. The more likely scenario, though, is that hell top it at home. After this weekend, the Bron cos play their next two games at Sports Authority Field, against San Francisco and San Diego. Either way, Favre said hes pre paring to watch Manning roar right past him and maybe ap proach 600 touchdown tosses by the time its all over. After all, Man ning reached 500 in his 244th game, 49 fewer than it took Favre. Im not surprised, as well as hes been playing for so many years, Favre said. I think as far as want ing to hold onto the record, I mean I have no feelings of, Oh, my gosh. I wish I could hold onto that. None whatsoever. Favre said in todays pass-heavy league he wonders how long itll be before someone like Andrew Luck or Russell Wilson bypasses them both. Manning had a similar sentiment Sunday, saying, its all a matter of time, I think, with some of these young quarterbacks. Not so fast. The next two with a chance at reaching 500 are Drew Brees (372) and Tom Brady (365), but theyre 35, and 37 years old, respectively. Favre says hes glad Manning will break his 508-TD record Top-10 matchup for TCU-Baylor 1st with both ranked

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 9, 2014 DAVID GINSBURG Associated Press BALTIMORE Nick Markakis endured the lean years with the Baltimore Ori oles, suffering through one losing season after another during the worst stretch in franchise history. If that wasnt bad enough, when the Orioles nally turned things around in 2012, Markakis sat out the playoffs with a broken thumb. Now, nine years into his major league career, the 30-year-old right elder is getting his rst taste of post season baseball. No one on Baltimores current roster has spent more time with the team than Markakis, whose loyalty to the Orioles has nev er wavered since they made him their rst-round pick in the 2003 draft. Even after Baltimore went 70-92, 69-93 and 68-93 in his rst three major league sea sons, Markakis remained condent he would ultimate ly reach the playoffs with the Orioles. So he signed a six-year exten sion in 2009 during Baltimores miserable run of 14 straight losing seasons. In the past, judging by the development and the direc tion the team was going, I knew it was just a matter of time, Markakis said. Thats one reason I signed here, be cause I knew eventually it was going to happen. Good things come from a little hard work, patience and dedica tion. It was just a matter of plugging in players here and there, and weve got it now. Using deft moves by ex ecutive vice president Dan Duquette and the guidance of manager Buck Showal ter, the Orioles are in the AL Championship Series for the rst time since 1997. When they open at home Friday night against Kansas City, there will be plenty of fans among the sellout crowd wearing No. 21 jerseys with MARKAKIS on the back. Markakis, the Orioles lead off hitter, ranks among the top 10 in franchise history in games, at-bats, runs, hits, double, RBIs and walks. In his own understated way, hes made a name for himself on lists that include Hall of Fame stars Cal Ripken, Brooks Rob inson and Frank Robinson. You look at the all-time leaders in hits in Baltimore history, that gets your atten tion, manager Buck Showal ter said. Sometimes we dont completely grasp what weve watching here. Showalter remembers how disappointed Markakis was in 2012, when the Ori oles nally shed their los ing ways and earned a spot in the playoffs as a wild card. Markakis season ended on Sept. 9 when he was struck in the left thumb by a fast ball from New York Yankees ace C.C. Sabathia. It still bothers me, Show alter said. That was a kick in the (rear). It reminded all of us how eeting this is. For Markakis, watching the postseason from the bench didnt come close to the feel ing of playing the game. Every kid wants to be part of something. When theyre doing something and youre not part of it, it makes you appreciate what youre miss ing, Markakis said. I under stand that now. I had it taken away from in 2012, but here I am with a second chance. Hes making the most of it, too. Markakis had three RBIs and scored three runs in the Orioles three-game sweep of Detroit in the AL Division Se ries, the highlight a two-run homer in Game 2. I know hes excited about being in the playoffs and were all excited to have him, Baltimore shortstop J.J. Har dy said. Hes kind of one of the steady guys we have on this team. Hes out there ev ery single day, giving 100 per cent playing through pain and all kinds of stuff. The only time in the last seven years that Markakis failed to play in at least 155 games was that lamentable 2012 season. As manager, thats one less thing you have to worry about, Showalter said. Hes such a self-starter and so consistent. Os Markakis savors long-awaited trip to playoffs PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP The Orioles Nick Markakis watches his two-run home run in the third inning of Game 2 of the AL Division Series against the Tigers last Friday in Baltimore. AP FILE PHOTO Josh Beckett, shown here pitching for the Red Sox in 2011, has retired from the game at age 34. Associated Press LOS ANGELES Dodgers pitcher Josh Beckett, facing surgery for a torn labrum in his left hip that caused him to miss most of the last three months of the sea son, has retired at 34, ending a 14-year career that included two World Series championships. He threw a no-hitter in May, but landed on the disabled list for the third time in early August with a left hip impingement after being on the DL in July for the same inju ry. He was 6-6 with a 2.88 ERA in 20 starts, includ ing the no-hitter May 25 at Philadelphia. Becketts rst time on the DL was in March, when he had a bruised right thumb. He an nounced his decision to retire in St. Louis after the Dodgers were elim inated in the National League Division Series on Tuesday night, ac cording to MLB.com. Beckett will undergo hip surgery in May. He missed most of last season after having sur gery to remove a rib near his neck to alleviate tho racic outlet syndrome. Beckett had a career record of 138-106 and a 3.88 ERA. He won the World Series with the Marlins in 2003 and Red Sox in 2007. He came to the Dodg ers from Boston in the 2012 blockbuster trade with Adrian Gonzalez, Carl Crawford and Nick Punto for James Loney and four minor leaguers. Beckett would have been a free agent this winter, so his departure frees up $15.75 million in payroll. Beckett