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KANSAS CITY ROYALS ADVANCE TO WORLD SERIES, SPORTS B1 DISEASE: Florida ofcials ask for more than $7 million to prepare for Ebola outbreak A6 UF: W. Kent Fuchs to replace Bernie Machen as president A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, October 16, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 289 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B8 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B10 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B7 BUSINESS A8 ENJOY LIFE C1 OBITUARIES A4 SCOREBOARD B2 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 81 / 58 Plenty of sunshine 50 Ass is te d Li vi ng & Me mo ry Ca re r f n t b O L T 352-253-5100 rf n t b O L T r f frn t b r r r r nb r r rn r bb r f rfn f t br f f THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com O nce Sheryl Fernandes and Viv Morales were blind folded with a mask and low-vision goggles, they entered a world of darkness and felt mo ments of fear and anxiety. This is scary and its hard. Im disoriented, said Morales, one of 20 participants who tried to maneuver around downtown Ta vares for the Close Your Eyes for White Cane Safety Day hosted Wednesday morning by New Vi sion for Independence Inc., to raise awareness of blindness and low-vision impairment. The two women were inspired to take part in the event on be half of a blind male resident who recently moved to Benton House, an assisted living facility in Clermont, where they work. We wanted to learn some in sight so that we can help him, Morales said. This is some thing that we really need to learn, added Fernandes. We want to make sure that we are doing the right things for him. They quickly found it is not easy to walk in a blind persons shoes. They were assigned to try to catch the bus, and they missed it. They also discovered it could be challenging walking around water puddles and maneuvering around curbs and crosswalks. Some of the other twomember teams (one blindfolded, the other a guide) were assigned to ask for directions while walking a few blocks to different shops to make purchases or to climb the stairs of different government Someone elses shoes Downtown Tavares hosts blindness awareness event PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Viv Morales, left, wearing tunnel vision goggles, is guided by Sheryl Fernandes. The two were among 20 participants in downtown Tavares on Wednesday for the Close Your Eyes for White Cane Safety Day, hosted by New Vision for Independence Inc. Alisha Maraviglia, left, guides Joanie Perciballi, wearing an orange blindfold, as the two walk in downtown Tavares on Wednesday. SEE SAFETY DAY | A2 EMILY SCHMALL and NOMAAN MERCHANT Associated Press DALLAS The Ebo la crisis in the U.S. took another alarming turn Wednesday with word that a second Dallas nurse caught the dis ease from a patient and ew across the Midwest aboard an airliner the day before she fell ill, even though government guidelines should have kept her off the plane. Amid growing concern, President Barack Obama canceled a campaign trip to address the outbreak and vowed that his ad ministration would re spond in a much more aggressive way to Eb ola cases in the United States. Though it was not clear how the nurse contract ed the virus, the case represented just the lat est instance in which the disease that has ravaged one of the poorest cor ners of the earth West Africa also managed to nd weak spots in one of the worlds most ad vanced medical systems. The second nurse was identied as 29-yearold Amber Joy Vinson. Medical records provided to The Associated Press by Thomas Eric Duncans family showed she inserted catheters, drew blood and dealt with Duncans body uids. Duncan, who was di agnosed with Ebola after coming to the U.S. from Liberia, died Oct. 8. Kent State University in AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com A number of chang es are coming to Lake Square Mall, including a new fountain with seat ing in the center court area in front of Belk, as well as renovations to the movie theater and food court, according to mall general manager Jennifer Glidewell. Our new owners want to make that the fo cal point of the mall, she said. Its going to be the focal point and they want to spare no expense, they want it to be beautiful, phenome nal, a place where peo ple will want to sit down LEESBURG Changes eyed for Lake Square Mall LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com The attorney repre senting Jacquelyn John ston, who was termi nated Oct. 10 as the countys Animal Ser vices director, said her client disputes claims that she was responsible for euthanizing 147 ani mals in her short tenure. Angelena Root, in a let ter Tuesday to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, also states that Johnston was not in the county when 20 animals were put down in a single day. Ms. Johnston did not sign the kennel cards, Root said, referring to four initials that are need ed prior to euthanasia. In the nine days John ston oversaw Animal Services, the center eu thanized 147 animals, TAVARES Terminated Animal Services director disputes allegations BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Animals wait to be adopted at Lake County Animal Services in Tavares on Tuesday. SEE MALL | A2 SEE JOHNSTON | A2 Second Texas nurse tests positive for Ebola TONY DEJAK / AP A Frontier Airlines employee wears gloves as she directs passengers at Cleveland Hopkins International Airport on Wednesday in Cleveland. SEE DISEASE | A2


A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 Ohio, where three of Vinsons relatives work, conrmed she was the latest patient. Even though the nurse did not report having a fever un til Tuesday, the day after she returned home, the direc tor of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said she should not have boarded a commercial ight. The nurse also knew before heading home that another nurse, Nina Pham, had been diagnosed with Ebola, and she had a slightly elevated temperature 99.5 degrees, according to government of cials. While in Cleveland, she was contacted by health of cials and told that her health would need to be more close ly monitored for Ebola, the CDC said. It was unclear whether she was told not to y. From now on, CDC Direc tor Tom Frieden said, no one else involved in Duncans care will be allowed to trav el other than in a controlled environment. He cited guidelines that permit char ter ights or travel by car but no public transportation. On its website, the CDC says all people possibly ex posed to Ebola should re strict their travels includ ing by avoiding commercial ights for 21 days. Ebola patients are not con sidered contagious until they have symptoms. Frieden said it was unlikely that oth ers on the plane were at risk because the nurse was not vomiting or bleeding. Even so, the CDC is alert ing the 132 passengers who were aboard Frontier Airlines Flight 1143 from Cleveland to Dallas-Fort Worth on Mon day because of the proxim ity in time between the eve ning ight and rst report of illness the following morn ing. Ofcials are asking pas sengers to call the health agency so they can be mon itored. The nurse ew from Dallas to Cleveland on Fri day, Oct. 10. Kent State said it was ask ing the workers related to Vinson to stay off campus for 21 days out of an abundance of caution. Her Ebola diagnosis was conrmed Wednesday. according to Lt. John Her rell, spokesman for the sheriff. On Oct. 9, sheriffs ofcials learned she eu thanized 18 dogs and two cats. Root said she disputes the total number of eutha nizations. She has made a public records request for the kennel cards but said she has yet to see them. Root says that while her client understands that Florida is an at-will employment state and she accepts her termi nation, the press release and statements from the Sheriffs Ofce concern ing her clients termina tion is a wholly fabricat ed version of events. The press release has ruined my clients career and led to worldwide, nonstop death threats, Root wrote. She said her client believes that euthanasia should be the last resort. Sheriff Gary Borders previously said the majority of the animals euthanized last week were sick or vicious. In total, 49 dogs, 94 cats and four raccoons were euthanized, according to Herrell. Of those 49 dogs, 11 of them were brought in by their owners, who re quested to have them put down due to illnesses, Herrell said. Overall, eight animals euthanized during John stons tenure were adopt able, Herrell said. After learning of the nu merous animals eutha nized on Oct. 9, Borders terminated Johnston the following day, Herrell said Roots letter contends the animals were eutha nized by the kennel direc tor, Jennifer Ferguson, in an effort to get Ms. John ston terminated. Root added far more animals were euthanized than her client was told previously. Ms. Ferguson went completely rogue and de ed Ms. Johnston, and pulled far more animals then necessary and euth anized more animals than needed, Root wrote. She informed Ms. Johnston she needed space for ap proximately eight dogs and then pulled (10) more dogs than necessary and euthanized all of them. Before joining Lake County this month, John ston served as clinic super visor for Miami-Dade Ani mal Services for three years. Her last day there was Feb. 13, but it was not im mediately clear why she lost her job. Root said her clients job was eliminated due to alleged scal challenges. Further, Root said she is requesting a meeting with Borders to discuss a resolution regarding the vilication of her client. If a meeting is not held within the next two weeks, Root said her client will have no choice but to ex plore all legal options. Johnston is the third di rector to leave the facility in a short amount of time. Previously, the head of the Animal Services divi sion announced her res ignation in March, citing a tight budget and pub lic pressure over the de partments euthanization rate. Cyndi Nason was the second director of Animal Services to resign within the past year. Nason and Marjorie Boyd both resigned amid pressure from animal ac tivists who claimed the shelter was putting down too many animals. Before Nason took the position last May, two in ternal audits one fo cused on the shelters re cord keeping and the other on pet licensing laws cited at least 45 areas for improvements. But the public criticism is only partly the reason for resignations, county of cials said, pointing to fund ing issues that kept the county from hiring a eld supervisor and rescue co ordinator to help take the pressure off the director. In August, two fol low-up audits on Lake County Animal Services found the shelter still has problems with cash man agement, record keeping, proper recording of liens and facility needs. Herrell said the Sher iffs Ofce did not have a comment. agencies to request documents. The big difference is there is no anticipation because you dont know when you are going to get somewhere because you cant see what is ahead, said Joanie Perc iballi, who relied on Alisha Mara viglia, Tavares senior planner, as her guide. To put myself in another per sons shoes and see what life is like without vision was really eye opening, added Nick Girone, a Mount Dora councilman, who was joined by his wife, Judy, as his guide. Sandi Moore, executive direc tor of the Leesburg Area Cham ber of Commerce, said she is used to being independent, yet she had to rely more on her guide while blindfolded. It was a little humbling. You had to trust a lot more in every lit tle thing, the little things that you take for granted, Moore said. Wednesdays event marked the 50th anniversary of when the joint Congress proclaimed White Cane Safety Day in 1964 to promote the awareness and understanding of abilities and obstacles someone with blindness faces every day. Life doesnt stop just because you lose your vision, at least it doesnt have to, said Chantel Buck, CEO and president of New Vision for Independence. The im portance (of this event) is helping to promote the abilities of some one with a visual impairment, and while everyday tasks can be dif cult, they can certainly be over come and that is what we try to do with our activities. Based in Leesburg, the 10-yearold nonprot organization of New Vision provides free, adap tive training and services to resi dents of all ages in Lake and Sum ter counties. Our youngest client has been 10-weeks-old and our oldest cli ent has been 105, Buck said. We run the gamut of services, and our services are provided at no cost to those that need us. To learn more about New Vision for Independence, go to newvi sion.org or call 352-435-5040. and watch the fountain for a while and just relax. Turkish company Via Properties bought the mall from Kohan Retail Investment Group in September. Via came in, theyve got a vision for the mall, they see its potential and they want to make it happen, said Glidewell, who is in her 15th year with the mall. We havent had that in the past. She said they will be meeting with contractors for the fountain and getting bids. The interior of the mall is also being painted, changing colors from pink and teal which it has been for 34 years to earth tones, Glidewell said. The painting will start out in the center court and Glidewell said that area should be done in time for an Oct. 25 cruise-in car show at the mall so visitors can provide feedback. The painting should be starting within a week. An interior landscaper will also be hired to work on the planters and to landscape the mall, Glide well said. In addition, she said the mall is working with AMC Lake Square 12 to renovate its theater and further changes are being discussed for the food court. This past spring, Belk revamped its store, changing colors from beige to a crisp white with accent walls of different colors, store man ager Linley Bowyer said. Weve repainted and reowed the store to make a little bit more sense, she said. So, thats why were really excited to have the new mall owners that are wanting to revitalize the mall in this area be cause Belk is very invested in our communities. Fabulous Finds, a consignment furniture store, moved into the mall over the summer. These new owners are motivat ed and theyre motivated to make changes quick. Sooner is better for them, I can tell that, furniture store owner Don Mitchell said. HOW TO REACH US OCT. 15 CASH 3 ............................................... 4-0-6 Afternoon .......................................... 8-7-9 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-0-7-3 Afternoon ....................................... 2-3-0-7 FLORIDA LOTTERY OCT. 14 FANTASY 5 ........................... 9-11-17-23-33 LUCKY MONEY ....................... 8-25-30-378 MEGA MILLIONS ............ 11-37-46-64-6814 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. CORRECTION A story on page A3 Wednesday about a new trafc signal misidentied Judy Prolis accident as a car accident. MALL FROM PAGE A1 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Nick Girone wears goggles that simulate cataracts on Wednesday while he is guided by his wife, Judy, as the pair enters a downtown Tavares shop. SAFETY DAY FROM PAGE A1 JOHNSTON FROM PAGE A1 DISEASE FROM PAGE A1 JACQUELYN MARTIN / AP President Barack Obama, second from left, speaks to the media about Ebola during a meeting in the Cabinet Room of the White House in Washington on Wednesday.


Thursday, October 16, 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 LEESBURG Police looking for Walgreens robber Leesburg police are investigating a Tuesday robbery at a Walgreens. The incident happened about 5:45 p.m. at the drugstore on 27440 S. U.S. Highway 27. According to a police report, a man wearing a black hoodie and sunglass es approached the counter and hand ed the Walgreens clerk a note that read Give me the money, this is not a joke. The clerk opened the register, the suspect grabbed an undisclosed amount of cash and ed in a white, 1990-era, two-door Honda Civic. The vehicle was last seen traveling east on County Road 48. The suspect is described as a white man about 20 to 30 years old, 5-feet-8 to 5-feet-10 and with a scruffy beard. Anyone with information on the suspect can call Leesburg police at 352-728-9862; or Crimeline at 1-800-423-8477. BROOKSVILLE Teen horsing around arrested on exposure charges A Sumter County teen, accused of performing a sexual act on a stuffed toy horse in a Wal-Mart full of cus tomers, was arrested Tuesday. According to an arrest report, Sean Johnson of Lake Panasoffkee was spotted remov ing a stuffed horse off a shelf and taking it to the bedding department. There, the 19-year-old allegedly pulled his pants down and per formed a sex act on the toy. Johnson then allegedly put the horse inside a comforter set and ed the store. But police were able to catch him as he was driving out of the parking lot, Brooksville Police Chief George Turner said. Johnson was charged with inde cent exposure and criminal mis chief. He was released after posting a $1,500 bond. According to a handwritten state ment, Johnson admitted I did un mentionables to a stuffed animal. LEESBURG Vehicular homicide nets 10-year prison term A 26-year-old man was sentenced to 10 years in prison Monday on vehicu lar homicide charges stemming from a 2012 head-on crash on the Florida Turnpike in Lake County. The sentence was part of an open plea by Lewis Anthony Fontana, of Winter Garden. The crash occurred on Feb. 26, 2012, near mile marker 274 on the turn pike. According to an earlier interview with Sgt. Kim Montes, FHP spokeswom an, for unknown reasons, Fontana was driving a 2011 Toyota pickup south in the northbound lanes. The truck struck the front of a north bound BMW driven by Tammy Bryan, 36, of Ocala. She died at the scene. Fontana was initially charged with DUI manslaughter and DUI with se rious bodily injury before the State Attorneys Ofce switched it to ve hicular homicide. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Some people say ask ing City Hall for help is for the birds, and in this case theyre right. Thirty residents who live off the Ninth Street Ca nal on Island Way, Loves Point Drive, Rivera Drive and Park Drive in Lees burg want to create a bird sanctuary in their neigh borhood. The idea is being backed by Commissioner Bill Polk. Im glad were doing it, Polk said of the plan aimed at keeping hunters at bay in that neighborhood. Theyve been hunting back there ever since they changed the gun laws, he said. The Stand Your Ground law made it where you could shoot in your backyard, even in the city. The commissioner not ed many residents along the Ninth Street Canal had been feeding ducks for years back before hunt ers began using the ca nal area as their personal shooting range. I even lived on the ca nal for 30 years, and Im a hunter, but I never hunted back there, Polk said, ex pressing concern about the danger of guns being red in city neighborhoods with LEESBURG Residents ask commission to create sanctuary SEE BIRDS | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A toll booth collector working just outside of Leesburg was ar rested on his job early Wednes day after being accused of pock eting money from motorists. Carlos Luis Acevedo, 29, was charged with grand theft and remained in the Lake County jail late Wednesday morning in lieu of 2,500 bail. Acevedo collect ed tolls at a booth on the Florida Turnpike at exit 289, just out side of Leesburg. According to a Florida High way Patrol arrest report, a re view of an audit report revealed multiple and unexplained shortages during Acevedos shifts and investigators found no malfunction with his toll equipment. Leesburg toll booth collector arrested ACEVEDO SEE THEFT | A4 ALEX HARRIS Associated Press GAINESVILLE Cornell Uni versitys provost was selected Wednesday as the University of Floridas next president, replac ing Bernie Machen as the states largest university continues its drive to become a Top 10 public university nationwide. After three days of interviews and meetings the Board of Trustees named W. Kent Fuchs as the 161-year-old schools 12th president. The other nalist was New York University Provost David McLaughlin. Once ratied by the Florida Board of Governors on Nov. 5 or 6, Fuchs tenure will begin Jan. 1. Its going to be a great privi lege to be a part of the Gator na tion, to be one of the most en thusiastic Gator fans out there, to build on the legacy of excel lence the leadership here was able to achieve and to take it to new heights, he said. Fuchs experience at Cornell ts in well with UFs top UF picks Cornell Provost Fuchs as next president SEE UF | A4 The Moonlight Players, in association with the Great er Clermont Cancer Foun dation, is presenting Sea sons, an original musical play written by local play wrights Elaine Pachacek and Katie Hammond. The show spotlights life-changing moments in the lives of mothers and daughters, including the ex citement of wedding plan ning, the strength and en durance of ghting cancer, and the uncertainty of an unexpected pregnancy, Moonlight Players spokes woman Leslie Howe said in a press release, adding that the story won four Audience Choice Awards at the Orlan do Fringe Festival, including Best Musical and Best Local Show. Seasons will be presented for this weekend only, with performances on Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. and a mat ine on Sunday at 2:30 p.m. Ticket prices are $18 for adults and $15 for children. A portion of the weekends Theater to stage show for cancer awareness PETER VINCENT / MOONLIGHT PLAYERS THEATER Renee Monico, playing Helen in the musical Seasons, holds her baby in one scene. The two women in the background are Beki Herrbach and Kathryn Fabbroni. SEE PLAY | A4 JOHNSON FONTANA BRENDAN FARRINGTON AP Political Writer DAVIE The Flori da governors race that was already one of the most negative in the states history became even nastier and weirder as Repub lican Gov. Rick Scott and Democrat Charlie Crist fought over every thing from self-defense laws and the economy to the use of an elec tric fan during a debate Wednesday night. The start of the sec ond debate was delayed by about ve minutes as confused panelists pointed out that nei ther candidate was on stage. At that moment, Crist walked out and the audience was told Scott was refusing to join him because Crist had a small fan inside his lectern. The pan elists spent a few min utes deciding what to do, with Crist insisting the debate go on with out Scott. The governor eventu ally walked on stage, and Crist kept his fan. With that ap over, the candi dates continued the at tacks on each other that have marked the cam paign. There is little com mon ground between Scott and Crist, which Crist noted after both men talked about their faith in God. Im happy to be a Methodist, too. May be its the only thing we agree on, Rick, said Crist, who preceded Scott as governor be fore he switched par ties from Republican to Democrat. The candidates dis agreed on gay marriage and Floridas stand your ground law, as well as how each has handled education and the environment. They also blamed each oth er for rising utility costs. When the candi dates were asked if jus tice was served when neighborhood watch volunteer George Zim merman was acquit ted of murder for fatal ly shooting unarmed teenager Trayvon Mar tin last year, Crist used the opportunity to sug gest amending the stand your ground law, which allows use of deadly force if people are in fear for their lives. Everyone believes in that American premise and it is the right thing to do to defend your self and your property, Crist said. But when it gets to the point where you have a statute on the books that allows the instigator ... to end up killing another hu man being after they started the incident, there is something fun damentally wrong with Nasty debate Scott, Crist fight over jobs, law, electric fan WILFREDO LEE / AP Democratic challenger, former Republican Gov. Charlie Crist, left, and Florida Republican Gov. Rick Scott, answer questions during their second debate on Wednesday in Davie. The start of the second debate was delayed by about five minutes as confused panelists pointed out that neither candidate was on stage. At that moment, Crist walked out and the audience was told Scott was refusing to join him because Crist had a small fan inside his lectern. The panelists spent a few minutes deciding what to do, with Crist insisting the debate go on without Scott. SEE GOVERNOR | A4


