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Thursday October 16th, 5:30 6:30 p.m. / Wo oton Park, Ta var esGet t for the cause. Join us for a fun, fr ee and re laxing exer cise lead by YMCA certied Pilates instructor Kristi Kay Bring your own mat and or one will be pr ovided. We ar pink to show your support!Call (352) 253-3635 to re gister or visit FHW aterman.comPink It Up Pilates in the Park LAKE MINNEOLA BOYS, GIRLS SWEEP TRI-MEET, SPORTS B1 SYRIA: Bombing intensies as militants press offensive against border town A5 ARRESTED: Man injures 2 ofcers in ght over belt A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, October 10, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 282 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B9 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B6 BUSINESS A6 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 88 / 69 Mostly sunny and warm 50 The 15th annual Florida Black Bear and Wildlife Conservation Festival takes place from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sat urday at Cadwell Park, 3 Cassady St., Umatilla. Free eld trips to bear habitat, educational presentations, childrens activities, crafts and more. A Master Gardener Plant Sale runs from 8 a.m. to noon Saturday at the Lake County Extension Ofce, 1951 Woodlea Road, Tavares. Fundraiser for main tenance of Discovery Gardens and Residents Plant Clinic. MASTER GARDENER PLANT SALE The 17th Annual Lake County Folk Festival will be from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Saturday and Sunday in Ferran Park and downtown Eu stis. With nine different venues and over 50 groups. Festival admission is free. LAKE COUNTY FOLK FESTIVAL BLACK BEAR FESTIVAL 1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS 3 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org C utrale Citrus Juices USA Inc., may have been overcharged around $60,000 a month for several years for the plants electricity, amounting to as much as $3.6 million. Yes, we have a bill ing issue with Cutrale, City Manager Al Min ner said Wednesday, noting it was a surprise when he and others on the city staff discovered and questioned the er rors after reviewing the citrus plants upgrades in their generation ca pacity. We are going to make it right, said Minner, who joined Leesburg nearly 10 months ago, attracted by the idea of getting back into utilities and managing a large orga nization. The overcharges could go back years the maximum con tractually, which is ve years, he said. Quick math calcula tions show Cutrale the citys largest utility customer may have paid $720,000 a year more than necessary, and possibly up to $3.6 million in overcharges over the past ve years. I think the issue with Cutrale had been bub bling a little bit, Min ner said, possibly back to the previous admin istration. I think it got set in the back burner, and I dont know if Cu trale knew the depths of it, or if we knew the depths of it. From our side, I think we did not deal with it because we were concerned with Smart Grid, and I think some other E. EDUARDO CASTILLO and MARK STEVENSON Associated Press MEXICO CITY The alleged leader of the Juarez drug cartel, Vi cente Carrillo Fuentes, has been arrested in the northern city of Torre on, two Mexican of cials said Thursday. Carrillo Fuentes, 51, purportedly heads the cartel founded by his late brother, Ama do Carrillo Fuent es, and both the U.S. and Mexico had million-dol lar rewards for his arrest. Carrillo Fuent es, better known as The Viceroy or The General, took over control of the Juarez drug cartel af ter his brother Amado, nicknamed The Lord of the Skies, died in 1997 in a botched cos metic surgery. Amado got his nickname by y ing planeloads of drugs into the United States. It was the second cap ture of a major drug lord in as many weeks. Mex ican authorities nabbed Hector Beltran Leyva as he ate sh tacos in a sea food restaurant in cen tral Mexico on Oct. 1. The two ofcials who revealed the informa tion about Carrillo Fuentes arrest insist ed on speaking anon ymously because they were not authorized to speak to the press. They did not provide details of the capture. The back-to-back ar rests come as Mexicos federal govern ment is under in ternational pres sure over the forced disappear ance of 43 stu dents by police and a possible massacre of 22 suspected gang mem bers by soldiers. Ev eryone from outraged Mexicans to the Unit ed Nations is demand ing justice and account ability in the two cases. I think its a little bit because of the pres sure, Samuel Gonzalez, Mexicos former top an ti-drug prosecutor, said of the sudden demise of long-time capos. This is to say theyre doing a lot of work. The Pena Nieto KEVIN BOUFFARD Halifax Media Group Both U.S. Rep. Daniel Web ster and Democratic chal lenger Michael McKenna are conducting boots-on-theground campaigns, going door-to-door in Congressio nal District 10 to woo voters. But theres at least a shade of difference when it comes to the boots-on-the-ground question on committing U.S. infantry in the war against Is lamic State forces in Iraq and Syria. In interviews recent ly with the Daily Com mercial and its sister newspaper, the Lake land Ledger Webster enthusiastically en dorsed the U.S. action against the Islamic State, also know as ISIS. Web ster had criticized President Obamas foreign policy there as recently as an Aug. 28 ap pearance in Auburndale. The Winter Garden Re publican will be in Leesburg Tuesday to address the Ro tary Club of Leesburg (Sunrise) about recent events in Washing ton, D.C. The presen tation will take place at 7:11 a.m. at the Bea con College Chopping Block Dining Hall, 117 W. Main Street in downtown Leesburg. Although previously sup portive of the current Air Force bombing campaign and a small number of U.S. military advisers work ing with local troops on the ground, Webster said he now backs the idea of sending in U.S. sol diers if that is what is necessary to destroy ISIS. Obama has ruled out using ground forces in Iraq and Syria, an option that appears to be supported by majorities in most recent public polls and even in Web sters own Republican party. Very few Democratic lead ers appear to support using ground troops, but McKenna declined to rule it out denitively. I would have to see a very detailed plan on how we would con duct an overseas op eration (with ground forces) before I would ever vote for that, said the Navy veteran, who added he supports the current military action. McKenna is relying on his own ground game in Dis trict 10, considered a safe LEESBURG Cutrale may be owed as much as $3.6 million for electricity overcharges. PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cutrales plant in downtown Leesburg is seen on Thursday. According to Leesburg City Manager Al Minner, Cutrale may have been overcharged $60,000 a month for electricity service. OVERCHARGED? City looks to correct Cutrale billing errors that could total $3.6M We are going to make it right. Al Minner Leesburg City Manager Congressional candidates spar in Central Fla. WEBSTER MCKENNA Mexico arrests alleged head of Juarez cartel FUENTES SEE CONGRESS | A2 SEE CARTEL | A2 SEE CUTRALE | A2
A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10, 2014 HOW TO REACH US OCT. 9 CASH 3 ............................................... 8-5-7 Afternoon .......................................... 7-7-8 PLAY 4 ............................................. 8-4-1-4 Afternoon ....................................... 7-4-6-7 FLORIDA LOTTERY OCT. 8 FANTASY 5 ............................... 1-4-5-15-35 FLORIDA LOTTO ............... 6-16-23-34-36-52 POWERBALL .................... 5-16-31-46-5018 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... email@example.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... firstname.lastname@example.org NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... email@example.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... firstname.lastname@example.org PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. email@example.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... firstname.lastname@example.org REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. email@example.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... firstname.lastname@example.org MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... email@example.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. firstname.lastname@example.org AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... email@example.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to firstname.lastname@example.org SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to email@example.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ firstname.lastname@example.org GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to email@example.com. Republican district. The Democrat said he has knocked on the doors of more than 50,000 homes so far in the dis trict than covers most of Lake County, and parts of Orange and Polk counties. Ill wear out the soles of my shoes to win this district. Im already on my third pair, McKenna told The Ledger last week. The Democrat boasted the door-to-door cam paign would be his path to victory and that he ex pects to spend less than $50,000 on his cam paign by the Nov. 4 elec tion. McKenna had raised $17,651 and spent $16,373 on his campaign as of Aug. 6, according to the most recent report on the Federal Election Commission website. But Webster has his own ground game, hav ing gone door to door to more than 10,000 homes in the district so far, Cam paign Manager Andrew Tyrrell said. Both candidates tout plans to balance the fed eral budget. McKenna said he would raise revenue pri marily by eliminating tax loopholes, mostly used by corporations but also charitable deductions, and raise additional So cial Security revenue by increasing that tax rate and removing the cap on income subject to the Social Security tax. He would also reward thrift by giving back to feder al agencies 10 percent of any unspent money at the end of the scal year. Webster advocates a smaller federal govern ment and budget as a sup porter of the budget plan proposed by the former 2012 GOP vice presidential candidate, Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., chairman of the House Budget Commit tee. It proposes to balance the federal budget in a de cade through tax cuts and converting many federal social welfare programs, including Medicare, into voucher programs run by the states. The federal govern ment is great at creating cookie-cutter programs that dont suit the partic ular needs of local areas, Webster said. Let them (the states) work out the solutions. You cant craft a program (that works) for everybody. The Federal Elec tion Commission web site shows the Webster campaign had raised $783,306 and spent $496,231 through Aug. 6. David B. Falstad of Win ter Park has qualied as a write-in candidate, ac cording to the Florida Di vision of Elections. Members of the U.S. House serve for terms of two years and receive an annual salary of $174,000. CONGRESS FROM PAGE A1 administration has captured a string of high-prole capos since taking ofce nearly two years ago, the biggest of them being the ar rest last February of Joaquin El Chapo Guzman, the elusive boss of the Sinaloa cartel. Carrillo Fuentes, who like many top drug lords was from Sinaloa state, had a $5 million reward on his head from U.S. authorities and $2.2 million in Mexico. He faces a forty-six count indictment in Tex as, charging him with, among oth er things, trafcking in cocaine and marijuana, money laundering and murder in furtherance of a continu ing criminal enterprise, according to the U.S. State Department. The Drug Enforcement Admin istration congratulated Mexico for Carrillo Fuentes capture. Carrillo Fuentes ... facilitated murder and violence in Mexico while fueling addiction in the Unit ed States and across the world, DEA Administrator Michele M. Leonhart said in a statement. Carrillo Fuentes carried on traf cking on a more modest scale than his brother, but in a much more violent era for the cartel. Based in the border city of Ciudad Juarez across from El Paso, Texas, he led the gang in a battle for con trol of the areas trafcking routes with interlopers from the Sinaloa cartel, engaging in a multi-year war that cost at least 8,000 lives. The area is estimated to be the route of passage for as much as 70 percent of the cocaine entering the United States. Immediately after his brothers death, there were doubts among cartel members about Carrillo Fuentes ability to lead, according to a prole provided to The Associ ated Press by the Mexican Attorney Generals Ofce. He was not believed to possess the leadership and decision-mak ing skills, according to the docu ment, noting this created internal tensions in the group. In the end, he was able to con solidate what the prole called an iron grip on the cartel, while lead ing it in new directions. As demand for cocaine declined in the Unit ed States, the gang took to selling more of it in Mexico. He overcame the initial percep tions about his personality, the document said. Carrillo Fuentes was also known for establishing a series of shifting alliances that seldom worked out for long. He initially allied his cartel with the Sinaloa Cartel, Mexicos most powerful drug gang. But that alli ance fell apart following the 2004 killing of another brother, Rodolfo Carrillo Fuentes, in Sinaloa. That killing was reportedly ordered by Guzman. In revenge, Carrillo Fuentes allegedly ordered the kill ing of Guzmans brother in a pris on a few months later. From that point on, the Sinaloa and Juarez cartels became locked in Mexicos bloodiest turf battle. That in turn led Carrillo Fuent es to establish another alliance of convenience with Sinaloas rivals, the Beltran Leyva cartel, and the Zetas, the most ruthless Mexican gang. In recent years the violence in Juarez has dropped dramatical ly. The Mexican government cites better police work and more social programs, while some say it was because of a truce between the Juarez and Sinaloa cartels. Gustavo de la Rosa, a long-time Ciudad Juarez human rights ac tivist, said it will be difcult to tell the impact of the arrest on the city. The Juarez Cartel has controlled two local gangs, La Linea and Los Aztecas, which could unite to form a stronger gang, or ght each other for leadership. It could drop the violence or in crease it, he said. Beltran Leyva, the purported head of the drug gang bearing his name, was captured last week by military special forces in the city of San Miguel de Allende, a popular enclave for foreigners and artists in the central state of Guanajuato. No shots were red in the brief operation, which culminated an 11-month investigation. CARTEL FROM PAGE A1 things popped up and at the end of the day, we nally got to it. Minner said the issue with Cutrale was brought to his attention around February or March, and he met with Cutrale Plant Manager Jose Zimperli ni and requested a more thorough evaluation. Cutrale is billed differ ently than other busi nesses and residences for its electric usage, the city manager said. Because the plant at times gen erates its own power, its rates fall into several dif ferent tiers, depending on the circumstances. Cutrale has a very spe cial, very complex con tract because they gen erate and produce their own energy, and they need a lot of energy, and they generate and pro duce their own electric, and so we provide them what we call a supple mental rate and what we call standby rate, Min ner said. Weve had some issues with com munication on when they should be getting what rate. He believes the error can be traced back to a time frame of July to De cember 2010, when Cu trale changed out and upgraded their genera tor. They were ofine from July to December 2010, he said. Minner said Cutrale also has had complex issue on the natural gas side, too, which resulted in Leesburg settling with Cutrale for overcharg es in gas services to the plant from Jan. 1, 2008, to Dec. 31, 2012. According to the settle ment agreement made August 2013, the city settled with Cutrale for $1.18 million for the gas overcharges, which hap pened before Minner be came city manager. Minner said he will be meeting with Cutrale Plant Manager Jose Zim perlini today to go over numbers and discuss the possible electricity over charges. We want to come to a resolution on how we x the issue, and a reso lution on how we move forward, he said. Zimperlini said Cu trale never questioned its utility bills, believ ing the monthly billing statements were made in good faith. Until I get the facts, I cannot make any com ments, Zimperlini said. We are waiting for the city to do their due dil igence, then we can see the facts. Leesburg also had to deal with electrical over charges back in June when the city commis sion approved a settle ment of $65,000 to be paid to Central Florida Kentucky Fried Chicken Inc., for electric service overcharges that stem back to 1989 as a result of electric meters that were crossed at the former KFC near Lake Square Mall. Minner said the over charges at KFC and Cu trale were entirely dif ferent, and that the city strives to be a good utili ty provider, even though there have been some er rors. But at the end, we are going to make sure that Cutrale has condence in us and that we contin ue a good relationship there, he said. They are extremely important to us and they are a major employer here. CUTRALE FROM PAGE A1 TALI ARBEL Associated Press NEW YORK Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella says women dont need to ask for a raise. They should just trust the sys tem one that at technology compa nies is overwhelmingly male. Nadella spoke Thursday at an event for women in computing held in Phoenix. He was asked to give his advice to women who are uncomfortable requesting a raise. Its not really about asking for the raise, but knowing and having faith that the system will actually give you the right raises as you go along, he answered. Not asking for raise, he added, is good karma that would help a boss realize that the employee could be trusted and should have more responsibility. His interviewer, Maria Klawe, the pres ident of Harvey Mudd College and a Mi crosoft director, told him she disagrees, drawing cheers from the audience. She suggested women do their homework on salary information and rst practice ask ing with people they trust. Microsoft CEO: Women dont need to ask for raise JIM SALTER Associated Press ST. LOUIS Two months after a Ferguson ofcer killed Michael Brown, setting off intense na tional debate about law enforce ment treatment of minorities, the shooting death of another black 18-year-old by police in nearby St. Louis has reignited anger among activists already planning week end protests. Police say Vonderrit D. My ers was shot Wednesday after he opened re on a white, off-duty of cer, but Myers parents say he was unarmed. Some activists and law makers say Myers was targeted be cause he was black and are asking the Justice Department which has opened a civil rights investiga tion into the death of Brown, who was unarmed to investigate his shooting. This here was racial proling turned deadly, said state Sen. Jamilah Nasheed, a St. Louis Dem ocrat. The shooting happened as ac tivists and other protesters from around the country prepared for four days of rallies, marches and protests over the Brown shooting. Organizers say the events, which start Friday and include a march Saturday in downtown St. Louis, have taken on added urgency. This is a racial powder keg, said Jerryl Christmas, a St. Lou is attorney who was among more than 20 black leaders who joined Nasheed at a news conference Thursday outside police head quarters. All this is going to do is escalate the situation. St. Louis shooting reignites anger