retires at 34 DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press KANSAS CITY They endured it to gether, Billy Butler and Alex Gordon. All those years with 90 losses, the managerial changes and youth movements and empty seats come late September. Empty seats in July and August, too. They were supposed to be the two play ers who led the Kansas City Royals back to the playoffs. Butler was the standout high school prospect who couldnt run well and struggled with his glove, but my, how he could hit. And Gordon was the best player in college base ball when the Royals plucked him out of Ne braska, a sure-re AllStar one day. Well, that day has nally arrived. After sev en years of building and rebuilding, Butler and Gordon are revel ing in the Royals rst postseason appearance since 1985. For the fans, 30 years without feels like a life time. Its an eternity to me, Butler said. Kan sas City deserves ev erything theyre getting and we want to give it to them. The Royals open the best-of-seven AL Championship Series on Friday night in Bal timore having already given thousands of fans plenty of postseason thrills. There was the 12-in ning walk-off win over Oakland in the wildcard game at Kauffman Stadium. There was the pair of 11-inning wins against the Angels in Los Angeles. And there was the clinching game back in Kansas City, an 8-3 romp that kicked off a citywide party. Butler and Gordon have been gleefully in the midst of it all. This is personal for us, Butler said. It started all the way back when we got drafted. Thats what they envi sioned when they draft ed us. Going through some bad times, Ive been with this team for 10 years, building to ward this. Butler, Gordon relish Royals playoff success CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Royals left elder Alex Gordon, left, and center elder Lorenzo Cain celebrate after Cain made a leaping catch for a ball hit by the Angels Howie Kendrick during the fth inning of Game 3 of the AL Division Series in Kansas City on Sunday. HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press WASHINGTON For the second time in three years, the Washington Nationals won the most games in the NL and then quickly exited from the playoffs. Now comes an offseason of questions about manager Matt Williams decisions and a handful of key roster choic es, including what to do about Ryan Zimmerman, whether to sign Jordan Zimmermann and Ian Desmond to long-term deals, and how to upgrade an offense that fell at in October. The window is not closed, Desmond said after the Na tionals season ended Tuesday night with a 3-2 loss to the San Francisco Giants in Game 4 of their NL Division Series, but it is closing. At 96-66 under rookie skip per Williams, Washington n ished rst in the NL East by 17 games and had the best record in the league. Its pitching staff led the majors with a 3.03 ERA, as Zimmermann, who threw a no-hitter in the regular-season nale, teamed with Stephen Strasburg, Doug Fister, Gio Gonzalez and Tanner Roark to form as formidable rotation. The lineup lacked superstar numbers, but it managed to nish third in the NL in runs. Then came the postseason. Just like in 2012, when it won 98 games, a top-seeded Na tionals club lost to a wild-card opponent in the NLDS. The pitching was ne Washing ton and San Francisco each scored nine runs in the se ries although Williams use of his relievers will provide fodder for months worth of talk-radio segments. Should he have lifted Zim mermann with two outs in the ninth in Game 2? Should he have gone through Game 4 without ever using Tyler Clip pard, Drew Storen, Craig Stam men or an available Strasburg? R.B. FALLSTROM Associated Press ST. LOUIS Changing cast, same old hit show for the St. Louis Cardinals. In the NL Championship Series for the fourth straight year, the Cardinals used just ve players from their 2011 World Series champions in the just-completed four-game Di vision Series victory over the Los Angeles Dodgers. Sixteen players carried over from the roster in last years World Series loss to Boston. We wanted to make sure we could do this internally and have the depth to be successful and build from within, gener al manager John Mozeliak said Tuesday night amid the ruck us of yet another champagne spraying celebration. Youre seeing that pay off now. Fifteen of the 25 players ac tive against the Dodgers were Cardinals amateur draft picks, the most among the 10 play off teams. Along with the sav ings of carrying so much youth, theres camaraderie, too, with players who came up together. Weve got something special going on right now, said lead off man Matt Carpenter, a 13thround selection in 2009. Guys expect to win. Its just real fun. The 23-year-old Shelby Miller made his rst career postseason start in the clincher. Hes been a part of three postseason teams. Day in and day out, they tell us not to take it for granted, Miller said. This thing never gets old. Matt Adams, a 23rd-round pick in 2009, is in his rst full sea son as the starting rst baseman. Extra work hitting off the curve ball machine paid off when he pounced on a Clayton Kershaw pitch for a go-ahead, three-run homer Tuesday. Even the depar ture of three-time NL MVP Albert Pujols is helping. Besides us ing the compensation pick from the Los Angeles Angels to draft pitcher Michael Wacha with the 19th overall slot in 2012, Moze liak spent the money that oth erwise might have gone to Pujo ls to fund a payroll that includes just four salaries of $8 million or more. Nationals thrive once again in regular season, but not in postseason Homegrown talent keys another NLCS We wanted to make sure we could do this internally and have the depth to be successful and build from within. Youre seeing that pay off now. John Mozeliak, Cardinals general manager

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Thursday, October 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rf ntbf tn f rfnt rfnnt r rn b f f frnrtbn tt rf f rnt n f tfr rbn t fr f b t tnn t t bt t trr tn f b n n t n t tt t rr fn t t tt f t tf br r t tttt t tt t r tb ttt t bt ntfn bttt t btt rttf tt ttrt b trtttf bt tft ttttt b t trtr t nt btt t tt tttt nf ttt ff t n b tt t b t r nt n ttt tnt t t ffft t ttnnt nnnnntt t t f frft tt tt t tt t tr r t f t r tttt nnt t t t f t r r tbbf tnnttf ttr tf tt t r b rt r rrf t r r f fr t ntrntb t f ttt t f tt t ttntt rf t t r b n tf ftt b bn b btt t b br nr n nr nb b tt b r

