Daily Commercial


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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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University of Florida
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FOOD WITH LARGE POR TIONS! Best Breakfast In To wn! Open Ever y Day 6:30am to 10:30pm Best Home Cooking & Prices on 441352-508-5494www .HWY441DINER.com381 E. Burleigh Blvd., Ta va re s (ne xt to JoAnn Fabrics) OR $595 rrf $595 rn rn t tnn b r nt n b n b DEFENSE, TURNOVERS HURT JACKETS IN LOSS, SPORTS C1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, October 11, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 284 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS C7 BUSINESS B4 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 88 / 69 Mostly sunny and warm 50 EUSTIS ................................... 20 OCALA LAKE WEIR ............... 21 FIRST ACADEMY .................. 53 OCALA CHRISTIAN ................... 12 LAKE MINNEOLA ....................... 0 BRADENTON IMG ................ 49 LEESBURG .............................. 17 OCALA FOREST .................... 45 MONTVERDE ....................... 28 FATHER LOPEZ .......................... 9 MOUNT DORA ..................... 14 INVERNESS CITRUS .................. 7 MOUNT DORA BIBLE ........... 55 TEMPLE CHRISTIAN ................ 12 SOUTH LAKE ....................... 56 ST. CLOUD .............................. 24 SOUTH SUMTER .................. 36 BROOKSVILLE HERNANDO ...... 12 TAVARES ............................. 21 DELTONA ................................ 18 UMATILLA ........................... 52 WILDWOOD .............................. 0 AP PHOTO This photo combo shows Indian childrens rights activist Kailash Satyarthi, left, and Malala Yousafzai. See page A6 for the story. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com N early 1,200 bi cyclists, almost twice the number seen last year, had reg istered by Friday after noon for Mount Doras 40th Annual Bicycle Festival this weekend. Spencer Haugh ton-James, who is from the Fort Lauderdale area, said the local ter rain is what drew him to the event. The attraction for us really are the hills, he said Friday morning, noting that South Florida is fairly at. By early Friday af ternoon, 1,173 peo ple had registered for the event, according to Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce President Rob English. Last year, 658 people took part. The festival, which started Friday morn ing and will continue today and Sunday, has affected local hotels and businesses. Jim Gunderson, who owns downtown Mount Doras Lakeside Inn with his wife Alex andra, said in late Sep tember that their hotel had been completely booked for weeks. Haughton-James is staying at the Inn on the Green and will check out Sunday. He got in late Thursday night. Luis Tavarez, of Homestead, was at the event Friday with his girlfriend, Danielle Maham, who lives be tween Homestead and Miami. They checked in Thursday to the Best Western on U.S. High way 441 near the hos pital and are leaving Sunday. They frequent ly attend the event. The couple comes to the area two or three times a year as they also come to train. Tavarez said he likes the Yalaha Bakery, which the festival has a ride to, and its apple strudel. Maham and Tavarez also like down town Mount Doras The Frog and Monkey Restaurant and Pub. Downtown mer chants are also adjust ing for the event. One Flight Up Caf owner Judy Ransanici said her business nor mally opens at 8 a.m., but it opened at 6 a.m. on Friday and it will open at 6 a.m. today and Sunday. Pedal power Mount Dora hosts more than 1,000 bicyclists for annual festival PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cyclists ride through downtown during the Mount Dora Bicycle Festival on Friday. Bikes are shown on racks during the festival. SEE BICYCLE | A2 BRENDAN FARRINGTON AP Political Writer MIRAMAR Re publican Gov. Rick Scott and Republi can-turned-Demo crat former Gov. Char lie Crist agreed during a debate Friday that Eb ola would be bad for Florida and they dis agreed about nearly ev erything else. In a contentious debate that reected the nega tive tone of the campaign, Scott and Crist took op posite sides on issues in cluding health care, the minimum wage, Cuba policy, gay marriage and medical marijuana. No matter the ques tion, Scott repeated ly pointed out that 832,000 jobs were lost during Crists term and Little common ground in Florida governor debate LYNNE SLADKY / AP Democrat Charlie Crist, a former Republican governor of Florida, left, and Florida Republican Gov. Rick Scott participate in a debate on Friday in Miramar. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com The recently hired director of the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce Animal Services was terminated Fri day after she allegedly violated policies by eutha nizing animals, according to a sheriffs spokesman. Jacquelyn Johnston was hired by the sheriffs of ce as the director on Oct. 1. Sgt. James Vachon said the sheriffs administration became aware Thursday that several animals were euthanized SEE ELECTION | A2 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Pointing to a photo of var ious jars of marijuana lined up on a counter, an oppo nent told the crowd Thurs day night that the passing of Amendment 2 would lead to budtenders freely serving their products in pot shops. On the same panel and a proponent for the legalization of medical marijuana, a col lege freshman used her broth er, who was sitting in a wheel chair in back of the room, to support her argument. She cited that the drug would ease the pain of her siblings Dravet syndrome a rare form of intractable epilepsy. Hosted by Be Free Lake, for merly the Safe Climate Coali tion, the discussion was part of a 90-minute Town Hall fo rum at Lake-Sumter State College on the legalization of medical marijuana. Debi MacIntyre, executive vice president of the organi zation, said it was intended to provide residents with in formation on the proposed constitutional amendment on the November ballot, which would allow marijua na to be legally given to any one with a doctors referral. Jessica Spencer, statewide coalition director of Vote No On Amendment 2, was the only panelist opposed to the amendment, although others LEESBURG LSSC hosts debate on legalization SATYARTHI OF INDIA AND YOUSAFZAI OF PAKISTAN JOINTLY WON THE NOBEL PEACE PRIZE ON FRIDAY SEE MARIJUANA | A2 TAVARES Animal Services director fired 9 days after hiring SEE FIRED | A2


A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 I had about a half a dozen before 7 a.m. and then a few more after 7 a.m., so it was worth it, Ransanici said Friday of bicyclists coming in. Downtown Mount Do ras new gourmet sweet shop, Le Petit Sweet, is selling bicycle festival cookies and other goodies targeting the bicyclists. Were doing a special rice treat for them thats full of nuts and grano la and some peanut but ter, so its kind of an ener gy version of a rice treat, owner Brittany Baker said. They are also offering free water to bikers with a purchase. Artist Amy Sellers, who owns Amy Sellers Art Gal lery in The Renaissance building, painted the art for the festival shirt and event poster, and had a booth with her work at the event. Rides are scheduled to begin again today with a 100-mile ride starting at 7:30 a.m. A street party is also planned for 5 p.m. today, according to the events website. The rides will continue on Sunday beginning at 7:30 a.m. Nothing is timed, its all just to come see beautiful Lake County, ride your bikes, make new friends, event director Tracy Draper previously said. This is the rst year Draper has directed the event and she said the biggest change this year is new activities. Typically in the past, its been: You come, you ride your bike in the morning, you have several different options of which route you want to ride and then thats it, Draper said in September. Routes and event de tails can be found at www.mountdorabicyclef estival.com. that a bill he signed as governor al lowed universities to raise tuition by up to 15 percent annually. Scott also called Crist a do-nothing gov ernor. Hell talk a big game, but there is no action, Scott said during the de bate, hosted by Spanish-language station Telemundo 51. The debate was to be broadcast Friday night in Spanish and will be important for a critical constituency in Flor ida. Latinos make up 14.4 percent of registered voters, with nearly 40 percent registered as Democrats and 27 percent as Republicans. Crist attacked Scott and said the governor has hurt the middle class, doesnt believe in climate change, and cant be trusted after running a hospital chain that paid that $1.7 billion in nes for Medicare fraud. Can you believe him? Can you trust him? Who knows? Crist said. Crist also noted that Scott in voked his Fifth Amendment rights against self-incrimination during a civil lawsuit involving the hospital chain, Columbia/HCA. Scott used the opportunity to point out that Crist took campaign contributions from Scott Roth stein, who was later convicted of running a Ponzi scheme, and had ties to Jim Greer, the former state GOP chairman who pleaded guilty to stealing money from the party. Heres the big difference be tween Charlie and me. Ill take re sponsibility and Charlie never will, Scott said. I will take respon sibility for the actions while I was a CEO. In contrast, Charlie has never taken responsibility for anything. Crist said that just as he cant be blamed for the states downturn during a global recession, Scott cant take credit for Floridas recov ery as the economy improves na tionwide. Crist tried to make Scott, a mul timillionaire who spent $75 million of his and his familys money in campaigning four years ago, seem out of touch. People are suffering, and theyre struggling, Crist said. For people who maybe have a private jet, like the governor does, and a mansion on the waterfront, things seem OK. The two came close to an agree ment on gay marriage, with both saying the courts will decide whether Floridas ban is consti tutional. But Scott said he sup ports traditional marriage while Crist said he believes government shouldnt interfere with personal decisions. On the issue of minimum wage, Crist supports a raise to $10.10 an hour, which Scott opposes. If we raise the minimum wage the way Charlie wants to do it, we would lose 500,000 jobs, Scott said. Crist said a raise would help the economy. People need it, Crist said. If more people have more money in their pocket, they have more dis posable income to go shopping. The candidates also took oppos ing sides on a ballot question ask ing voters to legalize medical mar ijuana. Crist supports the idea, mentioning that his sister has brain cancer and that marijuana is an alternative to powerful pain pills. Scott opposes it and cited a history of alcoholism in his family. Ive watched family members deal with drug abuse, so it scares the living daylights out of me, Scott said. In another disagreement, Crist said he supports lifting the Cu ban embargo. He said that it hasnt worked and that the U.S. needs a new approach, while Scott said it should be kept in place. I believe in the embargo and heres why: The Castro brothers are terrorists, Scott said, referring to Cuban President Raul Castro and brother Fidel. who spoke at the forum, including Lake County Sheriff Gary Borders, sided with her. Spencer, whose argument was ac companied with a slide show pre sentation, said she agreed that the drug could help ease the suffer ing of people with debilitating ill nesses. But said the law is written in such a way it could lead to as many pot shops in the state as all the Mc Donalds and Wal-Marts combined. She said unaccompanied children could obtain the drug for a num ber of vague medical conditions the amendment includes. A yes vote is forever, a no vote is for not right now, said Spen cer, citing the proposal needs to be rewritten and an amendment couldnt be changed. The other three panelists were students from the colleges social problems class, who volunteered to speak in favor of the passing the amendment, including freshman Rebecca Budzynski. She was spoke in favor of legalization. (Some people) dont have time, said Budzynski, while looking at brother Michael, in the wheelchair. Outside of agreeing the drug was useful for debilitating illnesses, both sides painted starkly different pictures of the results of legalization. Borders, who also spoke to the audience and the Daily Commer cial before the panel discussion, said the amendment was shot full of loopholes that could allow a substantial amount of people be ing able to light it up and he ex pected the passing of the law to lead to more impaired drivers. Its so many questions surrounding it, Borders said. Alex Mackery, a student of the class and a clinic psychologist, was the most vocal in support of the amendment and cited 270 valid uses of medical marijuana. While using marijuana for a headache may sound like were going overboard, for someone suffering (from one) its a little bit different. HOW TO REACH US OCT. 10 CASH 3 ............................................... 8-3-3 Afternoon .......................................... 3-2-6 PLAY 4 ............................................. 6-0-7-3 Afternoon ....................................... 5-0-5-7 FLORIDA LOTTERY OCT. 9 FANTASY 5 ........................... 1-13-25-28-31 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cyclists prepare to ride during the Mount Dora Bicycle Festival on Friday. BICYCLE FROM PAGE A1 COURTESY OF VOTE NO ON 2 This photo, used during the forum on the legalization of medical marijuana at LakeSumter State College on Thursday, shows various jars of marijuana lined up on a counter at a legal pot shop. MARIJUANA FROM PAGE A1 ELECTION FROM PAGE A1 Heres the big difference between Charlie and me. Ill take responsibility and Charlie never will. I will take responsibility for the actions while I was a CEO. In contrast, Charlie has never taken responsibility for anything. Gov. Rick Scott Borders, who also spoke to the audience and the Daily Commercial before the panel discussion, said the amendment was shot full of loopholes that could allow a substantial amount of people being able to light it up and he expected the passing of the law to lead to more impaired drivers. under Johnstons direction and outside of the agencys policy of using euthana sia as a last resort. According to a press release issued about 8:30 p.m. Friday, Sheriff Gary Bor ders reiterated his agencys philosophy regarding Animal Services as being a shelter that uses any means available to nd homes for animals in their care and only euthanizes as a last resort. This decision was made on our watch and we have taken swift action to ensure it does not happen again added Borders in the press release. FIRED FROM PAGE A1


Saturday, October 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT THE VILLAGES Fast food manager accused of fraud A fast food restaurant manager in The Villages has been arrested after allegedly pretending to make cash refunds to customers only to have pocketed the money. According to a Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce report, the owner of the Arbys Restaurant on Wedgewood Lane in The Villages told detectives he suspected some thing was wrong when he recent ly discovered cash refunds issued since January totaled about $36,900 compared to $1,860 from last year. Video surveillance captured one of the managers, Vernon Adrian Richardson, recording but not mak ing these refunds. After admitting to taking the money, Richardson was charged with fraud and placed in the Sumter County jail in lieu of $5,000 bail. MOUNT DORA Trash to Fashion application deadline nears Deadline for the annual Trash to Fashion Show contest, a countywide event that combines art, fashion, sustainability and innovation, has been extended to Thursday. The event, presented by the Lake County Library system will take place at 10:30 a.m. on Saturday at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., and is open to applicants ages 8-19. Applications are available at all li braries or at www.mylakelibrary.org. For information, call 352-253-6169. MOUNT DORA High school participates in Celebrate My Drive Mount Dora High School is partici pating in National Teen Driver Safety Week running Wednesday through Oct. 24, a nationwide event support ed by the State Farm insurance com pany. The effort hopes to inspire teens to make positive choices as they begin driving and observe 2N2 two eyes on the road, two hands on the wheel. People can get involved by going to wwww.celebratemydrive.com during Driver Safety Week, click on Mount Dora High School to show your support for teenage drivers in the community. Students who regis ter are eligble to win prizes for their school. WILDWOOD Sumter Fall Master Gardner plant sale today Sumter County Master Gardeners will host its annual fall plant sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday at City Hall, 100 N. Main St., offering guests the opportunity to select from locally grown plants including pe rennials, annuals, grasses, herbs and rain barrels for their landscape. Master Gardeners will be on hand to answer questions and there will also be homemade ice cream. For information, call the Sumter County Extension ofce at 352793-2728, 352-689-6862 or email AskTheMasterGardener@ifas.u.edu. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Out of work for more than a year, 38-yearold April Coleman walked into the Community Building in Venetian Garden early Friday, hop ing to learn about nursing assistant jobs. It was really informative, I got a lot of good leads, the Leesburg resident said. Coleman was one of hundreds of people who attended the annual Community Resource and Career Fair on Friday at the building in Ve netian Garden. The free event was hosted this year by Part ners Investing in People, Goodwill Job Con nection Center and the Lake County Proba tion Services Division. It brought more than LEESBURG Fair aims to help people get back on track MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Sgt. C.A. Hilton, standing, and ofcer L. Olszewski, with the Florida Department of Corrections, talk with John Young, an advocate for the homeless, at the Community Resource and Career Fair on Friday in Leesburg. SEE CAREERS | A6 CINDY DIAN Special to the Daily Commercial Giving back to the com munity was how Carou sel Theatre Productions owner and director Kel ly Manke described her students performance this week during the an nual Moonlight Tour at Lone Oak Cemetery in Leesburg. The tour highlighted notable gravesites dat ing back to 1867, includ ing Leesburgs name sake, Evander Lee, and the Morris family, who resided in the historic Mote-Morris home. Carousel Theatre stu dents, ages 7-14, not only portrayed char acters during the tour, such as Annie Oakley, they also performed Spare the Rod, Spoil the Child at the site of the rst schoolhouse at the cemetery. We wanted to do something to give back to the community, Manke said. The kids really enjoy it and its ed ucational for them, too. The educational aspect of the tour is important to Midge Dodge, executive director and president of the cemetery board. There are a lot of people who dont know about local history be cause its not taught in schools, she said. This historical and educa tional tour teaches peo ple about Leesburg. The event, attend ed by about 250 people, was also a fundraiser for local improvements at the cemetery. Business es donated items that were rafed off and do nations were collected during the tour, gener ating about $500. This is the third year the theater group has participated in the tour. I love doing theater with my friends, stu dent Bree Doane said. It feels good to give back to those who have helped us. LEESBURG Acting out Theater students perform in tour of historic cemetery PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Students from the Carousel Theatre Productions group perform Spare the Rod, Spoil the Child during the Moonlight Tour at the Lone Oak Cemetery in Leesburg. Skellie Morris tells about his familys history and the historic Mote-Morris house. There are a lot of people who dont know about local history because its not taught in schools. This historical and educational tour teaches people about Leesburg. Midge Dodge Cemetery board executive director and president MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A number of recent ly stolen golf carts helped swing a multi-agency law enforcement operation into action in the historic section of The Villages on Wednesday, according to Lady Lake police. Three golf cart drivers were arrest ed on vari ous charges, and a num ber of trafc citations and warnings were issued, said police Lt. Jason Brough. K-9 units and laser speed enforcement were used in the operation that took place just east of the golf cart bridge across U.S. Highway 441 in The Villages. Brough said the operation was also sparked by resi dent complaints of motor ists who didnt live there driv ing around and reports of souped-up golf carts. The resi dents were glad to see us, Brough said. THE VILLAGES Stolen golf carts lead to police operation WAGNER MCVAY MARCHESE SEE ARRESTED | A4 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Downtown businesses are working with the Greater Cl ermont Cancer Foundation for the 2014 Clermont Music Festival: A Community Cel ebration of Music scheduled from 2 to 10 p.m. Oct. 18. According to event organiz er and GCCF volunteer Ma rie Howd, the festivals mis sion is to attract people to the downtown area for a funlled evening to promote can cer awareness and raise mon ey for the Greater Clermont Cancer Foundation. Open ing ceremonies will begin at 1:30 p.m. at the City Hall Park on the corner of Seventh and Montrose streets. GCCF joined Ed Williams, a band promoter who had the idea for the festival. Ed Williams is the inspiration CLERMONT Downtown music festival to raise funds for cancer SEE EVENT | A6 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com The Sumter County Sher iffs Ofce is investigating what they believe to be a mur der-suicide of an elderly cou ple in the Villages. Detectives believe the two are the occupants of the 1669 Oak Forest Drive home, who were found dead by deputies Friday evening. Their names have not been released pend ing notication of next of kin. Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sher iffs spokesman, said friends of the woman came to the sheriffs ofce about 11 a.m. Friday to report they hadnt seen her since Wednesday. Caruthers added the friends said the couple were going RICHARDSON Apparent murder-suicide in The Villages SEE COUPLE | A4


A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 Don Magruder:Chief Executive Of cer Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply Inc. For 34 years, Don Magruder Chief Executive Of cer of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply Inc., has been supplying building materials for pr ojects acr oss the South, but his most successful pr ojects have come in his service to others. As manager of the Leesbur g 16U Babe Ruth Girls Fastpitch Softball Te am, he led the team to a 2006 State Championship. Don is a sponsor and pr oponent of Habitat for Humanity of LakeSumter and he has helped the or ganization pr ovide af for dable housing for local working families. As a sponsor of Lake Car es Food Pantry Magruder has or ganized food drives and fundraisers to feed the hungry in Lake County He believes no one should ever go to bed hungry Don Magruder re ads the Daily Commer cial because it has the best local news coverage, plus he can keep up with all of the local community pr ojects that ar e the most important to him. We deliver mor e than the news to Lake and Sumter counties. Being involved at work and outside of business is just another way that wer e connected to our community .Nobody delivers like the Daily Commercial. A Halif ax Media Group Compan y Ro n Beck er Dir ector3523948228921 S. US Hwy 27 Minneola, FL Dir ect Cr emation$675Plus Container October 14that 3PM IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Melinda Sue Richards Melinda Sue Richards, age 57, from Wildwood, passed away October 9, 2014 in The Villages, Florida. Melinda was born in Terre Haute, In diana and moved to the Wildwood area over 18 years ago from Jackson ville, Florida. She was a member of The Fathers House Church in Lees burg and an Alumni of the University of Florida in Gainesville. Melin da proudly served her country during Opera tion Desert Storm in the U. S. Navy. She retired in 1993 after 16 years of service. She went on to receive a Masters De gree in Education with a specialty in educat ing children with au tism, and spent her sec ond career at Webster Elementary. She will be especially remembered for her love and passion for her students. Those closest to her used words like, kind, hard working, highly skilled, strong willed, indepen dent, and extremely so cial to describe her. Her personality was magnetic and readily drew people to her. She loved to spend time at the beaches, traveling, reading, but most of all she loved spending time with her family. She was an excellent cook with her chili and macaroni and cheese dishes be ing the most renowned. She was pre-deceased by her parents, Charles and Marian Richards, and her brother, Craig Richards. She leaves behind to carry on her memory, her children Christopher Pilcher, and Westah Daniels both of Wildwood; a sister Cheryl Harri son of Manhattan, KS; granddaughter Chris tian Downs; and niec es and nephews Va nessa Richards; Amy Welfringer; Meghan Flanigan; and Brett Woodward. There will be a Celebration of her life 10:00 A. M. Saturday, October 18, 2014 at The Fathers House with Rev. Mike Matheny serv ing as Ofciant. A pri vate interment will take place at Florida Nation al Cemetery Bush nell, Florida with full military honors. DEATH NOTICES Dorothy Jane Anzaldo Dorothy Jane Anz aldo, 68, of Fruitland Park, died Wednesday, October 8, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg. Melinda Sue Richards Melinda Sue Rich ards, 57, of Wildwood, died Thursday, October 9, 2014. Page-Theus Fu neral Home and Crema tion Services, Leesburg. ARRESTED FROM PAGE A3 The operation was conducted by the Lady Lake police and the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, and initially was comprised of two checkpoints that started about 6 p.m. before squad cars began to patrol the area. Mark F. Wagner, 40, of The Villages, was charged with posses sion of a weapon by a convicted felon, viola tion of probation and possession of drug paraphernalia. According to an ar rest afdavit, police stopped Wagners golf cart about 8 p.m. Thurs day at the intersec tion of Jason and Mark drives after he failed to use a turn signal. Police said his license was sus pended, he had a xed blade knife attached to the steering wheel, and K-9s found marijuana and rolling papers in the cart. Wagner remained in the Lake County jail Thursday morning on no bail. Coleen Marie Marchese, 50, and Thomas E. McVay, 43, both of Lady Lake, were charged with driving with a suspended li cense after they were stopped by ofcers. Both were released from jail after posting bond. In September, Lady Lake police disman tled an alleged golf cart chop shop in The Vil lages that had a number of stripped vehicles and parts scattered through out the property. In that incident, Jo seph D. Robinson, 29, was charged with deal ing in stolen property as well as other charges. COUPLE FROM PAGE A3 through a divorce. Its not clear if the doors were locked when deputies rst ap proached the home Friday. But Caruthers said deputies had to get a search warrant and were able to get inside the one-story home just after 6 p.m., where they found the man lying face down surrounded by blood on the bathroom oor. When they turned him over, a .38 caliber handgun fell out his hand and it appeared he died of a self-inict ed gunshot to the head. Caruthers said the woman was found face down on the bedroom oor and it wasnt clear how she died. Caruthers said in vestigators believe the deaths occurred some time Thursday due to that days newspaper being inside the home and Fridays newspa per still outside. He said autopsies will be performed on both.