Friday, October 10, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com WILDWOOD Man jailed after failing to register as a sex offender A Sumter County man was arrested Wednesday for allegedly taking too long to register as a sex ual offender. Steven C. Lewis, 50, was charged with a sexu al offender violation and remained in the Sumter County jail Thursday on $10,000 bail. Details were unavail able on what crime Lewis had committed to be required to register as a sexual offender other than it was out of Massachusetts. According to an arrest report, Lewis walked into the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce on Thursday to reg ister as a sexual offender and said he moved to Florida in July. A dep uty noted that not only had Lewis failed to register within the required 48 hours after moving, but a check re vealed he also had obtained a Florida identication card and it did not mention he was a sexual offender. Authorities in Massachusetts said they didnt realize Lewis was living in Florida. They added he had been ar rested a number of times for failing to register as a sexual offender there. TAVARES Wooton Park boat ramp closed Saturday The Wooton Park boat launch in downtown Tavares will be closed to the public Saturday to accom modate the reworks setup for the grand opening of the Tavares Pavilion on the Lake. Boaters may launch at other loca tions including Tavares Recreation Park, Hickory Point Recreation Facility, Summerall Park, Trimble Park or Gilbert Park. For information, call the Tavares Seaplane Base and Marina at 352-742-6267. LEESBURG Celebrate young adult literature at showcase Celebrating young adult literature is the theme at the Leesburg Public Librarys Author Showcase held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., on Saturday on the main oor of the library, with nine young authors: Christina Benjamin, Sharon Coady, S.L. Dwyer, Jaimie M. Engle, Christina Farley, Samantha Lappin, Mark Miller, Mary Lois Sanders and Chris Tozier. For information, go to www.my lakelibrary.org or call the Library at 352-728-9790. UMATILLA Black Bear festival comes to Cadwell Park Saturday Cadwell Park in Umatilla is host ing the 15th annual Florida Black Bear & Wildlife Conservation Festival on Saturday. The free, family friendly festi val begins at 9 a.m. and contin ues until 4 p.m. Guests will learn about Florida black bears and free eld trips and presentations will be available. For information, go to www.uma tillachamber.org/blackbearfest or call 352-669-3511. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN firstname.lastname@example.org 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer email@example.com Two Lake County de tention deputies were sent to a hospital Tuesday and a Mount Dora man remained behind bars Thursday after he alleged ly got into a ght with the two during his booking. Malik Earl Faniel, 29, is accused of punching one of the deputies in the face after he was asked to give up his belt. The second de tention deputy was injured trying to subdue Faniel. Faniel was charged with battery on a law en forcement ofcer as well assault and resisting arrest from the prior incident. He was being held in lieu of $14,000 bail. According to an ar rest afdavit, a wom an called Mount Dora police Tuesday morning to report she was at the Shell gas station in the 17700 block of U.S. Highway 441 when Faniel walked up to her and asked for a ride. He allegedly started yelling and threatening to choke her when she refused. Faniel left the store but police spotted him near by and said they had to lift him up and carry him to the squad car after he re fused to be arrested. Faniel allegedly told police it was just a Lake deputies sent to hospital after attack FANIEL SEE INMATE | A4 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org LifeStream Behav ioral Counseling Cen ter, an outpatient fa cility that helps people with mental health and substance abuse is sues, opened its doors Wednesday with a rib bon cutting ceremony for its newest location in Clermont. We are so excited about our new location. Its beautiful and we think it will be condu cive to good behavioral treatment, said Sherry Olszanski, LifeStream of Lake and Sumters vice president. According to Olszans ki, LifeStream has been in the south Lake area since 1978 at various locations. The center moved from its previ ous location on U.S. Highway 50 to 2140 N. Don Wickham Drive on South Lake Hospitals LiveWell campus. LifeStream has served throughout Lake and Sumter coun ties for the past 42 years by way of 23 dif ferent locations, with clinics in Eustis, Lees burg and The Villag es, and 53 programs in Lake, Sumter and Or ange counties. When the new facili ty broke ground in Cl ermont in May 2013, Olszanski said the for mer facility, which was 4,000 square feet in size, had not expanded or had major improve ments done in at least 20 years. South Lake Hospital donated the land for the new 8,500-squarefoot facility. Of that, 6,400 square feet will be occupied by LifeStream and 2,100 square feet will accom modate the South Lake Health Clinic. This is a free clinic that works with South Lake Hospi tal to serve low-income families with no in surance who meet the states income require ments for non-emer gency, by-appoint ment-only services. Physicians who treat the patients at the clin ic do so on a volun teer basis. Nurse practi tioners and a small staff are on the payroll. Dr. Annil Sawh will serve as the clinics director. Valerie Lastition, the director of Transition al Services and a nurse practitioner with South Lake Hospital, said that the clinic opened in Cl ermont in 2001. In 2013, the clinic served about 400 patients, down from about 550 patients be fore the Affordable Care Act, she said. South Lake Hospi tal and LifeStream of cials at the grand open ing said the integration of primary and behav ioral health care is es sential because, on av erage, people who have mental illnesses die about 25 years earlier than the general popu lation because they do not seek care for other health problems. This facility pro vides continual care in one location, said South Lake Hospital President John Moore. CLERMONT Ready to help LifeStream, South Lake Health Clinic celebrate new digs LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Jill Baird, left, and Lori Shallcross pose in the childrens waiting area at the LifeStream Counseling Center. The two decorated the childrens area. SEE CENTER | A4 CHERRY SAWH ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer email@example.com Clermont Mayor Hal Turvi lle Jr., City Manager Darren Gray and Congressman Daniel Webster will join American Le gionnaires and local Scouts in a ag-retirement ceremony at 9 a.m. Saturday in Clermont. A parade will kick off the cele bration at 9 a.m. starting at the Clermont City Center at 620 W. Montrose St., and ending at the American Legion Hall, Post No. 55, 1063 W. Desoto St., where the ofcial ceremony will take place. Ceremony organizer Debbie Leggins said the local ROTC will lead the parade by carrying an American ag. South Lake High Schools band will be playing in the parade, and local Scout troops, the American Legion, Sons of the American Legion and the Womens Auxiliary will join. Once back at the American Le gion hall, the ceremony will take place, followed by a 21-gun salute from the Korean War veterans. Hot dogs and hamburgers will be sold and a kids area with games and face painting will be available. Many people do not realize that our countrys ag should never be thrown away, said Leg gins. When an American ag becomes too torn, faded or oth erwise marred to be displayed respectfully, it should be retired in a ag-burning ritual that pays honor to the ag. This tradition ensures that the ag is not desecrated and serves as a silent proclamation that the liberties endowed by the U.S. Constitution live on, safe and secure, she said. Leggins said individuals and business owners are encour aged to bring any weathered or torn ags to the American Le gion Post any weekday after noon throughout the year and this week before the ceremony or to Saturdays ceremony. And though Saturdays event is the second ceremony for the Cl ermont post, the American Le gions tradition of retiring ags dates back to 1937, a city press release said. For more information about the ag-retirement ceremony, contact the Clermont American Legion Hall at 352-394-6767. Staff Report There is a fern in Sum ter County thats so rare, it needs to be protected by the Endangered Species Act, according to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Its commonly called the Florida bristle fern, but its only found in 10 groupings in Miami-Dade County and only two in Sumter, the USFWS states. Discovered a century ago, the plants have been dis appearing since the late 1930s, a decade after the great Florida land boom began. Because of its rarity, re searchers are not adver tising the ferns specic lo cation in Sumter, but say it lives there on limestone boulders under thick cover in the Withlacoochee State Forest and surrounding ar eas. In Miami-Dade, the fern lives in holes in lime stone outcroppings in the Officials: Rare Sumter fern needs protection COURTESY OF U.S. FISH AND WILDLIFE SERVICE This Florida bristle fern was found in a limestone sinkhole in Miami-Dade County. SEE BRISTLE | A4 CLERMONT Public invited to flag-retirement ceremony LEWIS ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... firstname.lastname@example.org IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT
A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10, 2014 disagreement between him and the woman. During his booking at the jail, Faniel alleged ly got upset when a detention deputy told him that he would have to turn in his belt, arguing he would have to see his family rst. The afdavit added Faniel then punched the ofcer in the right side of the face and two oth er detention deputies had to take the suspect to the ground. Two of the deputies were taken to Florida Hos pital Waterman and the one who was punched suffered from redness and swelling but no other injuries. The second deputy was left with most likely a sprained or pulled tendon and is ex pected to be out of work and on crutches for at least three days. In Loving Memoryof Chris GrayOctober 10, 1973 HAPPY BIRTHDAY CHRIS!Mom & Dad Love & Miss You Very Much D006204 THE LIFE YOUVE WA ITED YOUR WHOLE LIFE FOR! Something for Everyone!! 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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 IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Alice Marie Ayers Alice Marie Black burn Ayers, 79, of Howey-in-the-Hills, FL, passed away October 7, 2014. She was born in Maryville, TN, daughter of the late Roy and Alice Blackburn. In 1968 she moved to Lake Coun ty from Mountain City, TN. She was an Elder of First Presbyterian Church of Eustis and a member of the Presby terian Women s orga nization. She was active in Howey-in-the-Hills Garden and Civic Club; Lake Association for Home and Communi ty Education; and Ep silon Sigma Alpha So rority. Before coming to Lake County, Alice was a 4-H/Home Econom ics Extension Agent in Mountain City, TN. She was employed as 4-H Extension Agent with the University of Flor ida/Lake County Ex tension from 1968 until her retirement in 1992. She administered the 4-H youth development program, serving over 5000 youth and lead ers during her career. Alice graduated from Maryville College, TN, with a Bachelors Degree in Home Economics and earned a Masters Degree from the Uni versity of Pittsburgh. She received several awards: Distinguished Service Award from Na tional Association of Extension 4-H Agents and its 25-year Service Award; Lake County Ag riculture & Youth Fairs 1992 Roll of Honor, for 20 years service, Pres ident of the Florida As sociation of 4-H Agents; and Registration Chair man for 1981 Nation al Conference of 4-H Extension Agents. Af ter retirement, she con tinued 4-H service as a volunteer. The Howey Garden and Civic Club gave Alice the 2002 Blanche Hobbs Award for outstanding service. Friends appreciated her dependability and qui et, steady manner. Alice enjoyed sewing, weav ing, upholstery, bread making, and scrap booking. She is survived by David H. Ayers, hus band of 42 years. Also surviving are her broth er Charles R. (Elizabeth) Blackburn of Maryville, TN; sister in law Fern Blackburn of Knoxville, TN; nephews Richard E. (Cynthia) Blackburn Thompsons Station, TN; Timothy C. (Jean) Blackburn of Maryville, TN; great nieces, Gra cie; Jordis and Audrey; great nephew, Joe and wife Rachel; great -great niece, Virginia Alice; and cousin Grace Sti necipher of Sanford, FL. Alice was predeceased by her brother James W. Blackburn. A me morial service will be held Thursday, October 16, 11 AM, First Pres byterian Church, 117 S. Center St., Eustis, FL 32726. Memorials may be made to: The Hand bell Fund at First Pres byterian Church. You may share thoughts by visiting hamlinhilbish. com. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors 326 E. Orange Avenue, Eustis, FL, 352-357-4193. Sandi Gray Boykin Sandi Gray Boykin, 49, passed away peace fully at her Clermont, FL home after a long ght from ovarian can cer on October 5, 2014. Sandi was born in Eus tis, Florida, on March 8, 1965 and raised in Grov eland, FL. She graduat ed from Groveland High School in 1983 and earned her Bachelors Degree in Physical Ther apy from the Universi ty of South Alabama in 1987. Sandi was a de vout Christian heavi ly involved in teaching and mentoring young teens and children at the Groveland Church of Christ. She worked as a Physical Therapist at Lake Silver Elementa ry School for 20+ years. Sandi is survived by her husband of 24 years, Kenneth Boykin, chil dren Kacy Boykin Paul, Amber Boykin, and Sam Boykin, son-in-law An drew Paul, mother Bet ty Ann Gray, siblings Don Gray and Kimber ly Gray Whitman along with many friends and family. Services for San di are as follows: Visi tation; friends are wel come to call on the family Friday, October 10, 2014 from 6-8 pm at the Groveland Church of Christ, 530 Howey Rd, (Hwy 19) Grove land, FL 34736, (352) 429-4338. A Memori al Service will be held at 11:00 AM, Saturday, October 11, 2014 at the First Baptist Church in Clermont, 498 W. Mon trose St., Clermont, FL 34711,(352) 394-4221. In lieu of owers, San dis family respectfully requests that donations be made in her memo ry to a Central Florida nonprot that was dear to her heart: The Wom ens & Girls Cancer Al liance, www.wgcancer. org/donate, 1855 West SR 434, Suite 282. Long wood, FL 32750. Phone: (407) 339-0039. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. William Howard Dukes II William Howard Dukes II, Doc Holiday, 58, passed away on Oc tober 5th, 2014. He is survived by a son: Nich olas A. Dukes. Visitation will be held on Mon day, October 13th, 2014 from 6 to 8 pm at Allen J. Harden Funeral Home Chapel. Graveside Ser vice will be on Tuesday, October 14th, 2014 at 11:00 am at Brooksville Cemetery, Brooksville, FL. Allen J Harden fu neral Home in charge of arrangements. Twanna Rushing Green Twanna Rushing Green (Tina) was born on May 30, 1977 in Leesburg, FL to her lov ing parents, Twain and Wanda Rushing. She transitioned from this earthly home on Sep tember 30, 2014. A Cel ebration of Life will be conducted 11:00AM, October 11, 2014, at South Sumter High School Gymnasium, 706 N. Main Street, Bushnell, FL. Final in terment will be in the South Sumter Evergreen Cemetery, Bushnell, FL Arrangements entrust ed to Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg, FL. www.rockercusackmor tuary.com. DEATH NOTICES Judith Susie Farley Judith Susie Farley, 69, of Astatula, died Mon day, October 6, 2014. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. Lillian Julia Guest Lillian Julia Guest, 89, of Leesburg, died Tues day, October 7, 2014. Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services. Leesburg. INMATE FROM PAGE A3 CENTER FROM PAGE A3 In addition, Jon Cherry, LifeStreams president and CEO, said that outpatient facilities help treat people in a proactive manner. Having this type of facility helps us pro vide services local ly that in the long run, help patients not have to utilize inpatient ser vices, Cherry said. Congressman Dan iel Webster, at the opening ceremony, called the partnership fantastic. Im here to cheer you on. This facility is very needed, Webster said. Cherry said that the new facility is the rst of its kind in Lake and Sumter counties with two separate sides one for adults and one that is strictly for children. Olszanski said in Eustis, the adult and children LifeStream facilities are separate buildings altogether. In Clermont, Jill Baird, the senior vice president of Clin ical Services for LifeStream, and Lori Shallcross, its Child Clinical Services direc tor, took it upon them selves to decorate the childrens area in a way they thought would best serve the patients. The clinics recon struction and starting costs of about $2 mil lion, including the hir ing of staff, were fund ed by a state grant and money from insur ance, Medicare and Medicaid payments. (This facility) will serve the folks here in south Lake County, es pecially those from Clermont, for many, many, many years to come, Cherry said. For more informa tion about the South Lake Health Clin ic, call 352-243-6280. For information about LifeStream, call 352394-5922. BRISTLE FROM PAGE A3 Miami Rock Ridge from Miami to Homestead. The mat-forming fern has no roots and is very small in size, making it difcult to spot in the wild, researchers say. Nevertheless, they not only have located the less than 1,000 mosslike plants in Sum ter, but say they match the plants found in Mi ami-Dade, despite a separation of 249 miles. In March 2014, the service contacted re searchers from Flori da Atlantic University to determine if the two (populations) were the same subspecies, a USFWS report states. Researchers found no observable differenc es is the sequence be tween the ve samples collected from Mi ami-Dade County and the ve samples from Sumter County... Habitat modica tion and destruction are the main threats to this fern, a USFWS press release states. The changes to its hab itat are mainly caused by urban development, agricultural conver sion, regional drainage and canal installation. If given protected status, which the US FWS stated Wednes day it plans to seek, the ferns habitat could be further protected. The public is invited to comment on the pro posal until Dec. 8. Com ments may be mailed to Public Comments Pro cessing, Attn: FWSR4 ES, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Headquar ters, MS: BPHC, 5275 Leesburg Pike, Falls Church, VA 22041-3803.