A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 According to the re port, the shortag es for Acevedo ap peared to have started Sept. 15 with $25 miss ing in tolls. The dol lar amount started to increase almost every day and about three weeks later, on Satur day, he was accused of pocketing $262. According to ofcials with the Florida Turn pike Enterprise and the Florida of Depart ment of Transporta tion, who took part in the investigation, Ace vedo allegedly stole just over $1,600. Acevedo, a Leesburg resident, was arrest ed Wednesday just af ter midnight, after re turning to a job facility to submit his toll reve nue where $50 was dis covered in his vehicle that he allegedly took during the days shift. The report added Acevedo admitted to stealing toll revenue during his shifts. 10 aspiration. He spearheaded several initiatives at Cornell to refocus funding and faculty in top academic areas. One plan Reimag ining Cornell re duced administration costs by $70 million and eliminated $120 million from the recurring de cit by dissolving small er programs, such as dance and theater, to concentrate faculty and funding on more stra tegically important majors. During his rst 100 days, Fuchs said he plans to learn as much about UF as possible by form ing relationships with students, faculty, alumni and elected ofcials. Its important that the president not be aloof, he said. The president is the one who sets the tone for the university. Fuchs, 59, is a fellow of the American Acade my of Arts and Sciences, the American Associ ation for the Advance ment of Science, the In stitute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers and the Association for Computing Machinery. He previously served as the Joseph Silbert Dean of Engineering at Cornell and as a pro fessor of electrical and computer engineering at the University of Illinois. UF Faculty Senate Chairman Pradeep Ku mar said he is delighted with the choice of presi dent. He said hes already discussed his main issue with Fuchs allocating pre-eminence funding to resources for current faculty, instead of simply hiring new professors. I think that that con versation will contin ue, he said The pres ident-elect is receptive to taking care of older faculty. With more than dou ble the student popula tion and endowment as Cornell, Fuchs said hes looking forward to the challenge of UF. Due to both the scope and scale of the university, theres a lot to get your arms around if youre president of the place, he said. CR OW NS$399Eac h(3 or mor e per visit) D2751/ Re g $59 9 ea. Po rcel ain on non Pr ecious me ta l DENTURES$74 9Eac hD0 51 10 or D0 51 20DENT AL SA VIN GSTh e patie nt an d any oth er per son re spons ible for paym ent has the right to re fuse to pay cancel payme nt or be re imburs ed for paym ent for any other ser vices, ex aminat ion whic h is per for med as a re sult of and with in 72 hours of re spon ding to the ad ve rt is em en t fo r th e discounted fee or re duced fee ser vice or tr eatment. Fees may va ry due to comple xity of case This disc ount do es no t appl y to th ose patie nt s wi th den tal pla ns. Fee s ar e mi ni mal. PR IC ES ARE SU BJ ECT TO CHA NGE. LEESBUR GM T. DORASu nr is e De nt al Tr i-D ent al r ff nt bb f Consul tat ion and Seco nd Op in ion No Ch ar ge!n t t NEW PA TIENT SPEC IAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RA YS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EX AMINA TION BY DO CTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABS ENCE OF GUM DISEA SE ) D00 2409 TERR YS A/C SER VICE! Call 352-7 02-1686Li c#CA C1817939 Fin an cin g Av ai la bl e 24 HOUR SERV ICE FREE ESTIM AT ESINST ALLEDGOODMAN 16 SEER SYSTEM Starting as low as$2,999Only with coupon. Not valid with any other offer Exp. 10/31/14DC A/C HEA T MAINTENANCE17-Point Check-Up/Cleaning with a Qualied Te chnician$39Only with coupon. Not valid with any other offer Exp. 10/31/14DC r fr352-425-7460 IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Albert L. Andrews Albert L. (Bert) An drews passed away on September 25, 2014 at Signature Healthcare in Marianna, Florida. He was born in Montgom ery, Alabama on April 26, 1919, but spent most of his life in Lake Coun ty, Florida. In school, Bert excelled in sports, and even played mi nor league baseball af ter graduation. During WWII, Bert was a gun ner in an air crew and earned an Asiatic-Pacif ic Service Medal with 6 Bronze Stars. After the war, he became a build ing contractor in Eustis, Florida where he and his wife, Lois, raised four children. Bert moved to Ft. Pierce, Florida in the mid 1970s to take a job as a superinten dent with a commercial building company. It was there, in 1977, that his wife, Lois, passed away. Several years later, Bert and his new wife, Joan, retired in Mari anna, Florida. Albert L. Andrews is survived by his four children, Ron Andrews, Sylvia An drews, Albert Andrews, and Alan Andrews; four step-children, Me lissa Spicer, Matthew Lein, Eric Lein, and Toray Lein; grandchil dren and great-grand children. A memori al service will be held at Greenwood Ceme tery in Eustis, Florida at 11:00 a.m. Saturday, Oc tober 18, 2014. Expres sions of sympathy may be made online at www. jamesandsikesfuneral homes.com. Judith A. Barnhart Mrs. Judith A. Barn hart of Umatilla, Flor ida was called home to be with the Lord on October 11, 2014. Judy was born in Toledo, Ohio on July 17, 1941. She moved to Holly wood, FL in 1959 where she lived until mov ing to Umatilla. She re tired from Florida Hos pital Waterman where she worked for over 20 years as a billing and coding specialist. Judy enjoyed attending ser vices at Victory Chris tian Center. She loved reading, crocheting, the beach and spend ing time with her fami ly. She was always hap piest in the company of her grandchildren. She was a loving devoted mother, grandmother, sister, aunt and friend to all who knew her. Her smile and laughter could light up a room. She will be missed greatly. She is survived by her parents: Eugene and Dorothy Grow; son: Gary L. (Wilma) Barn hart, Jr.; granddaugh ters: Ashley and Kim berley Barnhart; sister: Barbara Wiler; niece: Dawn Wiler; and neph ews: Scott Wiler; Scot tie Nicholas and Ben Salinas. Services will be held 12:00 Saturday, Oc tober 18, 2014 at Victory Christian Center 37240 S.R. 19 Umatilla, FL 32784. Interment will follow at Glendale Cem etery. The family will re ceive friends from 4-6 Friday at Beyers Funeral Home in Umatilla. On line condolences can be made at www.beyersfu neralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatil la. Fred Lee Coleman Fred Lee Coleman, 75, was born Decem ber 19, 1938, in Twap pity, Missouri. He tran sitioned from Labor to Reward on October 12, 2014. A Celebration of Life will be conduct ed 11:00A.M., Saturday, October 18, 2014, at St. Paul A.M.E. Church, 110 South Lake Street, Leesburg, FL, Rev.Ter rell Blair, Pastor, Rev. R. D. Daniels, Ofciat ing. Public viewing will be held from 9:00A.M., until Funeral time. Fi nal Interment will be in the Oak Hill Ceme tery, Clermont, FL. Ar rangements entrusted to Rocker-Cusack Mor tuary, Leesburg. www. rockercusackmortuary. com. Barbara L. Hein Mrs. Barbara L. Hef lin, 67 a retired Teach ers Aide of Belleview, Florida passed away on October 8, 2014. She received her edu cation at JRE Lee High School in Wildwood, Florida and graduat ed Class of 1965. Mrs. Hein leaves to cher ish her memories: Hus band, Jimmie Le Hein. 1 Daughter, Tara L He in. One Son, Jimmie Jarrell Hein. 1 Broth er, Willard James. The Homegoing Celebra tion will be held on Sat urday, October 18, 2014, 11:00 a.m. at House of God Church Keith Do minion (2830 North west 27th Ave.) Ocala, Florida. Interment will follow in Ramah Baptist Church Cemetery. Wake services will be held on Friday at Second Bethel Baptist Church of Roy al, Florida from 6-7 p.m. Services are under the Professional Care of Carnegie Funeral Home 217 SE 4th Ave. Chief land, Florida. You may visit the online Condo lences @www.carneg iefuneralhome.com. DEATH NOTICES Catherine Maxine Carney Catherine Maxine Carney, 87, of Orlando, died Monday, October 13, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home and Cremato ry, Leesburg. Angelina G. Dubree Angelina G. Dubree, 91, of Umatilla, died Tuesday, October 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. Richard W. MacLachlan Richard W. MacLach lan, 71, of Leesburg, died Sunday, October 12, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home, Leesburg. Samuel Nigel Rivers Baby Samuel Ni gel Rivers, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, October 14, 2014. Jacobs Funeral Home, Brooksville, FL. Robert Alan Roy Robert Alan Roy, 83, of Leesburg, died Sunday, October 12, 2014. PageTheus Funeral Home, Leesburg. Carrie Oliver Wright Carrie Oliver Wright, 73, of Eustis, died Sun day, October 12, 2014. Hayes Brothers Funeral Home, Eustis. Rosa A. Wright Rosa A. Wright, 65, of Winter Park, died Sun day, October 12, 2014. Hayes Brothers Funer al Home. Altamonte Springs. BIRDS FROM PAGE A3 babies and young chil dren, as well as the an noyance of the shooting sound at 6 a.m. That is not right, Polk said. The city had its rst reading in the pro posed bird sanctuary ordinance at a com mission meeting this week, which includ ed signed letters from the residents request ing the ordinance. We have been very distressed to see and hear hunters ring in our neighborhood, read the letter ad dressed to the com mission and city man ager. As a result, we feel that our quality of life is being dimin ished and endangered by these hunters. Among the birds we often see in the canal are wood storks, bald eagles, herons, great blue herons, kingsh ers, teals, coots, anhin ga, cormorants, hawks, owls, whistling ducks, limpkins and three dif ferent types of geese. It has been very sad to see fewer birds, es pecially those endan gered. We would ap preciate your serious consideration of this request. The ordinance will make it unlawful for a person to shoot, trap, destroy or kill birds or their nests within the bird sanctuary. The designated area for the sanctuary fo cuses on the Ninth Street Canal area, which accesses the Ve netian Cove and the waters of Lake Harris. A second reading of this ordinance is ex pected at the next commission meeting, 5:30 p.m. on Oct. 27 at Leesburg City Hall, and the public is invit ed to make comments. THEFT FROM PAGE A3 UF FROM PAGE A3 PLAY FROM PAGE A3 show proceeds will go to the Greater Clermont Cancer Foundation. The Moonlight Players Warehouse Theater is at 735 W. Minneola St. in historic downtown Clermont. For more information or to reserve tickets, call 352-319-1116 or go to www.moonlightplay ers.com. GOVERNOR FROM PAGE A3 that law. Scott said Martins death was tragic, but the law should remain as is. I believe in the right to defend yourself. I cant imagine losing a child like that but I have talked to sher iffs and police chiefs, Scott said. I stand with them that we need to have the exist ing law in place. As he has done throughout the cam paign, Scott blamed Crist for rising unem ployment during the recession and took credit for lower unem ployment during the recovery. Charlie is the ze ro-wage governor: 832,000 people went from wages to zero wag es when Charlie was governor, Scott said. Crist quickly shot back. Rick, there you go again, trying to blame the global econom ic meltdown on me. It is unbelievable that he would continue to say that, but he says it. And he also says he created all these new jobs all by himself, said Crist. You just cant trust Rick. And its sad. Its unfortunate. Scott also tried to blame Crist for a law that allowed Duke En ergy to collect mon ey from customers for a nuclear power plant on Floridas Gulf Coast that will never be built. Thats not true. That was Jeb Bush, Crist said to audience applause. Bush signed the bill in 2006 that Scott re ferred to, but Crist signed a separate bill amending the law to add language that also allowed power plants to charge cus tomers for the cost to run transmission lines from nuclear power plants. Scott was asked if Floridas constitution al ban on gay mar riage was discrimina tory, but he refused to directly answer the question, even when asked a second time. He did say he supports traditional marriage. Crist said he sup ports gay marriage. Who is it for us to tell other people who to love and what is it in our right to tell oth er people who to mar ry? Crist said. Scott then point ed out Crist support ed the gay marriage ban when it passed in 2008. We dont know what Charlie believes on this issue because hes taken every side on this issue, Scott said.


Thursday, October 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 SP EC IA L AD VE RT ISI NG FE AT UR ENA TI ON WI DE Co ns um er s ju st go t ha nd ed a re al ly go od re as on to ge t rid of ca ble an d sa te ll it e bi ll s. Ev er yo ne fe d up wi th hig h ca ble and sa te ll it e bi ll s, hu ge cha nn el bu nd le s an d po or cu st om er ser vi ce ar e no w fl oc kin g to ge t a sl ick li tt le mi c ro an te nn a de vi ce t ha t le ts U. S. ho us eh ol ds wa tc h br oa dca st TV le ga ll y wi th out pa yi ng a ca ble or sa te lli te co mp an y fo r it an d no mo nt hl y bi ll s. So mu ch at te nt io n is no w be in g fo cu se d on th is s li ck li tt le de vi ce si nc e th e Hi gh Co ur t ha nded do wn th e bi g win fo r co ns um er s. The la nd ma rk de cis io n hig hl i gh ts th e pu bl i c s ab ili ty to ge t al l th e to p rat ed na ti on al TV ne tw or k an d re gi on al sh ow s br oadc as t ov er th e ai r ab so lu te ly fr ee The on ly th in g c on su me rs ne ed to do to ge t th e sl ic k li tt le micr o an te nn a de vi ce is ca ll th e Fr ee TV Or de r Ho tl in e be gin nin g at 8: 30 am th is mor nin g or si mp ly re tu rn th e Fr ee TV Cl ai m Fo rm pr int ed at th e bo tt om of th is pa ge be fo re t he 3da y po st ma rk de ad li ne en ds Ev er yo ne wh o do es is ge tt in g th e sl ick li tt le$88 de vi ce at a re al st ea l be c au se it pu ll s in cr ys ta lcl ear di gi ta l TV ch an ne ls fo r fr ee wi th no mon th ly bi ll s. The ta rg et au di en ce fo r th e sl ic k li ttl em ic ro an te nn a de vi ce has be en yo un g ur ban pr of es si on al s wh o do n t wa nt to wa tc h mo re th an 20 or 30 li ve TV cha nne ls Bu t no w ol der fo lk s ar e sna pp in g up th e sl ic k li tt le de vi ce be ca use it s ra pid ly bec om in g po pu la r fo r th os e on fi xe d in co me s an d an yo ne wh o j us t do es n t wa nt to pa y a ca ble or sa te lli te bi ll an ym or e. W he na dv anc ed te ch no lo gy en ab le s co ns um ers to ju st pl ug in a si mp le de vi ce t o ge t fr ee TV co ns um er s ar e th e win ne rs , sa id Da vi d Mar ti n, Se nio r An al ys t at Co mp Te k, th e co mp an y th at ma ke s th e sl ee k li tt le micr o an te nn a de vi ce th at wo rk s on vir tu al ly an y TV T hi s sp ec ia l ad ve rt is in g fe at u re is be in g so wi de ly pu bl is hed be ca use th er e s ne ve r a mo nt hl y bi ll to pa y and al l th e cha nn el s yo u ge t ar e ab so lu te ly fr ee , Mar ti n sa id T ha t s wh y th e sl ick li tt le de vi ce is no t li ke be in g ti ed to a ca ble or sa te lli te co mpa ny The de vi ce is eng in ee re d to ac ce ss so le ly ov er -t he -a ir si gn al s th at in cl ud e al l th e to p rat ed na ti on al an d al l br oa dc as t st at io ns li ke DI SN EY (A BC ), CO MC AS T (N BC ), CB S, 21 st C en tu ry FO X (F OX ), PB S, CW an d ab out 90 % of th e mo st wa tc hed TV sh ow s li ke Am er ic a s Go t Ta le nt NC IS The B ig Ba ng Th eo ry 60 Mi nut es The Ba ch el or et te Bl ue Bl ood s, Da te li ne Pe rso n of Int er es t, Am er ic an Id ol The Vo ice Da nc in g Wi th th e St ar s, CS I, Tw o and a Ha lf Me n, Su nd ay Ni gh t Fo otb al l pl us ne ws we at he r an d sp or ts al l fo r fr ee wi th no mon th ly bi ll s, Ma rt in sa id Th at me an s co n su me rs wh o ge t th e sl ick li tt le de vi ce ca n ch anne l su rf th ro ug h al l th e na ti on s to p fa vo ri te TV sh ow s. Th e nu mb er of sh ow s an d ch ann el s co ns um ers ge t de pe nds on wh er e th ey li ve Pe opl e li vin g in la rg e me tr op ol it an ar ea s ca n ge t up to 53 cr ys ta lcl ea r di git al ch anne ls wh il e peop le in out lyin g ar eas wi ll ge t le ss Th at me an s eve n co ns um er s in ru ra l ar ea s th at pu ll in NBC AB C, CB S, FO X and PB S br oa dc as ts wi ll st ill ge t hun dr ed s of sh ow s ea ch ye ar to wa tc h fo r fr ee I t s so si mp le al l yo u do is ju st pl ug it int o th e ba ck of yo ur TV and pl ac e th e ra zo r th in mi c ro de vi ce on a wi ndo w or wa ll th en aut os ca n do es al l th e re st It wo rk s on vi rt ual ly an y mo de l TV an d yo u ge t a st un nin g HD TV qu al it y pi ct ur e, Mar ti n sa id I t ju st doe sn t ma ke an y se ns e to ke ep pa yin g fo r TV wh en yo u ca n ge t al l th e to p rat ed ne tw or k ch an ne ls and hu nd re ds of sh ow s ab so lu te ly fr ee , he sa id Bu t th er e is no ti me to wa st e, ear ly re po rt s sh ow th e fr ee TV Ho tl in es ar e ex tre me ly bu sy So if li ne s ar e bu sy ke ep tr yin g, al l ca ll s wi ll be ans we re d. C o n su m e rs r u sh t o g e t fre e T V a ft er S u p r e m e C ou r t r u lin gU. S. ho us eho ld s to ge t fr ee TV wi th sl ic k li tt le mi cr o an te nn a de vi ce en gi ne er ed to pu ll in al l ov er -t he -a ir TV ch an nel s fo r fr ee as la w fo rc es ne tw or k gi an ts to bro ad ca st al l TV sig na ls re gi on al ly to al l 50 sta te s ON TH E WA Y: Lu ck yU. S. re si de nt s wh o be at th e 72 -h ou r or de r de ad li ne or th e 3da y po st ma rk de ad li ne ar e on th e lo ok ou t fo r th ei r po st al ca rr ie r be ca use th ou sa nd s of th e Cl ea rCa st br and mi cr o an te nn a de vi ce s ar e be in g de li ve re d da il y to U. S. hou seh ol ds Fr ee TV : Cr ys ta l cl ea r HD TV pi ct ur e wi th no ca bl e, no sa te ll it e or in te rn et co nn ec ti on an d no mo nt hl y bi ll s FREE TV WITH NO CABLE BILLS:Thanks to a slick little micro antenna device that plugs into the back of any TV, consumers are getti ng free cryst al -clea r di gita l chann els w ith out cabl e or sat ell ite. Its like get tin g a ne w HDTV f or f ree. Th ats why U .S re sident s are flooding the Free TV Hotlines and rushing to the Post Office to return the Free TV Claim Form reprinted at the bottom of this page. Con sumers in all 50 states who want to get Free TV with no monthly bills just need to call within 72 hours or beat the 3-day postmark deadline. Consumers should begin calling the free TV Hotlines at 1888-862-3559 Ext.60227 beginning at 8:30am or be sure the Free TV Claim Form is postmarked by midnight 3 days from todays publication dat e. WINNERS: LOSERS:AEREOAere o wil l likely sus pend it s bu sines s since the cou rt s decis ion af ter it de velop ed a wa y to boo tleg majo r TV ne twor ks con tent. Aer eo charg ed sub sc ribe rs $8 to $1 2 a mo nth to lease a di me size rem ote an tenna locat ed in th e co mpa nys facili ty. DEVICE MAKERSThe Computer & Communications Industry Association backed Aereos position, having concerns that the ruling could be detrimental to other cloud services. CORD CUTTERSTV viewers in large cities such as New Yor k, Dallas and Boston who relied on Aereos service that provided more than two dozen local chan nels. HD HD ***THE FREE TV HOTLINES ARE EXTREMEL Y BUSY IF YOU COULD NOT GET THROUGH RETURN THE FORM BELOW TO GET FREE TV***CONSUMERSCon su mers who ge t a sli ck li ttl e mi cro an te nn a de vice li ke the ra zor thi n Clear -Ca st br an d wil l get fr ee T V with no mo nth ly bi lls. The co ur ts ru lin g emb o ld en s th e abi lit y for co nsu mer s to le ga lly us e the sli ck lit tle dev ic e in the ir ow n ho me to ge t fr ee TV Th e si mple de vic e is en gin ee red to pul l in not hing bu t fr ee TV ch ann el s in cr ys tal -cl ea r dig it al pi ctu re with no ca ble, sa tel li t e or in ter net co nne cti on. Th at s why thi s sli ck lit tle mic ro an te nna is a real st eal at just$88 bec aus e it is suc h a sm art al ter nat ive fo r eve ry one who is si ck and tir ed of pa yin g ca bl e an d sa tell ite bi ll s.MOVIE STUDIOSHollywood cheered the high courts decision because consumers who have a slick little micro antenna device will receive all of the major network Hollywood movies broadcast over the air for free.NE TW OR KS AN DT V ST AT IO NSWi th th e vi cto ry al l ma jo r ne tw or ks an d TV st at io ns get to pr ot ec t th ei r co py ri gh ts bu t th ey mu st co nt in ue to co mp ly wi th Fe de ra l La w 47CFR SEC. 1.4000 wh ich al low s co ns um er s wh o ha ve a sl ick li tt le mi cr o an te nn a dev ic e to re ce iv e al l th e cry st al -c le ar over th eai r br oa dc as t ch an ne ls fo r fr ee Sh ow n he re ar e a ha nd fu l of th e ma jo r ne tw or ks th at mu st br oa dc as t over th e ai r ch an ne ls th at co ns um er s ca n re ce iv e fo r fr ee wi th th e sl ick li tt le mi cr o an te nn a dev ic es t ha t sa ve s mon ey by no t pi ck in g up ex pe ns iv e ca bl e on ly ch an ne ls li ke ES PN so th er e s ne ver a mo nt hl y bi ll fo r co ns um er s to pa y. Ne tw or k tra de ma rk s an d pr og ra ms ar e th e pr op er ty of th ei r re sp ec ti ve ow ner s an d ar e no t af fi li at ed wi th or en do rs in g th e an te nn a de vi ce s. Co ns um er s re po rt th e cr ys ta lcle ar pi ct ur e qua li ty wi th th e Cl ea rCa st br an d mi cr o an te nn a dev ic e is th e be st qua li ty pi ctu re th ey v e ev er see n. SOURCE: COMPTEK 8000 FREEDOM AVE. N. CANTON, OH 44720 WHO WINS IN SUPREME COURTS LANDMARK DECISION TO GET FR EE TV CA LL: 1888-8 623559Ext.60227 P6814A OF18546R-160 22 7 IM PORT AN T: Th er e ar e no mo nt hl y bi lls wit h Cl ea rCa st an d al l th e ch an ne ls yo u ge t ar e Fr ee Yo u onl y ne ed one Cle ar Ca st br an d mic ro an te nna de vi ce fo r ea ch TV th at yo u wa nt Fr ee ch an ne ls on :Enclosed is: Check Money Or der VISA Master Car d AMEX Discover Debit Car d Cr edit Car d#: Exp. Date:(Make pa ya ble to CompT ek, FL residents add 6% sales tax) I want Fr ee TV channels for 1 TV : I am enclosing$88 for 1 Clear -Cast micr o antennaand$9 S&H I want Fr ee TV channels for 2 TVs: I am enclosing$132 for 2 Clear -Cast micr o antennasand$9 S&H***I get 50% of f the 2nd unit*** I want Fr ee TV channels for 3 TVs: I am enclosing$154 for 3 Clear -Cast micr o antennasand$9 S&H***I get 50% of f the 2nd unit and 75% of f the 3r d unit*** RETURN THIS FORMMAI L TO :N at i on al TV Pr oce ss in g Ce nt erP. O. Bo x 99 71 Ca nt on ,O H 44 71 109 71 Month Ye arCheck One:MUST BE POSTMARKED BY MIDNIGHT 3 DAYS FROM TODAYS PUBLICATION DATE