Saturday, October 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 For people with Medicare r f nt b t b r f n tr t f ft ttf f r n r r f r fIt doesnt get any better And we couldnt be any prouder MEDICARE ADV ANT AGE ANN UAL ELECTION PERIOD ST AR TS OCTO BER 15.Call Car ePlus today for more in for mation: rf f n t f tb Fr om 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., 7 da ys a week. Fr om Februa ry 15 th to Septembe r 30th, we ar e op en Mo nd ay Friday fr om 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.So ut h an d No rt h Fl ori da Ta mpa an d Or la nd o Ar ea Tr ea su re an d Sp ac e Co as t. Ca re Pl us is an HM O pl an wi th a Med ic ar e co nt ra ct En ro ll men t in Ca re Pl us depe nd s on co nt ra ct re ne wa l. A sa le s pe rs on wi ll be ans we ri ng th e ph one an d wi ll re sp on d to an y qu es ti on s. Me di ca re ev al uat es pl an s ba se d on a 5St ar rat in g sys te m. St ar R at in gs ar e ca lcul at ed ea ch ye ar an d ma y ch an ge fr om one ye ar to th e ne xt H1 01 9_ MK FN PR 44 9G Acce pt ed Keep in g the HE AL TH in he alt h car e.ww w. ca re pl us he alt hp lan s.c om


A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 D007555 LEG PA IN AND SCIA TICA? SURGER Y IS NOT YOUR ONL Y OPTIONHerniated Discs Degenerative Discs Spinal Stenosis Sciatic Pain Numbness & Ti ngling Failed Back Surger y FREE SEMINARAttend a FREE SEMINAR to learn about a breakthrough, non-surgical treatment for back and neck pain.Monda y Oct ober 13 th at 5PM1585 Santa Barabara Blvd, Suite A, The Villages, FLReser ve your seat:(352) 430-2121www .DavisSpineInstitute.comDR. WILLIAM GAROFOLO CAREERS FROM PAGE A3 50 agencies together to aid residents seeking employment and other self-improvement op portunities. It was a way to have all available resources for people trying to nd employment in one spot, said Wynderlon Blue, who helped coor dinate the event. Each representa tive had their own ta ble, and Lowes and the Florida Department of Corrections were among the employers looking for recruits. Rona Mohrenne, Lowes local human re sources manager, was attired in the stores traditional blue and red smock and said the company is preparing to hire seasonal em ployees for positions such as cashiers, load ers and gardening de partment associates. She added no experi ence was necessary. Were hiring, Mohrenne said. Sitting at his table, Sgt. C.A. Hilton, with the Lake Correction al Institution, said they just hired seven gradu ates from Lake Tech In stitute of Public Safety in Tavares. While re cruits who have al ready been trained in the eld usually re ceive priority for Flori da Department of Cor rections jobs, they do offer a 420-hour train ing class for others. Were often looking for people to hire, Hilton said. He said while no ex perience is necessary, it does help to have a military background and have no criminal history. But employers werent the only ones present. The booths also in cluded agencies and organizations involved with education, health care, and overcoming homelessness and sub stance abuse, as well helping those trying to get drivers licenses and identication cards. Jimmy Jackson In tervention Services of fers various programs aimed at helping peo ple get back on their feet including anger management and al cohol and drug aware ness classes. Jackson said that through the years, more and more employers require drug testing and ser vices like his are im perative. Employers want to make sure they are get ting the best person for the job, Jackson said. EVENT FROM PAGE A3 behind the music festival this is his brainchild, Howd said. He wanted to give the musicians in Lake County a platform to give back. When events are being planned, there is a tendency to bring in talent from other ar eas when the amount of talent we have in Lake County is tremendous. Though the color pink represents breast cancer awareness, Howd said she is asking that visi tors wear lavender, along with GCCF volunteers, since it encompasses all cancer types. We are so pumped about the event. The buzz around town is tre mendous, Howd said, adding that the festival has additional mean ing because it is GCCFs 10th year serving fam ilies affected by cancer in and around the Cler mont area. At the festival, there will be food and craft vendors of all kinds, plus three stages on Montrose Street for per formances the City Center Stage, the City Hall Park Stage and the Cornerstone Music/ Guitars Stage. Performers include Neon Truckers, Baby Blues and the No Atti tude Band, Holy Miss Moley, Spayed Koolie, Somewhat Notable, El vis Rich Purnell, Chris Ash, Carly Jo Jackson and 3 Knights and a Rose. Lost Lake Elemen tary and Hope Charter Schools choirs, Not Just Dance and the Caponis Cannolis show choir will also be featured. In all, about 25 groups are scheduled to per form at the event. We are so excited about the festival. Its going to be awesome, said Chris Kerpsack, the drummer for the fourpiece band, 3 Knights and a Rose. Kerpsack said their band specializes in al ternative rock and new age music. We have one EP and one album out, plus one album coming out soon, he said. We cant wait to share our music with the community. For more information, go to www.gccf.us or look for The Clermont Music Festival on Facebook. MARK LEWIS and KARL RITTER Associated Press OSLO, Norway Tal iban attack survivor Malala Yousafzai be came the youngest No bel winner ever as she and Kailash Satyarthi of India won the Nobel Peace Prize on Friday for working to protect children from slavery, extremism and child la bor at great risk to their own lives. By honoring a 17-yearold Muslim girl from Pa kistan and a 60-year-old Hindu man from In dia, the Norwegian No bel Committee linked the peace award to con icts between world re ligions and neighboring nuclear powers as well as drawing attention to childrens rights. This award is for all those children who are voiceless, whose voices need to be heard, said Malala, who chose to nish her school day in the central English city of Birmingham before addressing the media. They have the right to receive quality edu cation. They have the right not to suffer from child labor, not to suf fer from child trafck ing. They have the right to live a happy life. She said it was an honor to share the prize Satyarthi, who has worked tirelessly to pro tect children, and invit ed the prime ministers of both India and Paki stan to attend the Nobel ceremony in December. Satyarthi has been at the forefront of a global movement to end child slavery and exploit ative child labor, which he called a blot on hu manity. Child slavery is a crime against humani ty. Humanity itself is at stake here. A lot of work still remains, but I will see the end of child la bor in my lifetime, Sa tyarthi told The Associ ated Press at his ofce in New Delhi. News of the award set off celebrations on the streets of Mingora, Malalas hometown in Pakistans volatile Swat Valley, with residents greeting each other and distributing sweets. At the towns Khushal Public School, which is owned by Malalas fa ther, students danced in celebration Friday, jumping up and down. When she was a stu dent there, Malala was shot in the head by a Taliban gunman two years ago for insisting that girls as well as boys have the right to an ed ucation. Surviving sev eral operations with the help of British medical care, she continued both her activism and her studies. Malala was in chem istry class when the No bel was announced and remained with her class mates at the Edgbaston High School for girls. Her father, Ziauddin Yousafzai, said the de cision will further the rights of girls. (The Nobel will) boost the courage of Malala and enhance her capability to work for the cause of girls edu cation, he told the AP. Malala is by far the youngest Nobel laure ate, eight years young er than the 1915 physics prize winner, 25-yearold Lawrence Bragg. Be fore Malala, the young est peace prize winner was 2011 co-winner Tawakkul Karman of Yemen, a 32-year-old womens rights activist. In Washington, Pres ident Barack Obama called the Nobel an nouncement a victo ry for all who strive to uphold the dignity of every human being. Malala and Kailash have faced down threats and intimidation, risk ing their own lives to save others and build a better world for future generations, he said in a statement. In a tweet, rst lady Michelle Obama said of the two: Youre he roes to me and millions around the world. Norwegian Nobel Committee chairman Thorbjoern Jagland said it was important to reward both an Indian Hindu and a Pakistani Muslim in the common struggle for education and against extremism. The two will split $1.1 million. There is a lot of ex tremism coming from this part of the world. It is partly coming from the fact that young peo ple dont have a future. They dont have educa tion. They dont have a job, Jagland told the AP. Pakistani Interior Minister Chaudhry Nis ar Ali Khan said the de cision has given pride to the whole of Paki stan. Indias President Pranab Mukherjee said the prize recognized the contributions of Indias vibrant civil soci ety in addressing com plex social problems such as child labor. Malala, Satyarthi win Nobel Peace Prize BERNAT ARMANGUE / AP Indian childrens rights activist Kailash Satyarthi gestures as he addresses the media at his ofce in New Delhi on Friday. AP FILE PHOTO Malala Yousafzai listens as she is introduced to reporters at Harvard University in Cambridge, Mass. EMILY SCHMALL, HOLBROOK MOHR and NOMAAN MERCHANT Associated Press DALLAS Thomas Eric Dun cans temperature spiked to 103 degrees during the hours of his initial visit to an emergency room a fever that was agged with an exclamation point in the hospitals record-keeping sys tem, his medical records show. Despite telling a nurse that he had recently been in Africa and displaying other symptoms that could indicate Ebola fever, sharp headache and abdominal pain the Liberian man who would become the only person to die from the disease in the U.S. underwent a battery of tests and was eventually sent home. Duncans family provided his medical records to The Associat ed Press more than 1,400 pag es in all. They chronicle his time in the ER, his urgent return to the hospital two days later and his steep decline as his organs began to fail. In a statement issued Friday, Texas Health Presbyterian Hos pital said it had made procedur al changes and continues to re view and evaluate the decisions surrounding Duncans care. Duncan carried the deadly vi rus with him from his home in Liberia, though he showed no symptoms when he left for the United States. He arrived in Dal las on Sept. 20 and fell ill several days later. When he rst showed up at the hospital, the man reported se vere pain rating it an eight on a scale of 10. Doctors gave him CT scans to rule out appendici tis, stroke and numerous oth er serious ailments. Ultimate ly, he was prescribed antibiotics and told to take Tylenol, then re turned to the apartment where he was staying with a Dallas woman and three other people. I have given patient instruc tions regarding their diagnosis, expectations for the next couple of days, and specic return precau tions, an emergency room physi cian wrote. The condition of the patient at this time is stable. After Duncans condition wors ened, someone in the apartment called 911, and paramedics took him back to the hospital on Sept. 28. Thats when he was admitted and swiftly put in isolation. Duncan died Wednesday, al most two weeks after he rst sought help. He was 45, accord ing to the records. Relatives said he was 42. The discrepancy could not be immediately resolved. Ebola patients temperature spiked to 103 degrees during first ER visit ALLEN G. BREED / AP Josephus Weeks, nephew of Ebola patient Thomas Eric Duncan who died earlier this week in Dallas, looks through hundreds of pages of medical documents in a hotel room on Friday in Kannapolis, N.C.


Saturday, October 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 I f you are not Catholic, and even if you are, you could be forgiven for not knowing that a remarkable event is unfolding in Rome. This week, Pope Francis con vened an extraordinary synod of bishops and laypeople, only the third gathering of its kind in history. The topic of discussion is mar riage and family, which sounds tame enough. But the churchmen and their guests will spend the two-week meeting delving into all that marriage and family entail in the modern era which requires addressing issues considered in creasingly acceptable in larg er society but still taboo among Catholics like premarital sex, divorce and same-sex marriage. During his opening remarks, the pope called for openness among participants. His ex pressed desire was to create an environment where all attend ees are free to speak boldly, to voice even heterodox opinions without censure or fear. All per spectives are considered with re spect and humility. That in itself is extraordinary. Imagine getting such a reception during a political debate. And early reports from the syn od suggest that attendees are taking the pontiff at his word. While the Vatican is releasing only limited information about what the bishops are saying, it is more readily sharing commen tary by the 12 married couples that also are taking part in the discussions. One couple relayed the struggles faced by their devout Catholic friends with a gay son; another couple described the hurdles they confronted trying to start a fellowship organization that would cater to couples in irregular situations, such as divorced and remarried partners who did not seek an annulment or unmarried couples who are living together. Those issues may not seem like a big deal to many in contemporary society, but how to address them in a manner that is both charitable and faithful to church doctrine will require the courage of the prophet Daniel and the grace of, well, Jesus Christ himself. There is no doubt that the church teaches some difcult truths about life and the na ture of man, many of which are unwelcome (to say the least) in a culture that is increasingly self-indulgent and secular. But many people come to and stay in the church not because what it teaches is easy. Quite the contrary. They come prepared to carry a cross. As New York Times columnist Ross Douthat explained so eloquently, most people un derstand the point that mercy can in some cases be offered too cheaply, whether by a religious au thority or by the wider culture in a way that doesnt just lift loads from peoples backs, but effective ly encourages them to wear their moral obligations much more lightly than they should. That perspective is shared by Louise Mensch, a divorced and remarried Catholic who willing ly abides by church teaching not to receive Holy Communion. She wrote in the British publication The Spectator that the Church, while it strives to emphasize mercy, cannot do so by encour aging sin. Many progressive Catholics, in spired by Francis pastoral nature and candid remarks (Who am I to judge?), were encouraged that his papacy might signal dramat ic shift in church doctrine. And what better place to begin the transformation than with a gath ering to address one of the most debated church teachings the indissolubility of marriage. But no such shifting will oc cur. Whats being discussed at this synod are not doctrinal is sues, but the practical ones, said Hungarian Cardinal Peter Erdo, the synods relator. The bishops seem keenly aware that divorce often means an abandoned spouse and vulnerable children. That core doctrines are off the table should not surprise, nor disappoint, any Catholic. After all, doctrine is, by denition, immovable. There is inherent danger in the attempt by some to soften teachings that have endured for millennia because of their likely ripple effect. As Mensch explains: Theologically, the Church is like a giant tower in Jenga; pull out one brick and you topple all the others. The church has endured for so long because it is unchanging. Still, it has much to learn about how to better relay its sometimes challenging teachings in a cul ture whose moral thermostat is no longer set to automatically be receptive to the teaching that marriage is for life, period. That is what this synod is in tended to accomplish. And taking on this task with open minds and hearts is truly extraordinary. Cynthia M. Allen is a columnist for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Readers may send her email at cmallen@star-telegram.com. OTHER VOICES Cynthia Allen MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Pope tries to balance mercy and doctrine in the church I magine youve nished your shift, left your workstation, and as you exit the build ing you have to wait an additional 20 or 25 minutes to clear a security checkpoint set up by your employer to ensure that you arent stealing anything. Should you be paid for that time as part of your workday? Integrity Stafng Solutions, a contracting company that provided warehouse workers to Amazon.com, says no. But some former In tegrity employees in Nevada disagree, and the U.S. Supreme Court on Wednesday heard oral arguments in the case. The issue goes back to the 1938 Fair Labor Standards Act and the Portal-to-Portal Act of 1947, which together established rules about what is considered work time. Subsequent court decisions have held that walking from ones car to ones work site, for instance, is not considered part of the compensable workday. But if an activity is an integral and indis pensable part of the principal activities for which covered workmen are employed, then the time it takes to do the activity should be paid for, the Supreme Court ruled in Stein er vs. Mitchell in 1956. Donning protective clothing at the start of a shift is not covered, though the court has said (following a seem ingly inconsistent logic) that the time it takes to remove the clothing and decontaminate at the end of the shift should be covered. The question in the Integrity case is wheth er waiting in line for an antitheft body search, at the insistence of the employer and for the employers benet, ts under that inte gral and indispensable denition. We think it does. Secretaries and other Amazon work ers were not subjected to the search, just those who worked in the warehouse. By mak ing it part of a warehouse workers daily job requirement, the company deemed it indis pensable. Of course, Integrity could have made this a moot point if it had hired enough screeners to handle the end-of-shift trafc in a reasonable amount of time. Screening itself takes just a minute or two, but the delays were caused by the employers refusal to properly staff the screening kiosks, saving itself money while taking up to 25 minutes a day of its workers time. The Supreme Court has been tough on this issue. It has ruled, for instance, that waiting in line to punch the time clock at the beginning of a shift should not be compensated. But this case seems clear. It is unconscionable that the company detains employees for as much as two extra hours over a ve-day workweek without paying them. The court should back the workers in this one. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Pay workers for time spent at security checks Classic DOONESBURY 1979


A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 Special FREE Seminar .Monday October 13th at 5PM DRS ( Neck & back Pain) Tu esday October 14th at 3PM NEURO ( Neuropathy)Tu esday October 21st at 3PM DRS ( Neck & Back Pain)Call to reser ve your seat today! Dr .Jason E. Davis Davis Clinic of Chiropractic 1585 Santa Barbara Blvd., Suite A The VillagesWWW.DA VISSPINEINSTITUTE.COM352-430-2121