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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 To order please call or visit:352-391-13343509 We dge wo od Ln., Southern Tr ace Plaza, The Vi llages To order please call or visit: D008079 TV REP AIRCA LL FOR GUESSTIMA TE or email us at cagatv@y ahoo .comCA SON & GA SKINS TVFa mily ow ned since 1951 35 2-748-20 21 www .CasonGaski nTV .com Ser ving Nor th We st Lak e County and Sumt er County Ch an gi ng Li ves On e Sm ile At A Ti me15% OFF*All Ne w Clients*C oup on re qu ir ed No t va lid wi th an y ot he r o er or in su ra nc e. Va lid un til 1-31-15.3 Lo ca ti on s To Se rv e Yo u EUSTIS OFFICE 352-357-1212600 North Eustis Street Community Center Eustis, FL 32726LAKE MAR Y OFFICE 407-323-4649809 Rinehart Rd. Lake Mar y, FL 32746THE VILLAGES OFFICE352-365-030011962 C.R. 101, Ste. 304, The Villages, FL 32162www .y our ge ntledentist.net Tr usted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253 .0059 10 83 7 U. S. Hw y. 44 1, Su it e 3, Leesburg (n ex t to Home Depot)www petlo dgean d spa.com TENNIS JUSTIN BERGMAN Associated Press SHANGHAI Rog er Federer saved ve match points and ral lied from a 5-2 decit in the third-set tiebreak er before nally beat ing Leonardo Mayer 7-5, 3-6, 7-6 (7) in a thrilling second-round match at the Shanghai Masters on Wednesday. Rafael Nadal, mean while, lost to fellow Spaniard Feliciano Lo pez 6-3, 7-6 (6) only days after appendicitis left him bedrid den and uncer tain if hed be able to compete. Federer hadnt played since helping Switzer land beat Italy to make the Da vis Cup nal a month ago, and the inactivi ty showed. He made an uncharacteristic 57 un forced errors includ ing some bad mishits and only won about half of his points at the net. The Swiss star was also a lit tle fortunate. On Mayers rst match point at 5-4 in the third, the Argentine aimed a backhand pass ing shot down the line but the ball clipped the tape and fell back on his side of the net. Federer nally put it away on his rst match point with a backhand lob that just caught the line. I think I got unbeliev ably lucky today. Lets be quite honest. I think he deserved it, Feder er said. Could be my greatest escape thus far. As for the reason for his difculties, the 17time Grand Slam title winner pointed to his spell away from the tour. Midway through the third set I was like, yeah, I have been on vacation actually, so its normal that Im struggling, he said. I was trying to go for an all-time record of missed volleys tonight. Nadal was in so much pain from appendici tis earlier this week, he couldnt sleep, eat or even get out of bed for several days. After an aggressive course of antibiotics to control the inam mation, he felt healthy enough to play his open ing match against Lo pez. However, his shots lacked depth and power, and his serve didnt have its usual punch. Nadal said he felt a lit tle dizzy from the anti biotics, but otherwise wasnt in a great deal of pain. Even today the doc tors told me that I was very, very lucky that I did not have to go for sur gery straight, can (treat) with antibiotics, he said. Pain I think is un der control. Thats im portant. I think I was lucky for that. The 14-time ma jor winner had just re turned to the tour after two months on the side lines with a wrist inju ry. Now he faces likely surgery to have his ap pendix removed, which could keep him out of the ATP Tour Finals in London next month. My answer today honestly is Im going to do it after the World Tour Finals. You nev er know. Depends how the things improve, he said. When you are on the bed for three days, the only thing you want to do is feel better, feel healthy again, and thats it. Andy Murray and No vak Djokovic also moved into the third round with wins. Murray has been on a roll over the last three weeks in China, win ning nine of his last 10 matches as he tries to qualify for the ATP Fi nals. He defeated Jerzy Janowicz of Poland 7-5, 6-2. Federer wins thriller at Shanghai Masters FEDERER

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BELOW: Grace Chatto plays electric cello. DERRIK J. LANG Associated Press LOS ANGELES Robert Downey Jr. thinks courtrooms are dull. That didnt stop the The Avengers lead ing man from landing on The Judge as the inaugural lm from his production company Team Downey, which he formed with his wife, Susan. Other than the 2010 buddy come dy Due Date, the le gal family drama marks Downeys rst movie in ve years that doesnt star the 49-year-old ac tor as either Iron Man or Sherlock Holmes. In the lm, con ceived of and direct ed by Wedding Crash ers lmmaker David Dobkin, Downey plays a Chicago lawyer who returns to his small In diana hometown to at tend his mothers fu neral. While there, Downeys stubborn mo tor-mouth becomes en meshed in a criminal case involving his more stubborn father, the towns judge, portrayed by Robert Duvall. Ive done lawyers be fore and its like, Dude, really? Courtrooms? So boring, Downey re cently acknowledged over a cup of coffee. The idea David (Dob kin) had was that a law yer would be able to get his father when hes sworn in to tell the truth. How could you not take advantage of that, with his life on the line and all the stuff thats happened be tween them? After saving the world as Tony Stark in four Marvel lms, Downey said he wasnt necessar ily looking to make the 180-degree turn that he does in The Judge, out next Friday. (Besides, Iron Man will be back in next years Avengers SUZANNE HIRT | Staff Writer suzanne.hirt@dailycommercial.com F irestone Live in Or lando is an EDM venue most nights. But Monday, the prom inent sound was that of a violin. And drums. And an electric cello. And a synth pad. And an as sortment of other in struments, all courtesy of U.K. act Clean Bandit. The dance club was likely a smaller venue than Clean Bandit has been accustomed to, thanks to the runaway success of their radio-hit single Rather Be, fea turing Jess Glynne. But cellist Grace Chatto said they were happy to end the U.S. leg of their tour with an intimate show. Jack Patterson on key board among oth er instruments and background vocals, his younger brother Luke Pat terson on drums and Neil Amin-Smith playing vio lin round out the original foursome, who met at the University of Cambridge. Singers Elisabeth Troy and Florence Rawlings accom pany the six-piece band on tour and took care of the heavy lifting on lead vocals. The group took the stage to a recorded