A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTER Air Conditioned. Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items. FARMERS & FLEA MARKETOVER 200 BOOTHSSaturdays & Sundays, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Fridays: The Consignment Area, with 40 Cases & 20 Booths, Vintage Shops and Some of the Buildings in the Street of Shops are Open 10am 4pm.352-383-8393Saturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm rf n tb r n n r r r n r r n r r352-383-3141 GE TT IN G TH E SU B YO U LO VE IS NO W EA SI ER TH AN EV ER .Plac e yo ur or de r at pub li x. co m/ or de r an d we l l mak e it fr esh in ti me fo r yo ur arr iv al. Try it ou t to da y! CH ICK EN TEN DE R SU B E Q U I T Y L I F E S T Y L E P R O P E R T I E S Sa tu rda y, Oc to be r 18th, 2014 8:00a m 4:00pm Sa tu rda y, Oc to be r 18th, 2014 8:00a m 4:00pmOP EN HO USE OP EN HO USE r f fn t b rfnn t rbbff r rf n t b r tb tb br br r TV REP AIRCA LL FOR GUESSTIMA TE or email us at cagatv@y ahoo .comCA SON & GA SKINS TVFa mily ow ned since 1951 35 2-748-20 21 www .CasonGaski nTV .comSer ving Nor th We st Lak e County and Sumt er County Associated Press TALLAHASSEE The na tions Ebola crisis has yet to reach Florida, but state of cials want to spend millions to prepare for a possible out break. This week, top health of cial asked for permission to redirect money from federal grants to buy full body suits for health care workers who may have contact with any potential victims of the virus. Dr. John Armstrong, sec retary of the Department of Health, said in a letter to the U.S. Centers for Disease Con trol and Prevention that the state wants to spend more than $7 million on the effort. The state plans to start spend ing more than $1 million from accounts it controls, but is seeking a green light to use federal grant money for the rest of the purchases. Gov. Rick Scott has previ ously asked for 100 special suits from the federal govern ment as well as 30 additional Ebola testing kits but the re quest has not been granted. Florida does not have any conrmed cases of the virus, which is transmitted through direct contact with bodily u ids and not through the air. Scott said he wants the fed eral government to act within the next 48 hours now that it has been reported that a sec ond Dallas nurse caught the disease from a patient. In light of this second case in Dallas today, we are ask ing the CDC to support our work to redirect these feder al funds for Ebola prepared ness, Scott said in a state ment. Scott previously called on hospitals to hold mandato ry training to prepare their employees for Ebola. The de partment reported Wednes day that only 39 hospitals in Florida have reported that their training is complete. The governor has also asked federal ofcials to brief Flor ida hospitals in the next two days on how to be prepared. We have to act with a sense of urgency to ensure our hospitals are prepared, said Scott, who ran a chain of hospitals in the s. Florida to spend millions on Ebola preparation LINDSEY TANNER / AP Dr. Mark Abe, left, and Dr. Neethi Pinto learn how to perform a medical procedure on a patient mannequin while wearing protective gear during Ebola preparedness training on Oct. 6 at the University of Chicago. U.S. hospitals are preparing for possible Ebola patients. In light of this second case in Dallas today, we are asking the CDC to support our work to redirect these federal funds for Ebola preparedness. Gov. Rick Scott Staff Report In January 2013, Al Minner and Wayne Saun ders were both vying for the position of city man ager in Port Orange. Neither got the job. But Minner, the for mer city manager in Se bastian, rebounded last November by landing the city managers job in Leesburg. And Saun ders, former city man ager in Clermont for 27 years, this week was given the city manag ers job in St. Petersburg Beach, the Tampa Bay Times is reporting. Saunders resigned in Clermont in July 2012 amid protests over six po lice ofcers who claimed they had been retaliated against after complaining about former Police Chief Steve Graham to the Flor ida Department of Law Enforcement. Four months later, Saunders threw his hat in the ring for the city managers job in Satellite Beach. The 65-year-old administrator was most recently the nance di rector for Port Orange, the Times is reporting. According to Saun ders resume, he was city manager in Clermont from 1985-2012, nance director there from 197985, and an accountant for the city of Leesburg in 1978 and 1979. The Times states con tract negotiations are currently underway with Saunders and the city is looking at a threeyear deal. The Tam pa Bay Business Journal states the city managers position was advertised at between $100,000 and $140,000 a year. In Lake County, Saunders was involved with Lake-Sumter State College, the Lake County League of Cities and Leadership Lake County. Ex-Clermont city manager to head up St. Pete Beach Staff Report A free reception hon oring outgoing Mayor Hal Turville Jr. is set for 4:30-6:30 p.m. Sunday at the Clermont City Cen ter, 620 W. Montrose St. Turville has served the Clermont community for almost 30 years, rst as a city council member and as mayor since 1998. Turville, the co-found er of Flowerscape Solu tions, a division of Lamb Nursery in Winter Gar den, has been an ar dent environmental ist during his tenure. He was instrumental in helping the city se cure the 220-acre Inland Groves property that will open Nov. 15 as Lake Hiawatha Preserve Park. A longtime Clermont resident, Turville was a standout athlete at Cl ermont High School, where he still holds the record in football for the longest pass. He served in the Navy be fore his career in the nursery business. According to city of cials, Turville has also re ceived numerous hon ors throughout the years for his volunteer work with environmental concerns. He is a former board chairman of the Florida Audubon Soci ety and also was named the South Lake Cham bers Citizen of the Year. In June, Turville an nounced he would not seek re-election. I now look forward to enjoying more ex ibility with my time to do some traveling and leisure activities, he said, adding he still plans to be visible. Although I am leav ing active politics I will continue to be active on the issues that are nearest to my heart, the mayor said. To RSVP, call Pam Bennett at 352-2417358 or email pben nett@clermont.org. CLERMONT Community to honor outgoing mayor TURVILLE I now look forward to enjoying more flexibility with my time to do some traveling and leisure activities. Although I am leaving active politics I will continue to be active on the issues that are nearest to my heart. Hal Turville Jr. Outgoing mayor of Clermont


Thursday, October 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Prices ef fectiv e 10 /1 6/201 4 thr ough 10 /22/2 01 4. Only at Pu blix Liquors at Grand Tr averse Pla za. Quant ity limits per custo mer ap ply Publix Liquors at Grand Tr averse Plaza2913 Tr ave r se Tr ail The Vi ll age s, FL 32 163 352. 75 0.352 8 Mo n. Sat 9 a. m. 9 p.m Sun. 10 a.m p. m. PUBLIX LIQUORS COUPON rfrr nt b b tn f b b bf tn b tf tb tb t b bttt f t rr b t t b f N S. Ma in St E.GulfAtlanticHwy. PowellRd. 44 22 .9 9Deep Eddy Vo dkaVa lue Pack, With 32oz Zing Zan g 1.75 L36. 99Jack Daniel s Te nnessee WhiskeyRegular or Hon ey 1.75 L16 .9 9Canadian Club Canadian Whisky1.75 L28. 99Dewar s White Label Scotch1.75 L12 .9 9Canadian LT D Canadian Whisky1.75 LNew Amster dam Vo dkaOrange, Pineap ple, or Cit ro n, 750 mL


A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 ANNE DINNOCENZIO AP Retail Writer NEW YORK WalMart Stores Inc. cut its outlook for revenue growth for the current scal year as it confronts a tough global economic environment. The worlds largest company now expects annual sales to be up 2 to 3 percent, down from its guidance of 3 percent to 5 percent growth that it released a year ago. The reduced guid ance, announced at its annual analysts meeting, comes as the Bentonville, Arkan sas-based retailer re duces its capital spend ing on its physical stores because of its move to halve the store growth of its supercenters. At the same time, its in creasing its investment in online operations in an effort to pursue cus tomers where they are shopping. That means spending $10.4 billion to $11.4 billion in cap ital expenditures on its physical stores during the next scal year. Thats down from $11.6 billion to $12 billion be ing planned for the cur rent year. The company plans to spending $1.2 billion to $1.5 billion on its e-commerce opera tions this scal year, up from a planned $1 bil lion this year. Its also conducting a major review of its U.S. Wal-Mart business and will update investors on its plans early next year, executives said. Well give customers the choices they want and need by integrat ing digital and physical retail, said Doug Mc Millon, Wal-Marts CEO and president, who took over the reins from Mike Duke in Febru ary. We wont be just a store on the street. Well support our custom ers lives with them in the drivers seat, to save them money and time. r f n tr b n b r r t t tr rn n rn rn f t f n r tr b n r f n n b b n r n b n b f r n rn r f r n rn rn t t CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 106.01 106.99 Euro $1.2778 $1.2645 Pound $1.5929 $1.5906 Swiss franc 0.9439 0.9546 Canadian dollar 1.1286 1.1293 Mexican peso 13.5669 13.4281 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,141.74 173.45 NASDAQ 4,215.32 11.85 S&P 500 1,862.49 15.21 GOLD 1,244.80 + 10.50 SILVER 17.46 + 0.061 CRUDE OIL 81.78 0.06 T-NOTE 10-year 2.09 0.12 www.dailycommercial.com KEN SWEET and ALEX VEIGA AP Business Writers NEW YORK Fear drove Wall Street to one of its most dramat ic, nauseating days in years on Wednesday. Investors ed stocks and poured into bonds as worries about a glob al economic slowdown intensied. The Dow Jones industrial aver age dropped 460 points in afternoon trading, all three U.S. stock indexes were in negative territory for the year, and the socalled fear index spiked. A late recovery lim ited the damage and left stocks mostly low er. But investors were shaken after the heavi est day of trading in more than three years. I think its fair to call it a global growth scare right now, said Bill Stone, chief investment strategist at PNC Asset Management. Investor concerns of a worldwide econom ic slowdown turned into outright fear af ter weeks of turbu lence. Germany, Eu ropes biggest economy is struggling. Greece, a key actor in Europe debt crisis three years ago, could see its gov ernment collapse next year, putting a cru cial bailout program in danger. A batch of wor risome economic news in the U.S. also fueled the selling. Traders sold riski er investments and moved money into U.S. government bonds, gold and cash. By the end of the day, the Dow Jones indus trial average lost 173.45 points, or 1 percent, to 16,141.74. The Stan dard & Poors 500 in dex lost 15.21 points, or 0.8 percent, to 1,862.49 and the Nasdaq com posite dropped 11.85 points, or 0.3 percent, to 4,215.32 The yield on the benchmark U.S. 10year note fell from 2.20 percent to below 1.91 percent. By the end of the day, it pulled back to a yield of 2.14 percent. The yield on bonds moves in the opposite direction of prices. It typically takes weeks for 10-year Treasurys to move 29 basis points, noted Tom Di Galoma at ED&F Man Capital. Today it moved 29 basis points in 5 minutes. Stone said he thought the plunge in bond yields likely played a role in the stock mar kets steep drop in ear ly trading. I dont care who you are: to see the 10-year near 2 percent is shock ing, he said. Investors have grown nervous of a stock mar ket that had pushed ever higher, even in the face of a weaken ing global economy. The U.S. market has also not had a correc tion, a technical term for when a stock or in dex falls 10 percent or more, in more than 3 years. Historically a correction happens ev ery 18 months. Wednesdays slide brings the market closer to that long-predicted but elusive correction. Michael Binger, se nior portfolio man ager at Gradient In vestments, said that investors may have started to step back into the market in the last hour of trading as the S&P 500 approached a drop of close to 10 per cent from its record close of Sept. 18. The market has been waiting for this 5 to 10 percent correction for quite some time, and we got it, he said. Many market watch ers say occasional cor rections are a healthy phenomenon over the long term and give in vestors an opportunity to add to their holdings at a lower cost. A nauseating day for Wall Street RICHARD DREW / AP Trader Peter Tuchman watches a screen above the oor of the New York Stock Exchange on Wednesday. Wal-Mart cuts sales outlook for fiscal year