L ast week I wrote that our church services should be the beginning of our service to God, not the end. That isnt the only trouble with our Sunday or Satur day gatherings. To many, a religious person is someone who attends church services regularly. Many times Ive heard someone described as faithful because they at tend two or three gatherings a week. They might be faithful, but solely going to church doesnt do it. I grew up go ing to church regularly but I wasnt truly faithful. It is so much more than that. This line of reasoning is why I rail at being called religious. Jesus turned the religious world on its ear. Shouldnt they have embraced Jesus? It was said that his Disci ples turned the world upside down after his death. Look back to the religious leaders of Jesus day. The majority hated Jesus. Thats because he let them know what he thought of them in the very beginning of his ministry. Paul was one of those religious leaders. In his defense, before King Agrippa, Paul said, My man ner of life from my youth, spent from the beginning among my own nation and in Jerusalem, is known by all the Jews. They have known for a long time, if they are willing to testify, that accord ing to the strictest party of our religion I have lived as a Pharisee. The Pharisees were con sidered the most religious in the land. But Pauls religion led him to destroy the early church. I myself was convinced that I ought to do many things in opposing the name of Jesus of Nazareth. And I did so in Jerusalem. I not only locked up many of the saints in prison after receiv ing authority from the chief priests, but when they were put to death I cast my vote against them. And I pun ished them often in all the synagogues and tried to make them blaspheme, and in raging fury against them I persecuted them even to for eign cities. We nd the denition of true religion in James 1:26, If anyone thinks he is re ligious and does not bridle his tongue but deceives his heart, this persons religion is worthless. This rules me out. I need to be serious about the things coming out of my mouth, and not just gossip and slander. James added in the next verse, Religion that is pure and undeled before God, the Father, is this: to visit Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 TODAY A Fall Festival Fun Night will take place at In dian Hill Baptist Church beginning at 4 p.m., at the church, 7319 County Road 633 in Bushnell. Family activities are planned for all ages with concessions, face painting, volleyball, baked goods contest, music and more will be offered. Call the church at 352-303-6740 for details. Sign-up is required by Oct. 8 to take part in the Discover Your Ministry program at Fair way Christian Church, 259 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, which begins today from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., with lunch provided. Call the church at 352-259-9305. Large yard sale from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at La Gracia Baptist Church, 1301 S. Bay St., corner of Mills Ave. in Eustis. Proceeds fund different ministries. SUNDAY The Chabad Jewish Center at 3509 S.W. 34th Ave., Circle in Ocala will host a grand communi ty Sukkot celebration at 12:30 p.m., with Jew ish music, barbecue, face painting and more in honor of the holiday. For information and RSVP, call 352-291-2218 or emai info@jewishmari on.org. MONDAY Fairway Christian Church will host a grief share support group today from 2 to 4 p.m., at the church 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villag es. Call the church at 352-259-9305 or go to www.fairwaycc.org. Singles Bible study today at Fairway Christian Church at 6 p.m., 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call the church at 352-259-9305 or go to www.fairwaycc.org. WEDNESDAY The Mens Bible Study group at Fairway Chris tian Church will meet at Hacienda Hills today at 7:20 a.m. Call the church at 352-259-9305 for details. Fairway Christian Church regular evening Bi ble study at 6:30 p.m., at the church 259 Aveni da Los Angelos, The Villages. Call the church at 352-259-9305 for details. OCT. 18 Refresh, Renew, Refresh, Refocus, wom ens ministry event at First Baptist Church today at 5 p.m., at the church 402 W. Oxford St., in Wildwood. Two-time breast cancer survivor and speaker Nancy Willis is the guest and worship will be led by Jonathan Willis. Cost is $5 and lunch will be provided. Call the church at 352738-1822 for tickets and information. Annual Blessing of the Animals at Hope Lu theran Church with registration beginning at 8:30 a.m., worship at 10 a.m., at the church 250 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Pets should be in carriers or on a leash. Adoptable pets from the Humane Society/SPCA of Sumter County will also be on hand for adoption and donations for the shelter will be accepted. Call the church, 352-750-2321 for details. St. Vincent de Paul Society of St. Mary of the Lakes Catholic Church annual Friends of the Poor Benet Walk, begins at 8 a.m., at the church, 218 Ocklawaha Ave., in Eustis. Regis tration fee is a donation or non-perishable food item. Call 352-357-0230 for information. OCT. 25 Free stained glass window tours will be giv en to the public today from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.; and on Sunday from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m., at First United Methodist Church, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Members of the church will give the tour of the 27 stained glass windows in the church. For information, call 352-383-2005 or go to www.mtdorafumc.org. St. Thomas Episcopal Church will have hot dogs and candy for the community at their Parking Lot Grill-Out today at 6:30 p.m., 317 S. Mary St., in Eustis. For information about the free event, call the church at 352-357-4358. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY Pope Francis, cardinals and bishops from around the world have gotten an unexpect ed lecture on the joys of sex, from a Catholic couple brought in to talk about what makes a marriage last. Ron and Mavis Pirola, parents of four from Sydney, Australia, told a Vatican gathering of some 200 prel ates that sexual attraction brought them together 57 years ago and that sex has helped keep them married for 55 years. The little things we did for each other, the telephone calls and love notes, the way we planned our day around each other and the things we shared were outward expres sions of our longing to be intimate with each other, the couple said in a joint statement to the closed meeting late Monday. Gradually we came to see that the only feature that distinguishes our sacramental relationship from that of any other good Christ-cen tered relationship is sexual intima cy, and that marriage is a sexual sac rament with its fullest expression in sexual intercourse. The audience of celibate men was a bit taken aback. Thats not what we bishops talk about mostly, quite honestly, a sheepish British Cardinal Vincent Nichols told reporters Tuesday. But to hear that as the opening contri bution did, I think, open an area ... and it was a recognition that that is central to the well-being of mar riage often. Francis called the two-week meet ing of bishops to try to gure out how to make church teaching on a host of Catholic family issues marriage, divorce, homosexuali ty and yes, sex more relevant to todays Catholics. The debate will continue in October, 2015, and cul minate when Francis issues a nal document with recommendations offered by the synod. Several of the bishops complained that the Vaticans own teachings on sexual matters are often impenetra ble to ordinary people. The Vaticans main document on sex, the 1968 en cyclical Humanae Vitae, lays out the churchs opposition to articial con traception with complicated moral theological arguments and 41 foot notes. The Pirolas told the gathering that they occasionally read church docu ments on family matters, but they seemed to be from another planet, with difcult language and not terri bly relevant to our own experiences. The Rev. Tom Rosica, a Vatican spokesman, said several bishops argued that the church had to nd a new language to both explain its teaching and invite people in. Language such as living in sin, intrinsically disordered or contra ceptive mentality are not necessar ily words that invite people to draw closer to Christ and the church, he said, citing one intervention. Many observers have credited Francis with drawing people closer to the church precisely because of the simplicity of his language, com pared to the dense theological trea tises often laid out by his predeces sor, Emeritus Pope Benedict XVI, who as a cardinal was responsible for penning many of the Vaticans major documents on hot-button True religion calls for more than just believing We find the definition of true religion in James 1:26, If anyone thinks he is religious and does not bridle his tongue but deceives his heart, this persons religion is worthless. SEE REED | B3 Vatican gets crash course Married Catholic couple teaches Pope, prelates about the joys of sex PHOTOS BY ALESSANDRA TARANTINO / AP Ron and Mavis Pirola, a Catholic couple from Sydney, Australia, pose for at the end of the morning session of a two-week synod on family issues at the Vatican on Thursday. Pope Francis is anked by Indian Cardinal Oswald Gracias as they leave at the end of the morning session with of 200 cardinals and bishops from around the world on Thursday. SEE FAMILY | B3 Thats not what we bishops talk about mostly, quite honestly. But to hear that as the opening contribution did, I think, open an area ... and it was a recognition that that is central to the well-being of marriage often. Cardinal Vincent Nichols


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 KIAofLEESB URG 35 2365-1228Come vis it our new location!www .Kia ofLe esburg .co m 1127 W. Main St., LeesburgJohn W. Snyder President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co., Inc .PLUMBINGREP AIR& REMO DE LIN GEs t. 19 22 CF C057100(35 2) 787-47 71 C E F P G L M M D O W W r L T Liberty Baptist Church11043 Tr ue Life Wa y, Cler mont352-394-0708 Senior Pa stor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc 10:40am, Family Pr ay er Svc 6:00pmUnashamed Students Ser vice 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fello wship 9:30am We d. Bible Stud y 6:30pm, Kids 4 Tr uth Clubs 6:30pmGroups for all ages, Nurser y pro vided all ser viceswww .lbcc lermont.orgFirst United Methodist Church of EustisA Place wher e Yo u Matter 600 S. Gro ve Str eet, Eustis352-357-5830 Senior Pa stor Beth Fa rabeeCoffee and Fello wship 9:00am Contempor ar y Wo rship 9:30am Tr aditional Wo rship 11:00amLife Without Limits Ministries150 E. Bar nes Av enue Eustis352-399-2913 Bishop Robert DixonSunday Sc hool 9:00am Sunday Wo rship Ser vice 10:00am We dnesday Family Bible Stud y 7:00pmwww .lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thomas Episcopal Church317 S. Mar y St., Eustis (cor ner S. Mar y & Lemon St.)352-357-4358 Rev John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:20am, Childr en s Chapel Thurs. Holy Euc harist & Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stthomaseustis.comUnitarian Universalist Congregation of Lake CountyEustis Wo man s Club Building 227 North Center Str eet, Eustis352-728-1631Sunday Adult Discussion Group 9:45am Celebr ation of Life Ser vice 11:00amFa cebook: www .f acebook.com/UUlakecoWe bsite:www .lakecountyuu.org Email: lakecountyuu@gmail.comHoly Tr inity Episcopal Church2201 Spring Lak e Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1500 Fa ther Te d KoellnSunday Ser vice 8:00am, 10:00am & 4:30pm with Ta ize Music We dnesday Healing Ser vice 11:30amwww .holytrinityfp .comLIFE Church Assembly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962 Pa stor Rick We lborneSunday Deaf Impair ed 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm We dnesday Pr ay er and Yo uth Ser vice 7:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y 7:00pmPilgrims United Church of Christ (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Parkwww .pucc.info 352-365-2662 or ofce@pucc.infoRev Ronal K.F Nicholas, OSL, Pa stor Rev Camille F. Gianaris, Pa storal Assistant Sunday Wo rship 10:00am Contact us or visit our website for more infoMt. Olive Missionar y Baptist Church15641 Stuc ky Loop Stuc ky (W est of Mascotte)352-429-3888 Rev Clarence L. Southall-P astorSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Sunday Sc hool 9:30am Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pm Yo uth Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pmBethany Lutheran Church1334 Grifn Road, Leesbur g352-787-7275Sunday Ser vice 8:00am & 10:30am We dnesday Bible Stud y 10:00am Sunday Bible Stud y 9:15amEmmanuel Baptist Church of Leesburg1710 U. S. Hwy 441 E., Leesbur g352-323-1588 Pa stor Jeff CarneySunday Celebr ation Ser vice 10:30am We dnesday Men s Pr ay er Br eakfast 8:00am We dnesday Pr aise & Pr ay er 6:30pm Sunday Bible Stud y 9:15am We dnesday Epic Yo uth Ministr y 6:30pmwww .EmmanuelFL.comFaith Wo rldA United Pentecostal, Apostolic Chur ch 2205 W. Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-0510 Pa stor Tr ueman HurleySer vices Interpr eted for the Deaf Sunday Sc hool All Ages 10:00am Contempor ar y Pr aise & Wo rship 10:45am We dnesday Pr aise & Childr en Prog ra m 7:30pmwww .f aithworldupc.org Fa cebook: Fa ith Wo rld LeesburgFirst Baptist Leesburg220 N. 13th St., Leesbur g352-787-1005Sunday Ser vice 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am We dnesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww .fbc leesburg.orgFirst Church of Christ, Scientist, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesbur g352-787-1921Sunday Ser vice 10:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:30am We dnesday Sc hool 3:30pmFirst Presbyterian Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-787-5687Sunday Ser vice 10:00am Sunday Sc hool 8:45amwww .rstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGloria Dei Lutheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive Leesbur g352-787-3223Sunday Wo rship October -April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Wo rship May-September 9:15am Christian Education October -April 9:15amwww .gloriadeielca.netSt. James Episcopal Church204 Lee Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-1981 Rev Thomas H. Tr ees, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:00am Thursday Holy Euc harist and Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stjames-leesburg.orgSt. Paul Roman Catholic Church(In union with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Orlando & The Va tican)1330 Sunshine Av enue Leesbur gWe ekday Masses M-F 8:30am Sacr ament of Penance Satur day 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Satur day Masses 4:00 & 7:00pm (Spanish) Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pm Ofce Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Seventh Day Adventist508 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-326-4109 Wo rship Ser vice 9:30am Sabbath Sc hool Ser vice 11:00am We dnesday Pr ay er Meeting 7:00pmSolid Rock Evangelical Fellowship Evangelical Presbyterian ChurchLeesbur g Community Building 109 E. Dixie Av enue Leesbur g352-431-3944 Rev Dr John LodgeSunday Ser vice 9:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:45amwww .solidrockef.comThe Healing Place1012 W Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-617-0569 Fa cilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Ser vice and Kids Club 11:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y and Kids Club 6:00pm (Nursey open for all ser vices) Come as you ar e and lea ve differ ent!New Life Presbyterian Church, PCA18237 E. Apshaw a Road, MinneolaMusic Ministries352-241-8181 Rev John BoppSunday Sc hool 9:30am Sunday Wo rship 10:45amCongregational Church650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dor a352-383-2285 Rev Dr Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Stud y 9:00am & 6:00pm130 yrs. of ser viceFirst Presbyterian Church of Mount Dora222 W. 6th Av enue at Ale xander Mt. Dor a352-383-4089"The We ll" Infor mal Wo rship 9:00amm Childr en's Sunday Sc hool 9:00am Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:00am Sanctuar y Wo rship 11:00amwww .fpcmtdora.orgSt. Philip Lutheran Church1050 Bo yd Drive Mt. Dor a352-383-5402 Pa stor Rev Dr Johan BerghSunday Ser vice 9:30am (Childcar e Pro vided) Fello wship 10:45amwww .stphiliplc.comCorpus Christi Episcopal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Rite II Euc harist Ser vice 9:00am Rite I Euc harist Ser vice 11:30am Fello wship follo wing 9:00am ser vice and befor e 11:30am ser vice Thursday Mor ning Pr ay er 9:30amwww .corpuschristiepiscopal.orgAll Saint s Roman Catholic Chapel11433 U. S. 441, River Plaza #11, Ta va re s407-391-8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amLighthouse Foundation Ministries International INC.11282 SR 471, We bster352-793-2631 Pa stor Pa tricia T. BurnhamSunday Ser vices 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3r d Satur day Food Bask et Give-A-W aywww .lighthousefoundationministries.orgLinden Church of God4309 CR 772, We bsterPa stor Doyle D. GlassSunday Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am Sunday Evening Wo rship 6:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:45am We dnesday Night (Family Tr aining Hour) 7:00pmGreater Piney Grove Baptist Church, Inc .112 Huey Str eet, Wildw ood352-748-1695 Rev Dann y L. McKenzie, Pa storSunday Sc hool 9:15am Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am We dnesday Night 6:30pm Join us this Sunday for a re lev ant message gr eat music and friendly people who ar e just lik e you. greaterpineygro vebaptist@centur ylink.net T First Baptist Church of Ta vares124 N. Joanna Av enue Ta va re s352-343-7131Sunday Contempor ar y Ser vice 8:30am Sunday Tr aditional Ser vice 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Stud y (all ages) 10:00am We dnesday Fello wship Meal 5:00pm We dnesday Life University 6:15pm We dnesday Pr ay er Ser vice 6:15pm Pro viding dir ection for all gener ationswww .fbctav ares.comTa vares First United Methodist Church (UMC)Cor ner of Old 441 & SR 19, Ta va re s352-343-2761 Pa stor John BarhamTr aditional Ser vice 9:00am (Sanctuar y) Contempor ar y Cafe-Style 10:30am (Activity Center) Inquir er s Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:15am Tr eehouse Kids Chur ch 10:45amBar gain Box Thrift Stor e, Thurs-Sat 9am to 1pmwww .fumctav ares.comUnion Congregational Church United Church of ChristAt the cor ner of St. Clair Abr ams Av e and Old 441 (Alfr ed Str eet)352-343-6183Deb We st, Adm. AssistantRev Dr Robert Roberts, Pa storTr aditional Ser vices 10:00am Communion 1stSunday Monthly Adult Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15amThrift Stor e: Friday Satur day 10:00am 3:00pm352-343-7557 Senior Cong re gate Meal Prog ra m Monday We dnesdays 10:00am 12:00 NoonWEB: unioncctav ares.comFB: Union Congregational Church Ta va res, FL We We lcome Ever yone to Our Chur ch Never a Str anger Alw ays a Friend! Fo r in fo rm at io n on li st in g yo ur ch ur ch on th is pa ge ca ll th e Cl as si e d De part me nt at352-314-3278 G Zion Lutheran Church (ELCA)547 S. Main Av e. Gro veland352-429-2960 Pa stor Ken StoyerSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:30amD006972


Saturday, October 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 orphans and widows in their afiction, and to keep oneself unstained from the world. Of course, theres more. In the vers es leading up to this James wrote, But be doers of the word, and not hearers only, de ceiving yourselves. For if anyone is a hearer of the word and not a doer, he is like a man who looks intently at his natural face in a mirror. For he looks at himself and goes away and at once forgets what he was like. But the one who looks into the perfect law, the law of liberty, and perse veres, being no hearer who forgets but a doer who acts, he will be blessed in his doing. Oh, the religious leaders heard what he said, but they werent listening, and certain ly not doing. Especial ly after he said just a few verses later, For I tell you, unless your righteousness exceeds that of the scribes and Pharisees, you will nev er enter the kingdom of heaven. James is even more specic about true religion in the second chapter of his letter. Instead of religion he uses the word faith. What good is it, my brothers, if someone says he has faith but does not have works? began James. Can that faith save him? If a brother or sister is poorly clothed and lacking in daily food, and one of you says to them, Go in peace, be warmed and lled, without giving them the things needed for the body, what good is that? So also faith by it self, if it does not have works, is dead. Another word James used to describe reli gion was believe. He wrote, You believe that God is one; you do well. Even the demons believe and shudder! True religion is more than believing, agree ing to a church mission statement and beliefs. It is more than going to church. Once again, let us not fall into the lie that our religion ends in a building. Going to church every week isnt a bad thing, but true and pure religion requires more action. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 383-1458 or email ricoh007@aol.com. REED FROM PAGE B1 FAMILY FROM PAGE B1 issues, including homo sexuality. The Vatican handpicked the Pirolas and other model Catho lic couples to partic ipate in the synod to give bishops a sense of what real live Catholic families go through and proposals for how the church can help sup port them. Their inter vention showed just how different a synod this is with Francis and his message of welcome running the show. The Pirolas told the story of how devout Catholic friends re acted when their gay son wanted to bring his partner home to a Christmas gathering. They fully believed in the churchs teachings and they knew their grandchildren would see them welcome the son and his partner into the family, they said. Their response could be summed up in three words: Hes our son. Nichols said the synod gave them a round of ap plause. In an indication, though, that opposi tion to such a welcom ing position remains high, a group of conser vative Catholic groups blasted the Pirolas ex ample as damaging to the church. The unqualied wel come of homosexual couples into family and parish environments in fact damages every body, by serving to nor malize the disorder of homosexuality, said Maria Madise, coor dinator of Voice of the Family in a statement. JONATHAN LANDRUM JR. Associated Press ATLANTA Lecrae is dubbed a Christian rapper, but he considers himself a rapper who happens to be Christian. The Grammy-winning art ist (his album Gravity won for best gospel album last year) is trying to avoid being boxed into one genre. I didnt really t in either world, said Lecrae, 34, whos been endorsed by both Kirk Franklin and Busta Rhymes. But its telling to the gospel industry that there are peo ple who crave a sound that is not traditional. To the main stream industry, theres a voice of faith from all walks of life. Last month, his seventh al bum, Anomaly, became the rst title to top Billboards Top 200 and Gospel Albums charts in the same week. He believes this success could help bring him closer to be ing embraced by both gospel and mainstream music. Hes been able to build a strong grassroots fan base with his Church Clothes mixtapes series, hosted by hip-hop producer DJ Don Cannon and featuring Bun B and B.o.B. He wants to pro vide thought-provoking mes sages of life in songs without sounding like a Bible-thump ing preacher. Thats all they know of me, so I have to reeducate with my presence, Lecrae said. Most of my interviews are com prised of do you drink? Do you smoke? Do you cuss? Its going to be a process for me to continue to be in peoples faces and educating them on what my distinction is. Lecrae doesnt smoke and tries to refrain from using profanities. He sometimes drinks alcohol, but not a lot. His arms are covered with tattoos. He normally wears his hats tilted to the side. And he often wears slightly sag ging pants. He knew that he was viewed as too gritty in the gospel world, and he had to overcome the perception that his curse-free rhymes are too clean in hip-hop culture. Lecrae calls himself a fami ly oriented man who attends a weekly mens Bible-study meeting. Hes married and has three children, and makes sure hes home twice a week while on tour. He recently appeared on The Tonight Show, per forming alongside the shows house band, The Roots, be tween segments. Lecrae also recently kicked off his 36-city tour that will conclude Nov. 21 in Atlanta. He said he was inspired by Kanye Wests Yeezus tour last year. West had very strong mes saging, Lecrae said. He was trying to inspire and com municate with people with imagery. It was more than a concert. It was like a theat rical performance, Broad way show. Like him, I dont want to box myself in. I want to push myself to the further extent with this tour. Lecrae looks to break mold of a Christian rapper AP FILE PHOTO Christian rapper Lecrae performs at the Rock the Island Christian Music Festival on Ojibway Island in Saginaw, Mich. Last month, his seventh album, Anomaly, became the rst title to top Billboards Top 200 and Gospel Album charts in the same week. DANIEL ESTRIN Associated Press JERUSALEM These are treasures that Israel doesnt allow anyone to check out of its nation al library. Kafkas Hebrew vocab ulary notebook. The rst written evidence of the Yiddish language. And the Crowns of Damas cus, Bibles smuggled out of Syria 20 years ago in a Mossad spy operation so classied that their very existence in Israel was kept secret for years. Many nations main tain ofcial librar ies of their countries most prized historical manuscripts. Israels is unique: It seeks manu scripts from every coun try in the world where Jews have ever lived. Now the National Li brary of Israel is dusting the cobwebs off some of the most prized jew els of its collection as it seeks to draw attention to a new effort to pre serve and publicize these treasures. Its pioneering a worldwide initiative to digitize every He brew manuscript in ex istence. Its building a new home next to the Israeli parliament. On Sunday, it sent a prized manuscript handwrit ten by medieval Jewish philosopher Maimon ides to France accom panied by bodyguards for a rst-ever display at the Louvre Museum. Later this month, the library is convening what it calls a Global Forum of luminaries philanthropist Lord Rothschild, former U.S. diplomat Elliott Abrams, Nobel laureate Daniel Kahneman and others to raise the prole of the collection. This week, the library in Jerusalem opened its vaults and gave The Associated Press a rare glimpse at its most prized treasures. Some had not been made public in years. Others have never had public viewings. Though these items are unique, what makes them even more unique is the stories behind them, said Aviad Stoll man, the librarys head of collections. Heres a look at a few of those manuscripts, and the unlikely route they took to Jerusalem. THE CROWNS OF DAMASCUS These crowns, a Jewish term for revered biblical manuscripts, are some of the earliest complete manuscripts of the Hebrew Bible. Written in the Mid dle East and Europe between 700 to 1,000 years ago, they were safeguarded by Syrias ancient Jewish com munity in Damascus for hundreds of years. Syrias late dictator, Hafez Assad, lifted trav el restrictions on Jews in the early 1990s. Some re settled in Israel, and with them, the manuscripts, in a classied operation by Israels Mossad espi onage agency. They were deposited at the nation al library for restoration and climate-controlled storage. We got them from the Mossad on con dition that we would keep it a complete se cret, said Raphi Weis er, who at the time was the director of the li brarys manuscripts and archives director. Only a dozen staffers at the library knew about the manuscripts at the time, said Weiser, who is now retired and still vol unteers at the library. The existence of the manuscripts in Isra el was made public in 2000, when they were shown to a private au dience. They have not been displayed since. The most precious of the collection, a 13th-century Spanish Bible, used to be kept at Damascus ancient Jo bar synagogue, Weiser said. Last year the syn agogue was destroyed in Syrias civil war, ac cording to opposition activists. You wonder what would have happened to this manuscript if it would have remained there, Weiser said. Israeli librarys manuscripts tell unique survival stories SEBASTIAN SCHEINER / AP A library ofcial shows a Jewish manuscript smuggled into Israel from Damascus in a Mossad spy operation in the early 1990s, in Jerusalem on Sunday. The manuscript is one of the earliest existing complete manuscripts of the Hebrew Bible. BRADY MCCOMBS Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY On a day when two Mor mon leaders made histo ry by delivering speeches in foreign languages, the church reiterated its op position to gay marriage while urging members to be gracious toward those who believe differently. The rst non-English speech in the 184-year history of the churchs bi annual general confer ence came in Cantonese by Chi Hong Sam Wong of Hong Kong. He spoke of the importance of peo ple in local congregations working together to help those in need. The sec ond speech came sever al hours later in the after noon session in Spanish from Eduardo Gavarret of Uruguay, who urged members to follow the voice of the Lord. As they spoke, the 21,000 in attendance at the conference cen ter in Salt Lake City read English subtitles on big screens. Thousands of people watching the live broadcast at home heard a dubbed English ver sion. Leaders with The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints have in the past given speech es in English, no matter their native language. Both Wong and Ga varret are members of the churchs Quorum of the Seventy, a group of high-ranking leaders from around the world. Following Gavarrets afternoon speech, Jeffrey R. Holland of the Quo rum of the Twelve said, What a wonderful new element introduced into our general conference format. He then added, Eduardo, bien hecho, Spanish for well done. Speeches given in foreign languages at Mormon conference KIM RAFF / AP People ll their seats in the Conference Center before the start of opening session of the two-day Mormon church conference on Saturday in Salt Lake City.