Friday, October 10, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Cler monts Newest Seafood/Steakhouse!794 W. Minneola Av e.In Historic Downtown Cler mont!352-242-3800 Happy Hour 2 for 1, 3-7pm Thur sdays Hot & Steamy Latin Night!Lunch Sp ecials $8.5 0 Ri b We ek Oc t. 710 $7.5 0 Fi sh an d Ch ips We ek Oct. 1417 Rob Nichols Oct 18 9pm-1am Early Bir d 4:30-6:30Johnny Alston Motown Review Oct 10 8pm-11pmOpen 11am Tu esdaySatur day Full Bar until 2am Fri. & Sat. Sunday Brunch 10am-3pm rfr ntb frf r bf rf rn f rfr f nr f n ftr r rfr r f r n t tb rrf ntb t b rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr t btrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrfrnt rrrrrrrr nbtrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr t rt r r f ntb f f r r fr ff rtr rrf D007194 e re wi ll be pu mp ki ns an d fu n a-p len ty wh en yo u ri de th e Gr ea t Pum pk in Li mi te d, pu ll ed by ou r 1907 ste am lo co mo ti ve to Fa rm er Br ow n s Pum pk in Pa tch e re yo u ca n pi ck an d ke ep yo ur ve ry ow n pu mp ki n, an d en jo y face pa in ti ng ju ice an d co ok ies, an d me et a fr ien dl y su pe r ta ll sc ar ec ro w.Fa re s: Ad ul ts$25. Ch il dr en (3-12)$20. Un de r 3 ar e FREEFo r tr ain tim es and re ser va tions Visit or ange bl ossom canno ball.com or call352-742-7200 rf STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION 1. Publication Title: The Daily Commercial 2. Publication Number: 0142-400 3. Filing Date: September 30, 2014 4. Issue Frequency: Daily and Sunday 5. Number of Issues Published Annually: 365 6. Annual Subscription Price: $97.09 7. Complete Mailing Address of Known Ofce of Publication (Not printer) (Street, city, county, state and ZIP+4): 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida 34748-5227 Contact Person: Steve Skaggs, Telephone: (352) 365-8213 8. Complete Mailing Address of Headquarters or General Business Ofce of Publisher (Not printer): 2339 Beville Road, Daytona Beach, Florida 32119 9. Full Names and Complete Mailing Addresses of Publisher, Editor, and Managing Editor (Do not leave blank): Publisher: Steve Skaggs, 212 E. Main Street, Leesburg, Florida 34748-5227 Editor: Tom McNiff, 212 E. Main Street, Leesburg, Florida 34748-5227 Managing Editor: N/A 10. Owner (Do not leave blank. If the publication is owned by a corporation, give the name and address of the corpora tion immediately followed by the names and addresses of all stockholders owning or holding 1 percent or more of the total amount of stock. If not owned by a corporation, give the names and addresses of the individual owners. If owned by a partnership or other unincorporated rm, give its name and address as well as those of each individual owner. If the publication is published by a nonprot organization, give its name and address.) Full Name: Halifax Media Group, LLC, 111 Center Street, Little Rock, AR 72212. 11. Known Bondholders, Mortgagees, and Other Security Holders Owning or Holding 1 Percent or More of Total Amount of Bonds, Mortgages, or Other Securities. If none, check box [X] None 12. Tax Status (For completion by nonprot organizations authorized to mail at nonprot rates) (Check one) The purpose, function, and nonprot status of this organization and the exempt status for federal income tax purposes: [ ] Has Not Changed During Preceding 12 Months [ ] Has Changed During Preceding 12 Months (Publisher must submit explana tion of change with this statement) 13. Publication Title: The Daily Commercial 14. Issue Date for Circulation Data Below: Sept. 29, 2014 15. Extent and Nature of Circulation a. Total Number of Copies (Net press run) 16,615 14,502 b. Paid and/or Requested Circulation (By Mail and Outside the Mail) (1) Mailed Outside-County Paid Subscriptions Stated on PS Form 3541 28 22 (Include paid distribution above nominal rate, advertisers proof copies and exchange copies) 69 90 (2) Mailed In-County Paid Subscriptions stated on PS 3541 (Include paid distribution above nominal rate, advertisers proof copies and exchange copies)00 (3) Paid Distribution Outside the Mails Including Sales Through Dealers and Carriers, Street Vendors, Counter Sales, and Other Paid Distribution Outside USPS,131 13,105 (4) Paid Distribution by Other Classes of Mail Through the USPS (e.g. First Class Mail) 0 0 c. Total Paid and/or Requested Circulation [Sum of 15b, (1), (2), (3) and (4)] 15,159 13,127 d. 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Percent Paid (Both Print & Electronic Copies)(16b divided by 16c x 100) 96.65 96.36 [X] I certify that 50% of all my distributed copies (electronic and print are paid above a nominal price. 17. Publication of Statement of Ownership [X] If publication is a general publication, publication of this statement is re quired. Will be printed in the 10/10/14 issue of this publication. [ ] Publication not required. 18. Signature and Title of Editor, Publisher, Business Manager, or Owner: Steve Skaggs, Publisher. Date: September 29, 2014 I certify that all information furnished on this form is true and complete. I understand that anyone who furnishes false or misleading information on this form or who omits material or information requested on the form may be subject to crim inal sanctions (including nes or imprisonment) and/or civil sanctions (including civil penalties). No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date No. Copies of Single Issue Published Nearest to Filing Date RYAN LUCAS and DESMOND BUTLER Associated Press MURSITPINAR, Tur key The U.S.-led coa lition intensied its ae rial bombardment of Islamic State positions Thursday in the Syrian border town of Kobani as the extremist group fought street battles with Kurdish forces and reportedly rushed in re inforcements. The battle for the town near the frontier with Turkey has emerged as a major early test for the air campaign aimed at rolling back and even tually destroying the ex tremist group. It has also strained ties between Washington and Ankara over the long-term U.S. strategy in Syria. On Thursday, the U.S. special envoy for the coalition, retired Marine Gen. John Allen, and NATO chief Jens Stoltenberg were in Turkey to press the country to join military operations. Turkish ofcials have said that while they do not want Kobani to fall, they will not take on a greater role until the co alition outlines a broad er strategy that also in cludes attacking Syrian President Bashar Assad, who is best positioned to benet from any roll back of the Islamic State group. But attacking Assads regime is not the fo cus of our internation al coalition and not the focus of our efforts by the United States, State Department spokes woman Jen Psaki said. Turkey also has called for the creation of a buf fer zone inside Syria to secure the border, but the White House and Pen tagon said Wednesday the U.S. is not consider ing that option. Such a zone would be costly and complex to enforce. U.S. ofcials said Thursday the U.S. is largely talking to Tur key about other things it could do besides insert ing ground forces into the ght: allowing U.S. and coalition aircraft to y over Turkish territo ry; allowing its air base in Incirlik, some 160 ki lometers (100 miles) from the Syrian border, to be used by U.S. or co alition planes or for lo gistics and training; and equipping moderate Syrian opposition forces ghting to topple Assad. The ofcials were not authorized to discuss meetings underway be tween U.S. and Turkish ofcials in Ankara and requested anonymity. The ght for Kobani has brought Syrias civil war yet again to Turkeys doorstep, and for weeks the U.S. and its allies have pressed Ankara to take a more robust role in the coalition. In ad dition, Kurds have held massive demonstra tions across Turkey in which they accuse the government, which has deployed its tanks just across the frontier, of doing nothing to save the town. Ankara is suspicious of the Syrian Kurdish forces ghting in Koba ni, seeing them as an extension of the Kurd ish PKK, which waged a long and bloody insur gency against Turkey. JIM KUHNHENN and DARLENE SUPERVILLE Associated Press SANTA MONICA, Ca lif. President Barack Obama is all in with his economic pitch. The American public is not. Over the next 27 days, either the public or the president is going to get the message. In a midterm cam paign strategy fraught with risk, the White House is betting that Obamas tight embrace of the economic recov ery and populist pro posals for gender pay equity and a high er minimum wage will galvanize his core sup porters and persuade fence-sitting indepen dents to hel p Demo crats retain narrow con trol of the Senate in November. Addressing young en trepreneurs Thursday at a startup center in Cal ifornia, Obama high lighted his economic record for the third time in eight days. A lot of you entered into the workforce during the worst nan cial crisis and then the worst recession since the Great Depression, he told the gathering of mostly millennials, those born after 1980. You are coming out of this recession with the best educated, most di verse, most digitally u ent generation in Amer ican history. While noting that hes not on the ballot in this election, Obama has become fond of say ing that his policies are at stake. The line has prompted a reexive inch from Democrats who are trying to fend off a concerted Repub lican campaign to link Democratic opponents to the president. Obama wants an election about the economy, not him US-led coalition ramps up strikes LEFTERIS PITARAKIS / AP A Turkish Kurd stands on a hilltop in the outskirts of Suruc, at the Turkey-Syria border, as he and others watch smoke from a re caused by the US-led coalition aircrafts in Kobani, Syria on Thursday.
A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10, 2014 MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON Though braced by a re surgent United States, the global economy is under threat from oth er regions from Eu rope and Latin Ameri ca to China and Japan where growth is stall ing and prospects re main dim. Thats the bleak picture facing global nance of cials who are meeting this week in Washing ton to consider policies to address the worlds uneven growth. Their meetings follow down beat assessments of the global economy issued this week by the Interna tional Monetary Fund, the Brookings Institution and the Federal Reserve. The talks began Thursday with discus sions among nance ministers and central bank presidents of the Group of 20 nations, which includes tradi tional powers such as the United States, Ja pan and Germany and emerging economies such as Russia, Chi na and India. Next will come meetings of the 188-nation Internation al Monetary Fund and its sister lending organi zation, the World Bank. In a global forecast prepared for the meet ings, the IMF downgrad ed its outlook this year because Europe is at risk of slipping back into re cession and persistent weakness is slowing Ja pan, China and Brazil. The IMF called the re covery uneven and said global growth this year would be 3.3 percent, one-tenth of a percent age point below its fore cast in July. And it low ered its outlook for 2015. MARCY GORDON Associated Press WASHINGTON Former Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernan ke testied in federal court Thursday that in surance giant American International Group Inc. had to be rescued by the government in 2008 to avert global catastrophe. Bernanke took the stand at a trial of a law suit brought by former AIG Chairman and CEO Maurice Greenberg, who is suing the govern ment over its handling of AIGs bailout loan. Bernanke was one of the key decision makers on the bailout, which be gan with an $85 billion rescue loan from the New York Federal Re serve in September 2008 and grew to nearly $185 billion in federal aid. In early questioning, Bernanke kept his an swers terse when asked about the potential damage an AIG collapse might inict and details of how the Fed came to approve the bailout. He frequently responded yes, sir to questions posed by Greenbergs lead attorney. Certainly there was an enormous amount of stress on nancial institutions in the fall of 2008 after mortgage nanciers Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac had been taken over by the government and fear cascaded through nancial markets, Ber nanke said. It was a rare appear ance by a former Fed chairman on the wit ness stand. Thomas Wheeler, the judge pre siding over the nonju ry trial in the U.S. Court of Federal Claims, said last year he would make an exception and allowed Greenbergs lawyers to depose Ber nanke because the for mer Fed chief has rst hand knowledge of the governments decision to bail out AIG. Greenberg, who was AIGs biggest share holder, is suing the fed eral government for about $40 billion in damages. He asserts that it violated the Con stitutions Fifth Amend ment by taking control of AIG without just compensation for the shares it received. The government took con trol of 80 percent of AIGs stock in exchange for the bailout aid. New York-based AIG, which had operations around the globe, spi raled toward collapse after making huge bets on mortgage securities that soured. It has since repaid the loan, and the government says taxpayers ultimately earned $25 billion on the investment in the company. David Boies, the attor ney representing Green berg, questioned Ber nanke about a meeting of the Fed governors on Sept. 16, 2008 to ap prove the emergency loan to AIG, and the ex tent to which details of the proposed terms of the loan were discussed. Bernanke said he couldnt recall whether specic details, such as various fees to AIG, were discussed before central bank ofcials voted. The terms of the loan included the huge gov ernment stake in the company and an inter est rate called crazily high by a government ofcial, according to an email produced in court Wednesday. Bernanke is sched uled to continue his testimony today. Boies had previous ly questioned Geithner, who headed the New York Fed at the time of the AIG loan. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 107.79 108.16 Euro $1.2688 $1.2731 Pound $1.6120 $1.6160 Swiss franc 0.9541 0.9524 Canadian dollar 1.1166 1.1107 Mexican peso 13.4408 13.3820 Business email@example.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,659.25 334.97 NASDAQ 4,378.34 90.25 S&P 500 1,928.21 40.68 GOLD 1,225.30 + 19.30 SILVER 17.42 + 0.354 CRUDE OIL 85.77 1.54 T-NOTE 10-year 2.33 --X www.dailycommercial.com Finance officials: Global economy under threat Bernanke defends AIG bailout JOSE LUIS MAGANA / AP Former Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke arrives at the U.S. Court of Federal Claims in Washington on Thursday.