The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78ed20.47-.07 ACE Ltd2.56e103.11-1.13 ADT Corp.8032.46+.25 AES Corp.20d12.84-.37 AFLAC1.48d55.80-1.04 AGCO.4444.77+1.15 AGL Res1.9651.78-.58 AK Steel...5.48-.16 AOL...38.45-1.25 ARC Docu...u9.95+.21 AbbottLab.8840.01-1.05 AbbVie1.6854.63+.50 AberFitc.8034.56+.08 AbdAsPac.425.76+.01 Accenture1.95e75.85+.70 AccoBrds...6.68... Actavis...217.24-4.83 Actuant.0429.28+.12 AMD...d2.61-.01 AdvActBear...12.47-.11 AecomTch...d28.34+.22 Aegon.30ed7.68-.12 AerCap...36.68-.06 Aeropostl...d3.07+.18 Aetna.9073.57-.41 AffilMgrs...d181.11-3.86 Agilent.53bd51.79... Agnico g.3230.83+.78 Agrium g3.00d83.97+.09 AirLease.1231.44-.01 AirProd3.08126.27+5.26 AlaskaAir s.5041.99-.70 Albemarle1.10d53.72+.21 AlcatelLuc.18ed2.44-.05 Alcoa.1214.50+.21 AlexREE2.8879.99+.04 Alibaba n...d85.60+.65 AllegTch.7232.13+.13 Allegion n.3245.72+.66 Allergan.20177.59-4.40 Allete1.9648.20-.30 AlliData...238.68-.59 AlliBInco.41a7.44-.03 AlliantEgy2.0457.56-.73 AlliGlCvInc1.08d9.01-.03 AlliGblCv21.028.67+.10 AlliNFJDv1.80d16.05+.01 AlldNevG...2.61+.01 AllisonTrn.4827.33+.25 Allstate1.1260.57-1.05 Allstat pfE1.6625.85-.07 AllyFin n...d20.56+.35 AlonUSA.40f14.56+.42 AlphaNRs...2.01+.19 AlphaPro...8.37+1.01 AlpToDv rs.68d7.86-.10 AlpAlerMLP1.12e17.83+.50 Altria2.08f45.53-.65 Ambev n.29e6.47-.26 Ameren1.64f40.10-.62 AMovilL.35e23.92-.44 AmApparel....67+.01 AmAxle...17.00-.34 AmCampus1.5238.77+.04 AEagleOut.5014.07-.26 AEP2.0054.37-.35 AEqInvLf.18f22.57-.26 AHm4Rent.2016.75+.14 AmIntlGrp.5049.69-.38 AmTower1.44f91.98-1.37 AmWtrWks1.2449.09-1.21 Ameriprise2.32109.35-2.45 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g...2.24+.02 BB&T Cp.9635.96-1.32 BCE g2.4741.90-.34 BHP BillLt2.42e58.67+.31 BHPBil plc2.42e53.66-.24 BP PLC2.34fd40.63+.02 BP Pru10.60e79.85+2.52 BPZ Res...d1.42-.02 BRF SA.19e24.97-.68 BakrHu.68f53.63+1.16 BallCorp.5263.96+.89 BallyTech...77.25-2.51 BalticTrdg.07e3.52+.17 BanColum1.21e54.61-1.95 BcBilVArg.45ed11.19-.19 BcoBrad pf.44e15.37-1.17 BcoSantSA.81e8.55-.28 BcoSBrasil.87e6.03-.21 BcSanChile1.02e21.69-.32 BcpSouth.30fd19.74-.54 BkofAm.20f15.76-.76 BkAm pfW1.6625.03-.08 BkMont g3.1269.63-1.81 BkNYMel.6835.95-.60 BkNova g2.64f58.50-.95 Bankrate...10.04+.15 BankUtd.84d27.94-1.06 Banro g....16+.01 BarcGSOil...d19.79-.14 Barclay.43ed13.79-.41 BarVixMdT...14.55+.07 B iPVix rs...39.41+.48 Bard.88147.79-2.93 Barnes.4432.05+.54 BarrickG.20d13.55-.12 BasicEnSv...d13.09+.87 Baxter2.0868.34-.52 BaytexE g2.88d30.46-.25 BectDck2.18124.53-.54 Bellatrix g...d4.66-.25 Berkley.4448.01-.20 BerkH B...135.64-1.75 BerryPlas...23.54+.34 BestBuy.7630.89+.85 BigLots.6843.05-1.21 BBarrett...d14.94+.05 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Cabot.88d43.69-.59 CabotO&G.08d30.30+1.82 CallGolf.04d6.98+.06 CallonPet...d5.48+.30 Calpine...19.96-.71 CamdenPT2.6471.67-.28 Cameco g.40d15.97+.18 Cameron...56.43+.95 CampSp1.2541.96-.33 CampusCC.666.37-.26 CdnNR gs1.0062.53-.16 CdnNRs gs.9032.02-.34 CP Rwy g1.40187.12-1.57 CapOne1.2079.21-.82 CapsteadM1.3612.61-.06 CarboCer1.32d52.98+2.66 CardnlHlth1.3773.23-1.35 CareFusion...56.69-.26 CarMax...45.06+.48 Carnival1.0034.41-.23 CarnUK1.0034.72-.07 Carters.7679.94+.16 Caterpillar2.8092.59-.21 CedarF2.80d43.81-1.06 Celanese1.0052.52+1.27 Cemex.52t11.17-.20 Cemig pf s1.40e6.82-.27 CenovusE1.06d23.28-.37 Centene...77.92+.66 CenterPnt.95d22.14-.67 CenElBras.18e2.76-.21 CFCda g.0112.61+.08 CentCmts n...d15.96-.11 CntryLink2.1638.61-.22 ChambStPr.507.77-.04 Chemtura...d22.26+.38 CheniereEn...65.84+3.94 ChesEng.35d17.77+.28 ChesGranW2.56ed8.98-.78 Chevron4.28d109.27-.51 ChicB&I.28d45.96-.67 Chicos.3014.97-.09 Chimera.36a3.06-.03 ChinaMble2.04e59.10-.46 Chiquita...13.83+.67 Chubb2.0091.94-.95 ChurchDwt1.2467.98-.30 CienaCorp...d14.54+.38 Cigna.0488.73+1.02 Cimarex.64106.95+3.07 CinciBell...3.35-.01 Cinemark1.0031.09+.26 Citigroup.0449.68-1.79 CitizFin n...21.85-.60 Civeo n.5212.71+.54 CleanHarb...47.56-1.24 CliffsNRs.609.32+.25 Clorox2.9697.24+.21 CloudPeak...d10.37+.10 Coach1.3535.54-.08 CobaltIEn...d10.13+.35 CocaCE1.00d40.01-.48 Coeur...4.88+.08 Colfax...d53.05+.68 ColgPalm1.4463.53-.88 ColonyFncl1.4421.09-.04 Comerica.8043.88-2.02 CmclMtls.48d14.79+.21 CmtyBkSy1.20f33.98-.70 CmtyHlt...50.37-1.40 CBD-Pao.44e42.84-1.22 CompSci.9255.37-.89 ComstkRs.50d12.86+.61 Con-Way.6041.32-.72 ConAgra1.0033.62+.04 ConchoRes...d101.74+4.56 ConocoPhil2.9266.25+.05 ConsolEngy.25d33.67+1.23 ConEd2.5261.46-.11 ConstellA...83.05-1.31 Constellm...17.37+.11 ContlRes s...53.85+1.11 Cnvrgys.2818.06... CooperTire.4229.22+.01 CopaHold3.84d99.47-2.20 CoreLogic...d26.43+.43 CornstProg.93d3.32-.20 CornstTR1.05d4.16-.16 CornerstStr1.15d4.41-.30 Corning.4017.56-.01 CorpOffP1.1025.80-.47 CorrectnCp2.0433.34-.50 Cosan Ltd.16e11.25-.45 CousPrp.3012.13-.11 Covance...d75.29-.65 CovantaH1.00f20.97... Covidien1.44f85.86-6.50 CSVInvNG...4.46+.04 CSVLgNGs...12.49-.17 CredSuiss.79ed25.98-.35 CrestwdEq.55d8.88+.62 CrstwdMid1.6419.07+1.14 CrwnCstle1.4079.54-1.26 CrownHold...43.85+.66 CubeSmart.5219.48-.15 Cummins3.12128.46+.97 CurEuro...126.18+1.42 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.75-.05 DDR Corp.6217.09-.21 DHT Hldgs.085.97+.42 DNP Selct.7810.12+.06 DR Horton.25f20.63+.60 DSW Inc s.7530.68+.34 DTE2.76fu77.90-1.61 DanaHldg.20d17.50+.18 Danaher.4071.98-.02 DarlingIng...d16.89+.14 DaVitaHlt...72.74-.85 DeanFoods.2813.38+.10 Deere2.4084.93+.57 DejourE g....20+.01 Delek.60a29.39-.13 DelphiAuto1.0061.58+.11 DeltaAir.3632.38-.41 Demandw...53.41+4.36 DenburyR.25d12.09+.05 DenisnM g...d.92-.05 DeutschBk1.02ed30.91-.59 DBGoldSh...15.02-.06 DeuHvChiA...25.80+.16 DevonE.96d55.14-.11 DiaOffs.50a38.75+.76 DiamRk.4112.80+.05 DianaShip...d8.25+.10 DicksSptg.5042.51-.50 Diebold1.1534.50+1.13 DigitalRlt3.3263.65-.75 Dillards.24103.15+.42 DirSPBear...28.86+.72 DxGldBull...22.38+.23 DrxFnBear...18.76+.81 DxEnBear...u22.77-.51 DxEMBear...36.69+1.18 DrxSCBear...17.98-.61 DirGMBear...15.93-.19 DirGMnBull...10.66+.10 DxRssaBull...d10.09+.16 Dx30TBear...d36.07-.86 DrxEMBull...24.94-.95 DrxFnBull...89.47-4.52 DirDGldBr...25.74-.53 Dir30TrBull...u78.32+1.81 DrxSCBull1.19ed58.30+1.80 DrxSPBull...65.11-1.80 DirxEnBull...d66.46+1.34 Discover.9662.07-.60 DollarGen...58.68+.17 DomMid n...26.41... DomRescs2.4066.33-1.85 Dominos1.00u83.65-.65 Domtar g s1.50d34.04+.72 DEmmett.8026.38-.07 Dover1.60f72.06+.04 DowChm1.4844.09+.16 DrPepSnap1.6462.14-1.94 DresserR...79.61-1.39 DuPont1.88f66.43+.55 DukeEngy3.18f78.90+.03 DukeRlty.6817.68-.29 DunBrad1.76110.67-2.32 Dynegy...27.13-.33 E-CDang...10.91+.52 E-House.20e8.68+.04 EMC Cp.4627.27-.34 EOG Res s.67f88.17+4.50 EP Engy n...d13.90+.73 EPR Prop3.4252.64-1.15 EQT Corp.12d82.19+3.83 EagleMat.4080.36+.39 EastChem1.40d73.47+.65 Eaton1.96d58.97-.08 EatnVan.88d34.72-.17 EV TxDiver1.01d10.37-.12 EVTxMGlo.98d9.15... 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WolvWW s.2425.38-.06 Workday...78.55-.06 Wyndham1.4071.83-2.20 XL Grp.6431.83-.37 XPO Logis...34.22+1.04 XcelEngy1.20u32.22-.48 Xylem.5133.30+.60 YPF Soc.15e30.01-.79 Yamana g.155.83+.03 Yelp...66.71+1.52 YingliGrn...d2.67+.06 YoukuTud...d17.17+.97 YumBrnds1.64f67.23-.18 Zimmer.8897.72+.18 ZoesKitch n...34.12+1.04 Zoetis.2935.26-.61 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange High flyerDelta Air Lines reports third-quarter financial results today. The worlds third-biggest airline company has benefited this year from gains in corporate contracts and domestic traffic, as well as higher average fares. Thats helped drive Deltas earnings higher. Financial analysts will be looking for an update on holiday bookings and details on the impact that worries over the Ebola virus may be having on sales.Ad slump continues?Financial analysts anticipate Googles third-quarter earnings grew from a year earlier. The Internet company, due to report financial results today, has been grappling with a slump in advertising prices. At the same time, Google has been spending more on new hires, product promotion and new ventures. Investors will be listening for an update on how revenue at the companys advertising business fared in the JulySeptember quarter.Eye on manufacturingThe Federal Reserves latest tally of industrial production should shed light on how manufacturing is faring. 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 the Federal Reserve will report today that industrial production bounced back in September.Source: FactSetIndustrial productionseasonally adjusted percent change 0.0 0.2 0.4% S A J J M A 2014 est. 0.4 0.1 0.5 0.3 0.2 -0.1 Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: lost moneybased on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none Operating EPS $5.38 est. $6.54 500 550 $600 GOOG $530.03 $567.00 20143Q 3Q Today 1,840 1,880 1,920 1,960 2,000 2,040 AO MJJAS 1,800 1,900 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,862.49 Change: -15.21 (-0.8%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 AO MJJAS 15,840 16,480 17,120 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,141.74 Change: -173.45 (-1.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1485 Declined1697 New Highs18 New Lows611 Vol. (in mil.)5,959 Pvs. Volume4,702 2,930 2,431 1494 1220 26 356NYSE NASDDOW16313.3015855.1216141.74-173.45-1.06%-2.62% DOW Trans.7973.697700.577937.48+18.48+0.23%+7.26% DOW Util.566.71547.67558.64-7.57-1.34%+13.88% NYSE Comp.10139.219886.0810109.67-76.24-0.75%-2.79% NASDAQ4231.544116.604215.32-11.85-0.28%+0.93% S&P 5001874.181820.661862.49-15.21-0.81%+0.76% S&P 4001306.761269.451298.58-1.69-0.13%-3.27% Wilshire 500019707.6319160.1319617.56-90.07-0.46%-0.45% Russell 20001075.641040.471072.45+10.85+1.02%-7.84%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74437.48 33.87+.03 +0.1ttt-3.7+5.2101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP82.009139.58 133.51-.47 -0.4sts+20.6+60.5200.24 Amer Express AXP75.10396.24 80.93-1.81 -2.2ttt-10.8+10.1161.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.16261.29 48.00+.28 +0.6ttt-3.4-4.515... Brown & Brown BRO27.76733.69 31.58... ...stt+0.6-4.2210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.89844.87 43.23-.41 -0.9tss+4.6+18.3231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA45.82557.49 50.85-.62 -1.2ttt-2.1+12.7180.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56554.89 48.24+.11 +0.2ttt-11.3-1.2332.20 Disney DIS65.78791.20 82.08-2.06 -2.4ttt+7.4+27.2200.86f Gen Electric GE23.90128.09 24.28+.18 +0.7rtt-13.4+2.5180.88 General Mills GIS46.70355.64 49.11-.41 -0.8ttt-1.6+5.8161.64 Harris Corp HRS58.04379.32 62.78+.96 +1.6stt-10.1+6.4131.88f Home Depot HD73.74794.79 87.85-2.25 -2.5ttt+6.7+20.4211.88 IBM IBM172.194199.21 181.75-2.05 -1.1ttt-3.1+0.5114.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13754.81 51.21-.80 -1.5ttt+3.4+8.0210.92 NY Times NYT11.22217.37 12.22+.13 +1.1sss-23.0-3.1330.16 NextEra Energy NEE80.056102.51 91.82-1.52 -1.6ttt+7.2+18.6202.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01896.22 91.77-1.24 -1.3ttt+10.6+17.7212.62 Suntrust Bks STI33.09341.26 34.73-1.04 -2.9ttt-5.7+8.8120.80 TECO Energy TE16.12918.65 18.29-.24 -1.3sss+6.1+14.9180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.69481.37 75.20-2.78 -3.6ttt-4.4+7.0161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55714.15 12.71-.07 -0.5stt+4.4+22.2130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, October 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9


A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 StIncInvA m 10.21-.02+4.1 StrIncIns 10.21-.02+4.4Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 17.96-.07+2.3Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 68.01+.73-0.2BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.25-.04+5.4 SmallCap d 31.56+.43-8.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.49-.03+8.5 LgCapVal 12.34-.11+7.2CRMMdCpVlIns 32.68-.12+4.2CalamosGrowA m 45.53-.04+7.0 MktNeuI 12.71...+2.1CalvertEquityA m 47.84-.32+10.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 14.88-.16-3.2Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 11.25+.26+9.6Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.58-.02+12.4 Realty 71.96-.36+14.1 RealtyIns 46.91-.23+14.2ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.93+.04+8.4 AcornA m 32.17+.21-1.3 AcornIntZ 43.11-.05-1.8 AcornZ 33.66+.22-1.0 CAModA m 11.51-.04+4.7 CAModAgrA m 12.48-.05+4.3 CntrnCoreA m 20.80-.21+11.4 CntrnCoreZ 20.94-.22+11.6 ComInfoA m 53.37+.34+15.4 DivIncA m 18.38-.19+10.4 DivIncZ 18.39-.19+10.7 DivOppA m 10.16-.07+8.9 DivrEqInA m 13.63-.18+9.1 IncOppA m 9.87-.06+4.0 LgCpGrowA m 33.16-.21+8.6 LgCrQuantA m 8.69-.09+12.9 MdCapIdxZ 14.45-.02+4.9 MdCpValZ 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.


Thursday, October 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 T hanks, thanks and more thanks to Leon Panetta, a former congressman, secre tary of defense, budget director, White House chief of staff and head of three different agen cies, including the CIA some one, in short, who knows his way around Washington. He has made it clear the current polit ical stalemate there is at least partly traceable to the leader ship shortcomings of President Barack Obama. The observation matters. It matters because Panetta has credibility and because a con trary view is proving a threat to fundamental American princi ples. That contrary view is that its House Republicans who are solely at fault for absolute ly refusing to compromise on much of anything. Panetta, who worked with Obama when he was heading up defense and the CIA, hardly lets the House off the hook, but sees Obama as isolat ed, overly professorial and con sequently missing in action. My experience in Washington is that logic alone doesnt work, he said in an MSNBC inter view about his new book, Wor thy Fights, which has stirred up lots of debate. Once you lay out a position, you are going to roll up your sleeves and you have to ght to get it done. This is key in Washington. In order for pres idents to succeed, they cannot just, when they run into prob lems, step back and give up. It seemed to him, he said, that the president had done just that on budgetary, immigration, in frastructure and other issues. Without nearly as close-up a view, others have noticed the same thing. Obama has seldom bothered to get in the ring and tussle. To be sure, he has giv en lots of provocative speech es at fundraisers, but that can be the opposite of getting the other side to go along with something. Panetta says he has seen better presidents at work, such as the one he served as chief of staff, Bill Clinton. He vigorously en gaged with equally erce Repub lican opposition and found ways to make perfectly ne deals. Whats most worrisome about Obama is what he does when Congress doesnt give him what he has not himself worked to get. He cheats. He rewrites laws through a technique issuing executive orders that bypasses Congress and the Constitution. His defenders say other presidents have issued more, only there is a difference. Most mainly did it on relatively small matters the power was meant to address rather than on very large matters it was not meant to address. Some liberals say, well, you know, this technique is acceptable because there is no other way to achieve ends they see as vital. They are wrong on at least two counts, the rst and most important of which is that their governmental druthers are not a fraction as important as maintaining a democratic republic in which those in high ofce actually obey the law and in which rights and freedoms are kept intact. Yes, there are major issues that need addressing a potential ly ruinous debt, as an example of one the liberals do not worry much about but there are oth er means of coping with stale mate. How about leadership by the president and more effort by a Senate that passes far few er bills than the House. Just may be Panetta and other critics have helped wake up Obama, may be the president will nd ways to get the House to compromise and maybe the upcoming mid term election will revitalize a Senate that is mostly practiced these days in snorting. Panetta, who has primarily re ceived attention for what he said in the book about Obamas foreign policy errors, has been kicked hard by some who think it egregiously shameful to embar rass the president. What about serving the country? Whether they work or not, Panettas ob servations are aimed at that ob jective. Do these critics think that is such a bad thing to do? Jay Ambrose is an op-ed columnist for McClatchy-Tribune. Readers may email him at speaktojay@aol.com. OTHER VOICES Jay Ambrose MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Leon Panetta shines helpful light on the White House I gnorance of the law is no excuse except when youre a police of cer. Thats essentially the argument the state of North Carolina made to the U.S. Supreme Court last week when it defend ed the drug conviction of a man whose car was stopped by police based on a misunder standing of a state trafc law. Great constitutional cases often involve small-time offenses and routine police work, and this is no exception. When an ofcer in the Surry County Sheriffs Department saw a Ford Escort with a broken right brake light, he pulled the car over and told the occupants he was cit ing them for a nonfunctioning brake light. Ap parently suspicious, the ofcer asked the owner of the car, Nicholas Heien, if he could search it. The search turned up a plastic sandwich bag containing cocaine, and Heien was arrested. But then an interesting fact emerged: North Carolina law says that no person may operate a motor vehicle unless it shall be equipped with a stop lamp on the rear of the vehicle. Heiens Escort had a working brake light the left one. The issue for the North Carolina courts, and now for the Supreme Court, is whether the stop was reasonable under the 4th Amend ment. If the Supreme Court rules that it wasnt, Heien can return to the state courts and argue that the evidence should be excluded. In previous decisions, the court has held that evidence from a search can be admitted at tri al if the police made a good faith mistake of fact such as relying on a warrant that con tained the wrong address. But mistakes of law are another matter. Heiens lawyers concede in their brief that ofcers need exibility to make quick, ad hoc factual assessments in the eld and they are expert in doing so. The law, by con trast, lends itself to careful ... analysis. A police ofcer cant read up in advance on every fac tual contingency or be expected to know that a search warrant is defective. But he can study the law at his leisure before he has to enforce it. And if police arent penalized for making stops based on ignorance of the law, they wont have any incentive to educate themselves. Because trafc codes are lled with minor and sometimes arcane requirements, its al ready too easy for police to stop a car ostensi bly because of a minor infraction but actual ly because they have a hunch that the vehicle contains drugs or other evidence of a serious crime. It would undermine the protections of the 4th Amendment even more if police could stop and possibly search a car because of a vi olation of a law that existed only in the of cers mind. The Supreme Court must hold law enforcement to a higher standard. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Police should be required to know the laws they enforce Classic DOONESBURY 1979 Whats most worrisome about Obama is what he does when Congress doesnt give him what he has not himself worked to get. He cheats. He rewrites laws through a technique issuing executive orders that bypasses Congress and the Constitution. His defenders say other presidents have issued more, only there is a difference. Most mainly did it on relatively small matters the power was meant to address rather than on very large matters it was not meant to address.