B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 ALEX VEIGA Associated Press Investors avoided another roller coaster day on Wall Street Fri day. What they got in stead was a steady, moderate decline that left the market with its worst weekly perfor mance since May 2012. Technology shares were especially hard hit. Semiconductor makers slumped af ter Microchip Technol ogy cut its sales fore cast for the quarter and warned investors to ex pect bad news from others in the sector. That sent shares lower for Avago Technologies, Intel and Texas Instru ments, among others. Microchip Technolo gy declined the most, shedding $5.59, or 12.3 percent, to $39.96. The decline capped a week of turbulence in the market brought on by renewed fears that economic growth in Europe could be slowing. The Dow Jones in dustrial average re corded its biggest gain of the year on Wednes day. The next day, it plunged 334 points, its steepest decline this year. A lot of investors are trying to come to grips with the pickup in vol atility weve suddenly seen during this week, said David Kelly, chief global strategist for JP Morgan Funds. The major stock indexes were down in premarket trading Friday. The slide in semicon ductor stocks dragged down the tech-heavy Nasdaq composite in dex, keeping it in the red all day. The other indexes irted with small gains throughout the day, but the course didnt hold. They ended low er for the fourth time in ve days. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 107.84 107.79 Euro $1.2615 $1.2688 Pound $1.6052 $1.6120 Swiss franc 0.9581 0.9541 Canadian dollar 1.1212 1.1166 Mexican peso 13.4297 13.4408 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,544.10 115.15 NASDAQ 4,276.24 102.10 S&P 500 1,906.13 22.08 GOLD 1,221.70 3.60 SILVER 17.30 0.115 CRUDE OIL 85.82 + 0.05 T-NOTE 10-year 2.31 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com CANDICE CHOI AP Food Industry Writer NEW YORK Some changes could be in store for Olive Garden, includ ing how the restaurant chain prepares its soups and pasta. An activist investor on Friday succeeded in its bid to take control of the board of Olive Gar dens parent company, Darden Restaurants Inc. Starboard Values nomi nees were elected to ll all 12 of Dardens board seats, according to pre liminary voting results. The unusual hando ver in control comes as Darden has been strug gling to turn around Ol ive Gardens declining sales with new market ing and menu items, in cluding small plates like crispy risotto balls. Earlier this year, the company complet ed its sale of Red Lob ster despite objec tions from Starboard and other shareholders saying it wanted to focus on xing the Ital ian-themed chain. At the meeting in Florida, Starboard CEO Jeff Smith stood to in troduce himself and the new board members before voting results had been announced. Smith noted Starboard has already begun to work with the manage ment team to ensure a seamless transition. In a statement issued later, Smith praised Dardens incredibly strong foundation that reects its iconic and growing brands. In ad dition to Olive Garden, Darden owns smaller chains including Long Horn Steakhouse, The Capital Grille and Yard House. Its not clear what changes Starboard will push for right away, but the hedge fund issued a 294-page presenta tion last month saying Darden should spin off its real estate holdings. It criticized Olive Gar den for having an overly complicated menu and its failure to salt its pas ta water. If you google how to cook pasta, the rst step of Pasta 101 is to salt the water, Star board wrote. Starboard also point ed out numerous ways Darden could slash costs, including reduc ing its ranks of full-time workers, being more dis ciplined in how it hands out breadsticks and us ing an outside supplier to help make soups. Its not clear how many people stand to lose their jobs or see their hours scaled back. The restaurant workers group Dignity at Darden, which demonstrated outside Starboards ofce in New York City Thursday, has estimated the rms proposal would result in the loss of up to 1,600 workers. Darden employs about 150,000 work ers. Representatives for Starboard didnt re spond to requests for comment. Sara Senatore, a restaurant industry an alyst for Bernstein, said Starboards board nom inees likely wont rub ber-stamp the rms suggestions, even if theyre in agreement on many matters. She not ed the nominees have respectable creden tials and dont want to be seen as patsies for Starboard. Although complete board turnovers are rare, the results in the Darden case arent en tirely surprising. Two large advisory rms, In stitutional Sharehold er Services and Glass, Lewis & Co. had rec ommended that share holders vote in favor of Starboards nominees. Darden had already said it would cede four of the 12 board seats to Starboard, but warned shareholders that hand ing the entire board over would upend the progress it was making at Olive Garden. Replanting the Garden POSSIBLE CHANGES SALTIER PASTA: Starboard took is sue with Olive Garden for failing to salt its pasta water. How does the largest Italian dining concept in the world not salt the water for pasta? it asked. It cit ed a cookbook that said ... its simple: the water should be salty, Atlantic Ocean salty ... BREADSTICK CONTROL: Olive Gar dens famous unlimited breadstick poli cy also came under criticism. Starboard says servers need to be more disciplined in how many they bring out at a time. The hedge fund says the chain could reduce waste by bringing out one breadstick per guest, plus an extra for the table in line with the ofcial policy. Starboard CEO Jeff Smith made clear on Friday that he didnt want to stop people from asking for more, however. I love Ol ive Gardens unlimited breadsticks, he said at the shareholder meeting. SIMPLER ITALIAN MENU: Menu items like burgers, Spanish tapas and fried foods like Lasagna Fritta were crit icized for being inauthentic or unappeal ing. It also noted Olive Gardens menu has mushroomed to 96 items. Darden executives have acknowledged the need to simplify. WINE WITH THAT? Alcohol should ac count for a higher percentage of sales, given how well it pairs with Italian food, according to Starboard. Alcohol only ac counts for 8 percent of sales, which Star board said is unacceptable and less than half that of some of its competitors. Activist investor Starboard Value takes control of Dardens board HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO This photo shows an Olive Garden Italian Restaurant construction site in the Lakeland area. Associated Press BOSTON A task force outlined recom mendations on Fri day for achieving wage equality between men and women and creat ing more leadership op portunities for women in the corporate world. In its report, the Successful Women, Successful Families task force established by Gov. Deval Patrick found that despite re cent gains, women still earn only 77 cents for every dollar earned by men in Massachu setts amounting to a $12.2 billion wage gap. Women also hold less than 14 percent of the seats on boards of directors of the states 100 largest companies, according to the report, even though they make up nearly half of the states total workforce. Among the task forces recommenda tions, outlined at the Center for Women in Business at Bentley University in Waltham, is to work with the state education department to identify patterns in the types of courses being selected by girls in high school. Based on those ndings, the state would then de velop strategies for en couraging more girls to take courses in science, math and technology to help prepare them for higher-paying careers. EMERY P. DALESIO Associated Press WILMINGTON, N.C. Fos sil fuel and wind power compa nies are focusing on Americas East Coast as a coming ener gy hub and industry represen tatives said Thursday they want politicians to ease up regulatory restraints in return for the prom ise of jobs and tax revenues. Oil companies looking for new sources are blocked from West Coast drilling due to political op position, while politicians in the Southeast are welcoming, said API offshore adviser Andy Radford. The political realities are that theres going to be no opportuni ties for drilling in that area in the near future, Radford said at an energy conference in Wilming ton. Here on the Atlantic coast, the reason for industry interest is because the elected ofcials in these states, its bipartisan up and down the coast. American Petroleum Institute President Jack Gerard said big in creases in fossil fuel production in recent years already have lowered U.S. gasoline prices despite wars and instability in the Middle East. He wants favorable regulations, permission to drill on federal land, undersea seismic testing to nd promising oil and gas depos its and the inclusion of underwa ter elds off the Southeast in the Interior Departments coming ve-year offshore leasing plan. The petroleum industrys prom ise that it can operate alongside existing tourism and shing in dustries is undercut by the con tinuing effects of the massive BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, said Andrew Menaquale, an energy analyst for the conservation group Oceana in Washington, D.C. I think they should take a trip down to the Gulf Cost and talk to people who were employed in shing, who were employed in tourism, and see how that oil spill is affecting them four-plusyears later, he said. Stocks close out worst week since May 2012 Offshore oil, renewable energy may be in East Coasts future Task force seeks gender equality in workplace AP FILE PHOTO This le photo shows the Chevron Genesis Oil Rig Platform in the Gulf of Mexico near New Orleans.


The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78ed20.40-.49 ACE Ltd2.56e104.90-.02 ADT Corp.8032.14-.93 AES Corp.2013.25-.22 AFLAC1.48d56.52-.41 AGCO.4442.08-.16 AK Steel...6.12-.22 AOL...41.28-2.02 A10 Nwks n...d4.21-.53 AU Optron.05e3.95-.13 Aarons.0824.20+.36 AbbottLab.8841.54+.13 AbbVie1.6854.97-1.33 AberFitc.8033.32-.53 Accenture1.95e76.84-1.35 AccessMid2.38f59.54-1.11 AccoBrds...6.62-.02 Actavis...236.62-5.66 Actuant.04d29.12-.61 AMD...d2.72-.23 AdvSemi.22e5.95-.25 AdvPerHY3.94ed48.56-.52 AdvActBear...12.57+.29 AecomTch...29.27-1.85 Aegon.30e7.73-.14 AerCap...38.00-1.25 Aerohive n...d6.63-.86 Aeropostl...d2.88+.03 Aetna.9077.66-.96 AffilMgrs...190.38-2.87 Agilent.53b53.64-1.39 Agnico g.3229.23-.28 Agrium g3.0084.19-.84 AirLease.1231.84-.81 AirProd3.08122.96-.35 Aircastle.8016.50-.03 AlaskaAir s.5042.46-.22 Albemarle1.10d55.03-1.27 AlcatelLuc.18ed2.42-.15 Alcoa.1214.71-.68 AlexREE2.8877.54+.64 Alibaba n...d85.88-2.91 AllegTch.7231.74-1.15 Allegion n.3246.25-.45 Allergan.20187.61+.06 Allete1.9647.29+.28 AlliData...236.97-5.03 AlliantEgy2.0456.91+.61 AlliGblCv21.028.98-.13 AlliNFJDv1.80d16.52-.59 AlldNevG...2.51-.18 AllisonTrn.4827.44-.09 Allstate1.1261.16+.15 AllyFin n...d20.87-.36 AlonUSA.40f13.61-.33 AlphaNRs...d1.70-.22 AlphaPro...u7.43+2.59 AlpToDv rs.688.14-.22 AlpAlerMLP1.12e18.13-.17 Altria2.08fu46.72+.35 AlumChina...10.26-.33 Ambev n.29e6.49-.21 Ameren1.64f39.57+.53 AMovilL.35e24.12-.52 AmApparel....61-.04 AmAxle...d16.58-.08 AmCampus1.5237.49+.14 AEagleOut.5014.00-.19 AEP2.0053.89+.33 AFnclGrp1.00f56.59+.27 AHm4Rent.2016.71-.21 AmIntlGrp.5049.96-.46 AmTower1.44f94.71-.04 AmWtrWks1.2449.98+.96 Ameriprise2.32114.55-2.50 AmeriBrgn.9476.90-.30 Ametek.3647.41-.99 Amphenol s.50f45.70-3.64 Anadarko1.0888.37-1.63 AnglogldA...10.79-.40 ABInBev2.82e106.26+1.24 Annaly1.2011.18-.04 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 Manufacturing bellwetherThe Federal Reserve issues data Thursday on how industrial production fared last month. Industrial production fell 0.1 percent in August, the first decline since January. Output was up in mining and utility production, but these gains were not enough to offset a decline in manufacturing. Economists anticipate that industrial production bounced back in September.Inflation monitorA measure of prices that producers receive for their goods and services has barely budged recently. While higher food and gas costs pushed producer prices up earlier this year, their prices have moderated. That has eased concerns that inflation might accelerate. Did the trend continue in September? Find out Wednesday, when the Labor Department reports its latest producer price index.Home constructionNew government data on residential construction should provide insight into the state of the new-home market. The Commerce Department is expected to report on Friday that builders broke ground on new condos and single-family homes at a faster pace in September than in the previous month. U.S. home construction slowed in August as builders started fewer apartment complexes and single-family homes.Source: FactSetProducer price index, seasonally adjusted monthly percent change0.0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4% S A J J M A 2014 0.2 est. 0.1 0.1 0.4 0.1 0.0Source: FactSetIndustrial production, seasonally adjusted monthly percent change-0.2 0.0 0.2 0.4 0.6% S A J J M A 2014 0.1 est. 0.4 0.5 0.3 0.2 -0.1 Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 AO MJJAS 1,880 1,940 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,906.13 Change: -22.08 (-1.1%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 AO MJJAS 16,520 16,840 17,160 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,544.10 Change: -115.15 (-0.7%) 10 DAYS Advanced680 Declined2478 New Highs14 New Lows425 Vol. (in mil.)4,482 Pvs. Volume4,261 2,715 2,196 724 1967 20 357NYSE NASDDOW16757.6016543.9116544.10-115.15-0.69%-0.20% DOW Trans.8058.717871.817893.26-160.80-2.00%+6.66% DOW Util.566.00558.44561.67+3.60+0.65%+14.49% NYSE Comp.10442.2010292.6010293.14-116.24-1.12%-1.03% NASDAQ4380.514276.244276.24-102.10-2.33%+2.39% S&P 5001936.981906.051906.13-22.08-1.15%+3.13% S&P 4001330.831304.521304.59-23.03-1.73%-2.83% Wilshire 500020318.5319975.0119975.65-259.25-1.28%+1.37% Russell 20001074.251053.321053.32-14.67-1.37%-9.48%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74537.48 34.25-.41 -1.2ttt-2.6+8.1101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP80.289139.58 132.81-1.18 -0.9tts+20.0+66.8200.24 Amer Express AXP72.08696.24 84.99-.90 -1.0ttt-6.3+20.3161.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38461.29 51.32-.25 -0.5tts+3.3+5.716... Brown & Brown BRO27.76733.69 31.47-.40 -1.3ttt+0.3+0.5210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83044.75 44.47+.60 +1.4sss+7.6+21.5241.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA44.09757.49 52.62-.70 -1.3ttt+1.3+22.2190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56554.89 48.37-.90 -1.8tst-11.0+3.8332.20 Disney DIS63.10991.20 86.27+.56 +0.7ttt+12.9+36.1210.86f Gen Electric GE23.50228.09 24.27-.51 -2.1ttt-13.4+8.9180.88 General Mills GIS46.70455.64 49.81-.08 -0.2ttt-0.2+8.0161.64 Harris Corp HRS57.21379.32 61.90-1.71 -2.7ttt-11.3+12.5131.88f Home Depot HD73.74994.79 92.55-.52 -0.6tss+12.4+28.0221.88 IBM IBM172.196199.21 185.93-.49 -0.3ttt-0.9+5.1114.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13954.81 53.70-.21 -0.4sss+8.4+17.3220.92 NY Times NYT11.22217.37 11.86-.17 -1.4tts-25.3+2.1320.16 NextEra Energy NEE79.157102.51 93.63+.04 ...ttt+9.4+20.5202.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01096.22 94.65+1.08 +1.2sss+14.1+20.8212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.97541.26 35.97-.46 -1.3ttt-2.3+14.8120.80 TECO Energy TE16.12818.53 17.95+.12 +0.7sss+4.1+12.7180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51781.37 78.29+.43 +0.6sss-0.5+9.3161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55714.15 12.54-.22 -1.7ttt+3.0+27.4130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Saturday, October 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5