The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78ed20.89-.73 ACE Ltd2.56e104.92-1.83 ADT Corp.8033.07-.83 AES Corp.2013.47-.57 AFLAC1.4856.93-.87 AGCO.4442.24-.51 AK Steel...6.34-.67 AOL...43.30-.79 A10 Nwks n...4.74+.19 Aarons.08d23.84-.22 AbbottLab.8841.63-.51 AbbVie1.6856.72-1.62 AberFitc.8033.85-1.35 Accenture1.95e78.19-1.65 AccoBrds...6.64-.26 Actavis...242.28-4.37 Actuant.0429.73-.41 Acuity.52128.99-2.99 AMD...d2.95-.33 AdvSemi.22e6.20-.06 AdvActBear...12.28+.28 AecomTch...31.12-.86 Aegon.30e7.87-.27 AerCap...39.25-1.38 Aeropostl...d2.85-.17 Aetna.9078.62-1.41 AffilMgrs...193.25-6.33 Agilent.53b55.03-1.43 Agnico g.3229.51-1.16 Agrium g3.0085.03-1.47 AirLease.1232.65-.90 AirProd3.08123.31-3.39 Alamos g.208.61-.16 AlaskaAir s.5042.68-.18 Albemarle1.10d56.30-2.39 AlcatelLuc.18ed2.57-.27 Alcoa.1215.39-.68 AlexREE2.8876.90+.59 Alibaba n...88.79+.49 AllegTch.7232.89-.89 Allegion n.3246.70-.54 Allergan.20u187.55-2.95 Allete1.9647.01-.74 AlliData...242.00-6.98 AlldNevG...2.69-.01 AllisonTrn.4827.53-.69 Allstate1.1261.01-.63 AllyFin n...d21.23-.87 AlonUSA.40f13.94-.63 AlphaNRs...1.92-.24 AlphaPro...u4.84+1.05 AlpAlerMLP1.12e18.30-.44 Altria2.08fu46.37-.43 Ambev n.29e6.70-.07 Ameren1.6039.04-1.10 AMovilL.35e24.64-.25 AmApparel....65-.06 AmAxle...16.66-.60 AmCampus1.5237.35+.38 AEagleOut.5014.19-.39 AEP2.0053.56-.56 AFnclGrp1.00f56.57-1.31 AHm4Rent.2016.92-.03 AmIntlGrp.5050.42-1.59 AmTower1.44f94.75-.58 AmWtrWks1.2449.02-.52 Ameriprise2.32117.05-3.57 AmeriBrgn.9477.20-.69 Ametek.3648.40-1.12 Amphenol1.00f98.68-1.13 Anadarko1.0890.00-5.93 AnglogldA...11.19-.49 ABInBev2.82e105.02-1.53 Annaly1.2011.22+.05 Annies...45.93... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Driving earningsProgressive has benefited this year from strong income growth, a trend that has extended into the third quarter. The insurers net premiums written, a measure of the value of all new and renewal policies sold, and its net premiums earned, the portion of the premiums the company earns when policies expire, both increased in the June-August period. Progressives full third-quarter results are due out today.Better quarter?Financial analysts expect that Fastenals latest quarterly earnings increased from a year ago. The company, which sells and distributes tools and other industrial and construction supplies, is due to report third-quarter financial results today. Wall Street will be listening for an update on how sales at Fastenals industrial vending machine business fared during the quarter.Market debutDave & Busters Entertainment is expected to begin trading as a public company today. The company, which runs facilities that sell food and offer video games and other forms of entertainment, is no stranger to Wall Street. It was public from 1997 until it was acquired by an investor group in 2006. The chain was sold four years later to private equity firm Oak Hill Capital. Dave & Busters is projected to list on the Nasdaq under the PLAY ticker symbol. 40 45 50 $55 FAST$44.70 $46.85 20 25 $30 PGR$25.27 $26.53 Price-earnings ratio: 29based on past 12 months resultsDividend: $1.00 Div. Yield: 2.2%3Q Operating EPS 3Q est.$0.40 $0.45 Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 13based on past 12 months resultsDividend: $0.49 Div. Yield: 2.0%3Q Operating EPS 3Q est.$0.34 $0.44 Source: FactSet Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 AO MJJAS 1,920 1,960 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,928.21 Change: -40.68 (-2.1%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 AO MJJAS 16,640 16,900 17,160 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,659.25 Change: -334.97 (-2.0%) 10 DAYS Advanced372 Declined2790 New Highs46 New Lows240 Vol. (in mil.)4,261 Pvs. Volume4,351 2,196 2,393 380 2305 26 217NYSE NASDDOW16989.3716649.0416659.25-334.97-1.97%+0.50% DOW Trans.8272.468041.688054.06-199.28-2.41%+8.83% DOW Util.569.56557.72558.07-9.02-1.59%+13.76% NYSE Comp.10617.6610405.2810409.38-236.29-2.22%+0.09% NASDAQ4464.134377.284378.34-90.25-2.02%+4.83% S&P 5001967.681927.561928.21-40.68-2.07%+4.32% S&P 4001358.021327.621327.62-32.05-2.36%-1.11% Wilshire 500020677.5820233.3720234.90-442.68-2.14%+2.68% Russell 20001095.941067.831067.99-29.13-2.66%-8.22%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74637.48 34.66-.49 -1.4ttt-1.4+11.7101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP80.280139.58 133.99-2.85 -2.1tts+21.1+68.7200.24 Amer Express AXP72.08696.24 85.89-1.52 -1.7ttt-5.3+22.4161.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38461.29 51.57-.90 -1.7tts+3.8+8.116... Brown & Brown BRO27.76733.69 31.87-.31 -1.0ttt+1.5+0.5210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83044.56 43.87-.68 -1.5sss+6.2+22.7241.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA44.09757.49 53.32-1.45 -2.6ttt+2.6+24.7190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56654.89 49.27-.72 -1.4tst-9.4+12.8332.20 Disney DIS63.10991.20 85.71-2.40 -2.7ttt+12.2+39.0210.86f Gen Electric GE23.50328.09 24.78-.47 -1.9ttt-11.6+10.4180.88 General Mills GIS46.70455.64 49.89-.26 -0.5ttt...+9.2171.64 Harris Corp HRS57.21379.32 63.61-1.83 -2.8ttt-8.9+15.8131.88f Home Depot HD73.74094.25 93.07-1.02 -1.1tss+13.0+29.1221.88 IBM IBM172.196199.21 186.42-2.94 -1.6ttt-0.6+8.2114.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13054.81 53.91-.43 -0.8sss+8.8+18.4220.92 NY Times NYT11.22217.37 12.03-.49 -3.9tts-24.2+4.4330.16 NextEra Energy NEE79.157102.51 93.59-1.73 -1.8ttt+9.3+23.2202.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01094.21 93.57-.37 -0.4sss+12.8+22.1212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.97541.26 36.43-1.06 -2.8ttt-1.0+18.4120.80 TECO Energy TE16.12818.53 17.83-.31 -1.7sts+3.4+15.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51781.37 77.86-.38 -0.5sss-1.1+9.9161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55714.15 12.76-.33 -2.5ttt+4.8+31.5130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, October 10, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7
A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10, 2014 StIncInvA m 10.26-.01+4.6 StrIncIns 10.26...+4.9Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.66-.38+8.9Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 67.84-1.51+3.0BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.54-.20+8.7 SmallCap d 31.73-.84-5.1CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.26-.47+15.7CRMMdCpVlIns 33.80-.94+9.1CalamosGrowA m 47.07-1.04+14.1 MktNeuI 12.83-.09+4.0 MktNuInA m 12.96-.09+3.7CalvertEquityA m 49.58-.81+17.6CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.24-.32+1.7Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 11.65-.25+13.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.62-.01+13.0 Realty 71.11-.07+16.5 RealtyIns 46.36-.05+16.7ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.85+.02+7.3 AcornA m 32.68-.79+2.9 AcornIntZ 44.01-.79+2.1 AcornZ 34.20-.82+3.2 CAModA m 11.69-.13+7.8 CAModAgrA m 12.74-.19+8.4 CntrnCoreA m 21.58-.46+18.5 CntrnCoreZ 21.73-.46+18.8 ComInfoA m 56.36-1.43+24.5 DivIncA m 19.04-.36+17.0 DivIncZ 19.05-.36+17.3 DivOppA m 10.53-.20+15.6 DivrEqInA m 14.19-.33+16.3 IncOppA m 10.01-.01+5.9 LgCpGrowA m 34.70-.76+16.9 LgCrQuantA m 9.03-.19+20.4 MdCapIdxZ 14.77-.36+9.9 MdCpValZ 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Friday, October 10, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 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: firstname.lastname@example.org By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 T hree points need to be made about Mondays decision by the Supreme Court not to decide whether the equal pro tection clause of the Constitu tion grants people of the same sex the right to marry. Point 1: While the courts liber al wing probably wanted to ac cept cases banning same-sex marriage in ve states that have been overturned by three differ ent federal appeals courts in re cent months, the conservative majority, along with swing Jus tice Anthony Kennedy, appar ently wished to see states resolve the issue. Perhaps they sought to avoid another Roe vs. Wade in which a previous court over turned all state abortion laws, creating a controversy that con tinues today. Even so, Kenne dy waded into the deep again on Wednesday, blocking the appeals court ruling declaring gay mar riage legal in Idaho and Neva da, but its likely only a tempo rary delay. Point 2: For strict construction ists, the nonruling allows the cul ture to sort out the arguments consistent with what clearly are changing social mores. Wheth er this is good or bad is not up to courts to decide, conserva tives might argue, but it beats top-down judicial activism of the type conservatives hate when liberal judges do it. Point 3: The main arguments against permitting same-sex couples to marry are moral and biblical. The problem, especially for conservative Christians who oppose the legalization of gay marriage, is that they are speak ing to people who dont accept their moral code, or biblical in struction. They cite Genesis 2:24: That is why a man leaves his fa ther and mother and is united to his wife, and they become one esh. That verse is also quoted by Jesus in the New Testament. Heres why invoking vers es from the Bible isnt working. In addition to the courts hav ing abandoned such instruction, along with, in too many cas es, the Constitution that is sup posed to constrain government, a growing number of people no longer accept biblical teach ing. Many, the products of liberal universities, also regard the Con stitution as a living document, by which they mean it, too, can be changed or ignored to suit the times. There are at least two problems with using a moral and biblical argument. One is: How do samesex marriage opponents per suade people who dont believe traditional marriage was Gods idea and should remain as he in tended? The answer is they cant. And so it becomes a political power play with one side quot ing Scripture or history and the other side demanding equali ty. Whoever gets the most votes at the ballot box or by judicial decision wins. A second problem for samesex marriage opponents is: Whats next? What standard should be used to decide the le gitimacy, even morality, of oth ers who make similar appeals to equality for their behavior? If there is no longer to be a sin gle standard for marriage, what other standards might soon be abandoned? This is the most important point of all, because if there is to be no standard are we prepared for the social anarchy that will likely follow? Is the acceptance of everything simply a matter of conditioning, or are there some things that are true for all time, regardless of the age? Are we willing to accept the consequences of being minigods, deciding what is right and wrong in our own eyes? Is this the ultimate triumph of the If it feels good, do it mantra of the s? Those who regard same-sex marriage as more evidence of a decline in morality will see America following other great empires and nations that col lapsed from within before they were conquered from without. Those working so diligently to attack structures that have pre served cultures for centuries have an obligation to at least tell us how far they intend to go and on what basis they would shout, stop, no further. Readers may email Cal Thomas at email@example.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES The Supreme Courts lack of ruling on gay marriage W hen it ruled this year that Hobby Lob by, a for-prot corporation, had a re ligious right to refuse to include con traception in its employee health insurance plans, the Supreme Court pushed an im portant principle to unreasonable extremes. But the principle itself that government should accommodate peoples religious con victions when it can do so makes sense and has been supported by both Democrats and Republicans in Congress. On Tuesday, a Muslim prisoner in Arkansas who wants to grow a half-inch beard for re ligious reasons urged the court to overturn a state prison ban on beards that as oral ar guments in the case demonstrated has no compelling justication. The justices should grant his request and overturn a federal ap peals court decision that had rejected the prisoners request. Gregory Holt, also known as Abdul Maalik Muhammad, sued the Arkansas Department of Correction under a federal law known as the Religious Land Use and Institutionalized Per sons Act. That 2000 law prohibits prison regula tions that impose a substantial burden on the exercise of religion unless the authorities show that a regulation serves a compelling govern ment interest and is the least restrictive way for the government to further that interest. That legal standard is similar to the one in the Religious Freedom Restoration Act, which the court applied in the Hobby Lobby case. But in that ruling the court was wrong to con clude that the contraceptive mandate im posed a substantial burden on the religious practices of the companys Christian owners. By contrast, the Arkansas prison systems re fusal to let Holt grow a beard directly affects his personal practice of his faith. And although affording preventive healthcare to women clearly is a compelling interest, the reasons cited by Arkansas for prohibiting even a half-inch beard were underwhelming. The state cited two: the possibility that a bearded pris oner could disguise his appearance by shaving, and the danger that the beard could be used to hide weapons or contraband. Justice Samuel A. Alito Jr. provoked laughter when he suggest ed that a comb could be used to see whether a half-inch beard concealed a tiny revolver. Prisoners do not enjoy exactly the same rights as the population at large, and some times prison ofcials will have a compelling reason to restrict inmates religious practic es (including, perhaps, a long beard). But that isnt this case. Holts desire to grow a short beard is precisely the sort of religious practice Congress wanted to accommodate. The court should enforce the law. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE The justices should give half an inch on inmates beard Classic DOONESBURY 1979 Heres why invoking verses from the Bible isnt working. In addition to the courts having abandoned such instruction, along with, in too many cases, the Constitution that is supposed to constrain government, a growing number of people no longer accept biblical teaching. Many, the products of liberal universities, also regard the Constitution as a living document, by which they mean it, too, can be changed or ignored to suit the times.
A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10, 2014 Hundreds of Vintage Books, New Original Art and Antique & Vintage Sterling Silver Wa tches & Clocks for Sale & Repaired. Costume Jewelr y. Asian Antiques and Collectibles. Militar y Collectibles Antique, Vintage and Primitive Furniture; Vintage Records. Shabby Chic Furniture and Collectibles. Antique Cameras. Original Sterling, Native American Jewelr y & Thousands of other Antiques and Collectibles. Individual Booth Owners Pro vide Pe rsonal Ser vice. Most Booth Owners accept checks and charge cards. Aw ard Winning Chef Pro vides some of the Best Food in Lake County Mandy s Restaurant is a Destination for Man y.OVER 200 BOOTHS ANTIQUE CENTERFRIDA Y Enclosed Building Open fr om 10am to 4pm SA TURDA Y & SUNDA YOpen fr om 9am to 5pm 352-383-8393A STREET OF SHOPSOver 30 buildings full of antiques and collectiblesFresh Seafood. Pe ts & Pe t Supplies, Cosmetics, Antiques & Collectibles, A Large Selection of Candies & Nuts, Hand Made Fudge. Hand Scooped Ice Cream, A Va riety of avored mini-doughnuts. Pa intings and Frames. Luggage, Hand Bags & Accessories. Cell Phone supplies. Av on Products. Aw ard Winning Miele, Va cuum Cleaner Dealer Supplies and Repairs also av ailable. Custom Size Carpets. Jewelr y Clothing and Thousands of New & Used items. Concessions with a great selection of food. Inc luding, but not limited to, American, Greek & Me xican cuisine. FLEA & FA RMERS MARKETOVER 700 VENDORSSA TURDA YS AND SUNDA YS 8am to 4pm 352-383-314120651 U.S. Hwy 441, Mt. Dora, FL 32757(just 20 minutes Northwest of Orlando)www .renningers.com Fa cebook.com/renningers STEAM PUNK INDUSTRIAL SHOWOCT OBER 18TH & 1 9TH SA T & S UN 9 AM5PMFood, Fun & Music! OCT 12
SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports firstname.lastname@example.org B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10 2014 www.dailycommercial.com FRIDAY NIGHT LIGHTS: Todays game previews / B3 OCALA FOREST (1-4) AT LEESBURG (3-3), 7 P.M. TODAY PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer email@example.com How long does it take to score a touchdown? As Orlando Edgewater showed against Leesburg last week, not very long. After tying the game at 31 on a 37-yard run from Ar kee Brown with 2 minutes, 20 seconds to play, the Yellow Jackets watched as the Eagles scored on their next offen sive play when quarterback Cortez Pembleton connected with Buck Watkins for the 68yard game-winning touch down. The play took just 15 sec onds off the clock. The touchdown pass was Pembletons sixth of the game as Edgewater won 38-31. The loss was the third for Lees burg in its last four games af ter starting the season 2-0. The Yellow Jackets began the season with back-to-back road wins over Tavares and Eustis, but since then have cooled down. First it was the Mount Dora game in a battle of 2-0 teams. Freshman quarterback Wy att Rector threw for over 400 yards and senior wide receiv er Adrian Falconer hauled in 12 passes for over 200 yards and accounted for all four of Leesburgs touchdown. And yet, it wasnt enough. TODAYS GAMES First Academy of Leesburg at Ocala Christian, 7 p.m. Jacksonville Trinity Christian at Mount Dora Bible, 7 p.m. Montverde Academy at Daytona Beach Father Lopez, 7 p.m. Umatilla at Wildwood, 7 p.m. Inverness Citrus at Mount Dora, 7 p.m. Tavares at Deltona, 7 p.m. Bradenton IMG Academy at Lake Minneola, 7 p.m. South Sumter at Brooksville Hernando, 7:30 p.m. Eustis at Ocala Lake Weir, 7:30 p.m. South Lake at St. Cloud, 7:30 p.m Jackets hope firepower too much for Wildcats ROBBIE ANDREU Halifax Media Group GAINESVILLE The competition at quarter back this week was supposed to be between junior Jeff Driskel and true freshman Treon Harris for the starting role against LSU on Saturday night. That all changed Monday, when it was revealed that Harris is under investigation for a possible sexual assault and has been suspended indenite ly. The Harris news shook Gator Nation and shook up the quarterback situation. Now, the struggling Driskel, who was benched late in the third quarter against Tennessee and re placed by Harris, has regained the starting job by default, and the real competition at quarterback this week is between sophomore Skyler Morn hinweg and true freshman Will Grier for the No. 2 MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Quarterback Skyler Mornhinweg hands the ball off to running back Adam Lane during the rst half of the Orange and Blue Debut on April 12 at Ben Hill Grifn Stadium in Gainesville. The game ended in a 23-23 tie. New battle for spot behind UFs Driskel TIM REYNOLDS Associated Press CORAL GABLES Around Miami, nobody is happy these days. Former players are bashing coach Al Gold en and his staff on sports radio and through social media. Fans are talking about staying away from games which are rarely well-attend ed anyway in pro test, and one person announced plans to y a banner over Sun Life Stadium on the day of the Florida State game later this season to ex press his displeasure with the program. On the eld, Miami DAVID GOLDMAN / AP Miami head coach Al Golden, second from left, shouts at an ofcial during Saturdays game against Georgia Tech in Atlanta. Fans not happy with UM struggles PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneola High Schools Nicole Kornhaus competes in Thursdays swim meet at the National Training Center in Clermont. The Hawks were competing in a boys and girls tri-meet against South Lake and East Ridge. DAVID GINSBURG Associated Press BALTIMORE Nick Markakis endured the lean years with the Bal timore Orioles, suffer ing through one losing season after anoth er during the worst stretch in franchise his tory. If that wasnt bad enough, when the Ori oles 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 postseason baseball. No one on Baltimores current ros ter has spent more time with the team than Markakis, whose loy alty to the Orioles has never 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 seasons, Markakis remained condent he would ul timately reach the play offs with the Orioles. So he signed a sixyear extension in 2009 during Baltimores mis erable run of 14 straight losing seasons. In the past, judg ing by the develop ment and the direction the team was going, I knew it was just a mat ter of time, Markakis said. Thats one reason I signed here, because I knew eventually it was going to happen. Good things come from a lit tle hard work, patience Markakis savors trip to postseason WATCH ON TV ALCS, Game 1, Kansas City at Baltimore, 8 p.m. today, TBS. Winning ... times two Lake Minneolas boys, girls swim teams beat East Ridge, South Lake Lake Minneolas Max Sulsenti prepares to go into the water. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org CLERMONT Follow ing a solid performance in the pool, the Lake Minneola boys and girls swim teams celebrated the only way they knew how by getting their coach wet. Hawks coach Rene James was doused with a bucket of ice water and pushed into the pool after Lake Minne ola continued its impres sive seasons at Thursdays tri-meet against East Ridge and South Lake at the Na tional Training Center in Cl ermont. The bath was ok, James said with a laugh. Its nice to see them enjoy pushing me in and I have fun with them doing it. The ice bath Im not sure about, but no its just a happy ending for the whole meet. For the kids, you saw their excite ment and their joy pushing me in, and then coming in with me thats just the epit ome of the team and the team spirit. Spirits are certainly run ning high at Lake Minneola, as the boys team improved to 9-0 while the girls team went to 8-0-1 after tying East Ridge with 85 points. I knew East Ridge was go ing to be really, really tough on the girls, and the girls stepped up and did a great job, James said. Im really proud of both the boys and the girls team. The boys team cruised to wins over East Ridge and South Lake by scores of SEE ALCS | B2 SEE UM | B2 SEE UF | B2 SEE JACKETS | B2 CLERMONT SEE SWIM | B2
B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10, 2014 BASEBALL MLB LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7) American League Friday, Oct. 10: Kansas City (Shields 14-8) at Balti more (Tillman 13-6), 8:07 p.m. (TBS) Saturday, Oct. 11: Kansas City (Ventura 14-10) at Baltimore, 4:07 p.m. (TBS) Monday, Oct. 13: Baltimore at Kansas City, TBA, (TBS) Tuesday, Oct. 14: Baltimore at Kansas City, TBA, TBS) 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) FOOTBALL NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 3 2 0 .600 96 89 New England 3 2 0 .600 123 107 Miami 2 2 0 .500 96 97 N.Y. Jets 1 4 0 .200 79 127 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 3 2 0 .600 156 108 Houston 3 2 0 .600 104 87 Tennessee 1 4 0 .200 88 139 Jacksonville 0 5 0 .000 67 169 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 3 1 0 .750 97 76 Baltimore 3 2 0 .600 116 80 Pittsburgh 3 2 0 .600 114 108 Cleveland 2 2 0 .500 103 105 West W L T Pct PF PA San Diego 4 1 0 .800 133 63 Denver 3 1 0 .750 116 87 Kansas City 2 3 0 .400 119 101 Oakland 0 4 0 .000 51 103 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 4 1 0 .800 156 132 Dallas 4 1 0 .800 135 103 N.Y. Giants 3 2 0 .600 133 111 Washington 1 4 0 .200 112 136 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 3 2 0 .600 104 120 Atlanta 2 3 0 .400 151 143 New Orleans 2 3 0 .400 132 141 Tampa Bay 1 4 0 .200 103 156 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 3 2 0 .600 99 79 Green Bay 3 2 0 .600 134 106 Minnesota 2 3 0 .400 101 126 Chicago 2 3 0 .400 116 131 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 3 1 0 .750 86 86 Seattle 3 1 0 .750 110 83 San Francisco 3 2 0 .600 110 106 St. Louis 1 3 0 .250 84 119 Thursday, Oct. 9 Indianapolis at Houston, late Sunday, Oct. 12 Jacksonville at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Denver at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. New England at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Carolina at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Miami, 1 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Dallas at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. Washington at Arizona, 4:25 p.m. Chicago at Atlanta, 4:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 8:30 p.m. Open: Kansas City, New Orleans Monday, Oct. 13 San Francisco at St. Louis, 8:30 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA Preseason EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Boston 2 0 1.000 Philadelphia 1 1 .500 1 Toronto 1 1 .500 1 Brooklyn 0 0 .000 1 New York 0 1 .000 1 Southeast W L Pct GB Washington 2 0 1.000 Atlanta 1 0 1.000 Orlando 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 Milwaukee 1 0 1.000 Cleveland 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 San Antonio 0 0 .000 Dallas 0 1 .000 1 Memphis 0 1 .000 1 Northwest W L Pct GB Utah 1 0 1.000 Denver 1 1 .500 Minnesota 0 1 .000 1 Oklahoma City 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 Wednesdays Games Philadelphia 106, Charlotte 92 Washington 94, New Orleans 89 Boston 106, New York 86 Milwaukee 86, Memphis 83 Denver 114, Oklahoma City 101 Thursdays Games Milwaukee at Detroit, late Memphis at Houston, late Utah at Portland, late Golden State at L.A. Lakers, late Todays 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. TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 6 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, practice for Russian Grand Prix, at Sochi 3 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Bank of America 500, at Concord, N.C. 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Happy Hour Series, nal practice for Bank of America 500, at Concord, N.C. 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, October Charlotte Race, at Concord, N.C. BOXING 10 p.m. FS1 Welterweights, Antonio Orozco (20-0-0) vs. Steve Forbes (35-13-0); junior light weights, Ronny Rios (23-0-0) vs. Robinson Castellanos (19-10-0), at Indio, Calif. COLLEGE FOOTBALL 9 p.m. ESPN Washington St. at Stanford 9:30 p.m. ESPNU San Diego St. at New Mexico GOLF 6:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, second round, part I, at Vilamoura 10 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, second round, part II, at Vilamoura 2:30 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, SAS Championship, rst round, at Cary, N.C. 5 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Frys.com Open, second round, at Napa, Calif. 11:30 p.m. TGC LPGA Malaysia, third round, at Kuala Lumpur MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 8 p.m. TBS Playoffs, American League Championship Series, game 1, Kansas City at Baltimore SOCCER 2:30 p.m. FS1 UEFA, qualier for European Championship, Netherlands vs. Kazakhstan, at Amsterdam 6:40 p.m. ESPN Mens national teams, exhibition, United States vs. Ecuador, at East Hartford, Conn. 10 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Vancouver at Seattle SCOREBOARD and dedication. It was just a matter of plug ging in players here and there, and weve got it now. Using deft moves by executive vice presi dent Dan Duquette and the guidance of manag er Buck Showalter, the Orioles are in the AL Championship Series for the rst time since 1997. When they open at home today against Kansas City, there will be plenty of fans among the sellout crowd wear ing No. 21 jerseys with MARKAKI S on the back. Markakis, the Ori oles leadoff hitter, ranks among the top 10 in franchise history in games, at-bats, runs, hits, double, RBIs and walks. In his own under stated way, hes made a name for himself on lists that include Hall of Fame stars Cal Ripken, Brooks Robinson and Frank Robinson. You look at the alltim e leaders in hits in Baltimore history, that gets your attention, manager Buck Showal ter said. Sometimes we dont completely grasp what weve watching here. Showalter remem bers how disappointed Markakis was in 2012, when the Orioles nally shed their losing 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 fastball from New York Yankees ace C.C. Sabathia. For Markakis, watch ing the postseason from the bench didnt come close to the feeling of playing the game. ALCS FROM PAGE B1 is a mediocre 3-3 head ing into this weekends game against Cincinna ti. I dont listen to any thing, Golden said re garding the crescen do of criticism. I never have. The Hurricanes will not win the nation al championship and probably have lost any realistic shot of getting into the Atlantic Coast Conference title game. They are 55-45 in their last 100 games the worst such stretch since the 1970s when football was so irrelvant to the university that school ofcials were close to disbanding the pro gram. Golden was hired to restore Miamis shine. That job is a long way from done, and even after an NCAA scandal fan patience is wearing thin. This is a rebuilding process, Miami athlet ic director Blake James told The Associated Press Its not ipping a switch. Larry Coker won Mi amis last national championship in 2001, but eventually was red after losing 15 games in six years. Randy Shan non was hired to re place Coker, his tenure ending after four years of small crowds, small recruiting budgets and small win totals. That opened the door for Golden, who turned Temple from a doormat to a bowl team. Then the NCAA mess hit in August 2011, and Goldens job got con siderably harder over night. The scandal came to an end nearly a year ago, but the af tereffects recruiting restrictions on ofcial visits, scholarship re ductions, probation are still there. Many recruits Mi ami targeted during the two-year saga decided to play elsewhere be cause of fears of what penalties the Hurri canes would face be cause of a rogue boost ers actions. Still, many around the program just arent see ing enough improve ment. The most upsetting part of this mess is the players, former Miami lineman Joaquin Gon zalez, one of the more outspoken Golden crit ics, wrote on Twitter. We actually have great talent but talent with out proper direction is pure waste!!! UM FROM PAGE B1 spot. Well, Jeff (Driskel) will start the game, no question, Florida coach Will Muschamp said Wednesday. We had not made a deci sion off the last game, who would start the game. Jeff was going to play in the game, I do know that. As we con tinue to practice today and tomorrow, right now Skyler and Will are swapping the reps with the second group. Well make the decision game time. Mornhinweg start ed the nal three games last season, but rare ly had an opportuni ty to throw the football. Grier, an early enroll ee in the spring, moved ahead of Mornhin weg on the depth chart during camp in Au gust and was listed as the No. 3 quarterback on the depth chart be fore missing the past two games with back spasms. Grier appeared head ed for a redshirt season just a week ago, but now hes in the mix for possi ble playing time. Muschamp said Gri ers back is ne now and hes ready to go. He threw the ball well on Monday and yester day. I feel hell continue to progress through the week, Muschamp said. Not ready to make a decision on who will be the backup in the game at this time. I didnt see a lot of rust from him as far as those things. Hes been involved in all the meetings. Muschamp said th eres still a chance the Gators could play two quarterbacks moving forward. Were going to do what we need to to win the game, he said. For now, though, Driskel is the Gators quarterback and the coaching staff is hope ful he can rebound from back-to-back poor per formances and be pro ductive in the offense, especially the passing game, where he has fal tered badly. UF FROM PAGE B1 Prior to the game, Leesburg coach Rich Maresco said his team had to stop shooting it self in the foot. The Yellow Jackets, however, did just that by fumbling four times, two of which resulted in touchdowns, as the Hurricanes went on to win 34-28. The following week, Leesburg traveled to Winter Garden West Orange and lost 47-14. Once again, mistakes early in the game were more than enough for the Yellow Jackets to overcome. Leesburg bounced back with a 23-7 win at home over Ocala West Port behind two rushing touchdowns from Wyatt and anoth er rushing touchdown from Anthony Scott. The seven points were the fewest the Yel low Jackets have giv en up all season. But a week after giving up its fewest points of the season, Leesburg gave up its second-high est point total against Edgewater. In their rst two games, the Yellow Jack ets outscored their op ponents 57-29, averag ing 28.5 points while giving up 14.5 points a game. In their last four games, the Yellow Jackets have been out scored 126-96, aver aging 24 points while giving up 31.5 points a game during that stretch. Leesburg is seeking its second straight win since Week 2 when it hosts Ocala Forest to night at 7. The Yellow Jackets won last years meeting in a shootout, 49-35. The Wildcats en ter the game with a 1-4 record and are com ing off a 35-19 loss at Gainesville. JACKETS FROM PAGE B1 BOYS BOWLING Mount Dora Bible 3, Eustis 1 Caleb Baker rolled a 217 to lead the Bulldogs (5-9). Chris Hutchenson and Cameron Morgan each rolled a 187 for Eustis. Tavares 3, Mount Dora 0 Blake Wilbanks had a 257 for Tavares. Spencer Cain had a 187 for Mount Dora, as did Nick Wilhelm. Wyatt Havens added a 217 for Tavares. GIRLS BOWLING Mount Dora Bible 3, Eustis 1 Cassie McWhirt rolled a 172 for Mount Dora Bible (9-6). Caitlin Moulden had a 167 for Eustis (5-9). BOYS GOLF Lake Minneola defeat Montverde Academy by forfeit Tony Manganiello carded a 34 for Lake Minneola at Sanctuary Ridge. Peter Wan had a 41 for Montverde Academy. Lake Minneola completed the regular season with a 13-0 record. VOLLEYBALL FA-Leesburg 3, Ocala Christian 0 Bethany Jones had a double-double with 10 service aces and 10 digs in the win. Game scores were 25-9, 25-4 and 25-10. Emma Gray added nine kills and six assists. Alyssa Rojas added 28 assists and six service aces. HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP 108-62 and 120-49, re spectively. Sam Hartle had a great day for the Hawks plac ing rst in both the 200 free and 500 free. Har tle swam the 200 free in 1:57.12 while swimming the 500 free in 5:07.45. His time in the 500 free was more than ve sec onds faster than the Knights Diego Herre raalva, who swam it in 5:13.05. Timmy Crowley also had success with wins in the 50 free (23.59) and 100 breast (1:06.16). Lake Minneola recorded the three fastest times in the 100 breast, as Brand un Herbert (1:11.23) and Justin Harbour (1:13.82) came in second and third, respectively. The boys also won the 200 medley relay free (1:49.80), 200 free relay (1:41.60) and 400 free re lay (3:31.98). It was a great meet, James said. We knew that it was going to be a tough meet. We came in and the kids swam with heart and gut and soul. It was senior night as well, so we really wanted to make sure our seniors went out on top. Were a great team. We hang to gether and were a closeknit group. Were getting ready for districts. Lake Minneolas girls team was paced by Faith Kelly, who won the 50 free (28.21) and 100 free (1:02.30) to help the Hawks defeat South Lake 98-62. Lake Minne ola also posted wins over the Eagles in the 200 medley relay (2:08.42), 200 free (2:06.37), 100 y (1:03.50), 100 breast (1:26.08) and the 400 free relay (4:11.55). I just think over all these guys have practiced really hard throughout the season, James said. Theyve stayed strong and they swim with a big heart and Im very, very proud of them. SWIM FROM PAGE B1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL East Ridge assistant coach Nick Wilker encourages one of his swimmers during Thursdays meet at the National Training Center in Clermont.