A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014


SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NCAA: Freshmen emerging across the SEC / B3 FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG (4-2, 3-1) AT GAINESVILLE ST. FRANCIS CATHOLIC (3-4, 2-2), TODAY, 7 P.M. PAUL BARNEY I Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com The offense was ex plosive, the defense was lights out and everyone got to play. Oh, and they won big, too. First Academy of Leesburg did everything right in last weeks 5312 rout of Ocala Chris tian Academy. If the Ea gles keep this up, theyll be a tough team to beat in the postseason. Winners of two straight, First Acade my (4-2, 3-1) will look to keep the momentum going tonight as it trav els to Gainesville to take on St. Francis Catholic (3-4, 2-2). Kickoff is slat ed for 7 p.m. During its two-game winning streak, the Ea gles have been stellar on both sides of the ball. The offense has aver aged 57.5 points a game while the defense has held opposing offenses to 17.5 points a game. In those wins, First Acade my has outscored Seven Rivers Christian and Oc ala Christian by a com bined score of 115-35 a difference of 80 points. Against the Cru saders last week, First Academy scored all of its touchdowns on the ground. Ojay Cum mings rushed for a whopping 368 yards and ve touchdowns, while Sandy Dude Ed wards added 150 yards and a pair of scores. Erik McKay also had a rush ing touchdown. Defensively, the Ea gles forced multiple BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL First Academy of Leesburg junior Sandy Dude Edwards, right, breaks a tackle on his way for a touchdown against Windermere Preparatory last month in Windermere. PHOTO COURTESY OF LIMESTONE COLLEGE Former Leesburg High School basketball standout PJ Foster, right, looks for his shot last season for Limestone College. Foster recently signed a professional contract with the Halifax Rainmen in the National Basketball League of Canada. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com PJ Foster is playing for pay. The former Leesburg High School standout signed a deal recently to play professional basketball for the Halifax Rain men in the National Basketball League of Canada. I called his college coach to ask about Foster and the two words he said about him were, not human, said Andre Lev ingston, owner of the Rain men. The kid hit 155 (3-point ers) in a college season. Thats at out shooting. If opponents fall asleep on him, he will make them pay. Prior to signing with the Rain men, Foster had tryouts with the Orlando Magic and Phoenix Suns in the NBA. Foster played collegiately at Limestone College in Gaffney, S.C. A shooting guard with the Saints, he exploded onto the na tional scene during his senior season when he led the nation in 3-point shots made and at tempted. In two years at Limestone, Foster sank 235 triples. He helped Limestone to back-toback NCAA tournament ap pearances, a Conference Car olinas regular-season title as a junior and a tournament cham pionship to go along with a 21-9 record as a senior. Foster was All-Conference rst team and was the league tour nament MVP. He led the Saints in scoring in 2013-14 and aver aged 19.7 points per game while shooting 44 percent from the eld. We are so excited for PJ, Limestone coach Brandon Scott said. He has worked so hard on his game, and no one is more deserving of this awesome op portunity. He was such an easy player to coach as he was always willing to do whatever we asked him to do for the team. That is a very rare quality to Ex-LHS hoops standout Foster signs pro contract in Canada Let it Rain SEE FOSTER | B2 DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press KANSAS CITY Crown these Royals the American League champions. After nearly three decades spent trying to return to the play offs, Kansas City is taking its perfect post season ride all the way to the World Series. With more domi nant defense, an op portunistic offense that plated two runs in the rst inning, and a bullpen that shut down the Baltimore Orioles once again, Greg Holland and the wild-card Royals wrapped up a sweep of the AL Champion ship Series with a 2-1 victory on Wednesday. Next stop: The Roy als rst Fall Clas sic since 1985. Theyll face the winner of the NLCS between the Gi ants and Cardinals. San Francisco leads that series 2-1. Royals sweep Os to advance to WS CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Royals relief pitcher Greg Holland celebrates after defeating the Orioles 2-1 in Game 4 of the American League championship series on Wednesday in Kansas City. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The LPGA Tour will open its 2015 sea son in Ocala with the Coates Golf Champi onship and the organiz ing committee is look ing for volunteers to support the tourna ment. About 700 volun teers are needed to help with admissions, hospitality and many other aspects of the weeklong event, which will be held from Jan. 26-31 at Golden Oca la Golf and Equestrian Club, according to or ganizers. We have been over whelmed with the amount of support the community has already shown to us, said Lenny Francoeur, tournament director. Anyone interested in seeing the be hind the scenes action of the tournament and receive the chance to watch the worlds top female golfers is en couraged to register to volunteer. The volun teers are the heart and soul of the event. Whether youre an avid golf fan or simply looking to get involved in a major community event, there is a vol unteer committee for you. The volunteer fee is RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer ATLANTA Greg San key is limping around on a knee that is feeling the effects of 41 marathons, most of which he has run during the last 12 years when he has been work ing as the Southeastern Conference commission ers right-hand man. A few years back San key decided to run a mar athon a month for a year. He ended up doing it for 15 straight months, and one month he ran two. The 50-year-old upstate New Yorker-turned-hon orary-Southerner has never shied away from taking on challenges. And he may have a big one coming up next year. As the SECs executive associate commissioner and chief operating of cer since March 2012, hes been handling dayto-day operations while Commissioner Mike Slive worked on major projects such as the SEC Network and the College Football Playoff. The 74-year-old Slive announced Tuesday he will retire in July 2015. Sankey could very well be his replacement. Bottom line, I think he has the potential to be one of the truly great leaders in intercollegiate athletics, Conference USA Commissioner Brit ton Banowsky said. LPGA event in Ocala looking for volunteers SEE LPGA | B2 Eagles go for third straight win SEE EAGLES | B2 AP FILE PHOTO This 2014 photo provided by the Southeastern Conference shows SEC executive associate commissioner and chief operating ofcer Greg Sankey speaking at the SEC Symposium in Atlanta. SECs Sankey embraces challenge of shaping the future of college sports SEE SANKEY | B3 SEE SWEEP | B3


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 TV 2 DAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m. ESPN Virginia Tech at Pittsburgh GOLF 6:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Volvo World Match Play Championship, second day group matches, at Kent, England 11:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Hong Kong Open, rst round 5 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, rst round, at Las Vegas 11:30 p.m. TGC LPGA, KEB HanaBank Championship, second round, at Incheon, South Korea MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 p.m. TBS Playoffs, American League Championship Series, Game 5, Baltimore at Kansas City (if necessary) 8 p.m. FS1 Playoffs, National League Championship Series, Game 5, St. Louis at S.F (if neces sary) NFL 8:25 p.m. CBS/NFL N.Y. Jets at New England SOCCER 8 p.m. ESPN2 MLS, New England at Houston SCOREBOARD HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP VOLLEYBALL Tavares 3, Leesburg 2 Quanda Brown had 11 kills to lead Tavares to the win. Game scores were 15-25, 18-25, 25-23, 25-13 and 15-11. Natalie Cox chipped in 10 digs and Alex Conner added eight digs. Marjorie Netwall recorded ve blocks. TODAY BOWLING: East Ridge vs. Lake Minneola, 3:30 p.m.; Eusti s vs. The Villages, 3:30 p.m.; Mount Dora Bible vs. Leesburg, 3:30 p.m.; Mount Dora vs. South Lake, 3:30 p.m. FOOTBALL: First Academy of Leesburg at Gainesville St. Francis Catholic, 7 p.m. SWIMMING: Ocala Trinity Catholic vs. The Villages, 4 p.m. VOLLEYBALL: O rlando Jones, 5 p.m.; Mount Dora at East Ridge, 6:30 p.m.; Mount Dora Bible at Eustis, 6:30 p.m.; Tavares at South Lake, 6:30 p.m.; Winter Garden Foun dation at Lake Minneola, 7 p.m. FRIDAY FOOTBALL: Mount Dora at Eustis, 7 p.m.; Leesburg at South Lake, 7 p.m.; Fort Pierce John Carroll Catholic at Montverde Academy, 7 p.m.; Mount Dora Bible at Lecan to Seven Rivers Christian, 7 p.m.; Wildwood at Pierson Taylor, 7 p.m.; Brooksville Nature Coast at South Sum ter, 7:30 p.m.; East Ridge at Apopka Wekiva, 7:30 p.m.; Lake Minneola at Orlando Edgewater, 7:30 p.m.; The Vil lages vs. Keystone Heights, 7:30 p.m.; Umatilla at Inter lachen, 7:30 p.m.; Orlando Lake Highland Prep at Tava res, 7:30 p.m. SATURDAY CROSS COUNTRY: Winter Garden West Orange Invitational, 8 a.m.; Bulldog Invitational, 8 a.m. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneola senior Thomas Jones, left, runs the football against IMG Academy at East Ridge High School in Clermont last week. HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE BASEBALL MLB Postseason x-if necessary LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7) American League Kansas City 4, Baltimore 0 Friday, Oct. 10: Kansas City 8, Baltimore 6, 10 in nings Saturday, Oct. 11: Kansas City 6, Baltimore 4 Monday, Oct. 13: Baltimore at Kansas City, ppd., rain Tuesday, Oct. 14: Kansas City 2, Baltimore 1 Wednesday, Oct. 15: Kansas City 2, Baltimore 1 National League San Francisco 2, St. Louis 1 Saturday, Oct. 11: San Francisco 3, St. Louis 0 Sunday, Oct. 12: St. Louis 5, San Francisco 4 Tuesday, Oct. 14: San Francisco 5, St. Louis 4, 10 innings Wednesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis (Miller 10-9) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 8-13), 8:07 p.m. (FS1), late Thursday, Oct. 16: St. Louis at San Francisco, 8:07 p.m. (FS1) x-Saturday, Oct. 18: San Francisco at St. Louis, 4:07 p.m. (Fox) x-Sunday, Oct. 19: San Francisco at St. Louis, 7:37 p.m. (FS1) WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox Tuesday, Oct. 21: at American League Wednesday, Oct. 22: at AL Friday, Oct. 24: at National League Saturday, Oct. 25: at NL x-Sunday, Oct. 26: at NL x-Tuesday, Oct. 28: at AL x-Wednesday, Oct. 29: at AL BASKETBALL NBA Preseason EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Brooklyn 2 0 1.000 Toronto 4 1 .800 New York 2 2 .500 1 Boston 2 3 .400 2 Philadelphia 1 3 .250 2 Southeast W L Pct GB Washington 3 1 .750 Atlanta 2 1 .667 Orlando 2 1 .667 Charlotte 2 2 .500 1 Miami 0 4 .000 3 Central W L Pct GB Cleveland 3 0 1.000 Detroit 3 1 .750 Chicago 2 2 .500 1 Indiana 1 3 .250 2 Milwaukee 1 3 .250 2 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB Houston 3 1 .750 New Orleans 2 2 .500 1 Dallas 1 2 .333 1 Memphis 1 3 .250 2 San Antonio 0 0 .000 1 Northwest W L Pct GB Utah 3 0 1.000 Oklahoma City 2 1 .667 1 Minnesota 1 1 .500 1 Portland 1 2 .333 2 Denver 1 3 .250 2 Pacic W L Pct GB Golden State 3 0 1.000 Phoenix 1 1 .500 1 L.A. Lakers 1 2 .333 2 Sacramento 1 3 .250 2 L.A. Clippers 0 3 .000 3 Wednesdays Games Brooklyn 129, Sacramento 117, OT Detroit 104, Charlotte 84 Cleveland 98, Indiana 93 Toronto 92, Boston 89 Todays Games Boston at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Denver vs. Golden State at Des Moines, IA, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Utah vs. L.A. Lakers at Anaheim, CA, 10 p.m. Fridays Games Charlotte at Washington, 7 p.m. Detroit at Orlando, 7 p.m. Dallas at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Toronto vs. Oklahoma City at Wichita, KS, 8 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Minnesota at Cedar Rapids, IA, 8 p.m. Golden State vs. Miami at Kansas City, MO, 8:30 p.m. Utah at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. FOOTBALL NFL Standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 4 2 0 .667 160 129 Buffalo 3 3 0 .500 118 126 Miami 2 3 0 .400 120 124 N.Y. Jets 1 5 0 .167 96 158 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 4 2 0 .667 189 136 Houston 3 3 0 .500 132 120 Tennessee 2 4 0 .333 104 153 Jacksonville 0 6 0 .000 81 185 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 3 1 1 .700 134 113 Baltimore 4 2 0 .667 164 97 Cleveland 3 2 0 .600 134 115 Pittsburgh 3 3 0 .500 124 139 West W L T Pct PF PA San Diego 5 1 0 .833 164 91 Denver 4 1 0 .800 147 104 Kansas City 2 3 0 .400 119 101 Oakland 0 5 0 .000 79 134 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 5 1 0 .833 183 132 Dallas 5 1 0 .833 165 126 N.Y. Giants 3 3 0 .500 133 138 Washington 1 5 0 .167 132 166 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 3 2 1 .583 141 157 New Orleans 2 3 0 .400 132 141 Atlanta 2 4 0 .333 164 170 Tampa Bay 1 5 0 .167 120 204 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 4 2 0 .667 116 82 Green Bay 4 2 0 .667 161 130 Chicago 3 3 0 .500 143 144 Minnesota 2 4 0 .333 104 143 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 4 1 0 .800 116 106 San Francisco 4 2 0 .667 141 123 Seattle 3 2 0 .600 133 113 St. Louis 1 4 0 .200 101 150 HOCKEY National Hockey League All Times EDT EASTERN GP W L OT Pts GF GA New Jersey 3 3 0 0 6 13 6 Montreal 4 3 1 0 6 11 14 N.Y. Islanders 3 3 0 0 6 15 9 Tampa Bay 4 2 1 1 5 13 8 Pittsburgh 2 2 0 0 4 11 6 Ottawa 3 2 1 0 4 6 5 Columbus 3 2 1 0 4 10 7 Washington 3 1 0 2 4 10 8 Toronto 4 2 2 0 4 14 14 Detroit 2 1 1 0 2 4 4 Boston 4 1 3 0 2 4 9 N.Y. Rangers 4 1 3 0 2 11 19 Philadelphia 4 0 2 2 2 11 16 Buffalo 4 1 3 0 2 8 17 Carolina 3 0 2 1 1 9 13 Florida 3 0 2 1 1 3 9 WESTERN GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 3 3 0 0 6 13 5 Nashville 3 2 0 1 5 9 6 Anaheim 4 3 1 0 6 16 12 Minnesota 2 2 0 0 4 8 0 Los Angeles 4 2 1 1 5 12 9 Chicago 2 2 0 0 4 9 4 Vancouver 2 2 0 0 4 9 6 Calgary 4 2 2 0 4 11 12 Dallas 3 1 1 1 3 7 9 Colorado 4 1 2 1 3 4 12 St. Louis 2 1 1 0 2 6 4 Arizona 2 1 1 0 2 5 8 Winnipeg 3 1 2 0 2 7 9 Edmonton 3 0 2 1 1 7 16 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Wednesdays Games Boston at Detroit, 8 p.m., late Calgary at Chicago, 8 p.m., late Edmonton at Arizona, 10:30 p.m., late Todays Games San Jose at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Dallas at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Washington, 7 p.m. Carolina at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. have for such a talent ed player. Foster began his col lege career at Brevard Community College in Melbourne in 2009 and scored 20 points in his rst game. He went on to average 9.8 points per game and drain 39 3-pointers in his only season at BCC. From there, Fos ter transferred to Pas co-Hernando College in New Port Richey and raised his scoring av erage to 15.3 points per game with a ca reer high of 37 points. He nished the 201011 season ranked sixth in the National Junior College Athletic Asso ciation in 3-point per centage. After completing his junior-college eligibil ity, Foster wound up at Limestone, where he was reunited with Scott, head coach at Leesburg from 2004 until 2006. I think this could be just the beginning of a great profession al career for PJ, Scott said. Of all the great players we have had at Limestone, it is such an impressive accomplishment that he is our first player ever to sign a profes sional contract. The Halifax Rain men is a charter mem ber of the NBL Canada, which was formed in 2011. The league cur rently has eight fran chises, mainly in the eastern half of the country. Halifax will kick off its season in New Bruns wick on Nov. 7 when it faces the Moncton Mir acles before returning to Nova Scotia for its home opener on Nov. 8 against Island Storm. FOSTER FROM PAGE B1 I think this could be just the beginning of a great professional career for PJ. Of all the great players we have had at Limestone, it is such an impressive accomplishment that he is our first player ever to sign a professional contract. Brandon Scott, Limestone coach $40 and includes two tournament golf shirts, one tournament jack et, a tournament hat or visor, one volun teer badge, four week ly ground badges, meals on scheduled work days, an invitation to the volunteer appreci ate party and a chance to play a round at Gold en Ocala. The Coates Golf Championship is a 72hole event and will fea ture 120 players vying for a total purse of $1.5 million. The winners share will be $225,000. Because it is sched uled for Super Bowl weekend, the tour nament will have a Wednesday-Saturday run instead of a more conventional Thurs day-Sunday schedule. Ofcial entries have not been released, but many of the top players on the LPGA Tour live in Florida. Among those include Lexi Thomp son, Paula Creamer, Christina Kim, Brittany Lincicome, Anna Nor dqvist, Stacy Lewis and Karrie Webb. Golden Ocala is a pri vate layout and has host ed events on the Symetra Tour, formerly known as the LPGA Futures Tour. Opened in 1986, it mea sures 6,735 yards and plays to a par 72. Designed by Ron Garl, Golden Ocala in corporates holes recre ated from some of the worlds best-known golf courses, including Au gusta National, St. An drews, Royal Troon, Bal tusrol and Muireld. For information about the tournament or to learn how to volunteer, visit www.coatesgolf championship.com. LPGA FROM PAGE B1 turnovers, getting interceptions from Kyle Beers and Tommy Lea. First Academys winning streak comes after the team lost two straight to Windermere Prep and Mount Dora Bible by a combined score of 115-57. The Eagles began the season 2-0 with wins over Cornerstone Charter Academy and Temple Chris tian Academy by a combined score of 71-18. First Academy is 1-1 in road games this sea son, averaging 48.5 points a game while allow ing 41 points a game. Overall, the Eagles are scoring an average of 40.5 points a game with their defense holding opponents to 28 points a game. St. Francis Catholic, which is coming off a 4948 loss at home to Seven Rivers Christian, is 1-3 at home this season. The Wolves have been out scored 143-113 in those games. The offense is av eraging nearly 32 points a game this season with the defense giving up just over 29 points a game. Since starting the season 0-3, St. Francis Catholic has turned its season around, win ning three of its last four games. EAGLES FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Lake Eustis Sailing Club host ed the 15th annu al Wildcat Multi-Hull Regatta recently. Sailors from around Florida converged on Lake Eustis and the clubs boathouse for the two-day event. Chris Cordes from Jacksonville topped the A class Catama ran eet, followed by Miamis John Schiefer and Ocoees Richard Kinnie. In the Hobie Wave class, Nelson Wright of Belle Isle took top honors. A pair of Lake County sailors, Bob Henderson from Mount Dora and John Cole from Clermont, nished second and third, respectively. Among the Open, Non-Spinnaker eet, Daytona Beachs Joel Hurley won in Hobie 16. Steve Caron from Daytona Beach n ished second, also in a Hobie 16, and Ocalas Bob Cole was third in a Hobie 17. In the Open, Spin naker eet, Matt Mc Donald from Merritt Island won in a For mula 16. Second place went to Laura Muma from Clermont in a For mula 18 and Oviedos Kris Terry was third in a Formula 16. The re gatta pays tribute to the modern versions of catamarans. The twin-hulled vessels were first created about 5,000 years ago and were designed primarily to sail from Malaysia in the South China Sea to islands in the Pacific Ocean. Lake Eustis Sailing Club hosts regatta AP PHOTO Jaguars wide receiver Cecil Shorts runs after making a catch against the Titans on Sunday in Nashville. MARK LONG Associated Press JACKSONVILLE Jacksonville Jaguars receiver Cecil Shorts III admittedly hurried back from his latest injury. It seemed like an odd decision for a fourthyear player who had missed so much time recently with ham string issues. Even Shorts called it risky. The move might pay off, though literally. Shorts caught a ca reer-high 10 passes for 103 yards in a 1614 loss at Tennessee on Sunday. Although he also fumbled in the fourth quarter of a close game, his re turn gave quarter back Blake Bortles a reliable receiver and showed Shorts could be a viable free-agent option for the Jag uars (0-6) or another NFL team. I can see where people on the outside would question it, said Shorts, who is in the nal year of his rook ie contract. I get that. But considering my sit uation, it was a chance I wanted to take. Shorts missed most of training camp be cause of a strained right hamstring. He re turned for the nal two preseason games, but then tweaked his left hamstring just days before the regular-sea son opener. He sat out the rst two games and then re-injured his left hamstring at San Diego on Sept. 28. He sat out Jackson villes following game against Pittsburgh, but was surprisingly back on the eld for prac tice a few days later. Its the obvious: Its my last year of the contract, theres so much stuff going on, the fact that the teams depending on me to step up, improve and make plays, Shorts said. To not be out there, it was tough. I think I learned from it. I think I grew as a man from it. And I think Im a better per son from this. But Ive got to continue to be healthy. Shorts has missed four games in threeplus seasons, hardly the kind of availability that will get him the kind of money hes looking for in a second contract. Jaguars WR Shorts makes risky return


Thursday, October 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 To m Leimberger PGA Class A, (352)753-7711 Joe Redoutey Master Club Fitter (352)205-0217352-753-7711Te 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 ntb4 GOLF COURSEHOME OF THESWING THOUGHTS GOLF TOUR 2015REGULAR RA TE$3999JOIN OUR EMAIL CLUB SPECIAL$2999THR OUGH OC TOB ER 31STPLEASE CALL PRO-SHOP rf nt b fnf rfntbr rfntbffr r fn tbbGreat greens, lush fair ways, friendly staff.Come enjoy the updated Continental for the 1st time again!Enjoy Golf, Hot Dog & Draft Beer or SodaFor$20plus tax per personHome of Step he n Wres h Go lf Acad em y rrf rfr nf tb rf r rfbn rn r b Stephen Wres h Golf Academypr ese nts SUMME R TUNE UP & PLA Y SPECIALCall(352) 267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Countr y Club, 15 minutes from The Vi llagesTa ught by PGA Pr ofessionalStephen Wre sh(r eg $180)$15 0orSeries of (4) 40-Minute Priv ate Lessons (3) 40-Minute Priv ate LessonsPLUS (1) 90-Minute Playing Lesson(r eg $250)$19 9 BRETT MARTEL Associated Press BATON ROUGE The latest performanc es of Georgias Nick Chubb and LSUs Leon ard Fournette have rmly established them as players to watch in the Southeastern Con ference for the rest of this season and perhaps the next two. Both ran for about 140 yards, serving as ex amples that freshmen are ourishing in the mighty SEC. All across the league, coaches at programs ranging from the top to the bottom of the stand ings are showing theyre willing to let recruits fresh out of high school compete for major roles and many are show ing they deserve it. Chubbs rise was on the sudden side be cause he was predict ably placed in a backup role behind Heisman Trophy candidate Todd Gurley. But when Gur ley was suspended in definitely last week be cause of accusations he violated NCAA rules by signing autographs for money, Chubb was thrust into a starting role. He delivered with 143 yards on 38 carries in a 34-0 rout of Mis souri, letting fans of 10th-ranked know that the Bulldogs running game could continue to be a force for the im mediate and long-term future. I knew going into the game that obvi ously we can still win with Chubb in there, Georgia quarterback Hutson Mason said, adding that the only thing he worried about was Chubbs durabil ity. The only thing I remember is him tak ing some hard licks and getting back up. Hes just a tough cat. A lot of times, you dont really appreciate what a guy is doing in the SEC as an 18-year-old rookie who just gradu ated from high school, carrying the team on his back. At Texas A&M, defen sive end Myles Garrett has 7 1/2 sacks, which is an Aggies freshman record. Speedy Noil is a xture in the No. 21 Ag gies passing game, with 27 catches for 360 yards and three touchdowns. He is also the Aggies primary punt returner. I dont bring guys here to stand next to me on the sideline. The best guys play, Texas A&M coach Kevin Sum lin said recently. Expe rience is relative. Just because youre a junior, if you havent played, what kind of experience is that? Were recruiting at a level where guys are coming into this pro gram to compete and play. At No. 3 Mississip pi, freshman defensive end Marquis Haynes is coming off a two-sack performance at Texas A&M last weekend. The leading punter in the SEC is Alabama freshman JK Scott, with an average of 46.7-yards per punt. The No. 7 Crimson Tide is also starting a freshman at left tackle, though the 6-foot-6, 323-pound Cameron Robinson hardly looks like one. Rebuilding teams with newer coaches are bound to have more youth in the lineup. That holds true with sec ond-year coach Butch Jones at Tennessee. Freshman Jalen Hurd is the No. 1 running back and one of ve true freshmen starters on offense, along with tight end Ethan Wolf, who has 15 catches for 134 yards. Already, Tennessee is looking more competitive, rais ing hopes that the Vol unteers will be a rising force in the SEC East in coming seasons. Its exciting to see how much time we have to get bigger and stronger and faster and smarter and see what things are going to hap pen, Wolf said. Freshmen emerging across the SEC L.G. PATTERSON / AP Georgias Nick Chubb, right, tries to spin out of the hands of Missouris Markus Golden last week in Columbia, Mo. MIKE GROLL / AP Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston, left, passes under pressure from Syracuse defensive end Ron Thompson last week in Syracuse. JIMMY GOLEN Associated Press BOSTON The Southeastern Confer ence has two schools in the state of Missis sippi and almost an entire division, in fact stalking a berth in the new college foot ball playoff. The Big Ten, often maligned, has Michigan State on a course for the national seminals and a couple of oth er ranked, one-loss schools standing by if the Spartans falter. The Big 12 and Pac-12 each have a handful of teams in the polls, too. The Atlantic Coast Conference has only Florida State. The defending NCAA champions have cruised to a 6-0 record and a com fortable spot near the top of the Top 25. But as the second-ranked Seminoles (6-0) head into this weekends game against No. 5 Notre Dame, they are carrying not only their own title hopes but those of their whole conference. You want the league to do good; you want the league to do good national ly, no doubt about it, said North Carolina coach Larry Fedora, who like many of his colleagues added that he was mostly worried about his own team, for now. Fedoras Tar Heels lost 50-43 to the Fight ing Irish last week and are now back in the conference get ting ready for Geor gia Tech, which was ranked 22nd before falling to Duke on Saturday and drop ping out of the rank ings. Clemson is now the only ACC team in the Top 25 other than Florida State but with two losses al ready and a No. 24 ranking, probably too far to climb into play off contention. That means the Seminoles are the conferences best and perhaps only hope of getting an ACC team into a fourteam playoff that will leave out at least one power conference champion. If the Sem inoles lose this week end to the last cur rently ranked team on their schedule, the ACC could lose out on a postseason berth, the $6 million payday that goes along with it and bear the stigma of being the worst of the Big Five leagues. It would be big if we get an ACC team into the playoff, said Boston College quar terback Tyler Mur phy, who as a Flori da transfer has more trouble than most rooting for the Semi noles. And, as a com petitor, you hope FSU will be undefeated when they come into our game. Conferences have their rivalries, but most teams are able to put that behind them when it comes to non conference games. So nding a favor ite in this weekends game between the Seminoles and Irish isnt too difcult for most ACC players and coaches. But that only goes so far. You dont want to root for your enemy, but the enemy of your enemy is your friend, BC lineman Bobby Vardaro said, mind ful of the fact that the Eagles and Seminoles will meet on Nov. 22. Then it just looks a lot better when we beat them. North Carolina quarterback Marquise Williams doesnt have any divided loyalties. For ACC playoff hopes, its Florida State or bust The foundation of college sports is being threatened in the courts, and their structure is being revamped. Sankey embraces the task of plotting a course for their future. Part of my effort to educate my self is trying to learn history. Where weve been and why, he said in a lengthy interview with the AP at the start of the football season. One of the things you learn is it has always been a bit of a struggle, the tension between the existence of college athletics on campus. From a core standpoint it exists on our campuses because its centered on education. Sometimes theres stress in there. There are problematic stories. There are volumes of great stories. Sankey grew up in Auburn, New York, and went to college to be an en gineer. That lasted about two years. He said he still remembers the spot in the garage of his childhood home where he told his father, a pipetter, that he wanted to teach and coach basketball. So I became a phys. ed. major, he said. Its like the most extreme transi tion you can make educationally. Intellectual curiosity and willing ness to make do have guided Sankeys career. SANKEY FROM PAGE B1 MATT SLOCUM / AP The Royals celebrate after their 2-1 win over the Orioles in Game American League championship series on Wednesday in Kansas City. Its been an amazing run. This is great, said left eld er Alex Gordon, who made another jarring catch. Weve been playing pretty good baseball. Its nothing bet ter than when you win. To day, same old story: good pitching, good defense and scratch out a win. Outelder Lorenzo Cain was selected MVP of the ALCS, batting .533 and lead ing an outstanding defense. After holding the Orioles to three hits in Game 3 on Tuesday night, Jason Vargas and the Royals bullpen near ly turned the trick again. Kel vin Herrera and Wade Davis ushered the game to Hol land, who matched Dennis Eckersleys record by saving his fourth game of the bestof-seven series. After Holland got J.J. Har dy to ground out to third base for the nal out, the Royals spilled onto the ineld in a wild celebration. Fireworks shot over the crown-shaped scoreboard in center eld, and a blue-clad sellout crowd let out a roar. SWEEP FROM PAGE B1


B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 HOWARD ULMAN Associated Press FOXBOROUGH, Mass. The New England Patriots turned their season around in plenty of time. Its probably too late for the New York Jets, especially if they drop their sixth straight game when they visit the heavily favored Patriots on Thursday night. Were desperate, to say the least, Jets coach Rex Ryan said. The Patriots (4-2) quick ly recovered from their low point, a 41-14 loss to the Kansas City Chiefs that un leashed speculation quarter back Tom Brady was slipping and coach Bill Belichicks ge nius was fading. Unlike the Jets (1-5), that slide lasted just one week. A 43-17 rout of the NFLs last unbeaten team, the Cincin nati Bengals, took care of that. And they followed it with a 37-22 road win over the Buffalo Bills. Well have to keep per spective, Brady said, not ride the highs and lows be cause theres a lot of them. The Patriots had just ve offensive touchdowns in a stretch of 14 quarters, then scored seven in the last eight. Against Buffalo, Brady had his best game of the season with 361 yards passing, four touchdown passes and com pletions to 10 receivers. Ryan certainly didnt be lieve the criticism of the twotime MVP. That was hysterical, he said. You know what I mean? Its like, Yeah, really? OK. I mean, come on. Now if he could only brush off criticism of his own quar terback so easily. Geno Smith is last in passer rating in the league and was replaced in the fth game by Michael Vick, who said he wasnt prepared. Smith start ed last Sundays 31-17 loss to the Denver Broncos and Ryan is sticking with him against the Patriots. We have an opportunity here to kind of right the ship with our rst division game, Smith said. There is a shot. Its denitely one thats a stretch, but as long as weve got a shot, weve got an op portunity. The rst-place Patriots have a big edge over their last-place AFC East rival. Brady has won 40 consec utive regular-season home games against AFC oppo nents and is 6-0 in Thursday night games. And a New En gland defense that has al lowed the fth-fewest yards in the NFL goes against an offense that has gained the third fewest. The Jets rushed for just 31 yards against Denver, but the Patriots are wary of the potential of running backs Chris Ivory and Chris John son. Theyre a big part of their offense, Patriots safe ty Devin McCourty said, not necessarily a good thing con sidering how the offense has struggled. When you have two guys like that, it makes it tough to stop the running game. Some things to look for as Ryan tries to break the lon gest losing streak in his six seasons as Jets coach: INJURY LIST: Both teams will be without key players who sustained major injuries last Sunday. Jets CB Dee Milli ner (torn right Achilles ten don) and left guard Brian Winters (torn anterior cruci ate ligament in his left knee) were placed on season-end ing injured reserve. Patriots linebacker Jerod Mayo, their leading tackler, and running back Stevan Ridley, their top rusher, are out with serious right knee injuries. It hurts to lose a guy whos given so much to this team for so long, Patriots linebacker Donta Hightow er said of Mayo. Not one man can fill those shoes. REVIS VS. RYAN: Darrelle Re vis faces the team with which he developed into a star cor nerback from 2007-12 before leaving the Jets for Tampa Bay. In last years opener, he had one tackle for the Buc caneers against his former team. Hell play the Jets for the second time on Thursday night. Hes a great player, obvi ously, Ryan said. Matching him on the top receivers and things like that. Hes still just a great player. GETTING THEIR KICKS: If the game comes down to eld goals, both teams are in good shape. Nick Folk has made all nine of his attempts for the Jets and Stephen Gostkowski is 16 for 17 for the Patriots. He made his rst 13, then missed a 36-yarder on a bad snap last Sunday. Then he connected from 42, 53 and 40 yards. TURNING IT OVER: The Jets are tied for last in the NFL with a minus-9 turnover differen tial. The Patriots are tied for rst at plus-9. Last Sunday, the Jets had a chance to tie with the ball deep in their ter ritory with less than a minute left. But two plays later, Aqib Talib returned an intercep tion for the clinching touch down for Denver. Jets hope to turn season around with upset of Pats BILL KOSTROUN / AP Jets quarterback Geno Smith, left, tries to avoid a sack by Broncos defensive end DeMarcus Ware, bottom, and outside linebacker Von Miller during the fourth quarter Sunday in East Rutherford, N.J. JOSEPH WHITE Associated Press ASHBURN, Va. Robert Grifn III re turned to practice Wednesday for the Washington Redskins, and coach Jay Grud en conrmed that the third-year quarterback will regain the starters job this season. Grifn threw passes in individual and one-onone drills in his rst such work since he dislocated his left ankle in Week 2. Once they say hes healthy and he prac tices with us, and we feel like hes ready to go mentally and we have a good game plan for him, then hell be the starter, Gruden said. But I dont know when that will be yet. Its hard for me to project. It could be one week, two weeks. It could be ve weeks. Grifn wore cleats with high ankle support and looked a bit rusty. His rst pass hit full back Darrel Young on the back of the shin, but he also had some good throws during the oneon-ones when defen sive backs were cover ing receivers. Grifn took the rst snap in each of the drills early in the practice, ahead of current starter Kirk Cousins He looked ne. He got a little bounce in his step, Gruden said. Ev erything else is going to be up to the trainers and the doctor. Theres nothing I can do as far as rushing him back. The Redskins did not allow Grifn to be inter viewed about his partic ipation in practice. Grifn isnt expect ed to play until Nov. 2 against Minnesota at the earliest. A more likely scenario has him back Nov. 16 against Tampa Bay following the bye. Obviously wed like to have him back, but he still does need some work as far as getting back under center, get ting the reps, getting the footwork back down, just the whole process of being a quarterback again, Gruden said. Its not just about go ing out there and run ning half-gassers and throwing to wide receiv ers and routes vs. air. Its about handling the pro tections, the running game, the audibles, all that good stuff. Grifn was hurt early in a 41-10 win over the Jacksonville Jaguars on Sept. 14. The Redskins (1-5) have since lost four straight with Cous ins, and Gruden sug gested for the rst time that he might turn to third-stringer Colt Mc Coy if Cousins contin ues to struggle. Obviously if things continue in this down ward spiral, then theres always a chance to see Colt, Gruden said. But I think Kirk will play himself out of it. Redskins RG3 practices, will reclaim starting job ALEX BRANDON / AP Redskins quarterback Robert Grifn III looks to pass against the Jaguars last month in Landover, Md. MICHAEL MAROT Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS Jim Irsay wants to be a better team owner. Six days after his six-game suspension ended, the 55-yearold Colts owner broke his silence by telling a small group of report ers that hes excited about the season, feel ing well and is ready to move on. Ive always said Ive felt the role of a steward here and that you learn from your mistakes, Irsay said during a 30-min ute news conference Wednesday. You move on, think you can be a better person and be better at everything you do. For Irsay, it was a tough, painful lesson. Just days before Indi anapolis season opener in Denver, Irsay plead ed guilty to a misde meanor count of driv ing while intoxicated and acknowledged he was under the inuence of the painkillers oxyco done and hydrocodone when he was arrested March 16 near his home in suburban Carmel. Within hours of his court appearance, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell handed down the suspension, which prevented Irsay from having any contact on football matters with the team or media. Some players contend ed Irsay got off light as his three daugh ters helped oversee the day-to-day football op erations. He didnt address those concerns, saying only that he accept ed the restrictions and followed them to the letter. But for a man who had never missed a Colts game after his father moved the team from Baltimore to Indy in 1984, there was nothing easy about the punish ment. He watched intent ly as Indianapolis (4-2) lost its rst two games, the longest losing streak of the Andrew Luck era, then watched gleefully as the Colts won four straight to move back into the AFC South lead af ter Thursdays win at Houston, just in time for his return to the of ce. All the while, Irsay watched the games nervously with fami ly and friends, pacing anxiously as he wait ed to return to own ers office hes had since 1997. I missed being there. It was tough not being with the guys before the game and praying with the guys before games. That was tough, he said, laughing as he ac knowledged he talk ed with his daughters and relied on some of his favorite music to help him get through the tough times. A Jer ry Garcia guitar was en cased on the wall be hind him. Colts Irsay ready to get back to work MICHAEL CONROY / AP Colts owner Jim Irsay enters Hamilton County court last month in Noblesville, Ind. ARNIE STAPLETON AP Pro Football Writer ENGLEWOOD, Colo. Even though hes just two touch down throws shy of Brett Fa vres NFL record of 508, Pey ton Manning isnt getting caught up in history, and nei ther are his teammates. Its easy to see why: theyre too busy scything their way through a two-month thick et of opponents that averaged 10.75 wins a year ago. Weve had a pretty salty schedule thus far, coach John Fox said Wednesday. And this week is no different. The Broncos (4-1) host the San Francisco 49ers (4-2) on Sunday night. Five nights later, the San Diego Chargers (5-1) pay the Broncos a visit. Two big games coming up, Manning said. Thats plenty to think about. The first half of the Bron cos season features six games against teams that reached the playoffs last year and none of their first eight op ponents even had a losing re cord in 2013. The 86 wins between those first eight opponents repre sent the most in Mannings 17-year career, rivaled only by the strength of schedule in his first season in Denver in 2012. That year, the Broncos faced a gauntlet of teams over the first half of the season that had won 83 games the year before, or an average of 10.37. In his other 14 seasons he missed 2011 in Indy with neck problems Mannings opponents over the first half of the season averaged 8.29 wins the year before. The Broncos are atop the AP Pro32 power rankings de spite a plethora of penal ties, a propensity to let teams hang around too long and an inability to put together four quarters that either they or their fans could be proud of. Yet, the stiff competition is undeniably a major reason that half of Denvers drives have ended with Britton Colquitt punting rather than Brandon McManus kicking extra points. Favres record on Mannings back burner JOE MAHONEY / AP Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning runs upeld after a touchdown pass against the Cardinals earlier this month in Denver.


Thursday, October 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rf ntbtn rb bttb bb rrb rfnr rf ntbttn rbb nb ttrrt fr rt fttrfr rfntntbt ntnnn ntnnn bnb tntn rrtr r trft ftfr ttr fttrfr frnrtbn tt f fttr frr rrtr rtft fr tfr rbn tfr ffrt trtttbtr tbfttrt rf tbrfrtr ftrrrtr rn frtr rtrt trtbfttrtt r rbrfrtr trfbrt trfrtt t rtrtb rfft fttrtr rrtrttt tbtfrrt trfrt rfrbtr tbrtt trtt rfrt rbfrftrt rbrr trrtft frfrt trfrt frttfft rttf ffr rfrrr tr r trt bfrr rfrtr t fr ttb bfr ftftr rtbftrrb ttrttrrtrb rrt trrrtb rrrf trtb tt rrtrrfrtft frtrrb rtrttrfftt rrtrt bfrttrrf frrtr trtt trftrb rfrtbttr frftt trtrtr brtftt tfftrnrttr tbtfrt trfrtf ftbrt f f bb nt b bn bbb b rb tnb t n ntb rb btb nbbb rfr b n f nn n r nn bnb r fb bbbn frtrt tttrt f rtttr rbtfr trtfttr trrtr frttrr trbtrt rfttt trtrrt rrrttrrtr rtrr tt ttrr nnbbbntb ttrttbt rfrtrfr tfbttfrttr rtttbfrt tbf tr ttr tttrrfrrttrrrb ttrrrf ttrtrff frt trr trbfrttr r nnnbnbn ftttf ftrfff ftrtr ftr ftt trt ttbf rftttr rt tff ftttf rttrtrtr tttrrbtr tbttfrrfb bbbtt rbrfrtb bt nbt nbr brtr bbr tf trr trfr rfrtrf t nnbnn fbbbn bbnbrffr trtft trttr rt t f t tfrr rrrbr frtttbtb bbbbb tnnbbn nnnbnrf rtft tttr fr frtbft t tttttr r nfbbnfbb trbfr rtrfrtt br fbbnbr rtrt rrtrt ttrrbtt trrrtrr tff ft nnfbbbtbb bbntbrtrtfr ttrrtt ftrttr t rttr bftrrt tr ftrrft ttrrt trttr bnbnnbnnftfrtr frrr trr rfrtbt tr rftrtb rr trrtrtrb rtrbt bt bnn nbtrf rbtff rrrrf rrtrftttb tbft rtr rfttbfb rt tttftrfr rtb rb ttb fb frb b tb rb rb rfrtb ttrb b tb tb rb ttb r t rtt tf ttr t rr f rr tr tt rtt ttt t t t r f rtr tf trt t r rf trt r rt


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Thursday, October 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 From ever yone atThe Wescott Gr oupto all American Soldiers from past to present who helped preser ve America's Freedom...SALUTE!And God Bless From ever yone at Ma jo r Jerr y Campb el l, USA FA sa lu te to my fa vo rit e Ve te ra n...M y Fa th er .Du e to your cour ag e an d de di ca ti on we enjo y a fr ee do m th at is so me times take n fo r gr an te d. an k Yo u. Name ___________________________________________________________________________ Addr ess _________________________________________________________________________ City _________________________________________ State _____________ Zip _____________ Daytime Phone ____________________________ Home Phone ___________________________ Message ________________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________________________Attach your Ve teran Salute (and photo if needed) FOR FUR THER DET AILS CONT ACT YO UR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE OR CA LL 352-365-8245, OR VISIT OUR OFFICE. Publishes: Tu esday No vember 11th Deadline: Thursday No vember 6thMail to: Daily Commercial Classied Ve terans Salute 212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 Make Check Pa ya ble to: The Daily CommercialThe Daily Commercial is publishing a page for individuals or businesses to show their thanks and gratitude to brave Ve terans this Ve terans Day Send your heartfelt message along with a photo, and we'll feature your submission as part of our Salute to Ve terans page on Tu esday No vember 11th. r f From ever yone at The W escott Gr oup to all American Soldiers From ever yone at Ma jo r J er ry C ampb el l, U SA F is so me times t ake n fo r g ra nt ed an k Y ou Send your heartfelt 2x2" Only$25


B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200.


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GILES KEYTE / AP Wardaddy Brad JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer T he relent less barrage of heavy-handed ness in David Ayers World War II tank dra ma Fury begins immediately. A lone horseman approach es on the grim hori zon of a foggy, corpsestrewn battleeld. Out of the muck leaps a man who pulls the rider down and sav agely bludgeons him in the eye. Ayer, a veteran of the Navy and L.A. crime lms like Train ing Day and End of Watch, wants to make it clear from the start that hes making a lm about the bar baric brutality of war. Setting it in April 1945 in the waning days of WWII in Europe only furthers the point that all war even the supposedly good ones is hell. Into Germany rum bles Sgt. Don Collier (Brad Pitt) and his M4 Sherman tank. With Fury blazed on its gun and a claustro phobic warren of bick ering soldiers with in, the tank is a killing machine, as are its hardened inhabi tants. The cast Shia LaBeouf as the gunner, Jon Bernthal as the loader, Michael Pena as the driver work to show the darkness that has settled behind their eyes after years of war. Good and bad the usual battle lines of most WWII tales isnt the dichotomy of Fury. A far cry from his debonair Inglourious Basterds Nazi-hunter, Pitts commander is a tough, even cruel boss (and the eye-stabber of the opening). Were not here for right and wrong, says Pitt. Were here to kill. Such bleak, unnat ural mantras are oc casionally spouted by Collier and his crew. The tank, a kind of a roaming lone wolf af ter its platoon is dec imated, is joined by a new recruit, a freshfaced, ill-prepared typist named Norman (Logan Lerman). The air of the near-colorless Fury is relentlessly fetid, the screen lled with mud. The romance of the greatest generation has been drained away, leaving only the harsh realities of war and perhaps a more honest view of what it does to men. But Fury is by no means a realistic mov ie. Its an uninch ing account of war uninching, in quotes, because every moment of the lm is composed to grind your face into the muck and be proud of itself for doing so. Since this grisly veri similitude is the point of Fury, it ought to have considered draw ing from real events for its story or central battle. Instead, it cul minates in a lengthy, against-the-odds ght that has less in con nection with WWII than the movie . Pitts WWII tank drama Fury a barrage of heavy-handedness FRAZIER MOORE AP Television Writer LOS ANGELES Af ter dating Jake for six long years, Annie g ured he would pop the question during their romantic island get away. He didnt, and when they return home, An nie throws a com ic hissy-t t over her ringless state at the very moment Jake was poised to put a ring on her nger. Thus begins Mar ry Me, a new NBC sit com starring Casey Wilson as the lovable but dizzy Annie and Ken Marino as her lev el-headed if hopelessly smitten boyfriend Jake. Two young marrieds make NBCs Marry Me GREG GAYNE / AP Casey Wilson, right, and Ken Marino appear in a scene from the comedy series Marry Me, which premiered Tuesday. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Fans begged Johnny Dee and The Starlights to return to Eustis, where the band rocked the Historic State Theatre last year, performing the timeless hit songs of the 1950s and s. Theyre coming back. Its the return to what we think is one of the most supportive and enthusiastic audience bas es in the state, if not the country, said Andy Matchett, 34, lead vocalist and manager, during Johnny Dee and The Starlights return to Eustis JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer NEW YORK With an uncom mon view of history in action, a new documentary captures Ed ward Snowdens leak of NSA doc uments as it unfolded in a Hong Kong hotel room. Laura Poitras highly anticipat ed documentary Citizenfour premiered Friday night at the New York Film Festival. The one-of-akind lm presents a remarkably intimate portrait of Snowden, in cluding his rst meetings with the journalists with whom he shared thousands of documents reveal ing the previously undisclosed collection of Americans phone and email records by the Nation al Security Agency. Initially communicating under the alias citizenfour, Snowden reached out to Poitras, a hybrid journalist-documentarian, and Guardian reporter Glenn Green wald. The lm shows their very rst meeting with Snowden and the days that followed as his rev elations made international news. From the beginning, Snowden is seen as highly aware that such a leak would mean sacricing his own freedom. I already know how this will end for me, he says. And I accept the risk. Snowden was charged with three felonies under the Espio nage Act: unauthorized com munication of national de fense information, theft of government property and willful communication of classied communica tions intelligence to an unauthorized person. Citizenfour documentary presents witness to Snowden NSA leak The air of the near-colorless Fury is relentlessly fetid, the screen filled with mud. The romance of the greatest generation has been drained away, leaving only the harsh realities of war and perhaps a more honest view of what it does to men. Laura Poitras poses for a portrait in New York. Poitrass Citizenfour premiered October 10 as part of the annual New York Film Festival and opens in theaters Oct. 24. AP FILE PHOTO SEE SNOWDEN | C6 SEE STARLIGHTS | C2 SEE MARRY ME | C2 SEE FURY | C2


C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 D007558 We dnes da y Oc to be r 22nd ,a t 5PM TUESDA Y, OCT OBER 21stat3:00PM a phone interview from his Orlando home. He loves performing as his alter ego, Johnny Dee, crooning the songs made famous by Buddy Holly, Roy Orbison, El vis Presley and others. Matchett and his fourpiece band will take the stage at 8 p.m. Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. Both shows are being hosted by Bay Street Players. I really want it to feel like there is a guy named Johnny Dee from the 1950s who just stepped out of a time machine, and hes play ing the hits the way that they were meant to be played, Matchett said. Thats our goal. The band has gener ated a following all over Florida with songs like Runaround Sue by Dion and the Belmonts and Only the Lonely by Orbison. Our version of Un chained Melody brings the house down every time, and of course we all love the Elvis tunes, he said. Im a huge fan of One Night, and right now Im really enjoying singing all of the Roy Or bison songs, especial ly Only the Lonely. The range that song covers is a lot of fun to sing. Johnny Dee and The Starlights also enjoy performing the Hol ly tunes that their audi ences remember. We have folks who show up and say, We were at the Clear Lake show and met him. Theyll show up with newspaper clippings and its just really in credible to see, Match ett said of hearing fans reminisce about Hol lys last gig at the Surf Ballroom in Clear Lake, Iowa, in 1959. Hol ly died in a plane crash with Richie Valens and the Big Bopper shortly after that gig. Matchett remembers the LP records of the 1950s rockers that lled his home as a child. I grew up listening to it, thanks to my folks, who were really into clas sic rock, he said. And I kind of got a new love for it in the last ve years. Matchett became more inspired by the music after listening to some older and rare re cordings from six de cades ago. Its genuine emo tion. Its not cheesy, its not saccharin, he said. Its right where it needs to be When I tried to gure out how can I play music and have a really neat job at the same time, this is the rst thing that came to mind. I have had a lot of fun doing it. Matchett has found that its fun for audienc es, too. He believes a mix of the s and s hits has a multigenera tional appeal. While we play for a lot of younger audienc es, we nd that the old er audiences are just as enthusiastic and are full of life and provide a lot of excitement to the ex perience, he said. Our goal is to treat it like its fresh and new. And we have a lot of young er folks who get into it as well and say, Wow! I didnt know this was there. Thank you for turning me on to this. Matchett will be joined by bass player Abraham Couch, drum mer Randy Coole and Shawn Bryant, who played with the 80s band The Boyfrenz and toured with Chubby Checker, on lead guitar and drums. Shawn is where we get our authentic sound from and he gives us a level of experience and authenticity that kind of takes us over the edge, so its a great mar riage of youth and expe rience, Matchett said. Johnny Dee and The Starlights will perform at Historic State The atre, 109 North Bay St., Eustis. Tickets are $15 and may be reserved by calling 352-357-7777 or by emailing boxofce@ baystreetplayers.org. STARLIGHTS FROM PAGE C1 ANDY MATCHETT / SUBMITTED PHOTO Andy Matchett sings as his alter ego, Johnny Dee, performing the hit songs of the 1950s and s. IF YOU GO WHO: Johnny Dee and The Starlights WHEN: 8 p.m. Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday WHERE: Historic State Theatre, 109 North Bay St., Eustis TICKETS: $15 per person CALL: 352-357-7777 or email boxofce@bay streetplayers.org Marry Me, which premiered Tuesday at 9 p.m., reunites Wilson with creator-executive producer David Caspe, in whose former series, Happy Endings, Wil son played a prominent role. But in truth, Wilson and Caspe had never stopped being an item since Happy Endings left the air in spring 2013 after three sea sons. Back then, they were dating. In May, they tied the knot. Now Caspe gets to draw on domestic life with his vivacious lead ing lady while appoint ing Marino (East bound & Down and Childrens Hospital) as his onscreen stand-in. Annies character is very much inspired by Casey, says Caspe (the e is silent), and some of the dynamic between her and Kens character is the same as our dy namic. That becomes clear during a rollicking lunch as they fete a re porter at Hollywoods Paramount Pictures studios, where Marry Me is produced. Over salad in the posh Paramount din ing room, Caspe recalls that he rst met Wil son, then best known as a Saturday Night Live alum, when, late in the Happy Endings audi tion grind, she read for the role of Penny, one of that shows gang of six Chicago chums. There were a couple of actresses who were better than her for the part, jokes Caspe. But I wanted to make love to her, and I thought the best way to do that was to give her the part. They remained just friends during the rst season of Happy End ings, opting for discre tion. Then they ramped up to dating secretly. Then we started dat ing for real, Caspe says. And the cast was su percool about it. Then the show got canceled. Soon Caspe was de veloping a new show. It was perfect for Ca sey, he says, and luck ily she wanted to do it. The fact that Marry Me was inspired by real life gave it extra appeal or so Caspe hoped. When I went from network to network to pitch it, I would say one of the great things about this show is that its go ing to mimic my life, since Im about to pro pose to my girlfriend. I used that as a sales tool. So network presidents and development ex ecutives and assistants knew we were going to be engaged before Ca sey knew. The entire TOWN knew before I did, she says, rolling her eyes. Not that she hadnt made such wishes known. I had mentioned in a friendly, fun fashion, that Id LOVE to get engaged by the end of the sum mer. And by end of sum mer I meant Sept. 1. By late spring of 2013, she knew Caspe was up to something. Hes like, I think we should stay home in three months and watch TV. If I said some thing like, Im thinking of having dinner with a friend, he would say, But not on Aug. 30 right? I guess I doth pro tested too much, he admits. So how did it go on Aug. 30? I got her family to gether with a caterer to cook dinner for all of us, and had everybody hid den in the other room, a strategy that parallels the Marry Me scene. But I failed to plan what I was going to say. So I stumbled through what can only be de scribed as a series of cli ches. Then I kissed her and she said yes. MARRY ME FROM PAGE C1 The balance of the movie feels off, suggesting Ayer, who wrote and directed, may have intend ed a much longer cut of the lm. As it is, its com posed of a handful of large chunks: the initiation of Norman; an open-eld showdown with a Ger man Tiger tank; a long interlude of improvised domestic life in a German village; and the nal battle (easily a quarter of the movie). The drama of the pure-Hollywood end is weakened because the stories of the men havent been articulated. The same issue plagues village scene, in which Collier, with Norman in tow, tries to cre ate a respite of order. In a bombed-out town, he orchestrates a dinner with a German mother (Anamaria Marinca) and her attractive daugh ter (Alicia von Rittberg). The scenes fragility is the movies best moment, where every gesture is heightened by the womens fear. But the scenes grace, too, is hackneyed. Nor man plays the piano, and their less couth tankmates cause an over-the-top interruption. Pitts strong presence can do only so much for the forces of pretentiousness swarming around him. For a better WWII tank thriller, look to Zol tan Kordas Sahara, with Humphry Bogart in the Libyan sands. Made during the war in 1943, it may have been propaganda, but its aim was truer than the pseudo realism of Fury. Fury, a Columbia Pictures release, is rated R by the Motion Picture Association of Ameri ca for strong sequences of war violence, some grisly images and language. Running time: 134 minutes. One and a half stars out of four. GILES KEYTE / AP Brad Pitt, left, as Wardaddy, speaks with Alicia von Rittbergs Emma while Logan Lerman, right, as Norman, looks on in Columbia Pictures Fury. FURY FROM PAGE C1 AP FILE PHOTO Actress Casey Wilson, left, and her husband David Caspe pose in Beverly Hills, Calif. Their comedy series, Marry Me, premiered Tuesday on NBC.