B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 StIncInvA m 10.26...+4.6 StrIncIns 10.26...+4.9Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.31-.35+5.1Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 67.84...+3.0BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.44-.10+6.9 SmallCap d 30.99-.74-9.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.85-.41+11.0CRMMdCpVlIns 33.32-.48+5.5CalamosGrowA m 46.18-.89+9.1 MktNeuI 12.78-.05+2.8 MktNuInA m 12.92-.04+2.6CalvertEquityA m 49.03-.55+13.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 14.98-.26-1.7Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 11.51-.14+12.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.60-.02+12.6 Realty 71.08-.03+13.5 RealtyIns 46.35-.01+13.8ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.86+.01+7.5 AcornA m 32.01-.67-1.5 AcornIntZ 43.34-.67-0.6 AcornZ 33.49-.71-1.2 CAModA m 11.60-.09+5.8 CAModAgrA m 12.61-.13+5.7 CntrnCoreA m 21.34-.24+14.7 CntrnCoreZ 21.49-.24+14.9 ComInfoA m 53.28-3.08NA DivIncA m 18.87-.17+13.6 DivIncZ 18.88-.17+13.8 DivOppA m 10.41-.12+11.9 DivrEqInA m 14.02-.17+12.4 IncOppA m 9.97-.04+5.3 LgCpGrowA m 34.00-.70+11.9 LgCrQuantA m 8.92-.11+16.2 MdCapIdxZ 14.51-.26+5.6 MdCpValZ 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2004 SUZUKI KA TA NAOnly$3,4 00 2005 YA MAHA VS TA R6 50Only$3,9 95 2012 HOND AS HADOW 750Only$6,2 00 352-330-0047 rff nt bft nnf Cycles Cycles BUY HERE PAY HERE r f n tb r br r f f tb n b b b b rrr rr rrbr r b 1997HARLEY -DA VIDSON 883 H$3, 90 0 2003TRIUMPH SPEEDM ASTE R$3,7 00 2003HARLE YDA VIDSO NU LT RA CLASSI C$9, 50 0 2011SCREAMING EAGLE ROAD GLIDE$19,99 5 2013HARLEY DA VIDSON ROAD KING$16,99 5 2007HARLEY DA VIDSON TRIKE$19 ,90 0 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NLCS: Giants Pence thriving in postseason / C4 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com With a Heisman Trophy winner for a head coach, Bradenton IMG Academy gured to have an explosive offense. And it did. However, on Friday night against Lake Minneola, the Ascenders showed their de fense is stout enough to take over a game, as well. Bradenton IMG Academy scored three touchdowns on three successive plays in the rst quarter and its defense held the Hawks to less than 200 yards of offense in a 49-0 win. The game was played at East Ridge because Lake Minneolas home eld is un dergoing repairs. The Ascenders put the game away on their sec ond possession following a 75-yard run by Tony Jones that moved the ball to Lake Minneolas 2-yard line. On the rst play after Jones run, Jack Wegher blasted into the end zone for the only touch down IMG would need. But, it was only the start of the Ascenders disman tling of the Hawks as head coach Chris Weinke, the 1999 Heisman Trophy winner from Florida State had his team running in high gear. After forcing a punt follow ing a 3-and-out, IMG scored on a 45-yard throw-andcatch from Noah Shanklin to Brayden Beard. Following Beards touch down, the Ascenders ran two more offensive plays in the rst quarter. One came af ter a shanked punt on fourth BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL IMG junior Taven Birdow (33) runs the football during Fridays game between Lake Minneola High School and the IMG Academy at East Ridge High School in Clermont. BRADENTON IMG 49, LAKE MINNEOLA 0 OCALA FOREST 45, LEESBURG 17 PHOTOS BY PAUL RYAN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Ocala junior James Varney (88) makes a catch at a game between Leesburg High School and Ocala Forest High School in Leesburg. PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com Mistakes have plagued Leesburg all season. Friday nights game against Ocala Forest was no different. After not turning the ball over in the rst half, the Yellow Jackets fum bled twice in the sec ond half, leading to a pair of touchdowns in the Wildcats 45-17 win. Since starting the sea son 2-0, the Yellow Jack ets (3-4) have lost four of their last ve games, including their last two by a combined score of 83-48. A very disappointing game, Leesburg coach Rich Maresco said. We didnt do well. The of fense had some good spurts at times and looked good, but defen sively we just couldnt stop them. Leesburg allowed 492 yards of offense against Forest (2-4). Quarter back Connor Feagle torched the Yellow Jack ets secondary, com pleting 14 of 17 passes for 235 yards and two touchdowns with an interception. Four of his passes went for 29 yards or more, includ ing a 54-yarder to Chad Dukes. Tony McKenzie rushed for 99 yards and a touchdown on 28 car ries, while Feagle added 45 yards and a touch down on 11 carries. The Warriors rushed for 257 yards, 171 of which came in the second half where 34 of their 43 plays were on the ground. Leesburg trailed the entire game, nishing with 306 yards of of fense 153 in each half. Quarterback Wyatt Rector struggled, com pleting just 9 of 22 (41 percent) passes for 189 yards. Wyatt was called for intentional ground ing in the end zone on Yellow Jackets second drive of the game, re sulting in a safety and a 2-0 lead for Forest with 2:06 on the clock. The Wildcats were just getting started. On the ensuing drive, Forest increased its lead to 9-0 when Jonathan Williams capped off a six-play, 41-yard drive with a 2-yard touch down run. Following a 19-yard eld goal from Colton Mattiucci that made it 9-3, Forest went 74 yards in 4 minutes, 27 seconds, nishing with a 5-yard run from McKenzie to increase its lead to 16-3. The Yellow Jackets re sponded again on their next drive when Rector ran in from 4 yards out Defense, turnovers hurt Yellow Jackets in loss to Wildcats AP FILE PHOTO Alabama wide receiver Amari Cooper (9) scores a touchdown against Florida cornerback Vernon Hargreaves III (1) and linebacker Antonio Morrison (3) during the second half of an NCAA college football game in Tuscaloosa, Ala. MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE LSU and Florida were two of the more formidable defenses in the South eastern Conference and the country the last ve years. They had NFL draft picks at nearly every position, highly tout ed underclassmen wait ing in the wings and versatile schemes that proved to be too much for most opponents to handle. The Tigers and Gators ranked third and second, respectively, in the SEC (behind power house Alabama) in total defense in three of the last four years. Things sure have changed in 2014. Both teams are having a difcult time equaling their recent defensive success. The Tigers gave up more than 1,100 yards in losses to Mis sissippi State and Au burn. The Gators were picked apart through the air by Kentucky and Alabama. As strange as it has been to see LSU and Florida falter on de fense, they might just Downward spiral Leesburg freshman Wyatt Rector (16) makes a touchdown. LSU, Florida far from normal on defense Associated Press GAINESVILLE The sexual battery com plaint against Florida quarterback Treon Har ris has been withdrawn, and the freshman has been fully reinstated by the university and the football team. The school said in a statement Friday that the woman who made the allegation is not pursuing criminal charges against him at this time, but maintains the right to do so in the future. The university added that it is not pro ceeding with any action against Harris. Florida coach Will Muschamp respond ed by reinstating Har ris, but said he will not play in Saturday nights game against LSU. QB Treon Harris reinstated SEE GATORS | C2 WATCH ON TV LSU Tigers at Florida Gators today at 7:30 p.m. on the SEC Network. Hawks drop to 2-4 after rout SEE HAWKS | C2 SEE LEESBURG | C2


C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Bank of America 500 After qualifying; race today At Charlotte Motor Speedway Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 197.39 mph. 2. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 197.217. 3. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 197.087. 4. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 196.542. 5. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 196.442. 6. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 196.1. 7. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 195.837. 8. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 195.744. 9. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 194.953. 10. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 194.861. 11. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 194.328. 12. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 191.598. 13. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 196.485. 14. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 196.464. 15. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 196.442. 16. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 196.414. 17. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 196.278. 18. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 196.278. 19. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 196.271. 20. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 196.207. 21. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 196.171. 22. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 196.114. 23. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 195.73. 24. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 195.673. 25. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 195.291. 26. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 195.277. 27. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 194.665. 28. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 194.273. 29. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 194.112. 30. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 193.736. 31. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 193.465. 32. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 193.368. 33. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 193.223. 34. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 193.175. 35. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 193.078. 36. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 192.974. 37. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (66) Brett Moftt, Toyota, Owner Points. 40. (33) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (83) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (77) Corey LaJoie, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (32) Blake Koch, Ford, Owner Points. Failed to Qualify 44. (6) Trevor Bayne, Ford. BASEBALL MLB LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7) American League Friday, Oct. 10: Kansas City (Shields 14-8) at Balti more (Tillman 13-6), late 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) 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 2 0 1.000 Indiana 1 0 1.000 Milwaukee 1 1 .500 1 Cleveland 0 0 .000 1 Chicago 0 2 .000 2 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB Houston 2 0 1.000 New Orleans 1 2 .333 1 San Antonio 0 0 .000 1 Dallas 0 1 .000 1 Memphis 0 2 .000 2 Northwest W L Pct GB Utah 2 0 1.000 Denver 1 1 .500 1 Minnesota 0 1 .000 1 Oklahoma City 0 1 .000 1 Portland 0 2 .000 2 Pacic W L Pct GB Golden State 2 0 1.000 L.A. Lakers 1 1 .500 1 Sacramento 1 1 .500 1 Phoenix 0 0 .000 1 L.A. Clippers 0 1 .000 1 Thursdays Games Detroit 94, Milwaukee 80 Houston 113, Memphis 93 Utah 109, Portland 105 Golden State 120, L.A. Lakers 105 Fridays Games Orlando at Indiana, late Washington vs. Charlotte at Greenville, SC, late Boston at Toronto, late Philadelphia at Minnesota, late Oklahoma City at Dallas, late Denver at Phoenix, late Todays Games Cleveland vs. Miami at Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 5 p.m. New York vs. Boston at Uncasville, CT, 7:30 p.m. Atlanta at Memphis, 8 p.m. Chicago at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. 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 4 2 0 .667 189 136 Houston 3 3 0 .500 132 120 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 Thursdays Game Indianapolis 33, Houston 28 Sundays Games 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 Mondays Game San Francisco at St. Louis, 8:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 2 2 0 0 4 6 4 Detroit 1 1 0 0 2 2 1 Tampa Bay 1 1 0 0 2 3 2 Boston 2 1 1 0 2 3 3 Florida 1 0 0 1 1 2 3 Ottawa 1 0 1 0 0 2 3 Toronto 1 0 1 0 0 3 4 Buffalo 1 0 1 0 0 1 3 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Columbus 1 1 0 0 2 3 1 New Jersey 1 1 0 0 2 6 4 Pittsburgh 1 1 0 0 2 6 4 N.Y. Rangers 1 1 0 0 2 3 2 Washington 1 0 0 1 1 1 2 Carolina 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 N.Y. Islanders 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia 2 0 2 0 0 5 8 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Minnesota 1 1 0 0 2 5 0 Winnipeg 1 1 0 0 2 6 2 Nashville 1 1 0 0 2 3 2 Chicago 1 1 0 0 2 3 2 Dallas 1 0 0 1 1 2 3 St. Louis 1 0 1 0 0 2 3 Colorado 1 0 1 0 0 0 5 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 1 1 0 0 2 4 0 Vancouver 1 1 0 0 2 4 2 Calgary 2 1 1 0 2 7 6 Anaheim 1 0 1 0 0 4 6 Edmonton 1 0 1 0 0 2 5 Arizona 1 0 1 0 0 2 6 Los Angeles 1 0 1 0 0 0 4 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Thursdays Games Montreal 2, Washington 1, SO Chicago 3, Dallas 2, SO Columbus 3, Buffalo 1 New Jersey 6, Philadelphia 4 Pittsburgh 6, Anaheim 4 Detroit 2, Boston 1 Tampa Bay 3, Florida 2, OT N.Y. Rangers 3, St. Louis 2 Nashville 3, Ottawa 2 Minnesota 5, Colorado 0 Calgary 5, Edmonton 2 Winnipeg 6, Arizona 2 Fridays Games N.Y. Islanders at Carolina, late Todays Games Washington at Boston, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Toronto, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Detroit, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Tampa Bay, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Florida, 7 p.m. Carolina at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Montreal at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Columbus, 7 p.m. Calgary at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Dallas at Nashville, 8 p.m. Buffalo at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 9 p.m. Los Angeles at Arizona, 9 p.m. Edmonton at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Winnipeg at San Jose, 10 p.m. GOLF LPGA Tour Sime Darby LPGA Malaysia Friday At Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,246; Par: 71 Second Round So Yeon Ryu 66-65 131 Ayako Uehara 70-63 133 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 69-64 133 Lydia Ko 69-64 133 Eun-Hee Ji 66-67 133 Azahara Munoz 69-65 134 Shanshan Feng 67-67 134 Pornanong Phatlum 67-67 134 Chella Choi 69-66 135 Jenny Shin 67-68 135 Ilhee Lee 70-66 136 Gerina Piller 69-67 136 Angela Stanford 69-67 136 Catriona Matthew 68-68 136 Mi Hyang Lee 67-69 136 Na Yeon Choi 66-70 136 Stacy Lewis 65-71 136 Beatriz Recari 70-67 137 Sun Young Yoo 70-67 137 Brittany Lang 69-68 137 Carlota Ciganda 68-69 137 Amy Yang 67-70 137 Sandra Gal 73-65 138 Mi Jung Hur 71-67 138 Mirim Lee 71-67 138 Pernilla Lindberg 70-68 138 Haru Nomura 68-70 138 Caroline Masson 72-67 139 Marina Alex 71-68 139 Austin Ernst 71-68 139 Karrie Webb 70-69 139 Julieta Granada 69-70 139 Moriya Jutanugarn 69-70 139 Lizette Salas 68-71 139 Morgan Pressel 71-69 140 Ariya Jutanugarn 69-71 140 Paula Creamer 75-66 141 Jessica Korda 71-70 141 Dewi Claire Schreefel 71-70 141 Natalie Gulbis 69-72 141 Hee Young Park 66-75 141 Sarah Jane Smith 74-68 142 Michelle Koh 72-70 142 K. Muangkhumsakul 71-71 142 Thidapa Suwannapura 70-72 142 Kris Tamulis 70-72 142 Danielle Kang 69-73 142 Anna Nordqvist 69-73 142 Karine Icher 68-74 142 Haeji Kang 74-69 143 Laura Diaz 72-71 143 Candie Kung 71-72 143 Suzann Pettersen 71-72 143 Jennifer Rosales 71-72 143 Lee-Anne Pace 69-74 143 Ji Young Oh 73-71 144 Katherine Kirk 71-73 144 Lexi Thompson 71-73 144 Dori Carter 70-74 144 Mina Harigae 75-70 145 Kelly Tan 74-71 145 Mariajo Uribe 74-71 145 Aretha Pan 73-72 145 Ainil Johani Bakar 73-73 146 Xi Yu Lin 72-74 146 Laura Davies 71-75 146 Christina Kim 70-76 146 Kim Kaufman 74-73 147 Belen Mozo 73-75 148 Charley Hull 72-76 148 Amelia Lewis 79-73 152 Michele P Low 75-79 154 Jean Chua 75-84 159 Line Vedel 71-WD Tiffany Joh 73-DQ TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 7 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, qualifying for Russian Grand Prix, at Sochi 11:30 a.m. NBCSN GP2, at Sochi, Russia 7:30 p.m. ABC NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Bank of America 500, at Concord, N.C. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Noon ABC Texas vs. Oklahoma, at Dallas CBS Georgia at Missouri ESPN Florida St. at Syracuse ESPN2 Illinois at Wisconsin ESPNEWS Tulsa at Temple ESPNU Indiana at Iowa SUN Middle Tenn. at Marshall FS1 West Virginia at Texas Tech FS-Florida Cincinnati at Miami CBSSN Rice at Army SEC Louisiana-Monroe at Kentucky BigTen Northwestern at Minnesota 12:30 p.m. WRBW Duke at Georgia Tech 3:30 p.m. ABC TCU at Baylor CBS Auburn at Mississippi St. ESPN2 Michigan St. at Purdue ESPNU Louisville at Clemson FOX Oregon at UCLA NBC North Carolina at Notre Dame NBCSN William & Mary at New Hampshire CBSSN VMI at Navy 4 p.m. FS1 Oklahoma St. at Kansas SEC Chattanooga at Tennessee 6 p.m. ESPN Alabama at Arkansas 7 p.m. ESPN2 Penn St. at Michigan ESPNU East Carolina at South Florida CBSSN Houston at Memphis 7:30 p.m. SEC LSU at Florida 8 p.m. ESPNEWS UConn at Tulane 9 p.m. ESPN Mississippi at Texas A&M 10:15 p.m. ESPNU Air Force at Utah St. 10:30 p.m. ESPN2 Southern California at Arizona CBSSN Colorado State at Nevada GOLF 8 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, third round, at Vilamoura 2:30 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, SAS Championship, second round, at Cary, N.C. 5 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Frys.com Open, third round, at Napa, Calif. 11:30 p.m. TGC LPGA Malaysia, nal round, at Kuala Lumpur GYMNASTICS 2 p.m. NBC World Championships, at Nanning, China MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 8 p.m. FOX Playoffs, National League Championship Series, game 1, S.F at St. Louis 4 p.m. TBS Playoffs, American League Championship Series, game 2, Kansas City at Baltimore MOTORSPORTS Midnight FS1 MotoGP World Championship, Grand Prix of Japan, at Motegi NBA 5 p.m. ESPNEWS Preseason, Cleveland vs. Miami, at Rio de Janeiro SCOREBOARD VOLLEYBALL Lake Minneola 3, South Lake 0 Brianna Lemon had a double-double for the Hawks in the win. Game scores were 25-15, 25-19 and 25-16. Lemon hammered 15 kills and had 14 digs and Jaz Jones chipped in with six kills, six digs and two service aces. HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP look fairly stout when the Tigers (4-2, 0-2 SEC) and Gators (3-1, 2-1) play Saturday night at Florida Field. Thats because both teams have been even worse on offense. This defense has given great effort and energy, and theyre re ally making tackles, LSU coach Les Miles said. So if you want to see some really quality efforts, its there. The results were missing in the last two conference games. Mississippi State gained 570 yards against the Tigers, and Au burn totaled 566. Quarterbacks Dak Prescott and Nick Mar shall each passed for more than 200 yards and each ran for more than 100 yards. Miles made a few personnel changes this week in hopes of nding a x. Were kind of all in agree ment where were headed there, and I think its a very small shift, Miles said. But I dont know that were going to toss anybody to the side and not count on them to be very signicant as we go forward. Florida coach Will Muschamp already made a few defensive ad justments, and his unit played its best game since the season open er last week at Tennessee. The Ga tors gave up 233 yards in the 10-9 victory over the Volunteers. Muschamp said both teams are dealing with ramications of losing so many defensive players to the NFL in recent years. The Tigers had 14 defensive players drafted over the last three years, and the Gators had their best pass rusher and both starting cornerbacks leave school early after last season. You cant recruit, in my opin ion, to replace that that quickly, Muschamp said. Its very dif cult to overcome those, but no body wants to hear that. At the end of the day, I can say it for Les. He cant say it. Its hard. Its hard to replace that. Its hard to recruit for that. Aside from defensive lapses, here are some things to know about the LSU and Florida matchup: UNRANKED MATCHUP: Coming off a 41-7 loss at Auburn, LSU is unranked for the rst time in six seasons and trying to avoid its rst 0-3 start in league play since 1999. Florida also is out of the Top 25 poll, making Saturdays game the rst meeting since 1989 that both of these teams were unranked. QB QUESTIONS: Floridas quar terback situation is somewhat settled after a tumultuous week. Who LSU starts is still unclear. Floridas Jeff Driskel was benched at Tennessee and looked like he might be demoted, but freshman Treon Harris was suspended in denitely while authorities in vestigated sexual assault charges made against him. The woman withdrew her complaint Friday, but Harris is unlikely to play. So Driskel, who has regressed this season, is back in the spotlight. GATORS FROM PAGE C1 IMG 28 14 7 0 49 LM 0 0 0 0 0 FIRST QUARTER IMG Wegher 2-yard run (PAT) IMG Beard 45-yard pass from Shanklin (PAT) IMG Chase 50-yard pass from Shanklin (PAT) IMG Osborn 2-yard run (PAT) SECOND QUARTER IMG Wegher 16-yard run (PAT) IMG Forbes 15-yard pass from Francois (PAT) THIRD QUARTER IMG Birdow 2-yard run (PAT) down and the other came off a turnover. They scored on both plays in a 28-point out burst that closed out the competitive portion of the game. Tavares Chase took a short pass and out ran the Lake Minneola secondary on a 50-yard scoring dash for the third score of the quar ter. KJ Osborn snatched an 11-yard pass from Shanklin for the nal points of the rst peri od. In the quarter, the As cenders had 317 yards of total offense on 10 plays. Lake Minneola ran 19 plays and had 2 yards of offense as the Ascend ers defense smothered running back Desmond Johnson and suffocated quarterback Jesse Fiske. The Hawks best drive of the game straddled the rst and second quar ters and encompassed 13 plays. A couple of penalties against IMG Academy helped keep the drive alive and Hawks man aged to push their way into the red zone. Lake Minneola could get no closer than the 7-yard line, but were kept off the scoreboard when 25-yard eld goal at tempt was blocked. It was the last scor ing opportunity for the Hawks. IMG Academy added two more touchdowns in the second quar ter and tallied its nal points in the third quar ter. The entire second half was played with the running clock. The Ascenders n ished with 499 yards of total offense. Jones led the ground attack with 116 yards on ve car ries and IMG Academy rushed for 289 yards. Shanklin completed 4-for-5 passes for 113 yards and three touch downs, and Deondre Francois was 6-of-11 for 93 yards and a touch down. The Ascenders did not attempt a pass in the second half. Beard, Chase, Os born, and James Forbes caught scoring passes for the Ascenders (6-1). For Lake Minneola (2-4), Johnson nished with 72 yards rushing on 17 carries. He was battered on nearly ev ery run, but had suc cess running inside and then bouncing outside for extra yardage. As a team, the Hawks had 81 yards on the ground. Fiske completed 11of-25 passes for 120 yards with two inter ceptions. His favor ite target was Bryndan McCoy, who caught six passes for 51 yards. Next up for the Hawks will be a road game on Friday against Class 6A-District 10 rival Or lando Edgewater. The Ascenders, who have played teams from four different states this season, will host Jack sonville Trinity Chris tian at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday in a game that will be televised on ES PNU. HAWKS FROM PAGE C1 to cut the decit to 1610 with 4:15 left in the half. The drive was set up by a pair of Bryan Jefferson catches that totaled 51 yards. Forest, however, an swered back with a 10yard touchdown recep tion from McKenzie, giving the Wildcats a 23-10 lead at the half. Leesburg couldnt have started the sec ond half any better, needing just four plays and 44 seconds to nd the end zone when Ar kee Brown ran in from 12 yards out to cut into Forests lead, 23-17. After forcing a punt, the Yellow Jackets found themselves in Wildcats territory once more when Rector found Adrian Falcon er for a 63-yard hook up. Falconer, however, fumbled the ball at the Forest 5-yard line. The Wildcats took advantage of the turn over, using all 7 min utes, 25 seconds left in the third quarter to extend their lead on a 1-yard touchdown run from Feagle. Of the 17 plays Forest ran in the drive, 16 of them were rushing, includ ing the rst 10 before Feagle completed a 14yard pass to Dukes. The Wildcats converted the 2-point conversion to go up 31-17. We just didnt play well all around, Maresco said. I take the blame, I didnt coach well. The Yellow Jackets fumbled the ensuing kickoff to setup For est on Leesburgs 25yard line. Feagle found James Varney for a 10yard touchdown that made it 38-17. Feagle was pulled from the game and backup quarterback Harley Hudson com pleted the rout with a 13-yard touchdown run. We have two more district games, and as bad as things look now, if we win two more dis trict games well be in the playoffs, Maresco said. So thats what we have to do. LEESBURG FROM PAGE C1