Friday, October 10, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 JACKSONVILLE TEMPLE CHRISTIAN (1-4) AT MOUNT DORA BIBLE (5-0) 7 p.m., Bulldog Field Mount Dora Bible will be playing for the rst 6-0 record and to maintain its stranglehold on the Sunshine State Athletic Conferences Orange Division. The Bullodogs have a 3-0 record in the division to put them one game ahead of Lecan to Seven Rivers Christian (2-1 in the Orange Divi sion). First Academy of Leesburg and Gainesville St. Francis Catholic also are 2-1, but both have already lost to Mount Dora Bible. The Bulldogs are averaging 39.4 points per game this season, while allowing only 13.8 points per game. Mount Dora Bible has a number of contributors this season. Lamar Smith, Chad Simmons, Jasper Pierre, John Grant, and Eric Seidelman are among the team leaders. In less than two seasons as coach, Dennis Car doso has a 12-3 record. This year marks Jacksonville Temple Christians rst year in the SSAC. During the offseason, the SSAC expanded from 15 teams in two divisions to 26 teams and four divisions. The Soldiers were 3-7 last season, 3-7 in 2012 and 3-6 in 2011. Jacksonville Trinity Christian has never had winning season in school history. Mount Dora Bible will wrap up its regular sea son next week on the road against Lecanto Sev en Rivers Christian. The Bulldogs game against Windermere Prep, which was originally scheduled for Aug. 29 but was not played due to inclement weather, will not be made up. EUSTIS (3-2) AT OCALA LAKE WEIR (2-3) 7:30 p.m., Ocala The Panthers got over the .500 mark with a 7-0 win over Keystone Heights last week. The only score of the game came from a 20-yard touch down pass from Donta Perdue to Andrew Hol land. Eustis had other opportunities to score, but the team was called for seven penalties. All the Panthers wins this season have come at home, with them outscoring their opponents 60-26. In its only road game of the season thus far, Eustis lost 28-0 to South Lake. Ocala Lake Weir is look ing to snap a two-game skid after consecutive road losses to Gainesville and Tavares. The Hurri canes are 2-0 at home this season, averaging 38 points in those games while allowing just 13.5. In its three losses, Ocala Lake Weir has been out scored 89-28. The Panthers won last years meet ing, 24-7. FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG (3-2) AT OCALA CHRISTIAN (0-5) 7 p.m., Ocala Christian High School The Eagles are coming off a lopsided 62-23 win over Lecanto Seven Rivers Christian. Both the offense and defense played a part in the win, es pecially the defense, which held Seven Rivers Christian well below the 55 points it was averag ing entering the game. The win snapped a twogame skid for First Academy, which is averaging 38 points a game while allowing opposing teams to average 31.2 points a game. Ocala Christian is still in search of its rst win of the season. The Crusaders have given up a total of 225 points this season (45 ppg) while scoring just 88 points (17.6 ppg). Ocala Christian has allowed 42 points or more in its last two games against St. Francis Catholic and Mount Dora Bible. The Cru saders are 0-2 at home, having been outscored 94-52 in those games. BRADENTON IMG ACADEMY (6-1) AT LAKE MINNEOLA (2-4) 7 p.m., Lake Minneola High School The Hawks return to action tonight after having a bye last week. The week off came after Lake Minneola upset Mount Dora on the road. During that game, the Hawks de fense recorded three interceptions and quar terback Jesse Fiske threw for 145 yards and a touchdown while adding another touch down on 116 yards rushing. Lake Minneo las offense is averaging just over 32 points a game while its defense is allowing just over 36 points a game. That defense will be up against a high-powered IMG Academy offense. The Ascenders are averaging just over 43 points a game, scoring 32 points or more in each of their six wins. IMG Academy is coming off a 61-0 win over Monsignor Pace last week. The Ascend ers are 2-0 on the road this season, outscor ing their opponents 112-43 in those games. IMG Academy won last years meeting against Lake Minneola, 49-3. MONTVERDE ACADEMY (0-3) AT DAYTONA BEACH FATHER LOPEZ (3-2) 7 p.m., Daytona Beach The Eagles have only played three games this season and are coming off a bye last week. Mont verde Academy has struggled on both sides of the ball, averaging just 20.3 points a game while allowing nearly 40 points a game. Father Lopez is coming off a 6-0 win over Gainesville P.K. Yonge last week. The Green Wave has been sol id on defense, holding opponents to 18 points a game. The offense has struggled, though, scoring just 18.4 points a game. Father Lopez is 1-2 at home this season. Both losses have been by a combined 18 points. Montverde Academy is 0-1 on the road, a 41-33 loss at The First Academy-Orlando on Sept. 26. INVERNESS CITRUS (3-2) AT MOUNT DORA (4-2) 7 p.m., Mount Dora High School The Hurricanes are coming off a big 41-0 win at Orlando Lake Highland Prep last week. After starting the season 3-0, where it outscored its opponents 98-46, Mount Dora is 1-2 in its last three games despite outscoring its opponents 73-63. Inverness Cit rus is coming off a 36-18 win over Vanguard last week. Citrus, also named the Hurricanes, have alternated wins and loss es throughout the season. If thats the trend, then Citrus should fall this week. Citrus, however, has a stingy defense, holding opposing offenses to just 11.4 points a game. In last years meeting, the Hurricanes of Citrus beat the Hurricanes of Mount Dora, 27-26. SOUTH LAKE (5-0) AT ST. CLOUD (5-1) 7:30 p.m., St. Cloud South Lake may face its stiffest test of the sea son to date against the Bulldogs. St. Cloud fell last week 14-2 against Harmo ny and will be looking to re bound. The Eagles are averaging 234 yards rushing per game, led by Kevin Evans and Chuck ie Hutchinson. Evans comes into the game with 577 yards and sev en touchdowns, while Hutchinson has 348 yards and six touchdowns. Nick Guidetti has passed for 597 yards and four touchdowns. The senior quarterback also has one rushing touchdown. Branden Walker and Trace McEwen led the re ceiving corps with 15 catches apiece. Walker has four touchdown grabs, while McEwen has two. Defensively, Hunter Howard leads the Eagles with 43 tackles, followed by Nick Morey and Fred Key with 39 stops apiece. SOUTH SUMTER (6-0) AT BROOKSVILLE HERNANDO (1-3) 7:30 p.m., Brooksville The Raiders will be looking for their 30th straight regular-season win. South Sumters last loss in the regular season was a 13-6 defeat against Leesburg in 2011. The Raiders play at Leesburg on Nov. 7. South Sumter is the states top-ranked team in Class 5A. The Raiders received each rst-place vote in this weeks AP poll of sportswriters around the state. The Raiders enter todays game tied for rst in Class 5A-District 6 with Brooksville Nature Coast. South Sumter will host Brooksville Nature Coast next week in a game that could decided the dis trict title. Brooksville Hernando shut out Weeki Wachee 35-0 on Sept. 19 for its only win of the season. In three losses, the Leopards are surrendering 35 points per game. South Sumter has three shutouts and has held ve opponents to six points or less. Only Zeph yrhills surpassed the six-point mark in a 45-10 loss to the Raiders on Sept. 19. South Sumter is averaging 41.2 points per game with its run-oriented, no-huddle offense. Last weeks 14-6 was the lowest output in terms of point production for South Sumter since the loss to Leesburg. South Sumter beat Brooksville Hernando 3414 in last years matchup. Following todays game and next weeks game against Brooksville Nature Coast at Raider Field, South Sumter will wrap up the regular season with road games against Weeki Wachee on Oct. 24 and Leesburg on Nov. 7. TAVARES (3-2) AT DELTONA (2-4) 7 p.m., Wolves Stadium Tavares is looking to rebound from last weeks 40-6 loss to Orlando Bishop Moore in a Class 5A-District 11 contest. The game was Tavares st district game and leaves them trailing Eu stis (1-0 in district play) and Mount Dora (11) for the runner-up spot in the district. The Bulldogs are led on offense by run ning back Ezekiel Thomas and quarterback Austin Tomson. Thomas is approaching 1,000 yards on the season. Tavares won last years game 31-12. The Bulldogs have given up 82 points in their two losses, while scoring 96 in their three wins. For the season, Tavares is scoring 24.6 points per game and allowing 30.4 points per game. Deltona has lost three straight games after beating Port Orange Atlantic 6-0 on Sept. 15. During the losing streak, the Wolves have given up 85 points, while scor ing 34. Deltona has been shutout twice, in ad dition to blanking Port Orange Atlantic. Tavares has three crucial district games follow ing Deltona. Winning all three likely would ensure the Bulldogs a postseason berth. Tavares will host Orlando Lake Highland Prep on Oct. 17 and Eustis on Oct. 24. The Bulldogs will wrap up its district schedule at Mount Dora on Oct. 31 and will close out the regular season on Nov. 7 at Deltona Pine Ridge. UMATILLA (3-2) AT WILDWOOD (0-4) 7 p.m., Wildcat Field Umatilla will be looking to avoid a pitfall in the dreaded trap game following last weeks emotional 34-10 win against The Villages in a Class 4A-District 4 contest. The win gave the Bulldogs the district lead with a 2-0 mark. The Villages and Starke Brad ford are battling for the second spot. District champions host a rst-round playoff game. Against The Villages, Umatilla running back Caleb Robinson raun for 126 yards and two touchdowns. He also caught two passes for 15 yards. For the season, Robinson has 896 All-pur pose yards. Quarterback Justin Lewis has passed for 1,166 yards and seven touchdowns this season. Lewis has run for 183 yards and three touch downs. A two-way player, Lewis has three inter ceptions on the defensive side of the ball. Umatilla comes into todays game aver age 156 yards rushing and 239.6 yards pass ing. The Bulldogs are averaging 34.8 points per game and allowing 26.2 points per game. Wildwood is looking for its rst win of the season. Despite scoring on 25 potions in four games and giving 218, the Wildcats still can earn a playoff berth with a win next week against Pierson Taylor. Class 1A-District 8 is a three-team district. Wildwood was 2-8 last year during the regular season and earned a playoff berth by winning one of two district games. South Lake at St. Cloud South Lake South Lake South Lake St. Cloud South Lake South Lake South Lake South Lake South Lake St. Cloud Each week, staff members of the Daily Commercial give their predictions for 10 weekend football games. Ocala Forest at Leesburg Leesburg Leesburg Ocala Forest Leesburg Leesburg Leesburg Leesburg Leesburg Leesburg Leesburg LSU at Florida LSU LSU LSU LSU LSU LSU LSU LSU Florida LSU Auburn at Miss. State Auburn Miss. State Auburn Miss. State Auburn Auburn Miss. State Auburn Auburn Miss. State Carolina at Cincinnati Cincinnati Cincinnati Carolina Cincinnati Cincinnati Carolina Cincinnati Cincinnati Cincinnati Cincinnati Citrus at Mount Dora Mount Dora Citrus Mount Dora Mount Dora Mount Dora Mount Dora Mount Dora Citrus Mount Dora Mount Dora Eustis at Ocala Lake Weir Ocala Lake Weir Ocala Lake Weir Eustis Ocala Lake Weir Ocala Lake Weir Eustis Eustis Ocala Lake Weir Eustis Ocala Lake Weir Mississippi at Texas A&M Texas A&M Mississippi Mississippi Mississippi Texas A&M Mississippi Mississippi Texas A&M Mississippi Mississippi Pittsburgh at Cleveland Cleveland Cleveland Pittsburgh Pittsburgh Cleveland Pittsburgh Pittsburgh Cleveland Cleveland Pittsburgh Green Bay at Miami Green Bay Green Bay Green Bay Green Bay Green Bay Green Bay Miami Green Bay Green Bay Green Bay Last Week 7-3 6-4 7-3 9-1 6-4 6-4 6-4 6-4 7-3 8-2 PAUL BARNEY Sports Writer MARY MANNING-JACOBS Advertising Director STEVE SKAGGS Publisher FRANK JOLLEY Sports Editor GOOSE Master of Mayhem PAUL RYAN Digital Editor TOM MCNIFF Executive Editor WHITNEY WILLARD Copy Desk Chief RUSTY JACOBS Guest Picker Overall 40-17 38-19 36-21 42-15 41-16 37-20 41-16 43-14 36-21 38-19 BRETT LE BLANC Photographer WEEK 7 HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL PREVIEW CAPSULES Week 7 Mount Dora Bible senior Chad Simmons (8) runs for a touchdown during a game against Faith Christian on Sept. 19. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL
B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10, 2014 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL RONALD BLUM Associated Press Matt Carpenter, whose bases-loaded double off Clayton Ker shaw propelled St. Lou is to victory in its NL Di vision Series opener, was a 13th-round draft pick signed for $1,000 ve years ago. Kolten Wong, who hit the tiebreaking, tworun homer for the Car dinals in Game 3 against the Dodgers, was a rstround selection in 2011 with a $1.3 million sign ing bonus. And Matt Adams, whose three-run homer in Game 4 on Tuesday put St. Louis in the NL Championship Series for the fourth straight year, cost just $25,000 to sign when the Cardinals drafted him in the 23rd round in 2009 the 699th pick overall. Building largely from within in the free-agent era, St. Louis topped the 10 postseason teams with 17 homegrown players on its 25-man division-series roster, according to STATS. The total cost of those initial contracts: $13,082,500. Thats just more than half the $23 million the Los Angeles Angels are paying Albert Pujols, the three-time NL MVP who left the Cardinals after the 2011 World Se ries title for the riches of southern California. Thats something we as an organization take a lot of pride in, Car dinals manager Mike Matheny said, when you see how many of these kids came up through and are con tributing, not just mak ing it here, but thriving at this level and help ing us to be able to walk in there and pop cham pagne. Among the postsea son teams, Kansas City is second with 13 home grown players, followed by San Francisco (12), the Angels (11), Wash ington and the Dodg ers (10 each), Pittsburgh (nine), Baltimore and Detroit (seven each) and Oakland (one) pitcher Sean Doolittle. While baseballs big gest spenders already are home, the nal four teams rank sixth in pay roll (San Francisco), 11th (St. Louis), 14th (Baltimore) and 19th (Kansas City). Baseballs collective bargaining system re wards teams that made good scouting deci sions on young play ers, whose salaries are a fraction of what veteran stars earn. We have to use our farm system, obvious ly, in a variety of ways, not only to transition championship players to the major leagues, but we have to use it to acquire talent, Royals general manager Day ton Moore said. A swap brought Kan sas City ace James Shields, who will start the ALCS opener against the Orioles. The Royals paid a hefty price, send ing Wil Myers to Tampa in the 2012 offseason Myers was last years AL Rookie of the Year. Like the Cardinals, Kansas City had three homegrown players drive in the go-ahead runs in the Division Se ries all former high rst-round draft picks who have all struggled to live up to their hype: Mike Moustakas ($4 million as second over all in 2007), Eric Hos mer ($6 million as third overall in 2008) and Alex Gordon ($4 million as second overall in 2005). Ten of Kansas Citys players were acquired in the June draft of high school and college play ers who reside in the U.S., Canada and Puer to Rico, and three were signed as amateur free agents. Fifteen Cardinals were obtained in the June draft and two as ama teur free agents. Five more were acquired in trades and just three signed as major league free agents: shortstop Jhonny Peralta and pitchers Randy Cho ate and Pat Neshek. And while Peralta was given a $53 million, four-year contract last offseason, Choate is in the middle of a $7.5 million, threeyear deal. Neshek signed a minor league contract just before spring train ing, earned a $1 million salary after making the big league team and be came a rst-time AllStar. They joined a core of players who have known each other for several years. I think it does start in the minor leagues, Cardinals pitcher Mi chael Wacha said. Ev ery single minor leaguer, theyre kind of preached on that whenever you get up to St. Louis, youre expected to win. John Mozeliak was hired by the Cardinals scouting department af ter the 1995 season, kept gaining promotions and became general manag er in October 2007. His current roster includes ve rst-round draft picks none higher than the 19th selection because St. Louis has had a winning record during each year of his tenure. And his group also includes passed-over players whose draft slots read a bit like a lottery ticket, with Ad ams joined by picks Nos. 350 (Seth Maness), 399 (Carpenter), 639 (Trev or Rosenthal), 802 (Tony Cruz) and 965 (Sam Freeman). Homegrown play ers arent a new trend for St. Louis: Three of them also drove in the go-ahead runs against Washington in the 2012 NL Division Series: Dan iel Descalso, Allen Craig and Pete Kozma. I think it shows that they believe within the organization, Adams said. They draft guys that they can devel op and are their type of player. Thats a big thing, knowing that if you get drafted by the Cardinals, you know that youre go ing to have a chance to come up through the organization and play in the big leagues with them. Cardinals built with homegrown players JEFF ROBERSON / AP St. Louis Cardinals rst baseman Matt Adams celebrates after hitting a three-run home run on Tuesday in Game 4 of the National League Division Series against the Los Angeles Dodgers in St. Louis. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE HOWARD FENDRICH and EDDIE PELLS Associated Press In the second quarter of the Seahawks victo ry at the Redskins, Percy Harvin ran around left end for what appeared to be a 16-yard touch down until it wasnt, because of a holding penalty on a Seattle lineman. On the very next play, the do-everything Har vin caught a short pass near the line of scrim mage and motored down the sideline for what appeared to be a 26-yard TD until it wasnt, because of a false-start call on Har vin. And in the fourth quarter, Harvin col lected what he thought was a 41-yard scoring pass until it wasnt, because, as ofcial Jeff Triplette informed a na tional television audi ence, a member of the Seahawks hit a player on the ground unneces sarily. Three TDs, zero points, thanks to ags, which are being thrown about 15 percent more often in the NFL than they were last season through Week 5. Ive never seen that in football, Seahawks defensive back Rich ard Sherman said about the trio of touchdowns taken away. Ive never seen that. Ever. Get used to it. NFL games are averag ing about 17 penalties, up more than two per game from the 14.7 to this point in 2013, ac cording to the league, and the man in charge of ofciating is OK with the trends, in part be cause games are actu ally running a few min utes shorter. Some ags are negat ing highlight-worthy action 15 TDs have been wiped out already, up from 11 at this time a year ago, according to STATS and might just be changing the na ture of the way defense is played. Im certainly not sur prised that fouls are up. ... Were in a good place, NFL Vice President of Ofciating Dean Blan dino said in a telephone interview Thursday. I dont see a dimin ished product on the eld, he said. Where things are es pecially out of whack is in the defensive-back eld rules that the com petition committee de cided to emphasize and in the case of ille gal contact, reword. Illegal contact, defen sive holding, defensive illegal use of hands, and offensive pass interfer ence are all at Week 5 highs over the last 20 years, STATS said, and the jumps from 2013 are staggering, partic ularly for illegal con tact (which has more than tripled, from 15 to 56) and defensive hold ing (more than doubled, from 52 to 113). There already have been more illegal con tact calls than the 54 for all of last season. Blandinos message: Dont expect things to go back to the way they were. If we pull back now, then we arent being consistent, and I think thats important, he said. We were very liber al in these areas and teams then started to play and coach to those standards, so theyve been under-ofciated, Blandino said. And that was the reason the com mittee felt it was time to tighten it up. Penalties up more than 2 per game this season MARK ZALESKI / AP Penalty ags lie on the eld after a play in Sundays game between Tennessee and Cleveland in Nashville, Tenn. The NFLs emphasis on defensive-backeld penalties has contributed to an average of more than two extra ags every game this season, a 15 percent rise from 2013. JUAN A. LOZANO Associated Press HOUSTON Minne sota Vikings star Adrian Peterson should be arrest ed anew after ad mitting during his court appear ance on a child abuse charge that he had smoked a little weed while out on bond, Texas prosecutors said Thursday. In a court motion, the Montgomery County District Attorneys Ofce said Peterson allegedly told a worker conduct ing his urinaly sis exam during a Wednesday court appearance that he had smoked marijuana. Bond terms typically in clude not taking any illegal drugs. In light of this state ment, and the fact that it was made during the urinalysis testing pro cess, and the term weed is a common slang term for marijuana, the state argues that the defen dant has smoked mar ijuana while on bond, the district attorneys of ce wrote. Peterson is currently free on a $15,000 bond after he was indicted last month on a felo ny charge of injury to a child for using a wood en switch to discipline his 4-year-old son earli er this year in suburban Houston. Peterson has said he nev er intended to harm his son and was only disciplining him in the same way he had been as a child grow ing up in East Texas. He faces up to two years in prison and a $10,000 ne if convicted. Peterson is on paid leave from the Vikings under a special exemp tion from the NFL com missioner until the legal case is resolved. Vikings coach Mike Zimmer said he had no comment when asked about it af ter Thursdays practice. It was not clear wheth er any immediate ac tion would be taken on the motion as prosecu tors have led a sepa rate motion asking that state District Judge Kel ly Case who is presid ing over Petersons case be removed because of alleged bias for call ing attorneys in the case media whores. The motion to remove Case is pending before Judge Olen Underwood. Rebecca Brite, a spokeswoman for Un derwood, said any mo tions or matters pending before Case with regard to Peterson are on hold until the recusal mo tion is resolved. She said a hearing on whether to remove Case has not yet been scheduled. Prosecutors: Adrian Peterson said he smoked marijuana PETERSON
Friday, October 10, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 October 14that 3PM From ever yone atThe Wescott Gr oupto all American Soldiers from past to present who helped preser ve America's Freedom...SALUTE!And God Bless From ever yone at Ma jo r Jerr y Campb el l, USA FA sa lu te to my fa vo rit e Ve te ra n...M y Fa th er .Du e to your cour ag e an d de di ca ti on we enjo y a fr ee do m th at is so me times take n fo r gr an te d. an k Yo u. Name ___________________________________________________________________________ Addr ess _________________________________________________________________________ City _________________________________________ State _____________ Zip _____________ Daytime Phone ____________________________ Home Phone ___________________________ Message ________________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________________________Attach your Ve teran Salute (and photo if needed) FOR FUR THER DET AILS CONT ACT YO UR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE OR CA LL 352-365-8245, OR VISIT OUR OFFICE. Publishes: Tu esday No vember 11th Deadline: Thursday No vember 6thMail to: Daily Commercial Classied Ve terans Salute 212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 Make Check Pa ya ble to: The Daily CommercialThe Daily Commercial is publishing a page for individuals or businesses to show their thanks and gratitude to brave Ve terans this Ve terans Day Send your heartfelt message along with a photo, and we'll feature your submission as part of our Salute to Ve terans page on Tu esday No vember 11th. r f From ever yone at The W escott Gr oup to all American Soldiers From ever yone at Ma jo r J er ry C ampb el l, U SA F is so me times t ake n fo r g ra nt ed an k Y ou Send your heartfelt 2x2" Only$25 COLLEGE FOOTBALL JOHN ZENOR Associated Press TUSCALOOSA, Ala. An Alabama team known for stingy de fense and physical of fense is getting more attention for turnovers and penalties this week. The seventh-ranked Crimson Tide (4-1, 1-1 Southeastern Confer ence) has been un characteristically mis take-prone, especially the past two games. The blunders were easy to overlook when Alabama was rolling up yards against Flori da. Theyre more con spicuous after the Tides 23-17 loss to No. 3 Mis sissippi, making coach Nick Sabans message about Bama needing to clean up its act come through loud and clear. At least, he hopes so. The interesting thing to me is Ive been talking about penalties all year long, Saban told reporters Wednes day night. I would talk about penalties and turnovers after the Flor ida game. Nine penal ties on offense. Three turnovers that led to 21 points. And no one spoke a word of it. No one spoke a word of it. All you did is put in the paper how many yards we got. Then we do the same thing and lose a game and now its, Why do we get so many penalties? How come weve got so many penalties? Penalties are killing us. They were killing us before. The Tide enters Sat urdays visit to Arkansas ranked 102nd national ly in both turnover mar gin (minus-4) and turn overs forced (5). Penalties have been a problem, too. Alabama has been agged an av erage of seven times per game, which ranks 80th nationally. The Tides nal drive for what could have been a go-ahead touch down included a hold ing penalty on tight end O.J. Howard and ended with an interception in the end zone. Alabama has commit ted six turnovers and 19 penalties in the past two games. One of the disap pointing things to me about our team is we have made more em phasis on ball securi ty and getting turnovers this year than I can ever remember in all the team Ive been a coach, and we continue to not play the ball correctly and turn the ball over, Saban said. And we have not been able to attack the football well enough when we play defense and on special teams to create turnovers. This is something that well continue to emphasize. The turnovers have come from different players. Alabama has fumbled six times, los ing all of them, and only Sims has coughed it up multiple times (twice). He has eight touch downs against three in terceptions in his rst season as starter, and passed for 445 yards against Florida. Mississippi State is the only SEC team that has lost more fumbles (seven). Alabama has been pe nalized for false starts seven times in the last two games. I think its the lack of discipline, really just saying it like it is, es pecially with the num ber of what I call un disciplined penalties, Saban said. And weve had way too many of those and weve been emphasizing that, thats something that we al ways emphasize as a goal of ours, not to have very many pen alties, especially on of fense where it puts you behind in the sticks rel ative to the down and distance. Thats a great point of emphasis for us, and not something that we dont acknowledge as being something thats going to be important for us to learn today if were going to be suc cessful. Bama trying to conquer penalties, turnovers VASHA HUNT / AP Alabama quarterback Blake Sims (6) works through drills during practice on Wednesday at the Thomas-Drew Practice Facility in Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alabama quarterback Jacob Coker (14) is in the background. PETE IACOBELLI Associated Press COLUMBIA, S.C. South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier said his team will lick our wounds and work to improve during a bye week after two disappoint ing collapses have the onetime Southeast ern Conference East favorites all but out of the ti tle chase. The Gamecocks (33, 2-3 SEC) held dou ble-digit leads in the fourth quarters of their past two games, yet lost to division rivals Mis souri (21-20) and Ken tucky (45-38). The de feats knocked South Carolina out of the Top 25 for the rst time since the start of 2010. Its been a strug gle for me, I can assure you of that, Spurrier said on his call-in show Wednesday night. The off week gives Spurrier and his coach ing staff the chance to identify and correct mistakes before return ing to the eld against FCS opponent Furman on Oct. 18. The Gamecocks head coach told fans this week hes embarrassed by the teams showing. Well sort of lick our wounds and hopefully play better the last half of the season, Spur rier said. Hopefully, well play a little bit bet ter and come out with a good season. South Caroli na had come off three consecu tive 11-2 seasons the Game cocks had only one 10-win sea son over its rst 117 years of football n ished a program-best No. 4 in last years nal rankings and expected even more entering this fall. South Carolina was selected as East favor ites at SEC media days this summer and Spur rier didnt shy away from those lofty goals. Problems, though, were evident from the start when top-10 South Car olina was routed by Texas A&M 52-28 in its opener. The low point was certainly the past two weeks against Missouri and Kentucky. The Gamecocks led 20-7 with seven min utes left when the Tigers rallied for two touch downs. Last Saturday, South Carolina held a 38-24 lead with 11 min utes to go at Kentucky before the Wildcats scored three times to win. South Carolinas de fense, anchored by No. 1 NFL pick Jadeveon Clowney the last three seasons, yielded 122 yards on Kentuckys rst two TD drives during the rally. The game-win ner came on a tipped ball interception deep in South Carolina territory. The Gamecocks stand at or near the bottom of most SEC defensive categories, including dead last in allowing 441 yards a game. Ward said hell move from the sideline to the press box when South Carolina returns to the eld against FCS oppo nent Furman on Oct. 18 to better see what adjustments to make. The Gamecocks prac ticed tackling this week, something almost un heard of during the sea son under Spurrier, be cause of the breakdowns the last two weeks. Spurrier: Gamecocks will lick our wounds during bye week SPURRIER
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Friday, October 10, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200. WITH US. EVERYTHING www .dailycommer cial.com 352-365-8200
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C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 email@example.com FROM THE PORCH STEPS: Dont multitask while driving / C2 www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG | WINGS & WILDFLOWERS FESTIVAL BILL COPENHAVER WITH GRASSROOTS NURSERY Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN W eve been on the eighth and nal pan el of the Leesburg Bi centennial Mural, which portrayed 120 years of Lees burg history. This panel is dedicated to Leesburg rec reation with scenes of kids playing baseball, shing for bass, hunting waterskiing, tennis shufeboard, bowl ing and sail boating. Weve spent a lot of time on shing and baseball and its time to move on to a cou ple of the other recreation al activities such as tennis, bowling and shufeboard. Lets begin with swim ming, even though water ski ing, not swimming, is on the mural. Its hard to water ski if you dont do some swim ming. Well also look at a few areas many folks werent aware of in Leesburg history. Actually, swimming was a big part of the early days of Venetian Gardens, which is pictured in the middle of the nal panel. During the late 1920s, the Leesburg Kiwanis Club de cided that Leesburg need ed a swimming pool. They contracted with Manly Con struction Company to build the pool, which was com pleted and opened in 1929. It was enlarged by the city in 1962. Youth has always been a focus of the Kiwanis Club and in 1938 it was among the sponsors of a fathers and sons banquet for all mem bers of Troops 14 and 84 of Leesburg Boy Scouts of America, just one of many mentions of the Kiwanis support of the scouts. According to records found by Elisabeth Geiger, a local historian who wrote a col umn for the Daily Commer cial the Kiwanis pool wasnt the rst built in Leesburg. The rst one might have been at the Lake County Fairgrounds in 1924. Thats right, the Lake County Fair grounds were once in Lees burg. Geiger wrote May 13, 1969, Again quoting 1924 re cords; the Lake County Fair grounds, a tract of about fty acres joined Leesburg north, city limits, housing the an nual exhibits of the Lake County Fair. Unfortunately, she found no picture, but found the old description of the fair grounds included a swim ming pool, tennis courts, dance hall and numerous amusement devices. Leadership of the fair was provided by G.W. Turnley, president of the Fair Associ ation; John Lee, Jr., vice pres ident; L.E. Eigle, secretary; and A.H. Wale, manager, with the headquarters at the chamber of commerce of ce in the Leesburg Womans Club, now home of the Lees burg Heritage Society and Historical Museum. But children and adults were swimming in Leesburg waters long before pools were built. Chester Lee, grandson of Leesburgs founder, Evander Lee, wrote an account of The Big Freeze of 1894-95 for the Leesburg Centennial Souvenir Program in 1957. Only those who were liv ing here could know just what it was like, after the big freezes of December, 1894 and early February, 1895, began Lee. The rst freeze was not quite so bad, as it only stripped the large trees of their foliage, and froze all the fruit. Back in those days, very little fruit was shipped before January, as we be lieved in letting the fruit rip en on the trees. In order to move a small amount for the Thanksgiving and Christ mas holidays, we would go through the groves, and pick for size and color. The growers had little warning of the coming freeze on Christmas Day in 1894. It was warm enough to jump in the lake and take a swim, but on December 28th, you could sit down on the re and almost freeze, wrote Lee. Swimming was a big draw to the young teacher who introduced Leesburg High School to football. Orville Davis was hired to teach science and coach Swimming has been a favorite activity in Leesburg SUBMITTED PHOTO This postcard shows the Venetian Gardens swimming pool after it had been enlarged. SEE REED | C2 RICK REED REFLECTIONS TODAY American Legion Post No. 18 in Wildwood will host a lun cheon today from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. for the public, U.S. Highway 44. Chicken and rice is on the menu. Cost is $6.50. Call 352748-7009 for details. A community forum host ed by the Safe Climate Coalition on the Public Safety Coordinat ing Council Reentry Subcom mittee will meet from 12:30 to 2 p.m. at Leesburg Communi ty Building at Venetian Gardens, Dixie Ave. Call 352-742-6511 for information. Friday Night Jazz at the Lakeside Inn in Mount Dora with the trio Johny Carlsson on pia no, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass will be from 7 to 10 p.m. New Dimensions Blind and Visually Impaired Person Support Group meeting from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the IHOP Restaurant, 10322 U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg. Mary Pezzo is the guest. Call 352435-5040 for details. Annual free Communi ty Resource and Career Fair from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Leesburg Community Building, 201 E. Dix ie Ave., at Venetian Gardens in Leesburg. Hosted by Goodwill Job Connection, Partners Investing in People and Lake County Proba tion Services Division. To RSVP or for information, call Wynderlon Blue at 352-396-2099 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Pumpkin Decorating at the W.T. Bland Public Library will be today from 10:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturday from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. in Mount Dora. Cost is $2 for pumpkin and supplies. Information at 352-735-7180, ext. 5. SATURDAY The historic Mote-Morris House, 1195 W. Magnolia St., in downtown Leesburg will be open for free tours, for 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. For information, go to www. leesbrugheritagesociety.com or call 352-787-5969. Perlo Rice Fall Festival in the Community of Royal (Wild wood), the rst annual event will be at 10 a.m., at County Roads 462 and 235, with a parade and other events. For information, call Cliff Hughes at 352-461-3113. Opening celebration of the new Tavares Pavilion on the Lake begins at 10 a.m., with the 1914 Experience on Disston Ave. and ribbon cutting at 10:30 a.m. and black tie gala at 4:30 p.m. For tickets and information, call 352-742-6319 or go to www.ta email@example.com. COMMUNITY CALENDAR SUBMITTED PHOTO Elementary music teacher Leah Richmond and her fth graders at Mount Dora Bible sing in celebration of the Grandparents Day celebration at the school, Reach for the Stars!, on Oct. 3. More than 550 people attended, including over 350 grandparents. Guests were served coffee and a continental breakfast before the program. GRANDPARENTS DAY CELEBRATION A HUGE HIT AT MOUNT DORA BIBLE HATS BY LAURA ADAMS SEE EVENTS | C2
C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10, 2014 W e used to be con tent to do one thing at a time, but in todays fastpaced world some of us are not content to use our time in a sin gle occupation. That might work for watch ing television and eat ing dinner or reading a book while you rock the baby, but there are some activities that re quire your full atten tion. Driving is one of them. When my grandpa worked on the farm he had many chores, but except for whistling while he worked he did them one at a time. Can you imagine plowing and texting, or milking a cow while you talk on a cell phone? When I worked in an ofce sometime in the last century, I usual ly had a telephone to my ear and a pencil in my hand or the com puter on in front of me diligently typing my column, the event cal endar, an obituary, a wedding or engage ment announcement or a letter to the editor. If I were ambidextrous or good at multi-task ing, maybe I could have done more than one of those tasks simultane ously. Face it, we are not safe on the road with someone who is not fully engaged in driving their car. Fires wouldnt get put out and miscre ants wouldnt get ar rested if our remen and policemen were not fully engaged in their duties. I wonder what the boy who sped around me on Radio Road when I was making a turn was doing besides driving. I was in the left turn lane and he was in the lane to my right. He stepped on the gas and sped around me. It was raining and the road was wet, which made it even more dangerous. I was aware of him when he began his dumb move or we might have both become a statistic. When texting and driving rst became a hazard, I noticed folks on the road driv ing at about 10 miles below the speed lim it and wandering back and forth in their lane so it was difcult to pass them. As I passed I could see the phone in their hand and some times they would have their elbows on the steering wheel. To days texters have be come much more pro cient and dont even slow down to do their texting but are perfectly condent in doing both at once at any speed. I have even seen a young man talking on a phone as he crossed a busy in tersection on his bicy cle. Now theres con dence for you! I will never forget the day I was on Coun ty Road 473 going east when I came to the in tersection with State Road 44 and stopped. It must have been in stinctive or maybe God got into the mix, but al though I had the green light I didnt continue through the intersec tion. Instead, I came to a dead stop. Then I noticed an SUV com ing across the bridge at about 50 mph and straight through the red light without even slowing down. Had I not stopped, St. Peter might have welcomed us both that day. What if I had been talking on a cell phone or texting? Karen, an entertain ing friend of mine, coined a word for sit uations where you en counter someone who has no consideration for anyone but them selves. She calls it the Im the only one in the universe syndrome. The word she coined is itooitus. She explained that when she is in the gro cery store and an in considerate shopper is blocking the aisle, she waits for her to move and says to herself, itooitus. Karen says it saves her sanity. Instead of getting an gry at that rude person who cuts you off when youre driving or gets into the items or fewer lane at the gro cery store with a bas ket full of groceries, you just say to your self, itooitus. Not only does it save your blood pressure, it keeps you calm to just consider the source. The next time I see someone texting while driving or talking on their cell phone in a grocery store with a bored child standing next to them, I will say to myself, itooitus. The next time youre driving down the road and your phone rings, let your answering ser vice take it and call them back later. You can always pull over and park if you think its important. When youre with friends, talk to them and not on your phone. When you drive, just drive. Dont be the one who makes the rest of us say itooitus. Nina Gilfert can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. LOT MODEL CLOSEOUT! ALL HOMES MUST GO... NOW! Introducing All New Floor Plans CAS H BUYER S CALL MA NAGE R Last Ye ar s Models Drastica lly Reduced New Homes Star ting @ $39,99 5 MOVING TO NEW LOCA TION SA VE THOUSANDS! ON BRAND NEW UNITS Removal of Existing Home and Complete Tu rnkey Home Replacement Av ailable OP EN 7 DA YS A WE EK Adopt or Rescue 800.335.4395 352.343.2241Proud Sponsor of the Lake Coubty ASPCA352-389-7 40045 Ye ars of Doin g Busine ss in Fl orida 575 N. Dunca n Drive, Ta vares, FL Rate s ar e at hist orical lows Cal l us When you drive your car, drive your car! NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS Leesburg High School athletes in 1924. At the time the fall sport was soccer, but that changed because the students wanted football. Davis, who later became superin tendent of Orange County Schools, was persuaded to become Leesburg Highs rst football coach. He was working as a carpenter in Miami when a telegram arrived from Prin cipal Judson Walker offering him $200 a month for teaching science and coaching athletics at Leesburg High School. I jumped at the chance, Da vis wrote in a history of the team. I was happy to see that Leesburg was located between big lakes, as I loved to boat and swim. At 23, he was the most energetic and youthful male on the faculty at Leesburg High School. The fact that Davis didnt have much knowledge of football didnt matter. He was the right man for the job. And he had the right attitude. And he started the program off on a winning note. Swimming was also a recreation al activity for German prisoners of war interned in Leesburg. Playing soccer was the favorite pastime of the prisoners. But each Sunday prisoners were taken by truck to swim in a lake about 10 ki lometers from the camp, according to Robert D. Billinger, who wrote Hitlers Soldiers in the Sunshine State. They did more than play soccer and swim. They also constructed a beer garden under the palm trees and Spanish moss-covered oaks. More next week. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-3831458 or email him at email@example.com. REED FROM PAGE C1 Lake County Master Gar deners are preparing for the an nual Fall Plant Sale at the Lake County Extension ofce from 8 a.m. to noon, 1951 Woodlea Road in Tavares. Purchases can be made by cash or check only. for information, go to www.lake. ifas.u.edu. Enjoy an S.O.S. sausage and gravy breakfast at 8 a.m. at the North Lake Marine Detach ment Hall on County Road 468 in Leesburg. Call Jim Huntzinger at 352-589-0454. The Wekiwa 5K Fun Run and Splash in the Park event begins at 7:30 a.m., Weki wa Springs State Park, 1800 Wekiwa Circle in Apopka. Priz es awarded and costumes wel come. Entry fee is $25 and can be done at www.wwt-cso.com. Saturday Morning Market will host the annual Soap Box Derby race in downtown Lees burg from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. The Lake District Boy Scouts will be racing in the streets. Go to www. leesburgsaturdaymorningmar ket.com or call 352-365-0053. Leesburgs Food Truck and Flick Night with the showing of Grease is at 5:30 p.m., and Blooms will host a 50s night at the restaurant from 5 to 8 p.m. Call 352-787-1004 for reserva tions. Go to www.leesburgsatur daymorningmarket.com for de tails. Fundraiser barbecue for city council candidate Lisa Johnson from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at EZ Nutrition 101, 320 E. Al fred St., in Tavares. Call 352516-9855. Give For Life Blood Drive 6th annual event from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., Seabreeze Regional Rec reation Center, 2384 Buena Vista Blvd. in The Villages, will be held in memory of Roy Bishop. Go to www.oneblooddonor.org or call 888-936-6283 for reservations. Sumter County Master Gardeners will host the annu al Fall Plant Festival from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at City Hall, 100 N. Main St., in Wildwood. Call the Sumter County Extension ofce at 352-793-2728 or 352-6896862 for details. EVENTS FROM PAGE C1
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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 10, 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
Friday, October 10, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 LAKE COUNTY SHRINE424 Duncan Av e (SR19) Ta vares FLMust be 18 Ye ars or Older to Play r fr nt b $250JACKPOTS MAGIC NUMBER www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 email@example.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 Friday, Oct. 10 the 283rd day of 2014. There are 82 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On Oct. 10, 1964, the Summer Olympics were opened in Tokyo by Japa nese Emperor Hirohito; it was the rst time the games were held in Asia. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Oct. 10, 2014 : This year you open doors be cause of your willingness to socialize and understand dif ferent mindsets. Your friend ships pave your way to suc cess in many ways, some of them being less obvious. Zero in on what you want. If you are single, you might want to remain uncommit ted, even though you will have many potential suitors. If you are attached, the two of you naturally interact well this year. Remember that your relationship is your rst priority. TAURUS is quite car ing. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Someone might be quite gabby, but still wont spill the beans, at least not about what you wanted to hear. Your ingenuity will allow many possibilities to come forward. How will you decide which way to go? Feedback could be important. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might want to hear more about what is going on. A friend who disrupts your daily life could share an earful. It is with amusement that you listen to this per son. A matter involving real estate or your home life will grab your attention. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You are full of ideas, and you want to share them. Oth ers could be overly optimis tic, which might make you doubt their veracity. Work with someone directly in or der to get a better grasp of what is going on. There are some topics you wont want to touch! CANCER (June 21-July 22) Emphasize what you want to happen. Be care ful with your spending, and maintain some discipline; you will be happier with the results. A discussion re garding your family life could spark some innovative ideas. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) A situation in your daily life ap pears to be transforming right in front of you. You can not avoid a discussion un der any circumstances. The words you choose could de ne the outcome. You will get better results if you rely on diplomacy. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You like your routine, and you dislike being thrown into new experiences. How ever, you might opt to do something very different right now. Realize that this is your choice it isnt being forced upon you. You might enjoy the change of pace. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Reach out to someone you really care about. You could discover that you still can relate on an individual lev el with this person. Do not treat this bond lightly, as it has meaning to both of you. This friendship can make all the difference in your life. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Join a friend in making the most of the moment. You might be worried about a situation that youre not sure how to read. Express your thoughts, and you will get strong feedback. You could be amazed by how dif ferently people view this sit uation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Your organization and ability to prioritize will be reected in how your day ows. An unexpected conver sation will help illuminate an issue. Understand the pow er in numbers. A meeting is likely to open up many op tions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Understand your limits with a child or loved one. You could be over whelmed by all the attention someone demands. Relate to this person directly in or der to gain a better sense of what is motivating him or her. Dont make assump tions. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Resist getting too stuck or rigid. You might be sur prised by how easily you could fall into a stubborn stance. Others seem up beat, so why not join them rather than insisting on hav ing your own way? Deal with a domestic matter at a lat er point. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) A meeting or get-togeth er might need to be resched uled. Do yourself a favor, and reach out to someone whom you seem to be avoiding. Make the most of each con versation that you have to day, and make it a point to say more than just hello to a neighbor. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I am an adult heterosexual male who has discov ered that I like wear ing nail polish. I feel it should not be a matter of gender, but of taste and fashion. I wore a reasonably bold color in public for the rst time a week before last. It was a light, metallic blue that changes to green in the sunlight. I got a few raised eyebrows and a few compliments in my conservative, small town. I was told, how ever, to leave the color red to the ladies. I know some compa nies are already mar keting nail color for men, and I hope nail decor for both genders will one day become mainstream. I want to help that process along. What do you think, Abby? SHOWIN MY TRUE COLORS IN TEXAS DEAR SHOWIN: Al though over the last few years I have seen males wear nail pol ish, it was usually a very dark color and the wearer was a rock star or a Goth. Frank ly, I think that for an adult heterosexual male to wear light blue nail polish in public in the great state of Tex as shows he is not only a trendsetter, but also has a lot of guts. DEAR ABBY: Im a 38-year-old wom an who divorced four years ago. Im educat ed, attractive and have a successful career. My 18-year-old son lives with me and attends a junior college. I am having a hard time nding romance because most of the men want to survive on my income, or are put off that I have a son at home. I recently met a guy who seems to be head over heels in love with me. He has had little education and abused drugs and alcohol for a long time, but he has changed now. He has three children, but be cause he is unem ployed, hes exempt from paying alimony, and he is ne with the idea. Hed like to have them on weekends, but the mother wont al low it. Should I go ahead and date him? He doesnt seem to mind that I have a child, but my intuition tells me he may be another for tune hunter. How can I nd a suitable partner without appearing des perate? LONELY LADY IN AMSTERDAM, NETHER LANDS DEAR LONELY LADY: Lis ten to your intuition and end this relation ship now unless you want to support this man in perpetuity. The longer youre involved, the harder it will be to end it, so dont pro crastinate. Its time to wid en your circle of ac quaintances. Meet col leagues in your eld through conferences and seminars. Devel op new interests and you will meet more people. Volunteer with charities that interest you and you will meet worthwhile members of both sexes who may introduce you to an unattached friend or relative. Above all, dont suc cumb to desperation. You have much to offer and a lot of life ahead of you. Follow my sug gestions and your chances of nding what youre looking for will improve. 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. More than the stars shine brightly in the state of texas JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS
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