Thursday, October 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 D007969 rf r r rr r rn f t bb r rf r ff nrt b bt f ff n tb rt t t t tr r b t b t r t r r r f b t To order please call or visit:352-391-13343509 We dge wo od Ln., Southern Tr ace Plaza, The Vi llages To order please call or visit: D008079 Ch an gi ng Li ves On e Sm ile At A Ti me15% OFF*All Ne w Clients*C oup on re qu ir ed No t va lid wi th an y ot he r o er or in su ra nc e. Va lid un til 1-31-15.3 Lo ca ti on s To Se rv e Yo u EUSTIS OFFICE 352-357-1212600 North Eustis Street Community Center Eustis, FL 32726LAKE MAR Y OFFICE 407-323-4649809 Rinehart Rd. Lake Mar y, FL 32746THE VILLAGES OFFICE352-365-030011962 C.R. 101, Ste. 304, The Villages, FL 32162www .y our ge ntledentist.net JOCELYN NOVECK AP National Writer If we were going to be cur mudgeonly about it and St. Vincent is, after all, a movie about a curmudgeon wed focus on the one ma jor aw in the lm, and not on its pleasures. But since those pleasures are so, well, pleasurable, well do what Vincent hes the curmudgeon, brought won derfully to life by the singu lar Bill Murray would never do. Well focus on the positive. Which is considerable. Who wouldnt want to spend 102 minutes in the company of Murray at his grumpy best his eyes in a perpetual roll, annoyed by anyone and ev erything, but somehow earn ing affection from those who annoy him? Not that anyone can gure out why. As Daka the pregnant stripper/pros titute, played Naomi Watts with a go-for-broke Russian accent, asks Vincents young friend Oliver: WHY you like him? First-time director-screen writer Theodore Mel, who snagged Murray by rst call ing the actors 1-800 num ber and leaving a voice mail, doesnt give us a lot of back story about Vincent. But by the end of the opening cred its, we know pretty much what we need to. Vincents a mess. Retired and residing alone in a ramshackle house in Brooklyn, he indulges in booze and gambling and pregnant stripper/prostitute Daka. At the bank, he learns his reverse mortgage has run out. He tries to empty his account, but discovers hes overdrawn by $114. Luckily, a minor source of income is about to present itself. Maggie, a newly sin gle mom (Melissa McCarthy, who charms in a refreshing ly sweet and restrained per formance) and her son, Oli ver, are moving in next door. They meet Vincent, blood ied from a clumsy kitchen fall, when their moving men break his tree branch. Is that our neighbor? asks Oliver (the appealing Jaeden Lieb erher, precocious but nev er precious). Its gonna be a long life. The initial disgust is mutu al, but Vincent needs mon ey, and soon, wouldnt you know it, hes babysitting Ol iver every afternoon. This rather strains credulity. Qual ity babysitters arent exactly hard to nd in Brooklyn, but whatever ... another babysit ter would hardly be as en tertaining as Murray. Er, Vin cent. Soon, Olivers learning the ways of the world, Vin cent-style. He sits at the neighborhood bar, drinking Coke, as Vincent imbibes. He accompanies Vincent to the racetrack, helping the latter win a trifecta. He even meets Daka the pregnant stripper/ prostitute. Despite these dubious in uences, Olivers condence grows under Vincents tu telage. Hes a shrimp, so at rst, hes bullied at school. Im small, if you havent no ticed, the boy says. Yeah, so was Hitler, Vincent re plies. Thats a horrible com parison, the boy rightly re sponds. But Vincent teaches him to punch, and he breaks the bullys nose at school. Bullying over. Vincent also brings Oliver along as he visits a lovely el derly lady with Alzheimers at a nursing home a relation ship that hints at something deeper in Vincents life. Grad ually, these two get closer, to the point where, when Vin cent suffers a serious health setback, Oliver and Maggie (oh, and Daka the pregnant stripper/prostitute) rally to help him recover. Its only when we reach the nal act that the movie fal ters or should we say, falls into an irresistible trap, turn ing all sappy and sentimental on us. Of course, we knew the redemption was coming the movies title sort of gives it away, doesnt it? but the denouement didnt have to be this gooey, not with such a clever and entertaining buildup. Review: Murray delights as curmudgeonly Vincent MCT PHOTO From left, Bill Murray and Jaeden Lieberher star in St. Vincent. LYNN ELBER AP Television Writer LOS ANGELES Ac tress Gina Rodriguezs adorably zzy charm it self would be enough to make CWs Jane the Virgin look like a win ner. But the sitcom, which debuted at 9 p.m. on Monday boasts a prem ise thats both high-con cept and clever, as well as offering the rare prospect of a show that is focused on Latino characters who go be yond stereotypes. Based on a Venezu elan telenovela the deliciously over-the-top soap opera genre that also gave us Ugly Bet ty Jane the Virgin is about a young wom an who has clung to cel ibacy as instructed by a sternly loving grand mother and to further her own dreams of pro fessional success. Fate has other, crazy plans, and the still-vir ginal Jane nds her self pregnant. Chaos and comedy ensue, im peccably played out in the pilot starring Ro driguez as Jane Villan ueva; Brett Dier as her rightly confused an ce Michael; Ivonne Coll as grandmom Alba and Andrea Navedo as Janes high-spirited mother, Xiomara. For the CW, the sit com is an odd duck, a family comedy on a schedule rife with zom bies, superheroes and vampires in series in cluding comic-book based newcomer The Flash. The network must avoid slipping com pletely down a genre hole and being per ceived as other than a broadcaster, CW Pres ident Mark Pedowitz told a TV critics meet ing. Jane the Virgin can help, he said. Audiences do not come to us to watch procedurals. They have other, better places to go. But they do come to us to watch interesting characters in a very se rialized form, Pedow itz said. For Rodriguez, 29, Gina Rodriguez stands her ground in Jane the Virgin TYLER GOLDEN / AP Ivonne Coll, from left, Gina Rodriguez and Andrea Navedo appear in a scene from Jane The Virgin. SEE JANE | C6




Thursday, October 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CA NA DIAN MEDSSa ve up t o 80%on Yo ur Meds Pr ices CO UPON R X744 S. US Hwy 441, La dy Lake(Near Oakw ood Grill Restaur ant)CA LL FOR A FREE QUO TEWe shi p an ywh er e in th e US ALocally ow ned & operatedInitial Pur ch ase of $100.00 or Mor e$10 .0 0 OFFAdv air Benicar C elebre x Ci al is Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Le xapro Li pi to r Ne xi um Spiriv a Vi agra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required See how affordable a Remington Kitchen can be! Remington Kitchen can be! CALL FOR FREE ESTIMA TES SER VICES:Ne w Cu st om Ca bi ne tr y Cab in et Re fa ci ng G ra ni te Cou nt er to ps Wi lso na rt HD Lami na te Cou nt er to ps wi th Be ve le d, Ed ge & In te gr at ed Si nks R K FA MIL Y OW NED & OP ERA TED SI NCE 199 7(352)728-4441Monday Friday 9am-5pm www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Thursday, Oct. 16 the 289th day of 2014. There are 76 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On Oct. 16, 1859, radical abolitionist John Brown led a group of 21 men in a raid on Harpers Ferry in western Virginia. (Ten of Browns men were killed and ve escaped. Brown and six followers were captured; all were executed.) HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014 : This year you seem to be naturally popular and lucky. You will be able to create what you want if you are clear about what that is. You will network and add to your professional contacts. You also will witness a sim ilar effect in your personal circle. If you are single, you will be meeting many dif ferent people from your ex panded social circle. Know what you want. If you are at tached, the two of you fo cus on manifesting a longterm goal together. You will succeed and add a celebra tory tone to this year. LEO is headstrong, but you still atter each other. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Your intuition will kick in and allow you to bring out the best in a loved one. You could get an earful, but make sure you share your feelings, too. Put on some music if youre doing any thing involving writing or deep thinking. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Tension builds around your home or family. You dont need to make a situa tion any more difcult than it already is, so stay posi tive. Encourage feedback, and you might be surprised at how easily you can com plete what you must do. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You will be more ex pressive than you have been in a while. You also might deter others from ex pressing their concerns, as they seem to be very im pressed with your ideas. Your energy levels could be working against you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be more di rect with a loved one about a risk. Make a point to weigh the pros and cons of a change in your home. Have a conversation about these matters, even if you feel somewhat awkward. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Youll wake up nally feel ing more in control of your life. Your ability to help oth ers create their desires also will come into play. Deal with someone who seems rather unrealistic but dares to dream. Verbalize more of what you want. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Allow yourself some personal time to daydream. You are likely to touch base with a different part of your consciousness as a re sult. Do not overthink a pur chase or an investment, as the timing might be off right now. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might need to rethink a commitment involving a friend. Only you can know for sure how you will feel. It will behoove you to do some reecting on this mat ter. A friend could be unusu ally exible, as far as mak ing plans goes. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be pushed beyond your limits. Recog nize how important some ones approval is to you. You seem to do whatever you can to get this persons attention. Perhaps you would be better off taking a step back; that will get his or her attention. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Consider nding another opinion, perhaps that of an expert. You easi ly could make a mistake un less you are well-grounded. You will see the situation much differently given some time and space. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Someone you trust, but who also has a very different perspective, could prove to be challeng ing. You might not even have requested help or feedback, but this person has a need to be closer to you and feel more in con trol. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Others will come toward you, and you might need to screen calls and interac tions in general if you want to accomplish anything. You will enjoy touching base with different people in your life, but do it another day. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You could be busy and need to get past a hiccup in your daily life. Your perspec tive might help you breeze through this problem. Just dont get too caught up in the situation. The less ener gy spent on this matter, the better. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I have a se rious problem thats consuming my life. I know people say you never really get over your rst love, but I dont know why after six years I still think about my ex on a daily basis. Abby, I am happily married. My husband is the perfect man for me understanding, sweet and patient. My ex, Chad, cheated on me with other women and recently married the one who effectively end ed our relationship. I thought I had moved on, but I cant seem to stop thinking about him. My ex and I had a strong chemistry not just a physical one that my husband and I dont. Somehow I won der if, while my hus band is the man of my dreams, Chad was my true soul mate. I dont want to jeop ardize my marriage be cause of a lurking shad ow from my past. How do I get over this and move on? DESPERATE FOR ADVICE IN CALIFORNIA DEAR DESPERATE: Old habits are hard to break, and sometimes mem ories do linger to the point of being intrusive. While it can be frustrat ing, this is not an in dication that some one who cheated on you multiple times was your soul mate. If you had been meant to be together forever, you would still be together. Consider yourself lucky that another woman freed you from that un healthy relationship so you could nd the man you married. What you may miss is tension, drama, un certainty and pain, and thats not love. The sooner you quit ideal izing your ex, the more clearly you will recog nize this. And if the un wanted thoughts per sist, consult a therapist because your problem is not unique. DEAR ABBY: While I was growing up, my parents taught me and my sib lings to always keep a years salary (pre-tax es) in a savings account that one never touches. The problem is my bride and I feel that were ready to buy a home, although we dont have enough in our joint savings to make a down payment. She feels I should use my savings to make the down payment. I dont feel right about it because this savings technique has saved me twice in my life. Once when I was a child and my parents lost their jobs, and again when I lost my job in the re cession. Am I selsh for wanting to keep my sav ings off limits? MR. SAVINGS DEAR MR. SAVINGS: No. I happen to agree with your scally conser vative philosophy. You learned from experi ence how important an emergency fund can be. Because buying a home is not an emergency, wait until you and your wife have saved enough for the down payment. Also, because the mon ey in that savings ac count was yours before marriage, it may not be a joint asset, and it could save you a third time if you dont spend it. DEAR ABBY: My step daughter, age 18, has re cently begun to send her father text messages while we are in the same room, rather than speak to him. Its as if she doesnt want me in on the conversation. I nd her behavior rude. If they need to speak privately, so be it she can wait until Im out of the room or request to speak to him elsewhere. But I nd it impolite of her to send him texts. They are nothing con dential in nature, just general conversation. What are your thoughts on this? BY STANDER IN NEW YORK DEAR BYSTANDER: What your stepdaughter is do ing is as rude as when two people whisper to each other in front of a third person. My thought is that your husband, out of con sideration for your feel ings, should either tell her or text her to cut it out. 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. Womans first marriage is over, but thoughts of her ex linger JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS


C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 16, 2014 October 18th, 2014 @ 2pmCharles Av e. & Donnelly St., Ev ans Pa rk, Mount DoraCome and ch eer for your fa vorite re lay team as they push a shopping cart with 75lbs of food up and do wn Donnelly Str eet at Ev ans Park to benet the Lak e Car es Food Pantr y. Stic k Around! Immediately follo wing the ra ce the 1st Annual Lake Cares Chili Cook Off will be held at Ev ans Park. Chili samples, beer & wine entertainment and FUN! Media SponsorD008181 1st AnnualLake Car es Chili Cook Off Lake Car es Chili Cook Off r f r n t b n t t t t t tt t r fr ntnn b f n fr f f rf f f f fr rf b rf tnn f f f f Media SponsorD008564 rf rr n t bn rf nt b AAA TR AV ELEXP OTR AV EL Ca tch a sneak pe ek of the ne west tra vel trends for 2015Listen and learn from presen ta tions by well-kno wn tra vel expertsPreview exotic new cruise itineraries and advent uro us vac at ion ex periencesEnjo y Day-of-Sho w Specials an d Early Bookin g Incent ives*r f ntb n *See terms and condition s at AAA.com /T erms7TR-0323D JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer NEW YORK When Michael Keaton met Barack Obama shortly before Obama would be come president, the then-sena tor had a question for the actor. Why dont you make more movies? Its a quandary that has long be deviled moviegoers just as it has, so it seems, heads of state. Why did the roundly beloved Keaton a manic comic actor, an in tense live wire, a real-deal mov ie star become such an infre quent presence on the big screen? Even at the height of Keatons stardom in the 1980s and s, he was famously picky, usually doing a movie a year and turn ing down about as many hits (Splash, JFK, among them) as he said yes to. But after a handful of ops in the late s and early 2000s, Keaton all but disappeared from movies. I did turn a lot of things down. But a lot of the things I turned down, you would have turned down, said Keaton in a recent interview. It was because I was bored. I was bored with what I would do. Maybe it just didnt interest me for a while, I dont know. But Keatons revival, begun with a handful of supporting roles, reaches a blistering, wild ly meta crescendo in Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritus Birdman or The Unexpected Virtue of Ig norance. In it, Keaton stars as a washed-up, middle-aged ac tor, Riggan Thomson, trying to mount a serious play on Broad way based on a Raymond Carv er story when all his fans want is for him to make a fourth Bird man lm a superhero iden tity that haunts him. The reference to Keatons Bat man days is unmistakable, but Birdman shot in long, ow ing takes that capture the cha otic swirl of backstage life and a theater full of people striving for their own sense of self-impor tance only plays a little with Keatons own persona. Its a gon zo portrait of an actors out-ofcontrol psychoses that appears certain to land the 63-year-olds rst Oscar nomination. Keatons comeback is the result, he says, of sharping his focus. I turned the dial up, says Kea ton. I dont know if I got re-in terested or I settled a lot of oth er things in my life. I really dont know. I just thought: Im going to dial the scope in a little more, like on a rie. ... Its amazing when you focus on the things you want and keep your eye on the ball. You start to create it or something. His hair trim and gray, Keaton is intense in person and initial ly standofsh. He doesnt look up from his phone entering a Manhattan hotel room. At the mention that many have over done comparisons of him to his Birdman character, he grows tense: If I were you, Id take a higher road, he says. Keaton has in many ways spent his career avoiding the typecast fate of Riggan. The Pitts burgh-native, Catholic-raised, youngest of seven began as stand-up. After his breakthrough in 1982s Night Shift, he de liberately sought to avoid what he calls glib young man roles. When development on a third Batman lm sought to lighten Tim Burtons universe, he bailed. Hes a very self-assured guy. He doesnt need to be validat ed, says Inarritu (Amores Per ros, Babel). In order to play a role like this and be naked spiritually, intellectually, physi cally you have to have a lot of self-assurance. Keaton, who has a 31-year-old son from his marriage to Caro line McWilliams, spends much of his time on his ranch in Mon tana, shing and hunting. People can say Oh, he hasnt been around because nobodys called, says Inarritu. No, its because he has a life. He has a ranch, he has a family. Keaton soars in Birdman ATSUSHI NISHIJIMA / MCT Michael Keaton is Riggan in Birdman. Jane the Virgin was a project worth waiting for. The actress, whose cred its include The Bold and the Beautiful and Army Wives and indie lms, said she turned down a role on Lifetimes Devi ous Maids, Marc Cher rys successful follow-up to ABCs Desperate Housewives that he produces with Eva Lon goria. I didnt want to do a show about maids be cause there are other stories to be told about Latinos, Rodriguez said in an interview. I know all the women on De vious Maids and I love and support and wish them only the best. ... It just wasnt my dream. The positive buzz swirling around the sit com is reminiscent of what Rodriguez en countered when the 2012 lm Filly Brown, in which she played an aspiring hip-hop artist, screened at Robert Red fords Sundance festival. I was the It Girl, she recalled. People were like, Rah, rah, rah, youre amazing. Youre going to be Jennifer Lawrence ... Yeah, I wish. Such big-screen fame wasnt immediately forthcoming, but shes already determined how to handle herself whatever happens. I learned about the woman I want to be, that ego is the death of talent, said Rodri guez, who doesnt name names when it comes to anti-role models in the industry. Besides, she says, she has already achieved a measure of success in the eyes of those she holds dearest, her fami ly. After graduating from New York Universitys Tisch School of the Arts, Rodriguez appeared on stage as artist Frida Kah lo and got one especially crucial review. You can do this. Youre good, she re called her father tell ing her. I said, I made it. He believed in me. He accepted everything I wanted to accept and believe in. Im not a self-made anything, she said, rmly. My father made me look in the mirror and say, Todays going to be a great day. I can and I will. JANE FROM PAGE C3 DANNY FELD / AP Gina Rodriguez, left, as Jane and Justin Baldoni as Rafael, in the CWs Jane the Virgin, which premiered Monday. He is currently living in asylum in Russia, where he ed from Hong Kong with the aid of WikiLeaks Ju lian Assange. Poitras said she showed the lm to Snowden two or three weeks ago, during which she shot footage (used in the lm) of Snowden and his long time girlfriend, Lindsay Mills, cook ing dinner at their Moscow home. Members of Snowdens family at tended the screening, which was re ceived with an emotional standing ovation. His father, Lonnie Snowden, told the crowd: The truth is coming and it cannot be stopped. Citizenfour, which the Weinstein Co.s boutique label Radius will re lease Oct. 24, had been shrouded in mystery. For fear of having her foot age seized, Poitras edited the lm in Berlin. She and Greenwald returned to the United States earlier this year only after sharing the Pulitzer Prize for public service given to The Wash ington Post and The Guardian for the NSA revelations. Citizenfour doesnt aim to be an unbiased documentary about a con troversial gure, but rather seeks to depict the stealth buildup of gov ernment surveillance in the wake of Sept. 11 and the people who have fought to uncover it. This was a lm about people who take risks and come forward, Poitras said after the screening. SNOWDEN FROM PAGE C1 CHRISTOPHER LANE / AP Edward Snowden talks with Jane Mayer via satellite at the 15th Annual New Yorker Festival on Saturday. In Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritus Birdman or The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance, Keaton stars as a washed-up, middle-aged actor, Riggan Thomson, trying to mount a serious play on Broadway based on a Raymond Carver story when all his fans want is for him to make a fourth Birdman film a superhero identity that haunts him.