Saturday, October 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Week 7 UMATILLA 52, WILDWOOD 0 MOUNT DORA 14, INVERNESS CITRUS 7 JOE OTT / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora senior Willie Brown rushes for yardage during a game between Mount Dora High School and Inverness Citrus High School in Mount Dora on Friday. STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial Sometimes the scoreboard doesnt tell the whole story. Uma tillas 52-0 rout of the hapless Wildwood Wildcats Friday night was that kind of game. Umatillas 3-2 record belies a strong, con dent team with some real standouts. Three weeks ago they went the distance with a bigger, more talented Tavares team and held the lead until the nal quarter. Friday night the Bull dogs coasted. High-y ing running back Caleb Robinson, who averag es more ground yards per game than the en tire Wildwood team, showed his stuff on ve or six runs but never crossed the goal line. Wildwoods best mo ments came in the rst four minutes. On fourth and eighteen after three pitiful run ning plays, kicker Di onte Pew let loose a high, arcing punt that Umatilla fumbled. Freshman Gery Labon scooped up the pigskin on the run and high tailed it for the goal line, only to be forced out of bounds at the seven yard line. On his rst play from scrimmage, feisty Bull dog quarterback Justin Lewis set the tone for the rest of the game: a 96-yard keeper, crossing the goal un touched. Wildwood wasnt quite ready to lay down. Sophomore lineback er St. Amant and senior lineman Jacques Ow ens, the biggest player on the eld, managed to contain the Bulldogs offensive onslaught for a while, aided by a se ries of halfhearted Umatilla passes that ei ther fell short or over shot their marks by sev eral yards. Edwardo Cosio split the uprights with a 15yard eld goal to end the quarter 10-0 Uma tilla. Umatilla had a dif ferent idea. Lewis hit senior wide receiver Ethan Madden in the end zone for a veyard score, then a few minutes later did it again, this time to Da koda Hammock from the 14-yard line. Six-foot junior run ning back Josh En nger ran it over the goal from ve yards out with two min utes remaining in the half, and for no appar ent reason Cosio add ed a second eld goal with 22 seconds on the clock to make the score 38-0 at halftime. Maybe forcing a Mer cy Clock before the break is an achieve ment. The second half started with a blip a brief spirited fra cas near the Umatilla bench that got Wild wood freshman run ning back Shemar Rose ejected from the game and tagged both teams with penalties. And then it was over, thanks to the Mer cy Clock. Sophomore Austin Bush scored on a ve-yard run near the end of the quar ter and Ennger added another in the nal pe riod with a three yard keeper to make it 52-0. Wildwood never imagined they would win their homecom ing game. But next year, who knows? With rst-year Coach Beau Austin and 21 fresh men and sophomores, Wildwood may have a future someday. MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial The Mount Dora Hurricanes turned back a late threat in the nal minutes to preserve a 14-7 advantage and deliver a Home coming victory Friday over the Golden Hurricanes of Inverness Citrus High School (3-3) when John Bronsons halfback op tion pass fell incomplete turn ing the ball over to Mount Dora with 1:14 remaining in the fourth quarter. A nal 9-yard burst by Willie Brown for a rst down allowed Mount Dora (5-2) to run out the clock for the win. Mount Dora drew rst blood and jumped to a 7-0 lead late in the rst quarter when it took possession deep in Citrus terri tory on an apparent fumble at the Golden Hurricanes 21-yard line. Mount Doras Willie Brown scooted 21 yards on the next play for the touchdown and Jar ed Brown kicked for the lead. Citrus was forced to punt af ter incurring 3 penalties in quick succession and allowed a sack by Zach Hayes of Ryan Grow had backed Citrus up to its own 23yard line. Set in punt formation on fourth down, the ball nev er left the line of scrimmage. Af ter the scrum, possession was awarded to Mount Dora at the 21-yard line and Brown scored on the next play from scrim mage. Penalties plagued both squads all contest long with Citrus draw ing the yellow linen 11 times for a loss of 70 yards. Mount Dora fared worse with 12 penalties for 112 yards. Citrus did have a chance to get on the scoreboard late in the rst half when Demond Frank lin picked off Zach Dickinson at mideld. But after getting a rst down at the Mount Dora 17, the drive stalled and Joe Kellys 38yard eld goal attempt fell short with 0:39 remaining sending the teams into halftime with Mount Dora leading 7-0. It only took 0:16 for Citrus to tie the game when play resumed. Getting the ball in great position near mideld, Desmond Frank lin broke off a 62-yard touch down run on the rst play and Joe Kellys kick tied it 7-7. Two possessions later Mount Dora took the lead at 14-7 on a 30-yard touchdown pass from Dickinson to Andrew Davis. Jar ed Brown tacked on the point af ter for the lead and nal score. Willie Brown had a stellar night for Mount Dora rushing for 156 yards on 22 carries with one touchdown. Dickinson nished the night with 82 yards total passing going 9-of-17 with two interceptions and one touch down. Davis had three catches for 37 yards with the touchdown. Joey Marinacci had two catches for 26 yards and Homecoming King Von Davis had two recep tions for 25 yards. OCALA LAKE WEIR 21, EUSTIS 20 -21. Thats what the score should have been. Those were the words from Eustis Head Coach Mike Hay after last nights game. The game was hard fought throughout its duration. It was a battle back and forth between the Eustis Panthers and the Lake Weir Hurricanes. Eustis offense just couldnt seal the deal at the end. With a ag on a completed two-point conversion, the win slipped out of the Panthers hands. Forced to kick an extra point to tie the game, the PAT was missed and the Panthers came home with a loss. Quarterback Jack Kirkpat rick had 16 rushes for 97 yards in the offensive effort as well as Donta Perdue with 245 yards and two touchdowns. The defense showed their ght last night with Billy Brett and Preston Ramsey leading the charge with nine tackles and an interception and four tackles for a loss, respectively. Coach Hay said his guys played well and fought until the end. The Panthers (3-3) will be at home next week in a district game against Mount Dora. MOUNT DORA BIBLE 55, JACKSONVILLE TEMPLE CHRISTIAN 12 The MDB Bulldogs proved to be too much for the Temple Christian Soldiers last night. It was senior night for the Bulldogs and it couldnt have had a better ending. The offense was explosive. Matt Donod threw for 289 yards and four touchdowns. He con nected with senior wide receiv ers Hayden Welter and Lamar Smith for a touchdown each. The offense was able to spread the ball and hit the end zone with much success. Jordan McPherson was all over the place for the Bulldogs defense. He completed the night with an interception. Head Coach Dennis Cardoso said it was a great win and an other step towards their ultimate goal. That goal is the playoffs, which are soon approaching. With their nal game of the regular season, they will not only ght for rst place in their district, but also the number one seed in the postseason. We are looking forward to this coming week and sealing the deal for the playoffs. After last nights win, Mount Dora Bi ble certainly has no reason to be looking back. The Bulldogs (6-0) will be back in action for their last reg ular season game next Friday against Lecanto Seven Rivers Christian. FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG 53, OCALA CHRISTIAN ACADEMY 12 In an explosive win last night, First Academy put on quite the offensive showing. The rushing game was out standing for the Eagles as all of their touchdowns were runs. With gaps made by a tremen dous offensive line, the Eagles made scoring look easy. Ojay Cummings rushed for 368 yards with ve touchdowns, Sandy Dude Edwards had 150 yards rushing and two touch downs and Erik McKay had a rushing touchdown. Head Coach Sheldon Walk er commented, We saw a lot of bright spots with some younger people. Everyone got to play. Defensively, they were lights out, only allowing 12 points and forcing multiple turnovers to give the ball back to a soaring of fense. Kyle Beers and Tommy Lea both had interceptions in last nights victory. Coach Walker said that it was a big game and that his team is headed in the right direction. The Eagles (4-2) will be back next week for a Thursday night game on the road at Gainesville St. Francis Catholic. MONTVERDE ACADEMY 28, DAYTONA BEACH FATHER LOPEZ 9 Montverde was able to grab its much anticipated rst win of the season last night and Head Coach Brian Treweek was hap py to get it. The Eagles came together as an entire team last night to come up with the win. Tirrek Hooten rushed for 200 yards and scored three touch downs. The other touchdown came from a 50-yard reception from Jordan Pouncey. The Eagles defense only gave up a total of 100 yards of of fense. Coach Treweek said, We nally put together a whole game. We stopped spotting the other teams points. Montverde showed last night that it has a great team when it puts it all together. Looking into next week, this should be a big momentum swing for the Eagles. Montverde Academy (1-3) will be at home next week to take on Fort Pierce John Carroll Catholic. SOUTH LAKE 56, ST. CLOUD 24 South Lake is on a roll this season taking another game from the St. Cloud Bulldogs. The rst half of the game was hard fought and it looked like St. Cloud could be a chal lenge for the Eagles. The Eagles went into the half with only a 14-point lead. Out of the locker room, the Eagles started to roll. South Lake scored three quick touch downs early in the third to throw the game out of reach for the Bulldogs. Quarterback Nick Guidet ti had a tremendous night as the scoreboard showed. He con nected with Branden Walker for seven catches, 190 yards and two touchdowns. The defense was able to force turnovers; especially a huge fumble recovery for a touch down in the third quarter from Tyrrell Richmond. Being undefeated in the dis trict, Head Coach Mark Woolum said, We are just another team taking each opponent one week at a time. We prepare for each team the same way every week. That preparation seems to be paying off. The Eagles (6-0) will be back at home next week to take on Leesburg in a district game. SOUTH SUMTER 36, BROOKSVILLE HERNANDO 12 The Raiders rolled on with an other big win. South Sumter went out last night against the Brooksville Hernando Leopards and played the usual Raider football. After last weeks tough win against Dade City Pasco, South Sumter had plenty of momen tum to grab this win. Fullback Matt Todd had timely catches for the Raiders offense. BJ Hudson had a great intercep tion on the ip side of the ball. The key to their win was min imizing turnovers, according to Head Coach Inman Sherman. They are already shifting their focus from this win to next week. Its a big district game for the Raiders. The outcome will determine a district victor. The Raiders (7-0) will be back at home next week to take on Brooksville Nature Coast Tech. BYES THIS WEEK: East Ridge The Knights (07) will be back on Oct. 17 on the road against Apopka Wekiva. The Villages The Buffa lo (4-2) will be back next Friday at home to take on Keystone Heights. For real time scoring updates at game time, head to http:// www.dailycommercial.com/ sports/ or follow us on Twitter @ dailycsports. Eustis loses in final play against Ocala Lake Weir Hurricanes hold the line Mount Dora enjoys Homecoming victory against Inverness Citrus Bulldogs bite Cats High-flying running back Caleb Robinson, who averages more ground yards per game than the entire Wildwood team, showed his stuff on five or six runs but never crossed the goal line.


C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL JANIE MCCAULEY Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO As quirky as Hunter Pence is, this time he re ally was off the wall. Tongue wagging, a leaping Pence robbed Washingtons Jayson Werth of extra bases, crashing back-rst into the right-eld fence for one of the dening de fensive plays so far this postseason. Pence is thrilled a bunch of San Francisco fans got a close-up view of the grab. Several of them were standing just a few feet behind him in the fenced archway at AT&T Park on Tues day night as the Giants closed out the Nation als in the NL Division Series. Looking at the pic ture, thats what I think is really awesome, Pence said. Im like, I wonder if any of these people get to see this picture? I hope that its really cool to them. Sharing a moment, I think my favorite part of what I saw of the clip was the fans reaction. Im very grateful to be a part of that. On the road, the fans ock to him, too, albe it to playfully mock him. At Citi Field in New York, the Mets crowd poked fun at him at every chance, waving signs such as Hunt er Pence Cant Parallel Park or Hunter Pence Eats Pizza With A Fork. With that odd throw ing motion and uncon ventional stance and swing, Pence is an easy target. Then again, a ball he hit during the Giants run to the 2012 World Series champi onship was something so strange, no one had seen anything like it. The ball came off Pences broken bat three times on a single swing and changed di rection for a key tworun double in a 9-0 vic tory against St. Louis in the Game 7 NL Champi onship Series clincher. These days, with an other NLCS matchup against the Cardinals on deck, Pence isnt getting pensive. Everything thats happened in the past, its done, its history, he said. So, this is a new and separate ex perience in and of it self. Its a tremendous honor and a privilege to take the eld with these guys. Pence is as reliable for his antics and what manager Bruce Bochy has called a unique style of hitting as he is for being written into the lineup each day. After Pence played ev ery game in 2013 in his rst full season with the Giants and earned him self a new $90 million, ve-year contract, Bo chy spoke of possibly giving him a rest on oc casion. But he wasnt held out of the start ing lineup until Game 161, and still played in all 162. Pence has ap peared in 383 consecu tive games. With his unruly curly hair pulled back by a black headband or tucked into his LINCE CUM KNOWS cap, the 31-year-old Pence earned his third All-Star nod this year. He batted .277 with 20 home runs and 74 RBIs. A health nut who feasts on kale salad and raw veggies, Pence helped inspire an edible garden behind the cen ter-eld fence thats be lieved to be the rst of its kind in pro sports. Pence took the high road in May when his beloved custom mo tor scooter his trans portation to and from games went missing. He got it back after an nouncing there would be no hard feelings and promising to gift a signed bobblehead (of him on the scooter, of course) as a reward if his ride was returned. Pence often gathers his teammates togeth er to let them know how proud he is to be part of this group for another special October. When the Giants sealed a spot in the NL wild-card game, Pence provided an exple tive-lled speech he later apologized for the salty language getting aired congratulat ing the Giants for hang ing in through the inju ries, doubts and skids. He also asked the home fans if they wanted an other game by the bay, receiving a resounding YES! YES! YES! That has become the clubs postseason mantra. Any player will say that theres no accom plishment greater than what you do as a team in the postseason, Pence said. Its an hon or to play for this city, these guys. Giants Hunter Pence thrives in postseason ERIC RISBERG / AP San Francisco right elder Hunter Pence (8) makes a leaping catch on a ball hit by Washingtons Jayson Werth during Game 4 of the National League Division Series on Tuesday in San Francisco. WATCH ON TV NLCS Game 1, San Francisco Giants at St. Louis Cardinals, 8 p.m. today on FOX. AUTO RACING JOHN ZENOR Associated Press BIRMINGHAM, Ala. Jimmie Johnson is treating Charlotte as a must-win race. The alternative for the six-time Sprint Cup Se ries champion is leav ing it all up to the chaot ic, utterly unpredictable Talladega Superspeed way where a drivers fate can careen out of his hands in an instant. Im not in the posi tion I want to be in, Johnson, who won the title last year, said Wednesday during a promotional appear ance at UAB. I hate not being in control of my own destiny. The race in Kansas went about as bad as it could. We need to turn things around in Charlotte so we dont show up to our most treacherous racetrack needing a win. Johnson is last in the 12-driver eld, with four getting knocked out after next weekends Talladega race. The only way to control his own fate is to pick up his second straight win at Charlotte today, secur ing himself an automat ic berth into the next round. Joey Logano claimed a spot by win ning at Kansas where Johnson didnt help his own case. He was involved in an early accident and n ished 40th, his worst Chase nish since the 2005 season nale. The rst part of the week, we struggled with qualifying, Johnson said. Everything on Saturday in race trim, we did much better with the race car, had a competitive car. It was just mired in trafc and on that one restart the 16 car (Greg Bife) just came up and hit me and spun me around. The 11 car (Denny Ham lin) and I were danc ing and I think he n ished somewhere in the Top 10, near the Top 5, and I think we could have ended up right there with them but we just got crashed before we had a chance to get there. Hamlin nished sev enth. There are worse tracks for Johnson to head to in such a precarious po sition than Charlotte Motor Speedway, where he won for a record sev enth time in Mays Co ca-Cola 600. Hes won twice at Tal ladega, for that matter. The huge superspeed way and its ever-pres ent threat of race-alter ing crashes can work for you or against you. Johnson knows he could advance based on points with a strong performance. But I really feel like I have to go to Charlotte and win the race to con trol my own destiny, he said. Johnson is seeking a record-tying seventh series title, which would place him alongside Hall of Famers Richard Petty and the late Dale Earnhardt. Johnson feels this is the most highly pres surized situation hes been in since Home stead in 2012, where he a nd Brad Keselows ki were going head to head for the title. A me chanical problem end ed Johnsons chances. Johnsons Hendrix Motorsports teammate Dale Earnhardt Jr. is only one spot ahead of him, while Keselowski is 10th and another team mate, Kasey Kahne, stands ninth. Johnson knows hed be hypocritical to crit icize the old cham pionship format in which he had dominat ed the series. He won ve consecutive cham pionships from 2006 through 2010 and add ed No. 6 last season. The new 16-driv er elimination system whittles down to four eligible drivers racing in a winner-take-all nale. Johnson cant argue with the drama it has generated going into the next two races in a situation thats not too different from the dra ma that college foot balls four-team playoff could generate late in the season. Johnson: Charlotte race a virtual must-win CHUCK BURTON / AP Jimmie Johnson, left, talks with Kevin Harvick, right, before qualifying on Thursday for todays Bank of America at Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C. WATCH ON TV Sprint Cup, Bank of America 500, at 7:30 p.m. today on ABC. JENNA FRYER Associated Press CONCORD, N.C. Goodyear has warned teams that increased speeds at Charlotte Mo tor Speedway will put a heavy emphasis on the right front tires in to days race a poten tially key development for drivers trying to ad vance in the Chase for the Sprint Cup Champi onship. Stu Grant, gener al manager of world wide racing for Good year, said Friday the tire manufacturer provid ed durability guidelines a day earlier for teams to use in their prepara tions. They have got to be aware of the addition al load that that speed puts on that right front tire, Grant said. The air pressures that you ran in May may not be sufcient to carry the load on that right front this weekend because theyre running half a second faster than the track record. ... its im portant that as these guys set their cars up that theyre aware of the additional cam ber gain youre going to get with the addition al loa d and you need to watch that air pressure because its got to be sufcient to carry that load. Kurt Busch set the track record in Thurs day qualifying with a lap at 198.771 mph. It broke Denny Ham lins record of 195.624 set in 2013 and was the fastest lap ever record ed on a 1.5-mile track. Buschs speed was also almost 4 mph fast er than the lap Jimmie Johnson turned to win the pole in May. Although the pace of todays race will slow compared to qualify ing speeds, Goodyear felt teams needed to be informed, particular ly after championship contenders Dale Earn hardt Jr. and Brad Kes elowski both blew right front tires last week at Kansas and are in dan ger of being eliminated from the Chase. Keselowskis tire went back to North Carolina from Kanas with Team Penske, and was received by Good year on Thursday for further analysis at its Akron, Ohio, facili ty. Goodyear does not have Earnhardts tire because Hendrick Mo torsports was doing its own examination and had yet to ship it to Ak ron. Earnhardt crew chief Steve Letarte and Kes elowski crew chief Paul Wolfe both told Good year their setups were not aggressive enough to cause tire failures. Goodyear warns of issues caused by higher speeds at CMS LARRY PAPKE / AP Tires sit lined up during a practice session in April at Texas Motor Speedway in Fort Worth, Texas.