violin track and launched quickly into A+E, layering electron ic beats over Chatto and Amin-Smith on strings. The small but enthusias tic crowd arrived ready to Sweet symphony Clean Bandits mix of classical and electronic proves a winner The Judge a family affair for Robert Downey Jr. WARNER BROS. PICTURES / AP Robert Downey Jr., left, as, Hank Palmer, and Vera Farmiga as Samantha Powell, are shown in a scene from The Judge. GLENN GAMBOA MCT Fleetwood Mac didnt think they would ever be at full strength again. In 1998, when singer-key boardist Christine McVie retired from touring, that seemed to be the end of an era the nale for Fleet wood Macs Rumours-era lineup of Christine McVie, drummer Mick Fleetwood, bassist John McVie, guitar ist Lindsey Buckingham and singer Stevie Nicks. They had a legendary run, especially with Ru mours, which remains the ninth-biggest-selling album in history after 19 million copies were sold in the Unit ed States alone. But part of the Macs leg end was also its contentious ness. After all, it was built on two couples that had broken up. When McVie left the band, not out of contentiousness, but because she didnt feel she could continue physical ly or mentally, the band ac cepted it. It was multiple reasons why I thought, Ive had enough. I wanna go home and live in the country and get a Range Rover and get the dogs, the Wellie boots and the scarf and cook for the YMCA or whatever, McVie recently told CBS News. And I sort of had this mis guided idea that that was the life that I wanted, you know? And to some degree, I en joyed it for a few years. Nicks saw that her friend was happy in her new life, but always held out hope she would change her mind. When McVie sold her pianos After more than a decade, Fleetwood Mac is back together CHARLES SYKES / AP John McVie, left, and Stevie Nicks from the band Fleetwood Mac perform at Madison Square Garden on Monday. SEE MUSIC | C2 SEE MAC | C2 SEE JUDGE | C2

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 9, 2014 FRANK SCHECK The Hollywood Reporter LOS ANGELES Inani mate objects are deployed to endless would-be scary effect in Annabelle, and its not just the supremely creepy doll that is its star. In this prequel to last years hit The Conjur ing one of the most effec tive haunted house movies of recent years cheap jolts are provided by an errant sew ing machine, a record play er spinning The Associations hit Cherish, heavy books, a malfunctioning elevator and even an unattended Jiffy Pop popcorn pan. The lmmakers literally throw in everything but the kitchen sink. Usually, movie spin-offs at tempt to up the ante wit ness this summers The Purge: Anarchy, which con siderably ramped up the scale of its low-budget pre decessor. Here, director John R. Leonetti (Mortal Kombat: Annihilation) and produc ers Peter Safran and James Wan have taken a low-rent approach, with a cast of un knowns substituting for such estimable performers as Pat rick Wilson, Vera Farmiga and Lili Taylor. Its as if they thought the doll alone could carry the movie, but Anna belle is no Chucky. Set in the late 1960s, the story concerns young mar ried couple John (Ward Hor ton) and Mia (Annabelle Wal lis). Mia is heavily pregnant (and is the characters name a sly homage to the star of Rosemarys Baby?), and her husband gifts her with the large-sized doll shes ap parently been coveting to complete her collection. The fact that the horric-looking thing resembles Bette Davis in What Ever Happened to Baby Jane? doesnt seems to concern them in the slightest. Before Mia gives birth, the kindly elderly couple next door is murdered by their wayward daughter Annabelle and her boyfriend, members of a Manson Family-type sa tanic cult. In the lms best and most truly terrifying scene, the intruders subse quently break into John and Mias house, with the boy friend shot dead by police and Annabelle slashing her own throat while clutching the doll. The understandably rattled couple quickly moves into a creepy apartment building in Pasadena, but the shift in locale doesnt prevent things from inevitably going bump in the night. The doll, which John had dumped in the trash, makes a miraculous reappearance in one of the moving boxes and assumes a place in the infants bed room. Although we never see the doll orchestrating any of the mayhem it remains stead fastly immobile throughout Mia is soon subject to a series of increasingly terrify ing events, with even a pair of neighboring children con tributing to the air of dread via some crudely monstrous drawings. Looking for an swers in a local bookstore, Mia tells the friendly propri etress (Alfre Woodward) that I think were being haunted by a ghost. Her crisp reply: Aisle four follow me. Eventually they call in the neighborhood priest (Tony Amendola) who, after deliv ering a quick primer on the nature of evil, helpfully takes the doll off their hands. You can guess how well that turns out. Gary Daubermans hap hazard screenplay mere ly piles on the cheap scares, with director Leonetti crank ing the volume up to 11 to ac centuate the frequent jolts. It all adds up to a compendi um of horror-movie clichs, including eeting images of a demon-like gure. Despite the gimmicky nature of the proceedings, theyre unde niably effective, especially in a packed theater lled with genre fans essentially beg ging to be terried. But the lm is ultimate ly so generic and formula ic that youll probably for get it by the time you get home. Equally unmemorable are the bland performanc es by the two leads who nev er manage to elicit the nec essary sympathy for their characters plight. The lm is likely to scare up big bucks at the box-ofce, with its low budget ensur ing protability. So well no doubt be seeing that creepy doll again. Heres hoping she gets a more deserving vehi cle. Annabelle, a Warner Bros. release, is rated R by the Mo tion Picture Association of America for intense se quences of disturbing vio lence and terror. Running time: 98 minutes. Review: Chucky neednt worry about Annabelle WARNER BROS. PICTURES / AP Annabelle Wallis, left as Mia, with the Annabelle doll in New Line Cinemas supernatural thriller, Annabelle. dance, and Clean Ban dit performed with ra diating energy. Pairing classical in struments with elec tro-pop is not a new idea, but Clean Ban dit doesnt stop there. From a reggae break down on Come Over to a moving serenade by Rawlings on Birch, the band displayed its full, genre-busting range. On paper, the jux taposition of thump ing bass and soft in strumental interludes, of soaring vocals and staccato rap lyrics, may seem to clash, but in a small venue lled with music lovers of all ages, and on the record too, it works. One comes away with the feel ing that it would work just as well in a wideopen festival space or even in an acoustic set ting with the club beats stripped away. Clean Bandit falls into the dance catego ry on iTunes, but ac cording to the bands bio, the four core members got their start with the moniker Chat to Quartet, performing the works of J.S. Bach. Producer Jon Wandeck asked the group to play on one of his house tracks, and Clean Ban dit was born out of that experience. The band actually began as Graces string quartet, Jack Patter son told The Guardian and I started adding sampling and beats. The stark style con trasts serve to enhance each individual aspect of the bands sound in such a way that its sur prising more acts hav ent tried a similar ap proach. The way we use strings, they become more like a lead instru ment with lead mel odies and prominent counter-melodies, its not background tex ture ... But it does work well, linking those two worlds, said Patterson to BBC News. The band members, especially Rawlings, Troy and Chatto, add ed to the atmosphere Monday, encouraging participation on most every song. During Cologne, Troy in structed the audi ence to get low and much to the crowds delight demonstrat ed her meaning by dancing while strad dling the mic stand, shimmying up against Amin-Smith and, by the end of the song, ly ing on the stage. As the set wound down, Clean Ban dit launched into a rousing rendition of their rst single from their Black Butter la bel, Mozarts House, during which AminSmith and Chatto played a section of Mo zarts String Quartet No. 21 while Rawlings covered the rap portion handled by Love Ssega on the album. Night ingale closed out the main set. But the night, of course, wasnt over, and after a brief inter mission, the band re appeared with a cov er of Robin Ss Show Me Love, followed by the much-anticipat ed Rather Be. At one point, Rawlings and Troy held their micro phones out and let the crowd take over, and those in attendance proved there was, as the chorus states, no place theyd rather be. MUSIC FROM PAGE C1 RACHEL STROMBECK / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Florence Rawlings, one of Clean Bandits two lead vocalists, excites the crowd during Monday nights show at Firestone Live in Orlando. because she thought she wouldnt need them, Nicks secretly bought them and kept them in storage. Just in case. Nicks says Fleetwood Mac has always been about doing the best set it possibly can, but without McVie, all the classics she sang on became off-the-table. We are totally willing to try anything, and thats what we do, Nicks says. You can kind of feel what works and what doesnt work. The unfortunate thing is, we havent fared well in doing Chris songs. We dont sound like Chris. I dont sound good singing lead on her songs. Lindsey doesnt sound good singing lead on her songs. While Fleetwood Mac was working on moving on with out her, McVie was work ing on moving on herself. She went for therapy to deal with her phobia of ying and eventually worked through it. Her rst ight was to vis it Fleetwood at his home in Maui. McVie surprisingly joined the band for its London show at The O2 arena last year. It was so comfortable being back onstage with them, as if no time had passed, and then we all started talking, and it feels like the time is right, she says. Im really happy. And there were no doubts from the rest of Fleetwood Mac. As far as were con cerned, shes never really left, the band said in a joint statement. We are overjoyed to have Christine back on stage with us. The band has already been in the studio this year, work ing on new music, though the fruits of their labor prob ably wont be heard until next year. However, the simple re union of the Rock and Roll Hall of Famers seems to be enough of an event for every one. Their new tour marks only the second time all ve members of the band have toured together in the past 30 years. The last time came after the brokered peace following their decision to play at Pres ident Bill Clintons inaugural gala in 1993, a collaboration that brought Buckingham back into the fold for what eventually would become The Dance album and tour. Its no wonder the band sees the new On With the Show tour as a cause for cel ebration and plans to enjoy it. This is sort of pretty un precedented, really, that someone should leave such a high-status group as Fleet wood Mac and then return, McVie told CBS News. If youre not gonna have fun then, youre never gonna have any fun. So Im sure that the whole band is in agree ment that we wanna have a really good time and cele brate our friendship and our lives together. MAC FROM PAGE C1 The band has already been in the studio this year, working on new music, though the fruits of their labor probably wont be heard until next year. installment.) Downey and Susan, a longtime producer he rst met on the set of the 2003 thriller Gothika, were merely drawn to the story. I think were a good partnership, he said. She works really close ly with the director, as do I, obviously. Shes re ally smart, pretty and calm for the most part. Thats just a win ning combination. Ive seen this before with di rectors who have part ners that produce. You just see this sym biosis between them, and you go, Oh, I get why they do this togeth er. Dobkin, known for goofy comedies like Fred Claus and The Change-Up, always envisioned Downey in the role. The rst week this story came to me, I started writing it, and I rst thought of Robert, said Dobkin, who was initially inspired by the loss of his own moth er. When I brought (screenwriter) Nick Schenk on, I told him this was for Robert. Ev eryone wrote toward Robert, and then ob viously Robert got in volved and wrote to ward Robert. The movie was always going to be him. While the Downeys, according to Downey, bear no resemblance to the Palmers in The Judge, life still man aged to imitate art. Downeys mother died Sept. 22. (Life on lifes terms, he said of hav ing to promote the lm soon after her death.) JUDGE FROM PAGE C1 CLAIRE FOLGER / AP Vincent DOnofrio, from left, is Glen Palmer, Robert Downey Jr. is Hank Palmer and Jeremy Strong is Dale Palmer in The Judge.