Saturday, October 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 r f fn ftbt n f r ff r fntb rtbr rf To m Leimberger PGA Class A, (352)753-7711 Joe Redoutey Master Club Fitter (352)205-0217Ca ll fo r at Te e Ti me To da y352-753-7711Te e Ti me s ma y be ma de 3 da ys in ad va nc e. pro pe r gol f at ti re re qu ir ed r f r ntbST AR T THE WEE KEND EA RL Y WIT H US!2 GREA T SPECIALSTHURSDA Y, OCT 9TH SUNDA Y, OCT 12TH18 HOLES OF GOLF$3499+ TA X(6 WINGS, FRIES AND SOFT DRINK/DRAFT BEER)OR$3999+ TA XBURGER, FRIES AND SOFT DRINK/DRAFT BEER)CALL TODA Y FOR A TEE TIME Week 7 JOHN BAZEMORE / AP Georgia running back Todd Gurley, right, breaks free for a rst down as Vanderbilt defensive back Taurean Ferguson defends in the rst half last Saturday in Athens, Ga. XSTEVE DYKES / AP Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota passes the ball during the rst quarter against Arizona last Thursday at Autzen Stadium in Eugene, Ore. GREG BEACHAM Associated Press PASADENA Just a week ago, Oregons visit to the Rose Bowl loomed as a dening game in the races for the Pac-12 title and the national champion ship. The Bruins had a chance to knock off the reigning Ducks, who could cement their su premacy against an upand-coming power. When the No. 18 Bru ins and the 12th-ranked Ducks both lost last week and plummet ed 10 spots in the AP Top 25, Brett Hundleys showdown with Mar cus Mariota at the Rose Bowl assumed new meaning. The winner will still be in the hunt for the postseason playoff. The loser just might be out of the national title race in early October. Oregon (4-1, 1-1 Pac12) had more than a week to recover from its stunning home loss to Arizona, but the Ducks realize their tumble from No. 2 will get seri ous without a strong re bound today. Even before all those losses, I thought college football is cra zy, Oregon defensive lineman Arik Arm stead said. People are going to lose each week. Even after we lost on Thursday, I said we still have a lot to accomplish, still have goals, and everything we want is still obtain able. Weve just got to take care of business. Coach Jim Mora has been saying the same things to his Bruins (41, 1-1), whose unbeat en season ended in dis appointing fashion at home against Utah. For all of his achieve ments in 2 1/2 seasons in Westwood, Mora still hasnt beaten Pac12 powers Oregon and Stanford. Mora was pleased by the Bruins response to the loss, led by Hund leys leadership. They learned, they applied the lessons, and then they moved for ward toward Oregon, Mora said. I knew that they would do that. Thats what were build ing here. Its going to be an ongoing process. Its never going to be over. Thats the mind set were trying to build here. Its one of tough ness. Both teams ultimate goal is still available de spite last weeks defeats, but Oregon also has a lofty recent history to protect. The Ducks ha vent lost consecutive games since 2007, and they lost only six games in the past four seasons combined. High stakes for No. 12 Oregon, No. 18 UCLA WATCH ON TV No. 12 Oregon at No. 18 UCLA, 3:30 p.m., today, FOX JOHN KEKIS Associated Press SYRACUSE Syra cuse has a new quarter back and a new offen sive coordinator just in time for a visit from topranked Florida State. Not a problem for Or ange safety Durell Es kridge. I dont have a con cern. We just want to play, Eskridge said. We just want a chance. We just want to show that we can play against anybody. Theyre very good, very talented, but at the end of the day theyre nameless faces just like everybody else that we play. They have talent, we have talent. Just not as much. Syracuse (2-3, 0-1 At lantic Coast Confer ence) has lost three straight. Florida State (5-0, 3-0 ACC) has won a school-record 21 straight, the longest winning streak in the nation. The Seminoles demonstrated the big gap between the teams a year ago, beating the Orange 59-3 at Doak Campbell Stadium in Tallahassee. Eskridge, a Florida native, notched his fourth intercep tion of the season, but it came long after start ing quarterback Jameis Winston had departed, his services not needed after leading the Semi noles to a 38-0 halftime lead. Terrel Hunt start ed last years game for Syracuse but is out for at least a month with a broken calf bone. That left Tim Lester, who re placed George McDon ald as offensive coordi nator early in the week, with a lot of work to do in a very short span of time. Hunt, a dual threat, will be replaced by a committee that in cludes backup Aus tin Wilson, freshman AJ Long and sopho more Mitch Kimble. Wilson has played in two games and is 11 of 20 passing for 89 yards. Long and Kimble have never taken a snap in a college game. Unfortunately for us, we have three young guys that are pretty much inexpe rienced, Lester said. Theyre ghting and Hunt is in there watch ing lm with them ev ery day. Theyre just trying to speed up the learning curve as fast as they can. Depending on what we need, I can see guys being changed out throughout a drive, par ticularly inside the red zone. Florida State coach Jimbo Fisher is taking it all in stride. Well have to guess a little bit about how theyre going to do things on offense, Fisher said. Weve just got to go and research the history of ... what type of quarterbacks these guys are. Its kind of, I dont want to say routine, but its kind of more the norm because so many people are do ing so many different things. Some other things to know when Syracuse hosts No. 1 Florida State on Saturday: GREENE MACHINE: Flor ida State senior wide out Rashad Greene, who suffered a concussion last week against Wake Forest, seems to be back in form and is expected to play against Syracuse. Now, Im not saying 100 percent until they double check him ... and all his visuals, but he was the old Rashad in practice Thursday, coach Jimbo Fisher said. Greene leads the team with 38 receptions, 576 yards and three touch downs. He is four catch es away from breaking the school career recep tions record and 558 yards from breaking the career yardage mark. Greene needs seven touchdowns to break the schools career receiving touchdowns record. Reeling Syracuse hosts No. 1 FSU MARK WALLHEISER / AP Florida State punt returner Rashad Greene takes off on a 28-yard return against Clemson last month in Tallahassee. WATCH ON TV No. 1 Florida State at Syracuse, Noon, today, ESPN JAKE KREINBERG Associated Press COLUMBIA, Mo. No. 23 Missouri has a somewhat un expected chance to seize con trol of the SEC East. The Tigers only blemish of the year was a four-point loss at home to Indiana. Missouri rebounded to beat South Car olina on the road, erasing a 13-point decit to win its SEC opener. Missouri is the only team in the division without an SEC loss and gets a chance to take hold of the race with a home game today against No. 13 Georgia. The Bulldogs (4-1, 2-1 SEC) are expected to be without star running back Todd Gurley, suspended in denitely for an alleged viola tion of NCAA rules. Whether they see Gurley or not he missed last years loss to the Tigers with an an kle injury Missouri (4-1, 1-0) knows it has a shot to beat the another SEC East fa vorite. Thats pretty tough to over come, Georgia coach Mark Richt said. Theyd have to lose three times to give us a chance. We dont want to think about that. Missouri centered its game plan on slowing Gurley, who leads the SEC with 773 rush ing yards for eight touch downs. The team utilized freshman safety Tavon Ross as a running back this week in practice to mimic Gurleys 225-pound frame, and extra drills on tackling may come in handy no matter who starts. The Tigers insist they arent thinking much about the im plications of a win. This is our second confer ence game, coach Gary Pin kel said. My goodness. One at a time, thats the best way that I know how to do it. CHUBB IN SPOTLIGHT: Geor gias freshman running back will likely start, entering the game with 31 carries for 224 yards this season. Similar in stature to Gurley, Chubb re mains an unknown quan tity this early in his career. The Bulldogs rank second in the conference with 288.8 rushing yards per game, but Gurley, Keith Marshall (knee and ankle) and Sony Mi chel (shoulder) account for a combined 70 percent of that total. None was expected to play against Missouri. MASON LEADS: Hutson Ma son, Georgias senior quarter back, is averaging 137.4 pass ing yards per game and will face increased scrutiny with out Gurley. Freshman Brice Ramsey led one rst-half se ries last week against Van derbilt, but Richt ruled out a rotation at the position. Geor gia ranks 12th in the SEC with 170.2 passing yards per game, and Gurley owns the teams longest pass, a 50-yard er to tight end Jeb Blazevich against the Commodores. MISSOURIS D-ENDS: Defen sive end Shane Ray leads the league with eight sacks and 11.5 tackles for loss, while fel low end Markus Golden has four sacks and 6.5 tackles for loss. Defensive coordinator Dave Steckel has lined the duo up in various positions on the line, utilizing Rays speed and Goldens strength. Missou ri has allowed 144.2 rushing yards per game, though. MAUKS DRIVES: The Mis souri sophomore quarter back only completed 12 of 34 passes for 132 yards at South Carolina, but did lead two fourth-quarter touchdown drives. Hell benet from the expected return of senior re ceivers Jimmie Hunt (knee) and Darius White (groin), both of whom missed the Gamecocks game. MISSOURIS O-LINE: The Ti gers mostly held up well two weeks ago after losing left guard Anthony Gatti to a season-ending knee inju ry. Changes on the offensive line two years ago plagued the team, which nished 5-7. Fending off Georgias pres sure will be critical to allow more time in the pocket for Mauk, who has thrown four interceptions in addition to his 14 touchdowns. Missouri faces Georgia, chance to grab SEC East WATCH ON TV No. 13 Georgia at Missouri, Noon, today, CBS


C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 Week 7 ANDREW A. NELLES / AP Purdue quarterback Austin Appleby throws against Illinois during the rst half last week in Champaign, Ill. MICHAEL MAROT Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS Purdue coach Darrell Hazell has spent two seasons instructing the Boilermakers about winning football. Apparently, the mes sage is resonating. The Boilermakers used a solid ground game and stouter de fense last weekend to produce their most complete game of Ha zells tenure. This week, the study sessions have taken longer and re quired more atten tion to detail with No. 8 Michigan State coming to town today. Theyre very sound and physical and they know how to win, Ha zell said. Were go ing to have to do some things to make sure we take advantage of some of the things they give you, but we cannot make the mistakes we have made in the past. Actually, Michigan State (4-1, 1-0 Big Ten) could serve as the mod el for what the Boiler makers (3-3, 1-0) hope to build. The Spartans have one of the best de fenses in the nation, a quarterback in Con nor Cook who has made great strides in his second season as the starter, an offense capable of grinding it out or airing it out and a Rose Bowl champi onship. Theyre the Big Tens last hope for making the inaugural four-team playoff. But even the Spartans arent perfect. After nearly blowing a double-digit lead at home last week against Nebraska, theyre eager to show everyone they can win on the road. Michigan States only other road trip this sea son resulted in a 46-27 loss at Oregon. It will be a change for us, Spartan coach Mark Dantonio said. Its more challeng ing when you go on the road, and I think you have to rise up to those challenges. Dantonio is con vinced his team is ready. The question, of course, is whether Pur due can pass its big test Saturday. I think were playing better football, more sound, Hazell said. I think were playing with a greater intensity level, and we just need to keep improving. LINING UP: Michi gan State is averag ing four sacks per game this year. Pur due starts three sopho mores and two juniors on the offensive line. Even though the Spar tans defensive line and the Boilermakers of fensive line both aver age 6-foot-4 and 296 pounds, this matchup could dictate how this game is decided. Purdue hoping to stay on track vs No. 8 Spartans WATCH ON TV No. 8 Michigan State at Purdue, 3:30 p.m., today, ESPN2 DAVID BRANDT Associated Press STARKVILLE, Miss. It wasnt long ago that the mention of the numbers three and two brought sarcastic jokes and eye rolls from fans of Auburn and Missis sippi State. Now, they bring a sense of pride. No. 3 Mississippi State (5-0, 2-0 South eastern Conference) hosts No. 2 Auburn (50, 2-0) today in the rst game between top 5 opponents in the his tory of Davis Wade Sta dium. The winner will stay on top of the West ern Division. It was just six sea sons ago that Auburn and Mississippi State played one of the ug liest games in recent college football his tory. The Tigers beat the Bulldogs 3-2 in Starkville, though it was hard for either team to claim victory after a game that fea tured 18 punts and in which the teams were a combined 3 of 30 on third-down conver sions. Now Auburn and Mississippi State have two of the most prolif ic offenses in the SEC. The Bulldogs are av eraging 42.6 points per game and have a Heisman Trophy can didate in quarterback Dak Prescott. Auburn scores 42 points per game and has featured one of the nations best running attacks since Gus Malzahn became the coach last season. For Auburn, big games are nearly a weekly occurrence. The Tigers won the SEC and played for a national champion ship last season. It is not going to be a shock to our system, Malzahn said. At this point in our season, in the west they are all big. So we are just go ing to go about it one game at a time just like we have done the last year and a half. For Mississippi State, this is new territory. The Bulldogs have never been ranked this high in program history. Mississippi State coach Dan Mullen said Auburns experience in games like this on top of a talented roster make this the most difcult challenge of the season. Theyve played in big games and know how to play in big games, Mullen said. They have one of the top defenses in the conference. You look at them they have a lot of talented players. No. 3 Mississippi St. set to host No. 2 Auburn in SEC West clash GERALD HERBERT / AP Mississippi State quarterback Dak Prescott, right, runs for a 56-yard touchdown as offensive lineman Justin Senior blocks out LSU defensive end Deondre Clark last month in Baton Rouge. WATCH ON TV No. 2 Auburn at No. 3 Mississippi State, 3:30 p.m., today, CBS KRISTIE RIEKEN Associated Press COLLEGE STATION No. 3 Mississippi didnt spend long celebrating its big win over Ala bama. Not with No. 14 Texas A&M up next, a team the Rebels have nev er beaten and a school that has sent them to close losses the last two seasons on their home eld. Mississippi coach Hugh Freeze isnt concerned about a letdown. I think theyll continue to be hungry and want to compete, he said. Thats really not a big worry of mine because of the schedule we face. There are real ly good teams in this conference that can beat you at any given moment. Weve got to play a very good football game to win every game thats left on our schedule in this deal. The Aggies are coming off their rst loss of the season, a 48-31 defeat by Mississippi State, and are looking to get back on track in their rst home game in al most a month. Our guys are anxious to get back on the eld and prove who they are, coach Kevin Sumlin said. Quarterback Bo Wallace knows it will be a challenge to deal with a crowd expected to top 100,000, but thinks that playing other tough road games will help make things easier tonight. Weve had guys that have played at Bama and at LSU, Wallace said. Well be pre pared for that ... this is what its all about. Were right in the thick of things in the SEC West. Go ing on the road to a hostile envi ronment is why you go to school here. The Rebels are 0-6 against A&M. Theyre 0-2 since A&M joined the SEC after losing 30-27 in 2012 and 41-38 last season. They were difcult for sure, Freeze said of those losses. Our kids bounced back nicely, prob ably better than the coaches, but they were difcult. Wallace said those defeats still sting. You denitely remember that, he said. Were a different team. Were a different offense and defense. Well get to work on them and hopefully come out and play well. Things to know about the Mis sissippi-Texas A&M game: HILLS SETBACK: Texas A&M quarterback Kenny Hill had thrown just two interceptions through the rst ve games, but threw three on Saturday in Texas A&Ms rst loss this season. I need to be smarter with the football, Hill said. Hes been solid in his rst sea son after taking over for John ny Manziel and leads the SEC with 2,110 yards passing and has helped the Aggies score 38 touchdowns, which are the most in the FBS. OLE MISS DOMINANT DEFENSE: The Rebels defense is giving up just 10.2 points per game, which ranks rst in the Southeastern Conference. Ole Miss has al lowed only four touchdowns all season, which is tops in the na tion. Senquez Golson leads the team with four interceptions and the Rebels are aggressive up front 17 different players have at least one tackle for a loss. FABULOUS FRESHMEN: Texas A&M freshman receiver Speedy Noil and defensive end Myl es Garrett are off to great starts this season. Garrett is second in the SEC and has set the school record for sacks by a freshman with 6 and had a career-best 10 tackles last week. Noil has 255 yards receiving with three scores and also returns kicks and punts for the Aggies. No. 3 Ole Miss looks to beat No. 14 A&M for the first time ROGELIO V. SOLIS / AP Mississippi quarterback Bo Wallace drops back to hand off during the rst half against Alabama last week in Oxford, Miss. WATCH ON TV No. 3 Mississippi at No. 14 Texas A&M, 9 p.m., today, ESPN RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer The biggest game in Texas this weekend is nowhere near a Ferris wheel though there are plenty of places in Waco to stuff yourself with sloppy fried foods if thats what you want. No. 9 TCU turned the Red River Rivalry into an opening act for the Horned Frogs match up against No. 5 Baylor, when they upset Okla homa last week. Sure, the Sooners and Texas will draw plenty of attention for their annu al meeting at the Cotton Bowl during the Texas State Fair, but the 110th game between TCU and Baylor will have far more impact on who wins the Big 12. For Baylor a huge game in their glitzy new on-campus stadium, the rst top-10 match up in Waco since 1956, is another step in the evolution of a program that for years resided in the Big 12 basement. Its exactly the stage we want to be where we all kind of want to be, to play the big games and lot on the line for us, as far as national ly, but at the end of the game, its still just an other game, Baylor quarterback Bryce Petty said. We want to dom inate and we want to win. Its good for us as far as were kind of get ting there. Were mak ing steps and making strides. Its just another part of it. For TCU, the Okla homa win represent ed a rebirth of sort. Af ter years of dominance in this conference and that, the Horned Frogs slipped upon arrival to the Big 12. Now in Year 3 it seems they are ready to be contenders again. If TCU can pull off a second straight upset of the Big 12s preseason favorites, the Horned Frogs should make an other huge leap in the rankings and grab rm control of the confer ence race. Quite a turn around after going 4-8 last season, Gary Patter sons worst in 14 years as TCU coach. In 110th meeting, No. 5 Baylor takes on No. 9 TCU in Big 12 battle for first ERIC GAY / AP Baylors Bryce Petty passes against Texas last week in Austin. WATCH ON TV No. 9 TCU at No. 5 Baylor, 3:30 p.m., today, ABC


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TASTK#S15092A ...........................................................................................$15,570 2010 HOND A CR-V EXSTK#141160B ............................................................................................$15,686 2010 HYUND AI SANT A FE LIMITEDSTK#150182A ................................................................$15,888




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Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation! Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation! SA VE ON THE BRAND NAMES YOU KNOW AND TR UST8626 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbu rg, FL 34788352.43 5.6131 8522 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbu rg, FL 34788352.31 9.6768 Monda y-Fr iday 9-6 Sat urday 10-6 r f ntb Air por tSHOPF AMIL YFURNITURE.C OM SA VE ON THE BRAND NAMES YOU KNOW AND TR UST Monda y-Fr iday 96, Sa turd ay 1 0-6 r f nt b Homes & Garden Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 LANDSCAPE: Cultivate a beautiful, tasty yard / E2 www.dailycommercial.com DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE T o understand just how complicated the mort gage industry has be come, ponder the following statement from Mary Rhodes, manager of The Mortgage Firm in Mount Dora. Rhodes says, From a cus tomers initial call to apply for a mortgage to the nal clos ing on a home, the le for the mortgage will have about 850 pages in it. While every business in America is going paperless, the process of applying for and obtaining a home loan has become very complicated and odious. This paper-driven process is due to the massive new government regulations, which purport to protect homeowners. However, these regulations discourage many consumers from even trying to obtain a home loan. The process for many new homebuyers is just too daunt ing, with popup roadblocks and continuous requests for more information. One prob lem is the disjointed message from regulators out of Wash ington, D.C. It was report ed in late spring that Fannie Mae a government-spon sored enterprise (GSE), which securitizes nearly $23 billion per year of the countrys mort gages was going to loosen standards so borrowers that were one to two years beyond a foreclosure or bankruptcy could secure a mortgage. Ac cording to Rhodes, as of Aug. 15, the government standard increased the wait time after a foreclosure or short sale from two years to four years. Many potential homebuy ers were also counting on the new rules being introduced in FICO credit scoring. Under the change, paid collections Completing home loan paperwork can be trying PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE, BELOW: The second phase of the Etowah subdivision in Tavares is in its nal stages of development and is ready for home construction. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com When the real estate bub ble burst nationwide in 2006, the construction in dustry was one of the rst to feel the effects, and it has been one of the last indus tries to rebound eight years later. But real estate watchers say new home construction appears to be coming back strong this year, and the ev idence is in the myriad sub divisions some of which sat idle for years that are sprouting fresh homes in re cent months. And its not just in highgrowth areas like Clermont, which is enjoying a boom of sorts because of its proximi ty to Orlando. The 44-site second phase of the Etowah subdivision in Tavares is in its nal stag es of development, accord ing to a spokesperson for KB Home. We see many positive signs in the Lake Coun ty market, including annu al new home starts that are up signicantly since when they bottomed in 2011, KB Home spokeswoman Cara Kane wrote in an email. KB Home also has the Overlook at Vista Grande subdivision in Clermont. Lake County Property Ap praiser Carey Baker said most new home construc tion is taking place in exist ing subdivisions. The housing market appears to be continuing to grow. Last year, of course, we had lots of good signs, including not only home sales, but also homestead exemptions that we track in creased, Baker said. He said when homestead exemptions increase that means actual homeowners are buying homes instead of real estate investors. The Clermont, Groveland and Minneola areas still lead the county in new construc tion, Baker said, but subdi visions are expanding in the Tavares, Mount Dora and Eustis areas. A Sept. 19 statement from D.R. Horton, owner and homebuilder of the new 55lot Brookshire subdivision in Eustis, said 14 homes were under construction and were planned to be ready for move-in very soon. At that time, just one home had been sold. Baker said the fact that homes are being built on speculation is a good sign. They are moving full steam ahead and building homes just anticipating that theyll be able to sell them, Baker said. Home construction start ed in Brookshire in May and homes can be built to buyer specications, according to the statement. Eustis-based Kevco Build ers, which designs, builds and sells homes, has sold 36 homes this year, up from 12 last year, according to the companys president and owner, Joe Ziler. The year overall has been strong, but summer was slow and September was also slower than normal, ac cording to Ziler. He said the rst-time buy er market is having difculty, Return of the boom? After 8 years, new-home construction is finally on the rise in Lake County AISHA SULTAN MCT A kitchen remodel can be one of the most rewarding home improvement projects and also the most frustrating to endure. Family life tends to center on the kitchen, and function ing without one disrupts all aspects of life. Tearing out the heart of your home requires a plan of how to survive the weeks to months of construc tion ahead. The duration for a kitchen renovation depends on the scope of the project. Is it a simple tear out with the same basic footprint or a major re design? If it is a basic tear out, plan on four to six weeks without much access to the kitchen. If its a signicant renovation, expect at least three months of disorder. We recently updated our kitchen, changing everything from the oor to the cabinets and countertops. We kept the layout essentially the same. Our contractor was in and out in a month. We were lucky. But we still had moments of high stress simply because of the nature of the project. Beyond the decision-mak ing and budget-making that go along with a kitchen rede sign were things I hadnt been prepared for: The overwhelm ing number of decisions re quired and eventual deci sion fatigue, hitting the wall on prepackaged or carryout meals and the emotional up heaval that comes with hav ing the central part of your home upended for weeks. Homeowners embarking on the road to a kitchen make over invest so much time in Six tips for how to survive a kitchen renovation project STEPHANIE S. CORDLE / MCT Kevin Banel, left, with Bokal Commercial Construction caulks some trim around the countertop in a kitchen of an apartment. SEE MAGRUDER | E2 SEE BOOM | E3 SEE RENOVATE | E6