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Thursday, October 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 r f n tfb Lic.#CRC047973Scott Mann Custom Homes 352-793-5595fSc ott Ma nn Cu st om Ho me s, In c. is de dic at ed to qu al it y an d Cu st om er Sa ti sfac ti on a t s wh y we us e on ly To p Qu al it y Ma te ri al s. W e pu t C US TO M ba ck in to Cu stom Ho me s. 8626 U. S. Hw y 44 1 Lees burg FL 34 788352.435.6131Monday-Fri day 9-6, Satu rda y 106, rf nt b Air por t SHOPF AMIL YFURNITUR E.COM 8522 U. S. Hw y 44 1 Lees burg FL 34 788352.319.6768 Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation! Interest-Free na ncing! SA VE ON THE BRAND NA MES YOU KNOW AN D TRUST rf THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com More than 100 musi cians performing jazz, blues, traditional and folk music will be joined by some of the areas tal ented artists and craft ers at the 17th annual Lake County Folk Festi val, a cultural event that is projected to bring up to 6,000 people to Fer ran Park in downtown Eustis this weekend. Last 2 Standing, Al Scortinio, The Cook Trio, James Hawkins, M.T. Pawketts Traveling Revue, Olivia Willis, Just in Time, Back Porch Re vival, Yo Mamas, David Oliver Willis and Wayne Carter are a handful of performers slated to entertain at the fami ly-friendly festival. The free event runs 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sat urday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. We always hear how much fun it is from the performers and the people, and last year the whole downtown was full. People like the fact that its free, said Jeff Friberg, founder of the festival, who delights in hearing from festival goers that they love the music. It continues to grow, said Friberg, who cred its the support of spon sors and the city for the folk festivals success, which in turn provides an economic boost for the local economy. This event is import ant not just from an eco nomic standpoint, but from a cultural and vital ity standpoint, added Tom Carrino, econom ic development director. And its great that it is bringing a lot of people to downtown Eustis It positively impacts our businesses and down town, and we have peo ple here spending mon ey and lending to the vitality and the culture of the city, and it is an all-around great event. Friberg believes au diences will enjoy the wide range of music, arts and crafts through out the weekend. Among his suggestions of activities not to miss: There is the Funniest Folk Song contest that has turned into a much bigger hit than expect ed, Friberg said of the 10 a.m. Sunday attrac tion. The other special thing that we have going on this year is the spe cial Busking for Food on Sunday afternoon. Friberg said many of the festivals performers have donated a song to the Florida Music Food Initiative (FMFI) group to produce a double CD, and the entertainers will perform their songs at the Public House on Magnolia Avenue. Pro ceeds from CD sales and busking tips will go to lo cal organizations devot ed to hunger and home lessness. People can bring non-perishable food as well, he said, add ing the food can be dropped off at Public House throughout the weekend. The folk festival will also feature a variety of food vendors and a chil drens area lled with educational music ac tivities. The festival will end 4 p.m. Sunday with a closing ceremony fea turing a performance of the Funniest Song con test winner. To see a list of the entertainers and their performance times, go to lakecounty folkfest.org. EUSTIS Folk festival welcomes 100-plus musicians GAIL CARSON / SUBMITTED PHOTO Founder of the Lake County Folk Festival, Jeff Friberg is shown performing with the M.T. Pawketts Revue. We always hear how much fun it is from the performers and the people, and last year the whole downtown was full. Jeff Friberg, Festival founder CHRIS TALBOTT AP Music Writer NASHVILLE, Tenn. Jason Aldean isnt just a country singer. Hes a celebrity. The 37-year-old learned that the dif cult way, with pa parazzi following him and embattled future ancee Brittany Kerr around constantly. He initially wanted to hide from prying eyes as his personal life became public, despite enjoy ing the biggest suc cesses of his career. No more. Im not going to live my life scared to come out of the house for fear of doing some thing stupid that somebody catches on camera, Aldean said. I think people whove followed my career over the years know Im not an angel. Aldean has been openly talking to re porters about his life as he readies to release new album Old Boots, New Dirt on Tuesday. Sometimes subtle and surprising, the album is his most ambitious to date. The albums title Old Boots, New Dirt is meant to symbolize this next phase in the Georgia natives life. A close listen to the al bum seems to reveal a narrative about a guy taking chances, mov ing past regret into something new and ex citing, and nding love in unexpected places. Aldean, though, cau tions listeners not to read too much as sub text on the album, his sixth. Hes not tell ing his life story, even though it may feel that way at times. Was there a lot go ing on during the re cording of the album? For sure, Aldean said. But that was sort of my escape from all that stuff. Id like to think I separated the two as best I could. Nevertheless there are some passionate moments of all variet ies on the album, and its in these moments Aldean takes the big gest chances most notably with lead sin gle Burnin It Down. Jason Aldean covers new ground in life and music AP FILE PHOTO Jason Aldean performs during his headlining set on day two of the 2014 Stagecoach Music Festival in Indio, Calif.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 9, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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CALL FOR FREE ESTIMA TES SER VICES:Ne w Cu st om Ca bi ne tr y Cab in et Re fa ci ng G ra ni te Cou nt er to ps Wi lso na rt HD Lami na te Cou nt er to ps wi th Be ve le d, Ed ge & In te gr at ed Si nks R K FA MIL Y OW NED & OP ERA TED SI NCE 199 7(352)728-4441Monday Friday 9am-5pm www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Thursday, Oct. 9 the 282nd day of 2014. There are 83 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On Oct. 9, 1888, the public was first admitted to the Washington Monu ment. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Oct. 9, 2014 : This year you enjoy relating to people on a one-on-one lev el. You will nd that close ness is more rewarding, though at times you might choose not to share a lot of what is happening in your life. If you are single, it will be important to remember the role of friendship when relating. A relationship will be more solid as a result. If you are attached, the two of you will fulll a major goal, which will add to the hap piness that exists between you. Do not take out your moods on your sweetie. TAU RUS can be very stubborn! ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might be concerned about your spending, yet on some level, you could feel in capable of changing the sit uation. Your imagination is likely to encourage you to take a risk. You will want to have a reality check and a sound conversation. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You will want to work through a problem. Some one who is involved could be in your face, and his or her anger might be difcult to handle. Revisit a long-term goal before saying anything. With a fresh perspective, you will see the whole mat ter differently. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Use your instincts, and do some thinking about the ramication of dealing with an angry person. You might believe that you can handle the situation, but a surprise could be on the way. A par ent or older person might be a little too vague for your taste. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Listen to what is being shared by a friend. You could feel uncomfortable express ing exactly what is on your mind. You might not be as sure of yourself as youd like to be. Dont worry you are surrounded by friends. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You cant avoid the limelight, and in truth, that doesnt bother you at all. You were born to be in the spotlight, and you love to be compli mented. You could feel awk ward when dealing with a new friends feelings. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Reach out to someone at a distance whom you real ly care about. You might be overwhelmed by the twists and turns that could come down the path. Detach, and you will have a better under standing of what is going on behind the scenes. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Pressure builds around a personal situation involving a partner who wants what he or she wants and is un willing to compromise. You could be hitting your head against the wall, but ac cept that it is futile to try to change this persons mind. Accept the situation. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Defer to others, as they seem to have a different opinion of how things should be done. You might be es caping your feelings through some type of indulgence. Your creativity will come out if you relax. A solution will appear as a result. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You are likely to maintain a fairly even pace, which means you could ac complish more than you even thought possible. You also seem to be more easily angered than usual. Be care ful when expressing these feelings. Follow your intu ition. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could be look ing for a new idea or a better solution. Allow more creativi ty to ow. Give up your need to have everything be logi cal; rather, go with your intu ition, especially trying to re solve what appeared to be an unresolvable issue. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to go with the moment and get to the bottom of a problem. By saying less and listen ing more, you will nd an answer. You could want to share your impressions be fore you decide that youre right. Others reactions will tell you a lot more. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Return calls and catch up on others news. Youll have a lot to share. At the same time, you might want to make plans for the week end. Others appreciate your imagination and often want to tap into it for personal as well as professional rea sons. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: About two years ago, a close fe male friend, Carla, had her rst child. The biological father is from another country. When she told him she was pregnant, he refused to have anything to do with the child, so I de cided to take over the role as a father. I have been with Car la and my son since she found out about the pregnancy. When she was in her last trimes ter, we decided to give a shot to the relationship and become a couple. Everything was great. She had our child. When he was born, I re ally became a father. But after two years, ev erything didnt go as we planned and we broke up. Now Carla says Im not the father, and she wont give my son my last name. I dont know what to do. I really want him to be known as my son, but without my last name, everyone sees me only as the guy who is raising another guys son. The breakup took a huge toll on me. During our last ght, she said I should forget about be ing the father and ac cept that Im only the godfather. Please tell me what I can do. SAD DAD IN EL SALVADOR DEAR SAD DAD: Theres a saying, No good deed goes unpunished, and I think it applies to you. You appear to be a wonderful, loving per son, and I can see how emotionally wrenching this has been for you. However, the legal fa ther of that little boy is the person whose name is on the birth certif icate. While you have loved Carlas child and have assumed the role of father, legally you may not be. A lawyer can explain this to you, and tell you if you have any options other than being a positive, stable, masculine presence in the childs life. But I sus pect the mothers wish es will prevail. DEAR ABBY: Recently a friend of mine went to a ritzy gala. When dinner was served, she closed her eyes and said a brief and quiet prayer. When she opened them, the people at her table were appalled. One guest ad monished her, telling her she shouldnt pray out of respect for oth ers. Was she wrong? Whats the proper et iquette? Should she stop saying her grace? GRACE BEFORE DINNER DEAR GRACE: As long as your friend said her prayer quietly and didnt impose it upon the other attendees, she did nothing wrong. Ac tually, the rule of et iquette is to refrain from criticizing the ta ble manners of other guests and the per son who admonished your friend was rude. DEAR ABBY: I met this beautiful woman on line. We have been dat ing for a few months, and I really dont care for her natural hairstyle and the scarves/head gear she wears when were together. I have tiptoed around the is sue. What should I do? BACHELOR IN GEORGIA DEAR BACHELOR: Hair can be a sensitive issue with women. A natural hairdo is a lot healthi er than coloring, perm ing or straightening, all of which involve prod ucts that can damage hair. Hats and scarves are a quick solution when a woman feels shes having a bad hair day. My advice to you is to accept her just the way she is unless you want to risk losing her. 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. Dad who took on fatherhood finds his title taken away JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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Ju v derm XC smoothes out moderate to sev er e wrinkles and folds ar ound the nose and mouth, like par entheses. Ju v derm Vo luma XC ho we ve r, adds VO LU MA XC injectable gel is the rst and only ller FDA-appr ov ed to instantly add vo lume to Whether it s minimizing sign s of aging or cor re cting sagging ey elids, I lo ve being able to help my patients feel better ab out the way they see and look. Staci a H. Gold ey MD FA CS rf nft b n t b n t b nt tt 888.820 .7878 352.735 .2020 to sc hedul e you r appoin tment Find out more in formation onl ine at r f n r f rn t fb n rnt n NEW LOCA TION:Mid Florida Eye Center The Vi llages/Santa Fe Crossing 8630 E. CR 466, Suite A Santa Fe Cr ossing Pr ofessional Center CR 466 441 27 MORSE BL VD. BUENA VIST A BL VD. ROLLINGACRESRD. TODD MCCARTHY The Hollywood Reporter LOS ANGELES Giv en its premise, Alex ander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day could have been a lot more horrible and no good than it is. In fact, at a quick 82 min utes, this straight-arrow family comedy about a day when misfortune comes to visit and stays awhile goes down rela tively painlessly if one considers the repetitive nature of the pranks and pitfalls and the pre dictable message about family togetherness prevailing over adversi ty; just think, gang, we could be living in Syria. Thirty-two-page childrens books with 18-syllable titles that are basically about one thing arent the easiest properties to adapt into feature-length scripts, which may be why it took 42 years for some one to gure out how to handle Judith Viorsts perennial, which has sold more than four million copies since its publication in 1972 and has spawned three se quels, the latest pub lished this year. Screenwriter Rob Lieb ers way of lling out the conceit to feature-length running time is to have atrocious things hap pen not only to the 11-year-old title charac ter but to his entire fami ly and spread the calam ities across two days. If this just seems like too much negativity to con template, or too close to real life, this exercise in schadenfreude is, in the event, surprisingly good-natured and, un der Miguel Artetas eet direction, seemingly over in the snap of a n ger. The day before the big day in question, the agreeable Alexander (open-faced Australian Ed Oxenbould) receives a mighty blow upon learning that the most popular kid in school is throwing a party the next night at the same time as his own 12th birthday party, mean ing that no one, includ ing the girl he likes, will come to his bash. Also on tap the next day: His unemployed dad Ben (Steve Carell) has a big job interview with a video gaming compa ny, mom Kelly (Jennifer Garner) is overseeing a celebrity book reading event for her hard-toplease boss, teen broth er Anthony (Dylan Min nette) is chauffeuring snooty girlfriend Celia (Bella Thorne) to the ju nior prom provided he passes his drivers test, and sister Emily (Ker ris Dorsey) is starring in a school production of Peter Pan. Plus the baby of the family, Trev or (Elise and Zoey Var gas), can be counted upon to continue crying a lot. The worst day begins with everyone waking up late. Alexander is the recipient of the only good news: The popular kid has chicken pox, so Alexanders bash is back on full steam. Other wise, Murphys Law lays siege to the family: Em ily becomes ill as well, endangering her per formance; the car bat tery dies on the day of Anthonys driving test, a calamity that also forc es Kelly to bike to her event (featuring an un billed Dick Van Dyke) thats beset by a PGlewd book misprint, and the lack of a baby sitter forces Ben to take baby Trevor along to meet his potential new bosses, who are half his age. The arguable comic highlight is Anthonys driving test, which is presided over by a farci cally overbearing wom an (Jennifer Coolidge). Kellys mishaps with her authors event sim ply seem too preposter ous to be funny, while the Peter Pan misad ventures are similarly low-voltage. On the other hand, the interplay between Ben and the gamer geeks is not unamus ing, even if Bens tol erance for agreeably lling the role of a fo mmy (father-mommy) would seem to exceed ordinary limits. The homily-laden wrap-up, stressing the upside of bad days, is enough to make you hold your nose, but it only lasts a moment. The cast is uniformly game and the lmmak ers have thoughtful ly included something at the end for all the moms who will drag the small fry to see this a bunch of hunky Aussie cowboy strippers who begin performing be fore they realize theyre at a kids birthday party. Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day, a Disney release, is rat ed PG by the Motion Picture Association of America for rude hu mor, including some reckless behavior and language. Running time: 82 minutes. Review: Alexander a snappy, benign comedy DALE ROBINETTE / AP Ed Oxenbould, left, Dylan Minnette and Jennifer Garner, right, appear in a scene from the lm, Alexander and the Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very Bad Day. Screenwriter Rob Liebers way of filling out the conceit to featurelength running time is to have atrocious things happen not only to the 11-year-old title character but to his entire family and spread the calamities across two days.