E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 11, 2014 rfr ntb frf r bf rf rn f rfr f nr f n ftr r rfr THE LIFE YOUVE WA ITED YOUR WHOLE LIFE FOR! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Yo ur Dr eam Home!SEASONAL & LONGTERM RENT ALS AVA ILABLE rY APPT 25327 US Hwy 27 Ste. 202, Leesbur g, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654www .P ALREAL TY .net ST AR T LIVING THE LIFE! ONE ACRE on a CORNER!2 bedrooms, 2 baths, laminate wood & carpet, storage shed. CENTER HILL!90 s G4803875GROVELAND!2/2 and den, great room, tile & wood floor ing, double garage. LANAI + PA TIO !Low 100 s G4803962 352.357.9 964D00 3690 r f n t b t t t b b n r r b r b n b b b n t 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dor a 327 57 r fn and medical collec tions would no lon ger detract from con sumer credit scores. Rhodes said, It would probably mean a 25 point across-theboard improvement for many consumers. The problem is Fannie Mae and its GSE partner, Freddie Mac, announced they would not recognize the new credit mod eling that could help many families pur chase a home. Most mortgage institutions require a minimal credit score of 660, and the new model ing could help bring thousands of families into the housing mar ket. Rhodes points out that many consumers wanting a new home loan after a serious credit issue, it may take four years before they can once again successfully apply for a loan. However, they fail to begin the pro cess of repairing their credit so that they can qualify for a loan. Rhodes says, After a major credit event such as a bankruptcy, foreclosure or short sale, consumers need to get back on track. Get a credit card and try to get a car loan, so that you can show you have the ability to borrow money and pay it back. Rhodes says The Mortgage Firm of fers Conventional, FHA, VA and USDA loans, all of which have varying interest rates with different requirements for pri vate mortgage insur ance. The challenge for many consumers is they have no idea which loan program is best for their nan cial situation. That is why Rhodes suggests a free phone consul tation as the rst step. After determining the correct program, Rhodes recommends the consumer com plete the loan appli cation process to ob tain a pre-approval letter, which can be used in the buying process. According to Rhodes, her rm has money to lend, but consumers must be prepared to endure a process that takes time and is lled with a lot of paperwork. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Sup ply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Radio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. MAGRUDER FROM PAGE E1 SUBMITTED PHOTO This home is on a deep water canal leading to Little Lake Harris. It features three large bedrooms, two baths and two-car garage. Walk in the front door and see the water and wildlife and enjoy the fantastic view. Living room has a replace and the kitchen is open, with a nook overlooking the water. There is a double boat house and hoist, and you are very close to the opening of Little Lake Harris. Its just a boat ride away, giving you access to the Chain of Lakes. Yearly dues of $500 includes your water for the whole year. The community clubhouse has a private sandy beach and a private boat ramp. Close to downtown Tavares Waterfront Seaplane Park and restaurants only 10 minutes away. Reduced to $140,000. Check out the virtual tour at www.tourfactory.com/idxr1124323. Call Jo Leen Cooper Howe with Morris Realty at 352-267-0770 for details. FISH FROM YOUR OWN BACKYARD SUBMITTED PHOTO This two-bedroom, two-bath home features a den and 2,093 square feet of living area. Pavers on driveway, walkway and covered screened front porch 23x8. There is a large tiled foyer with coat closet, a gorgeous kitchen with tiled oors, corian countertops, maple cabinetry, breakfast bar and ve-burner gas stove. The home also features a newer French door refrigerator and large formal dining room (or could be a den). Newer carpet adorns the large, open living room and great room, which has sliders leading to a glass-enclosed family room. The master suite has large walk-in closet, dual sinks, garden tub, ceramic tile, walk-in shower and water closet. Large screened birdcage overlooking gorgeous open views of golf course. There are seven newer double insulated windows, installed in 2008. Other upgrades include custom window treatments, ve ceiling fans, six-panel doors, two pantries, security system and crown molding in dining room, kitchen, dinette area and living room. The exterior was painted in 2010. Garage has pull-down stairs, newer hot water heater and screened door. No homes across the street, sidewalks and street lights. Come enjoy what Arlington Ridge has to offer. Call Cindy Wheeler at 352-255-6032. ERA Grizzard Real Estate. GOLF COURSE FRONT AND MORE E dible landscapes are all the rage in home and garden ing. Homeowners not only want a yard that provides beauty, but one that is also func tional. Our latest proj ect at Discovery Gar dens is installing a demonstration land scape that meets these desires. Over the past few decades, Flori da vegetable gardens and fruit trees typically looked utilitarian rath er than beautiful. The goal of our edible land scape is to highlight at tractive fruits and veg gies and incorporate them into a landscape along with ornamental plants. We are currently working on sidewalks and educational ki osks, but we will soon install plants into the landscape. Planting is one of the last steps for our garden and the one that makes everything come together. I would like to highlight a few of my favorite edible landscape plants. The loquat is one tree that meets many needs in the landscape. It is evergreen, drought tol erant, adds a tropical look and even provides fruit. This plant can serve as a large struc tural plant in the land scape that acts as a wonderful backdrop for other plantings. According to the Uni versity of Florida, one loquat tree can pro duce anywhere from 35 to 300 pounds of fruit per year. If you want one that produc es delicious fruit, you need to resist the urge to grow it from seed and purchase one from a nurseryman that spe cializes in fruit trees. If you grow from seed, you could get lucky and have large, tasty fruit, but you may also end Edible plants: Cultivate a beautiful, tasty yard SUBMITTED PHOTO The drought-tolerant loquat adds a tropical look to your landscape and even provides fruit. BROOKE MOFFIS LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION SEE MOFFIS | E3


Saturday, October 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 QUEEN SETSStarting at$19 9 MATTRESS & FURNITURE MARKET 16129 State Rd. 50 West Ste 101-102 Clermont, FL 34711 407-877-6677 9900 Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL 34788 352-460-4816 PROUDLY FEATURING...Gel Memory FoamHigh end mattresses without the high end price! r fntn b fnn n r r rr Twin$9900, Full$16900set, Queen$19900set, Firm King$29900setwww .mat tress marke tout let.com FULL SETSStarting at$f b RECREA TION PLANT AT IONPa rk model w/bonus room. 3 bay windows, large shed/workshop & golf cart storage.LB7138$39,900 LAKES AT LEESBURGInc ludes a home warranty! No homes behind. Vin yl siding, co vered patio & screen rm.LB7127$21,980 CYPRESS CREEKChain of Lakes access. Freshly painted 2BR w/bonus room & large Florida room.LB7255$22,900 MID FLORID A LAKES5 Star Community w/a wesome amenities. Remodeled in 1999. Upgrades throughout.LB7253$21,500 LAKES AT LEESBURGHandicap accessible & well maintained! 2 cl osets in the master suite. Extra large shed.LB7251$29,999 352-505-8740 rfntb t bfbbtn n fn t r rf n tb LAKES AT LEESBURG fb t tn ffb walking distance to shopping & dining.LB7244$16,000 MID FLORID A LAKESLow maintenance 2BR. Skylights, walkin cl osets, glass top sto ve & den.LB7236$43,900 LAKE GRIFFIN ISLESLow lot rent. Priv ate backy ard, FL room, workshop & inside laundr y. Bring your boat.LB7220$21,900 WA TER OA K C.C. EST AT ESffb fbr fnnt den, breakf ast nook, golf cart garage.LB7223$84,900 LAKE HARRIS LANDINGMakes you feel like you are in the countr y! Excellent condition. Roof-o ver & newer windows.LB7214$34,900 & Ho me De co r Kitchen & Bath Remodeling! FREEAccent Tile or St one Cent er piece w/Pur ch ase*400 s/f minim um pur chase A $279 Va lue! Te l: (352) 432-3976HOURS: Mon -Sat 10am5pm*Sunda ys & Ev ening by AppointmentRigoTileHomeDecor@Gmail.com 307 Nor th Hwy 27 Suit e D Minneola FL 34715 Fr eeEstimat es10x10 Kitc hen Cabinets $1,799! rf n rf rf n r f SUBMITTED PHOTO This home is built with energy-saving features such as tailored foam and insulated, tinted windows. Enter through a leaded glass front door into the ceramic tiled foyer and then to the dining and living rooms and out onto the large screened lanai. The kitchen has ceramic-tiled oors, honey oak cabinets, corian counters, undercabinet lighting and recessed ceiling lighting. The breakfast nook has a large bay window, sliding glass door access onto the lanai and ceramic oors. The laundry room and both bathrooms have ceramic oors and honey oak matching cabinets. Carpeting is found in the living room, dining room and three bedrooms. Extended double garage. Low monthly HOA fees and irrigation system with timer and rain gauge make this a nice retirement package. Priced in the 170s. Stop by or call the sales ofce for your personal tour of this home and the facilities. PAL Realty, 25327 US Hwy 27, Suite 202, Leesburg, 34748. Call 352 326-3626. See more pictures of MLS#G4801953 on our website: www.PALREALTY.net. MANICURED VIEWS OF GREENERY SUBMITTED PHOTO Make this 2000 Jacobsen two-bedroom, two-bath home a must see on your list. Enjoy the privacy of this well-kept home with a wooded lot to left and a vinyl enclosed lanai overlooking a peaceful pond. The home includes another 11x17 screen porch, new air conditioning in 2013, skylight, ceiling fans, new carpeting in 2014, indoor laundry and a 7x10 storage shed. Lovely gated community of Mid Florida Lakes with an active clubhouse, tness room, tennis, bocci, horseshoes, shows, dances, library and boat ramp. Only $16,900. Call Four Star Homes today at 352-505-8740, or stop by our ofce in Fruitland Park. We are located approximately 1/8 mile north of the Leesburg Walmart, right on US 27. We also have a sales ofce inside Continental Country Club, off CR44 in Wildwood, and inside Lakes at Leesburg, off of US 441 in Leesburg. You can also go to our website: www. FourStarHomes.com. OVERLOOKS A PEACEFUL POND IN A SOUGHT-AFTER RETIREMENT COMMUNITY but the custom-hous ing market de ned as homes from $250,000 to $300,000 and up is still very strong. He said he is customizing plans and developing home plans for seven cus tomers. At Etowah, which is near Lakeshore Drive, homes are built to or der and are from 1,600 to more than 3,500 square feet, according to Kane. They cost from $139,990 to $177,990, according to KB Homes website. The development of the second phase of Etowah started in July and a new mod el home also recently opened there, accord ing to Kane. BOOM FROM PAGE E1 up with small, unap pealing fruit. Pineapple is anoth er edible fruit that is re warding to grow. They are so easy to produce that my husband and I cut the tops off of pine apples, let them air dry for a day or two and stick them directly in potting soil in contain ers in the backyard. They get watered by Mother Nature or when ever I remember to wa ter them. To grow this refreshing fruit in your landscape, plant sev eral as a low border or place plants in a con tainer. Remember that you have to be patient as it can take pineap ples 18 to 24 months to produce fruit. For an attractive vege table plant, try growing eggplant either singular ly or as a group of three. If you want to try egg plant this fall, you must plant them as a large transplant now or wait until early next spring. They will suffer from cold damage, so if you plant them at the wrong time of year you may not get any fruit at all. Variet ies that we have tried in clude Black Beauty and Ichiban. Eggplant can be purple, white or varying patterns of purple and white. Both the ower and the fruit of eggplant can bring color to your yard. The UF/IFAS Lake County Master Garden er Plant Sale is today from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. Hard-to-nd plants at great prices is our spe cialty. Several classes on ed ible landscaping are be ing taught this fall at our Lake County libraries. The next class is at Mar ianne Beck Library at Howey-in-the-Hills at 11 a.m. on Oct. 28. Call 352-324-0254 to regis ter. Another class will be held at the Astor Library on Nov. 13 at 2 p.m. Call 352-759-9913. Both classes are free. Brooke Mofs is the Residential Horticulture Agent of the UF/ IFAS Lake County Extension of ce. Email: burnb48@u.edu. MOFFIS FROM PAGE E2 SUBMITTED PHOTO The loquat is an evergreen that can be grown for both its beauty and its edible fruit.




Saturday, October 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 Shark ys Va c n Sew700 N. Main St. Wildwood, Fl 34785352-330-2483sharkyssewnvac1@gmail.com www .sh arkyssew nvac. comAsk Al BA G OR BA GLESS?Over the last 48 ye ars, I ha ve seen va cuum cleaners come and go Uprights to canisters, round ones and square ones, plain ones to one that ha ve $800.00 a gallon color ch anging paint, from indoor to out do or from har d to push to self-propelled and no w bag to bagless. My goodness, we humans sur e bor e easily dont we? Anyw ay I ha ve been told by many people that they just lo ve their bagless va cuum or they wo uldnt ha ve anything but a bag type va cuum. So the question of the day iswhic h one do I buy? The number one selling va cuum cleaner on the mark et is a bagless va cuum.BUT hold on just a moment! It isnt because it suc ks better than anything else It isn t because it is rated by well you kno w those smarteleck research people And it isnt because it doesnt use bags. No it is because of a little th ing or should I say BIG thing called Mark eting! Yo u see when you see a man in a lab coat that looks lik e a research scientist and these cone shaped thing-a-ma-jigs that ha ve dirt swirling around and the scientist writing equations on a ch alk boar d and this ball rolling around then this has got to be the one, ri gh t? We ll, the va cuum industr y laughs all the wa y to the bank because you ha ve just bought into the idea that you dont EVER need to buy bags again for that stu pid va cuum cleaner But the truth re ally is that instead of buying approximately 3-4 pac kages of bags a ye ar you no w ha ve to buy filters twice a ye ar Ye s but the filters ar e ch eaper than the bags. NO T! Lets say you bought 4 packs of bags @ $5.00 each, thats $20.00 and the filters range anywhere from $19.99-29.99 each @ 2 times a ye ar.W ell you see the dirt. Oh ye ah, thats the other reason people lik e the bagless as opposed to the bag type va cuum cleaner is they can actually see the dirt and think they ar e re ally pic king up a lot mor e because they cant see whats in the bag www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Saturday, Oct. 11 the 284th day of 2014. There are 81 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On Oct. 11, 1984, Chal lenger astronaut Kathryn D. Sullivan became the rst American woman to walk in space as she and fellow Mission Specialist David C. Leestma spent 3 1/2 hours outside the shuttle. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Oct. 11, 2014 : This year you move in new ways and head in different directions. To many people, your behavior appears to be quirky or unpredictable. You are responding to a need for freedom, plus Lady Luck seems to be an active force in your life. If you are single, you will meet someone un expectedly. Let time build stability here. If you are at tached, the two of you will go off on surprising adven tures together. You also will relish being around your mutual friends a lot. GEMI NI seems to bring mischief into your life. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You initially might be hesitant to express your opinions, but by the after noon, you will open up. Be careful about what you say; otherwise, it could hurt an other individual, depending on his or her life story. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might run out of steam and need a nap or a change of venue. If you re spond in a knee-jerk way, you are likely to go out shopping. Hold on to your receipts, because you might want to return everything to morrow! Friends surround you. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You will feel better as the day goes on. You might wonder when to say enough is enough, as others make unusual de mands. Know that you can shrug off a strange request more easily than a practical one. A child might express his or her neediness. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Use the morning for key matters. Feel free to change plans or head in a new di rection in the afternoon. You might not be in the mood to tolerate a lot of activity in the evening, so know when to say enough. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Handle an important matter in the morning that could involve a parent or boss. You might hear unexpect ed news that has the poten tial to benet you in some way. Make it OK for a part ner to have different needs than you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Plans to take off for a day trip or to visit a ea market will need to be made early on; otherwise, distractions could cause a change in plans. A friend might act unexpectedly or do something strange that you need to focus on. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Honor a change in what a partner wants. This person might have craved close ness in the morning, but by the afternoon, he or she will be ne with you taking off on your own. Confusion seems to surround your plans. Be sure that every one is on the same page. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Someone will want your attention. The uproar that could result from you saying no wont be worth it. Still, youll need to express your feelings in an appropriate manner. A child might mean well, but he or she could cause a problem. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Clear out any er rands in the morning. You might believe that you will have a calm day, but by late afternoon, you will discov er otherwise. A friend could surprise you with an invita tion. Join in on the fun, and act like a kid again; it will be healing. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to dote on a loved one in the morning. By the after noon, others will want to join you, whether it is pitch ing in around the house or going to a movie. Make sure that you all are on the same page as far as plans go. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Youll be happy that you dont have to go to work, as you are likely to decide that a lazy day is in order. However, a loved one might attempt to pull you out of the doldrums. With enough sleep, you are capable of being very mischievous. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Make calls and run er rands in the morning. You might want some person al time by the afternoon. A loved one could try to get you to go along with his or her plans. Remember that you need to take good care of yourself. Make it OK to say no. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Im a teen age girl who is frustrat ed with my family. I am the middle child, and it seems like my par ents prefer my broth er and sister over me. I am constantly in trou ble for things they have done, and my parents are aware that they did. When I try to ex press my feelings, no body will listen. Sever al times I have almost committed suicide or run away. I am lost and I dont know what to do. Please help me. NOWHERE IN INDIANA DEAR NOWHERE: When a person cries out in pain and feels she (or he) isnt heard, it can be doubly painful. But sui cide or running away is not the answer. What you need to do is ex plain to an adult an aunt, uncle, school counselor or close fam ily friend how you are feeling, so that per son can intercede on your behalf with your parents, who may not realize what theyre do ing and the effect its having on you. DEAR ABBY: How long is too long to wait when it comes to hearing the highly anticipat ed phrase, I love you? My boyfriend and I have been dating for eight months. We have been through a lot to gether during this time, and his actions suggest that he loves me. When I nally asked him why he hasnt said it to me, he said, Why havent YOU said it? I want it to happen naturally, and, Just be patient with me. We get along amaz ingly well. We have a wonderful time every time we see each other (which is almost every day), and he has told me he can see a future with me. Am I wrong for thinking I deserve to hear the L word at this point, or am I rush ing things? I dont un derstand why he is so reluctant to say it, and his reluctance makes me think maybe he just doesnt love me. STILL WAITING IN NEW JERSEY DEAR STILL WAITING: Not all men are com fortable expressing their emotions verbal ly. Actions speak loud er than words. Many men have told women they love them, only to have their behavior prove otherwise. That your boyfriend has given you three dif ferent answers to your question indicates to me that you may have been pushing him to say it. I would caution you against that be cause it could push him away. Hearing the words I love you isnt something a person deserves. Its import ant that the words be genuine. DEAR ABBY: When I approach someone to hug, is there a correct side to go for? Does a relative or friend have a bearing on your choice, or does it matter if its a man or woman or how well you know them? Is the left side as good as the right side? WHICH SIDE? IN OHIO DEAR WHICH SIDE: Hug ging anyone you dont know well is a mistake because some people have an aversion to in timate contact with strangers. That said, I dont think it matters a lot which side you go for although I have heard some people bear to the left because that way their hearts are closer together. Per sonally, I tend to feint to the left because Im left-handed but thats just me. 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. Overlooked middle childs cries for help go unheeded JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS