Daily Commercial


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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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Mu st pr esen t coup on at time of ser vi ce Va lid at participating locations only Certain re striction s may apply Call for details.BEY OND CARPET CLEANINGCARPET | TILE & GROUT | HARDWO OD | UPHOLSTER Y | AIR DUCT728-1668 394-1739fla# CAC18 16 40 8 $25 Off$150all servicesCleaning Completed By 10/31/14 Promo Code: OCT AIR DUCT CLEANING$50 OFF(MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y) FL#CAC1816408Cleaning Completed By 10/31/14 Promo Code: OCT Ti le/Grout Cleaning & Seal$1500OFF(MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y)Cleaning Completed By 10/31/14 Promo Code: OCT EAST RIDGES KAYLIN WHITNEY TRIUMPHS ON THE TRACK, SPORTS C1 LEESBURG: Five-year-old dies from crash A3 FRUITLAND PARK: Charter amendments to be discussed at Town Hall A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Monday, October 20, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 293 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D4 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS C8 LIVING HEALTHY B1 STATE/REGION A3 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS C1 VOICES A7 SCOREBOARD C2 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 86 / 67 Mostly sunny and pleasant. 50 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com T rudi Allshouse, 70, of Eustis has trav eled the world in her retirement years, taking wildlife photos in Alaska, Papua New Guinea, England, New Zealand, Australia, Canada and just last month during a safari in Kenya. A vervet monkey made himself right at home on her shoulder while she was in Kenya for three weeks photo graphing herds of ele phants and other wild animals. Throughout her global travels, she has found that photogra phy can be shared de spite language barriers. Everyone wanted to see the pictures. So af ter I took the pictures, I would always show them to the people, she said, recalling in 2011 when tribal fam ilies ocked around to see her digital images from a feast day cele bration in Papau New Guinea. Allshouse also has snapped nature pho tos in Lake County that have generated buzz from her shutterbug friends, especially a prized photo of a bum blebee ying toward the pollen of a purple pickleweed at Emeral da Marsh Conservation Area, the 7,089-acre preserve between State Roads 42 and 44. I was trying to get the bee ying, All shouse said, while she was down on the ground for 30 min utes taking 100-some EUSTIS Golden globetrotter At 70, Trudi Allshouse travels the world in search of photos TRUDI ALLSHOUSE / SUBMITTED PHOTOS ABOVE: Photographer Trudi Allshouse, right, of Eustis shows tribal families in Papua New Guinea the images she captured on her digital camera during a 2011 feast day celebration. BELOW: Allshouse snapped this photo of a bumblebee at Emeralda Marsh Conservation Area. The photo will be one of 34 exhibited at Trout Lake Nature Center by members of the In Focus Photo Club. MICHAEL J. MISHAK Associated Press LAKELAND By many measures, Re publican Rick Scott should have a strong case for a second term as governor. Elected four years ago, the former busi nessman reduced tax es, cut regulations and recruited businesses to help revive the econo my. Florida is bounc ing back, and Scott is claiming credit for add ing 613,000 jobs and trimming unemploy ment to 6.1 percent. But along this stretch of central Florida, a cru cial swing-voting area, the numbers are little more than an abstrac tion to middle-class voters who see a tepid turnaround. I keep hearing theres a recovery, but I dont know if I see a recovery, Economic malaise clouds governors race AP FILE PHOTO Democratic gubernatorial candidate Charlie Crist, second from right, and Annette Taddeo, Democratic candidate for lieutenant governor, right, talk to Hector I. Parra, left, and his daughter Marcela Parra. MIKE STOBBE Associated Press ATLANTA Revised guidance for health care workers treating Ebola patients will include using protective gear with no skin showing, a top fed eral health ofcial said Sunday, and the Pentagon announced it was forming a team to assist medical staff in the U.S., if needed. CDC to update protocol for treating Ebola patients DAVID RISING, RANDY HERSCHAFT and RICHARD LARDNER Associated Press OSIJEK, Croatia Dozens of sus pected Nazi war criminals and SS guards collected millions of dollars in U.S. Social Security benets after being forced out of the United States, an Associated Press investigation has found. The payments, underwritten by American taxpayers, owed through a legal loophole that gave the U.S. Jus tice Department leverage to persuade Nazi suspects to leave the U.S. If they agreed to go, or simply ed before de portation, they could keep their Social Security, according to interviews and internal U.S. government records. Among those receiving benets were armed SS troops who guard ed the network of Nazi camps where millions of Jews perished; a rocket scientist who used slave laborers to advance his research in the Third Re ich; and a Nazi collaborator who en gineered the arrest and execution of thousands of Jews in Poland. There are at least four living ben eciaries. They include Martin Hart mann, a former SS guard at the Sach senhausen camp in Germany, and Jakob Denzinger, who patrolled the grounds at the Auschwitz camp com plex in Poland. Expelled Nazi suspects paid millions in Social Security Martin Bartesch in a photo belonging to his daughter Ann Bresnen of Chicago. An Associated Press investigation found dozens of suspected Nazi war criminals and SS guards collected millions of dollars in Social Security payments after being forced out of the United States. AP FILE PHOTO SEE EBOLA | A2 SEE TRAVEL | A2 SEE ECONOMY | A2 SEE NAZIS | A8


A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, October 20, 2014 HOW TO REACH US OCT. 19 CASH 3 ............................................... 7-4-8 Afternoon .......................................... 9-1-2 PLAY 4 ............................................. 6-9-1-1 Afternoon ....................................... 3-2-3-9 FLORIDA LOTTERY OCT. 18 FANTASY 5 ........................... 8-16-17-21-30 FLORIDA LOTTO ............... 1-21-25-27-29-40 POWERBALL .................. 20-26-27-36-5419 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. Dr. Anthony Fauci, head of the National Institute of Allergy and In fectious Diseases, said those caring for an Ebola patient in Dallas were vulnerable because some of their skin was exposed. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is working on re visions to safety protocols. Earli er ones, he said, were based on a World Health Organization mod el in which care was given in more remote places, often outdoors, and without intensive training for health workers. So there were parts about that protocol that left vulnerability, parts of the skin that were open, Fauci said. The CDC guidance was expected as early as Saturday, but its release has been pushed back while it con tinues to go through review by ex perts and government ofcials. Health ofcials had previously al lowed hospitals some exibility to use available covering when deal ing with suspected Ebola patients. The new guidelines are expected to set a rmer standard: calling for full-body suits and hoods that pro tect workers necks, setting rigorous rules for removal of equipment and disinfection of hands, and calling for a site manager to supervise the putting on and taking off of equip ment. The guidelines are also expect ed to require a buddy system, in which workers check each other as they come in and go out, accord ing to an ofcial who was familiar with the guidelines but not autho rized to discuss them before their release. Hospital workers also will be ex pected to exhaustively practice get ting in and out of the equipment, the ofcial said. Said Fauci: Very clearly, when you go into a hospital, have to intubate somebody, have all of the body u ids, youve got to be completely cov ered. So thats going to be one of the things ... to be complete covering with no skin showing whatsoever. The American Nurses Associa tion and other groups have called for better guidance that sets clearer standards on what kind of equip ment, how to put it on and how to take it off. Were disappointed that the rec ommendations are still not avail able, association president Pa mela Cipriano said. Having a lag in ofcial direction from the CDC doesnt instill the greatest con dence in their ability to rapidly re spond. Cipriano said she understands the guidance will also include a call for anterooms, apart from the pa tient room, where protective equip ment must be put on and taken off. EBOLA FROM PAGE A1 J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE / AP Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, testies on Capitol Hill in Washington on Thursday. pictures on her Canon D700 and 400mm lens. Its easy enough to get a bee on a ower but its a lot harder to get a bee ying, and that is what I wanted, she said. I ab solutely love the picture. The bumblebee pho to will be part of the Bees, Bugs and Bushes exhib it of 34 photographs from members of the In Focus Photo Club, of which All shouse is vice president. Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis, will host the ex hibit on Saturday. The public will be able to view the exhibit, meet club photographers and take their own pictures on the grounds of the 230-acre scenic preserve. There is just some gor geous photography in the show, said Eileen Tra montana, executive di rector at Trout Lake Na ture Center, who hopes viewers walk away with a greater appreciation for wildlife and the things that can be seen at Trout Lake. Saturdays event also will feature profession al photographer Carmen Schettino of Tampa giv ing a 9 a.m. workshop, followed by a 1:30 p.m. program, during which he will share his ideas and techniques with the crowd. People will be able to get a new perspective on taking pictures, said Pam Rouseville, publicity coordinator for the club. Getting new ideas nev er hurt. Allshouse believes the photo show and work shop will be valuable learning tools for pho to buffs and others who want to learn how to take better pictures. Having a camera around her neck seems like a natural t for Alls house. Her parents owned their own camera/photof inishing store in Brooklyn and later in Long Island, N.Y., however, it wasnt until 5 years ago that she got back into photog raphy, thanks to her hus band Terry. One of the rst things that he did on one of our rst dates was to take me to a park in Dunnel lon, and he handed me a camera and said, Lets go out and take pictures. He should have never done that, because the camera hasnt gotten out of my hands since, she said. The two camera buffs married on April 14 un der an oak tree at Trout Lake, one of their favorite places to take nature pic tures in Lake County. TRAVEL FROM PAGE A1 TRUDI ALLSHOUSE / SUBMITTED PHOTO Trudi Allshouse is shown with a vervet monkey on her shoulder during her travels to Kenya in September. IF YOU GO WHAT: Bees, Bugs and Bushes exhibit of mem bers of In Focus Camera Club WHEN: All day Saturday, beginning with a 9 a.m. workshop by guest pho tographer Carmen Schet tino of Tampa, followed by a 1:30 p.m. session where he will share ideas and techniques. WHERE: Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis COST: $40 for the 9 a.m. workshop participants. Others can view the ex hibit and are invited to bring cameras and take pictures at Trout Lake, a 230-acre preserve. CALL: Trout Lake, 3577536 said Kevin McVeigh, a 49-year-old software devel oper who described himself as an undecided Republi can. You feel like youre just standing still. Thats a main reason that Scott and incumbents from both parties are struggling to keep their jobs more than ve years after the recession ended. Polls show Scott neck and neck with Democrat Charlie Crist, who is promoting what he calls a fair shot agenda for the middle class. We need to be doing bet ter than were doing, and we arent doing better because of Rick Scott, Crist said. Frankly, were in a stall and a squeeze right now. The sense of econom ic malaise is playing out in races from Colorado to New Hampshire that will deter mine control of the Senate on Election Day, Nov. 4. Potential White House hopefuls, including Demo crat Hillary Rodham Clin ton and Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., are already offering their ideas about how to re tool the economy. An Associated Press-GfK poll conducted last month found that, nationally, the economy was the top issue on likely voters minds, with 62 percent describing it as poor, about the same as in 2012. Forty-ve percent said they expected their person al nancial situations to stay about the same over the next year, and 27 percent said they expected matters to get worse. Its almost like you have an ulcer, and youve learned to live with the pain, McVeigh, the undecided voter, said outside a shuttered record store in downtown Lakeland. In Florida, the ofcial number of unemployed resi dents, 590,000, is down from about 1 million in January 2011, when Scott took of ce. That gure does not in clude 700,000 others who have dropped out of the la bor force or are working part time but would prefer a fulltime job. The states broad er underutilization rate of 13.9 percent is among the highest in the nation. We may have experienced a recovery, said Christopher McCarty, director of the Uni versity of Floridas Bureau of Economic and Business Re search, but things dont look quite like they did ve years after any other recession. Florida has some of the largest job gains in the coun try, but much of that growth has come from the tourism and retail industries, which rely heavily on low-wage and part-time workers. The medi an household income is low er than it was in 2007, and the number of Floridians receiv ing food stamps has swelled. Asked about the uneven re covery, Scott said the state has had a big turnaround since the depth of recession, when Crist, then a Republi can, was governor. Were heading in the right direction, but theres still work to do, Scott said. Many voters along Flori das Interstate 4 corridor, the stretch of citrus farms and theme parks from Tampa to Orlando and Daytona Beach, grumble about depleted sav ings, rising living costs and erce competition for lowwage work. They dont want to pay the real money, said Rafael Santi ago, a 45-year-old repairman from St. Cloud. He has been unemployed since January, when he was red from his job at a refrigeration company. ECONOMY FROM PAGE A1 AP FILE PHOTO Florida Gov. Rick Scott, left, announces to Photon-X employees and Osceola County ofcials that the company, Photon-X, will relocate to Osceola County, in Kissimmee.


Monday, October 20, 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 Library to host legal information session A lawyer will be on hand at 6 p.m. Tuesday for Pro Bono Week (through Oct. 25) for a free event offered at the Leesburg Public Library provid ing the community with informa tion about free legal resources. Topics include how to nd and choose a lawyer, tips for defend ing yourself in court, and why ac cess to justice is important to local communities. For information, call the library at 352-728-9790 or email librarian@ leesburgorida.gov. CLERMONT Toastmasters celebrates 90 years Clermont Toastmasters will cel ebrate its 90th anniversary at 6:30 p.m. today and invites all past, present and future members to at tend and see what Toastmasters has done for others and what it can do for you. Light refreshments will be served at this fun-lled event at the Seventh Day Adventist Church, 100 Minnehaha Ave. in Clermont. The group meets every Monday night at 6:30 p.m. at the church. For information, go to www.cl ermonttoastmasters.org or call 352-234-6495. LEESBURG Online resource offered for streetscape project The city of Leesburg has added a new section to its municipal web site, www.leesburgorida.gov, pro viding the latest updates on the downtown construction along Main Street. The website includes a project schedule, roadway detour map, con struction images, video and a pre sentation explaining the $3.8 million cost of the streetscape project. The city also will use the page for press releases, meeting announce ments and other informational items. Call 352-435-9442 for informa tion about the streetscape project or email public.works@leesburgori da.gov. LAKE PANASOFFKEE Poker run will benefit local veterans and pets Enjoy a scenic day touring by motorcycle or in your car through Sumter and Citrus counties in support of area veterans and the Humane Society/SPCA of Sumter County on Nov. 1 in a joint venture beginning and ending at VFW Post 10048 in Lake Panasoffkee. Registration for participants is from 8-9 a.m., departure is at 9:30 a.m. and the tour will end around 2 p.m. Rain date is Nov. 8 if needed. A $20 donation enters participants in the ve-card-draw poker game. A barbecue lunch of either pulled pork or chicken quarters awaits rid ers at the end of the run for $6. A silent auction and 50/50 chance drawing are also planned. For information and to regis ter, go to www.hsspca.org or call 352-793-9117. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 A 5-year-old Tennessee boy died Saturday after noon when a Sumter Elec tric Cooperative bucket truck ran into the rear of a car along U.S. Highway 27 south of Leesburg, serious ly injuring his parents, the Florida Highway Patrol said. Olan Strong and his par ents, Channing Strong, 28, and his wife, Lena Strong, 29, all were airlifted from the crash site and own to Orlando, where the boy died at Arnold Palmer Hospital for Children. The couple was admitted in se rious condition at Orlando Regional Medical Center. The FHP said the Strongs were headed south on US 27 in a 2010 Kia Soul when they slowed near Planta tion Boulevard at about 3:30 p.m. David Raber, 59, of Howey-in-the-Hills, driving a 2001 Internation al bucket truck owned by SECO, failed to slow down and ran into the rear of the car, the FHP said. Raber received minor in juries and was transported to Leesburg Regional Med ical Center. Lena Strong, a pharma cy technician at a Wal greens in the Nashville area, graduated from Ta vares High School in 2003 and attended Lake-Sumter Community College, now Lake-Sumter State Col lege, her Linkedin prole shows. The crash remains under investigation and charges are pending, the FHP said, adding everyone was wearing a seatbelt and al cohol was not involved. Child dies from crash near Leesburg PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: David Julia, left, and bassist Augie Bassman of the David Julia Blues Revue Band perform Saturday at the Clermont Music Festival. BELOW: Derek Santiago, right, picks out a T-shirt while Lake County reghter Gee Farias looks on. BOTTOM: Gina Mobley tunes up her Lost Lake Elementary School choir. T he 2nd annu al Clermont Mu sic Festival was held Saturday in the downtown area. Musi cians from all over the area donated their tal ents for the free fam ily event celebrating the Greater Clermont Cancer Foundation. Stages, along with food and craft ven dors, were hopping from 2-10 p.m. CLERMONT Celebrating music Festival brings musicians together for a cause APRIL WARREN Halifax Media Group The race for the Circuit Judge Group 3 seat drew some competition this election season and the primary whittled the eld from four candidates to two. Those casting ballots for the Nov. 4 election will decide the victor. The 5th Judicial Circuit includes Lake, Sumter, Marion, Citrus and Her nando counties. The seat currently is held by Circuit Judge Sandy Kautz, who presides over cases in Cit rus County. Kautz and Ocala attor ney Bo Samargya lost in the primary after both failed to garner enough votes to move on in the process. Mary Hatcher and Denise A. Dymond Lyn will face off in the general election. Circuit judges have ju risdiction across the ve-county area, therefore voters across the territo ry will be asked to select a candidate. The winner will take over Kautzs docket, which includes dependen cy, delinquency, family law, rst appearances and child support cases. The types of cases could change, how ever, since judicial assign ments are subject to rota tion as needed. In the primary, Hatcher got 54,605 votes, or 46.53 percent, which was under 50 percent of the vote plus one to win the seat out right. Lyn garnered 21.34 per cent with 25,041 votes. Hatcher was the front runner in Hernando, Lake, Marion and Sumter coun ties. Lyn proved the leader in Citrus County. Hatcher began her 25year career as an attor ney working as a trial clerk for a Pasco County circuit judge. She has handled civil and criminal cases, and has worked as a senior LEESBURG Voters to decide Circuit Judge Group 3 race JUST THE FACTS MARY HATCHER AGE: 53 RESIDENCE: Wildwood OCCUPATION: Private attorney EXPERIENCE: Practiced law for past 25 years. Spent six years as a senior attorney for the Florida Department of Children and Families and worked as a staff attorney for the Sixth Circuit Court judges in Dade City. EDUCATION: Bachelors degree, University of Tampa; law degree, Stetson University College of Law. FAMILY: Two children DENISE DYMOND LYN AGE: 47 RESIDENCE: Hernando OCCUPATION: Attorney EXPERIENCE: Air Force veter an. Trial lawyer practicing for 17 years. Has been appoint ed by six counties to serve as their special magistrate for ad valorem tax issues. EDUCATION: Bachelors degree, Troy State University; law degree, University of Florida. FAMILY: Divorced STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial Fruitland Park will hold a Town Hall meeting on Oct. 30 to discuss amendments to the citys charter Ballot Question One and Ballot Question Two that voters will ap prove or reject on Nov. 4. City Manager Gary La Venia said the Tri-County League of Women Voters is hosting the forum, which will include a detailed explanation of the amendments followed by an open question-and-answer session. La Venia has mailed letters to all city residents to explain the charter amendments and notify them of the Town Hall meeting. The issue became a focal point last week when commission can didate Ray Lewis voiced concerns that too few city voters know about or understand the charter amend ments. Lewis served on the citys Charter Review Committee, which proposed the amendments. The two charter amendments could determine the future of Fruit land Park in essential ways. The Villages of Fruitland Park is projected to double the citys popu lation with an estimated 4,000 new residents next year, most of whom would be eligible to vote in 2016, when three members of the city commission a majority will be eligible for re-election. Under the citys current at-large elections process, voters in the Vil lages of Fruitland Park could elect all three members of the commis sion, including the mayor. Approxi mately 25 percent of current Fruit land Park residents are too young to vote, according U.S. Census Bureau estimates. As proposed, Ballot Question One FRUITLAND PARK Town Hall will discuss charter amendments SEE RACE | A4 SEE CHARTER | A6


A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, October 20, 2014 *See your independent Tr ane Dealer for complete program eligibility dates, details and restrictions. Special nancing offers AND trade-in allowances from $100 up to $1000 valid on qualifying systems only All sales must be to homeowners in the United States. Vo id where prohibited. **The Home Projects Visa credit card is issued by We lls Fargo Financial National Bank, an Equal Housing Lender Special terms for 48 months apply to qualifying pur chases with approved credit at participating mer chants. The special terms APR will continue to apply until all qualifying pur chases are paid in full. The monthly payment for this pur chase will be the amount that will pay for the pur chase in full in equal payments during the promotional (special terms) period. The APR for Pur chases will apply to certain fees such as a late payment fee or if you use the card for other transactions. For newly opened accounts, the APR is 27.99%. This APR will var y with the market based on the U.S. Prime Rate and is given as of 7/1/2014. If you are charged interest in any billing cycle, the minimum interest charge will be $1.00. If you use the card for cash advances, the cash advance fee is 5.0% of the amount of the cash advance, but not less than $10.00. Offer expires 11/15/2014. 352-269-4045 BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER TO GE TH ERBU ND LESC HE DU LE AN AP PO IN TM EN T TO DA Y! BU NDL E UP WI TH TR ANE AN D EN D TH E HO ME TE MP ER AT UR E BA TT LE S! FI NA NC IN G FO R48 MO NT HS** 0% AP R PL U S $1,000 000 BU Y A CO MP LE TE SY ST EM AN D SA VE UP TO 000 *Tired of ghting hot vs. cold temperature battles in your home? Tr ane invites you to solve this problem with a great deal on a bundled heating and air conditioning system purchase. Ta ke control of your comfor t and budget today and make your home a more comfor table place to live for many years to come. 352-343-2531 WINDOWS SIDING DOORS352-690-224435 SW 57TH AV E OCALAwww .windowworld.com OBITUARIES Bobbie Jean Rathbun Bobbie Jean Rath bun, 81 was born in Winter Garden, FL and died Saturday, October 18, 2014. Bobbie was a resident of Lake Coun ty most of her life and was a retired bartend er. She was of the Bap tist faith. She is sur vived by one sister, Faye Teate; three children, Cady Rathbun, Char lie Rathbun and Tam my Farrell; three grand children and one great grandchild. Visitation will be Tuesday, Octo ber 21, 2014 at Beyers Funeral Chapel from 4 to 5 p.m., with a service following at 5 p.m. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. DEATH NOTICES Robert W. Hahn Robert W. Hahn, 93, of Leesburg, FL died Sat urday, October 18, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. IN MEMORY attorney for the Depart ment of Children and Families. Her work with DCF included appeals, public health cases and senior services cases. She has served as a guardian ad litem and an attorney ad litem. Hatcher said her fa ther was a lieutenant colonel in the Air Force and that she grew up in a household where in tegrity, respect and ser vice were key. People deserve a judge with integrity, a judge that is respect ful, a judge that knows the law and applies the law as written, Hatch er said. This is her rst time running for ofce. Lyns commitment to public service be gan with serving in the United States Air Force right after high school. She worked as an air craft mechanic and was honorably discharged after ve years with a commutation medal. During her years as an attorney, Lyn has worked as city attorney for the city of Inverness and as a special magis trate for the value ad justment boards in sev eral counties. She points to her fam ily law experience han dling adoptions, di vorce, child support and visitation cases, among other areas. She is a trained family law me diator and has served as a guardian ad litem and an attorney ad litem. Since the primary, she also has been trying to meet as many voters as possible to talk about public service and ex perience. Ive been practicing for 17 years, practicing many different types of law and, most recent ly, in the last six years, Ive been serving as general magistrate and that experience is go ing to be most valuable in preparing me for the bench, she said. She also points to her commitment outside of the legal profession, as a committee chair for the Rotary Club of Inverness where she is part of a leadership seminar that takes high school juniors to Flori da Southern College. I believe that service is important, experi ence counts, and I be lieve my diverse legal background as well as life experiences far out weigh the limited prac tice area that my oppo nent has had over the years and her complete lack of community in volvement, Lyn said. In response, Hatcher said she has been active in her community but chose to focus on her le gal qualications. She has volunteered as announcer for Lit tle League games, spon sored local athletic teams, is active in the Sumter County Cham RACE FROM PAGE A3 ber of Commerce and is on the board of di rectors of Commu nity Legal Services of Mid Florida, which provides legal aid to those who cant afford to hire an attorney. As for the upcoming election, Lyn point ed to the races spot on the ballot, which comes behind a long list of other races, in cluding seven ap pellate judges up for merit retention, which many voters dont understand and nd frustrating. Over the last year, Kautz was investigated by the Judicial Quali cations Commission for alleged miscon duct. On Thursday, the Supreme Court ruled she would re ceive a public repri mand, which is sched uled for Nov. 4. Circuit judges serve six-year terms and are paid $146,080 per year.


Monday, October 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 r f r nt b r f r bt b r f n n r b r t t b n n bb r bb rn n f n n r f br rf ntbr r f n tr b rf b r f n tr b r r f n tr b rf r r f n trb r r r r r r b b rfr b nftr r r r r r r r r rr n r r r r r r r r r r f nt b t r f nt bb r f ntbt The Villages 877-B N. US Hwy 441 Home Depot Plaza, Lad y Lak e 352-259-5855 Fruitland Park/Leesburg 3261 Hwy 441/27 Bldg C, Suite C-3, Fruitland Park 352-314-0164 Eustis 2904 Da vid Wa lk er Drive (Publix Plaza), Eustis352-308-8318 The VillagesGolf Cart AccessibleMulberr y Gro ve Plaza (Publix Plaza) 8732 SE 165th Mulberr y Lane The Villages 352-205-7804 Ocala 8075 SW 200, Suite 106 352-291-0152 Gainesville 4051 NW 43r d St. Suite 31, Pine Gro ve Ofce Park352-371-8244


A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, October 20, 2014 Are you eligible? r f r n r t b r n nnr r f r r r r f r rSee if you qualif y and lea rn how to apply at www. T-Mobile .com/life line or call 1-8 00-93 7-8997. r n rt r n f f r r nf rtr n f rt r rt r r n tt tt nn rt nf f n f r rt rtr t n b t rt n t f r rr r r rt b r b r r r r tf r r r Unlimite d talk feature for direct U.S. communication s between 2 peo ple General Terms: r rt n Coverage r Network Management: slowed, suspended, terminated or re str icted r rt r r r n r r rt fr f t Terms and Con dition s (incl udi ng arb itration provisi on) r b r r b rt fr fr r rt b fr b rt r r r $1 0 a mo nth .Basic plan inclu des: rf f n frt b f bbb f 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 would create ve sin gle-member districts. Voters in each district would elect a resident of that district to the city commission. The ve commission ers would then elect one of their own to serve as mayor for a one-year term. The mayor sets the commission agen da, signs checks and le gal documents and ful lls civic duties such as public appearances and proclamations. If Ballot Question One is approved, city of cials would then cre ate the ve districts of equal population. Ballot Question Two would make it more dif cult for city voters to adopt or repeal certain ordinances by requiring a majority vote in four of the citys ve districts in addition to a simple majority of all city vot ers. Vice Mayor Al Gold berg said he thinks vot ers will approve both ballot measures. Gold berg said hes going door-to-door in his re-election bid and car rying copies of both measures to make sure voters are up to date on the issue. As a commissioner, Goldberg is prohibited by law from taking sides on the ballot questions, but as a citizen running for ofce hes free to speak his mind, he said. The Town Hall meet ing will start at 7 p.m. in the Casino Communi ty Center on Berkman Street. CHARTER FROM PAGE A3 Associated Press NICEVILLE When country music per former Dustin Lynch sprayed his Flori da Panhandle audi ence with champagne, he got back a beer only it wasnt a friend ly drink. One fan threw a beer can at the singers face, cutting him just below one eye. The producer of the concert Friday night in Niceville, Ron John son, says that someone in the front row ap parently took offense at being sprayed with champagne. Johnson tells the Northwest Florida Dai ly News that Lynch kept the show going and was very positive, loved being here. Johnson says that after he nished the show and signed auto graphs, Lynch was ex amined by paramedics. Country performer Dustin Lynch hit by beer can


Monday, October 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 B ack in the mid-60s, my aunts husband did what a lot of other husbands (and wives) did with spouses that no longer lled their wish lists: traded her in for a younger mod el. Given the fact that my aunt was not even 30 at the time, you could rightly say that her even tual ex was a bit picky. In fact, given the age of the shiny new model he ended up choosing, Uncle Johnny was dangerous ly close to being known as Un cle Hoosegow. But this isnt about him. It isnt even about my aunt. This is about the priest who, when she was deathly ill from pneumonia, refused to give her Last Rites be cause she was a divorcee. I always found it hard to be lieve that the church would have denied a dying woman the com fort of a sanctied death because someone else had decided to destroy her life, and that of her two young sons. But there are enough relatives who have rst hand knowledge of the incident that I believe it. As it turns out, my aunt didnt die. Personally, I think its be cause she was so annoyed at that callous priest that she wanted to be able to say: I dont need your crummy sacrament. And just like that, she left the church. My aunts story was repeat ed over and over by a generation of Catholics who saw the rules of the church as mean-spirit ed, unrealistic and plain wrong. Of course, many chose to stay, and new blood (provided in large part by devout immigrants) has been pumped into a religion that is more relevant in this time of secular nihilism and anomie than ever before. The interesting thing is that most of those who ended up leav ing, even with good reason like my angered aunt, still maintained a strong interest in their former spiritual home and had their an tennas attuned to any possible change in the rules. That didnt seem likely during the papacy of Paul VI, who reafrmed the im morality of articial birth control. It wasnt even an issue during the month-long papacy of John Paul I. It was absolutely off the table during the tenures of John Paul II and Benedict. But then, something funny happened on the way to the Vat ican. Pope Francis tangoed into town. And the disgruntled Cath olics saw some light at the end of the tunnel. That light started glowing brighter this past month with the release of an interim report from Rome which seemed to suggest that the Vatican was willing to become much more user friend ly, particularly if the user is gay, divorced or cohabiting. Im sure my aunt cracked a smile when she learned that bish ops deliberating at the synod on families came out (no pun intend ed) with observations like homo sexuals have gifts and qualities to offer the Christian communi ty and implied that divorced and even cohabiting Catholics should be welcomed into the fold. The latter would seem like a no brain er to the majority of people who look at the church as antiquat ed because so many Catholics are divorced and remarried, or have never married but are, lets face it, not just washing their hair at home alone on a Saturday night. But the big focus, as you knew it would be, was on the so-called softening tone toward gay Cath olics. In its usual penchant for drama and exaggeration, the me dia started using words like pas toral earthquake to describe what lazy thinkers were calling an embrace of same sex unions by the hip bishops, following the lead of their Woodstock Pope. Unfortunately for both the wishful thinkers and the hat ers, that is never going to hap pen in a church that views the sacramental family as one that is headed by two loving, commit ted partners who are open to the creation of life. On the other hand, Francis wants the church to appear more welcoming of those living in its margins and shadows, some thing that cuts across philo sophical and political lines. This Pope is simply trying to deliver a Christian message to those who live imperfect lives, which is es sentially all of us. But thats not enough for ob servers who deeply desire a sea change in a church that will nev er waive the white ag of sur render and validate same-sex unions. Thats why religious ex emptions from civil laws validat ing gay marriage must be strong, and widely enforced. Thats also why the media were so wrong to interpret the state ments from a working draft as fully supporting same sex unions. At most, it was a recog nition that human beings need love to survive. It was also a nod to those who, despite their best painful efforts, could not honor their marriage vows. All these years later I can still feel my aunts pain when her own church turned its back on her, collateral damage in my uncles sin. Any move toward easing that sort of pain should be celebrated. Thats all this is. But thats pret ty damn good. Christine M. Flowers is a lawyer and columnist for the Philadelphia Dai ly News. Readers may send her email at cowers1961@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Christine M. Flowers MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE The churchs softening tone is welcomed by the imperfect masses E ven as U.S. health authorities continue to tell Americans not to worry about the Ebola virus, their assurances are being undercut by the increasingly obvious de ciencies in domestic planning. Thomas Frie den, director of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, has repeatedly been forced to back away from his calming asser tions that U.S. hospitals were ready for the disease and that the nations quarantines were more effective than those in Africa and would keep any infected people at home. Frieden has now had to acknowledge that protocol breaches probably led to two Dallas hospital nurses becoming infected with Ebo la. And a national nurses union is contending that from the start, the hospital personnel who cared for Liberian traveler Thomas Eric Dun can were outtted with inadequate protective gear and told to patch up any gaps with tape. Whats more, the nations voluntary quaran tines have proved ineffective; Duncans fam ily ventured out into the community despite being warned not to. Now they are required to stay at home and are being supervised to make sure they do so. And members of an NBC News reporting crew that had returned to the United States from West Africa in cluding the organizations chief medical cor respondent, a doctor agreed to a voluntary quarantine after a cameraman tested positive for Ebola, and then violated it. Only later was their quarantine made mandatory. On Wednesday, Frieden acknowledged that the second Dallas nurse to test positive for Ebola should not have been traveling on a commercial plane, which she did with a lowgrade fever even though she and others knew she had been in close contact with the virus. Now the CDC is trying to contact the other passengers, though the risk of spread is con sidered very remote. And in another worrisome development, some Ebola experts are questioning the com mon assumption that screening for fever is a surere way to detect possible infectious Eb ola cases. In the current West Africa outbreak, about 13 percent of people with the disease never developed fever. President Obama made the right move early on when he offered $1 billion worth of aid to West Africa. Substantial aid is not only a nec essary humanitarian response, but the smart est way to prevent a global health problem. Now the administration also must toughen up its response at home. That means required training for hospital staffs in recognizing and reacting to the disease, rules that ensure in fected patients will be treated only in facilities equipped to handle the complicated protocols and mandatory quarantines of exposed people. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE In US, an Ebola crisis of confidence Classic DOONESBURY 1978


A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, October 20, 2014 Hartmann moved to Berlin in 2007 from Arizona just before be ing stripped of his U.S. citizenship. Denzinger ed to Germany from Ohio in 1989 after learning denatu ralization proceedings against him were underway. He soon resettled in Croatia and now lives in a spa cious apartment on the right bank of the Drava River in Osijek. Den zinger would not discuss his situa tion when questioned by an AP re porter; Denzingers son, who lives in the U.S., conrmed his father re ceives Social Security payments and said he deserved them. The deals allowed the Justice De partments former Nazi-hunting unit, the Ofce of Special Investiga tions, to skirt lengthy deportation hearings and increased the number of Nazis it expelled from the U.S. But internal U.S. government re cords obtained by the AP reveal heated objections from the State Department to OSIs practices. So cial Security benets became tools, U.S. diplomatic ofcials said, to se cure agreements in which Nazi sus pects would accept the loss of citi zenship and voluntarily leave the United States. Its absolutely outrageous that Nazi war criminals are continu ing to receive Social Security bene ts when they have been outlawed from our country for many, many, many years, said U.S. Rep. Caro lyn Maloney of New York, a senior Democratic member of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee. She said she plans to introduce legislation to close the loophole. Since 1979, the AP analysis found, at least 38 of 66 suspects removed from the country kept their Social Security benets. The Social Security Administra tion expressed outrage in 1997 over the use of benets, the documents show, and blowback in foreign cap itals reverberated at the highest lev els of government. Austrian authorities were furious upon learning after the fact about a deal made with Martin Bartesch, a former SS guard at the Mauthau sen concentration camp in Austria. In 1987, Bartesch landed, unan nounced, at the airport in Vienna. Two days later, under the terms of the deal, his U.S. citizenship was re voked. The Romanian-born Bartesch, who had emigrated to the U.S. in 1955, was suddenly stateless and Austrias problem. Bartesch contin ued to receive Social Security bene ts until he died in 1989. It was not upfront, it was not transparent, it was not a legiti mate process, said James Her gen, an assistant legal adviser at the State Department from 1982 until 2007. This was not the way Amer ica should behave. We should not be dumping our refuse, for lack of a better word, on friendly states. Neal Sher, a former OSI director, said the State Department cared more about diplomatic niceties than holding former members of Adolf Hitlers war machine account able. Amid the objections, the practice known as Nazi dumping stopped. But the benets loophole wasnt closed. Justice Department spokesman Peter Carr said in an emailed state ment that Social Security payments never were employed to persuade Nazi suspects to depart voluntarily. The Social Security Administra tion refused the APs request for the total number of Nazi suspects who received benets and the dol lar amounts of those payments. Spokesman William BJ Jarrett said the agency does not track data spe cic to Nazi cases. A further barrier, Jarrett said, is that there is no exception in U.S. privacy law that allows us to dis close information because the indi vidual is a Nazi war criminal or an accused Nazi war criminal. The department also declined to make the acting commissioner, Car olyn Colvin, or another senior agen cy ofcial available for an interview. Rabbi Marvin Hier, the found er and head of the Simon Wiesen thal Center in Los Angeles, said the loophole should be closed. Someone receiving an American pension could live very well in Eu rope or wherever they settled, Hier said. We, in effect, were rewarding them. It didnt make any sense. NAZIS FROM PAGE A1 JIM GOMEZ Associated Press OLONGAPO, Philip pines Inside a funeral parlor, a Filipino moth er sits and weeps next to a cofn containing the body of her daughter and demands answers. On a hulking American assault ship moored at a nearby port sits a man who might have them a U.S. Marine authori ties suspect in the brutal slaying at a cheap hotel more than a week ago. We dont eat without praying rst. We dont sleep without saying a prayer. Where were you when this happened? Julita Laude beseeched God. She had so many dreams and that killer destroyed them all. U.S. authorities are cooperating in the in vestigation, and have ordered the ship to stay at the Subic Bay Free port, about 50 miles northwest of Manila, until it is completed. The killing of Jenni fer Laude, a 26-year-old transgender whose for mer name was Jeffrey, has sparked public an ger in the Philippines and revived a debate over the U.S. military presence in a country seen by Washington as a major ally in Southeast Asia. The nations signed a new accord in April that allows greater U.S. military access to Phil ippine military camps, part of Washingtons pivot back to Asia where it wants to counter Chi nas rising might. Philippine police have identied the suspect as U.S. Marine Pfc. Joseph Scott Pemberton. He was one of thousands of American and Phil ippines military per sonnel who took part in joint exercises earlier this month. He and oth er U.S. personnel were on leave in Olongapo city when Laude was found dead. American investiga tors have worked with local police, but have not made public any details surrounding the case. In interviews with The Associated Press, Phil ippine police and wit nesses said that Laude met Pemberton at the Ambyanz, an Olonga po disco bar, in the late hours of Oct. 11. At one point, they left friends at the bar and checked in at a nearby motel and got a room beside the reception desk. About 30 minutes lat er, Pemberton walked out, leaving the door ajar, according to the motel staff. A housekeeper entered the room to nd Laudes body, partly wrapped in bedsheet, in the bath room. She had appar ently been drowned in the toilet, according to police Chief Inspector Gil Domingo. Two witnesses a friend of Laude who was with them at the dis co and the motel house keeper identied Pemberton in a gallery of pictures made available by U.S. military author ities as the Caucasian male seen with the vic tim at the bar and later at the motel, said Olongapo Mayor Rolen Paulino. DNA tests were being carried out on two con doms recovered from the bathroom, he said. Marine accused in killing tests US ties with Philippines AARON FAVILA / AP Julita Cabillana, mother of killed transgender Jennifer Lauda, talks to reporters during a rally near the USS Peleliu. The killing of Jennifer Laude, a 26-year-old transgender whose former name was Jeffrey, has sparked public anger in the Philippines and revived a debate over the U.S. military presence in a country seen by Washington as a major ally in Southeast Asia.


Family Law 855LA W2020 BCNLawFirm.com Clermont Living Healthy Send your health news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, October 20, 2014 TIPS: How to tell to kids about a parents cancer / B2 Health check www.dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com B etty Johnson, a breast cancer survivor and one of the facilitators of a breast cancer support group in Clermont, said after having a mastecto my done, wearing a pros thetic has helped her feel balanced. I do wear a prosthet ic and have for the last 23 years. Ill tell you why I chose to and Ill tell you why I was wrong, Johnson said. First of all, I had my breast removed more than 20 years ago and recon structive surgery, though it was being done, was not offered as commonly as it is being offered today. Regardless, in my head, I thought that if I had re constructive surgery and the cancer cells were not completely gone, they would be hidden behind the implants or missed by doctors and I was wrong. With medical technolo gy, including sonograms, MRIs and mammograms, there are so many ways for doctors to see whats going on in there. Johnson said that for many women, a prosthet ic is the way to go, while others would much rath er have the reconstructive surgery and not fuss with a prosthetic at all. Johnson said some women, including herself, feel having one breast re moved leaves you unbal anced. Therefore, a pros thetic or surgery provides the balance and uniformi ty the human body is ac customed to, she added. Your body is symmet rical in that you have two eyes, two ears, two arms, two hands, two legs, two feet, two shoulders and two breasts. Forget how CLERMONT Right to choose ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Gene Wyndom, owner of Clermonts Medicap Pharmacy, left, and Certied Pharmacy Technician Aynaz Mohebpour demonstrate how realistic todays prostheses look and feel and how they t into a mastectomy bra. BELOW: Medicap is certied to t and sell prostheses and carry natural-looking forms specially made for swimming. Breast cancer survivors have options: Reconstruction or prosthetics? CONNIE CASS Associated Press WASHINGTON How come nurses wearing protective gear can catch Ebola from a patient, but health ofcials keep saying you almost cer tainly wont get it from someone sitting next to you on a plane? First, the odds of an Ebola-infected seatmate in the U.S. remain tiny, even after the news that a nurse coming down with the disease ew commercial across the Midwest this week. Then theres the extra screening thats begun on airline passengers arriving from West Africa. But even if you were to draw that unlucky spot next to a traveler with a yet-unknown in fection, the disease experts would consider you at little or no risk. Heres why: THAT PERSON ON THE BUS OR PLANE MIGHT NOT BE CONTAGIOUS YET People infected with Ebola arent contagious Nurses in safety gear got Ebola, why wouldnt you? TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Passengers board a Dallas Area Rapid Transit train at the Walnut Hill Station Thursday in Dallas. Dallas County commissioners will consider issuing a disaster declaration after Ebola has left a man from Liberia dead and two nurses infected. SEE CHOICES | B2 SEE EBOLA | B3 LEESBURG Family organization to host Alzheimers event Guest speakers at this caregiver event taking place at Venetian Gar dens, 201 E. Dixie Ave., in Leesburg, are Dr. Kimberly Besuden, DC, CFMP, who will speak on Essential Nutrition for the Less-Than-Perfect Lifestyle; Bill Maquire, on Placing a Loved One A Personal Experi ence; and Betty Cunningham from the SHINE Program. Registration deadline is today, with limited seating, and tickets are $10 for members and $25 for non-members. Tickets can be pur chased by calling 888-496-8004. LADY LAKE Amplified phones available for qualified residents Qualied permanent Florida res idents with a certied hearing loss are eligible to receive a free ampli ed phone from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Friday at Connect Hearing, 1130 Bi chara Blvd. The phones are made available by Deaf and Hearing Services of Lake and Sumter Counties Inc., one of the regional distribution centers for Florida Telecommunications Relay Inc., the statewide nonprot that administers the phone program. Phones are limited to one per cus tomer and an appointment is re quired by calling Connect Hearing, at 352-750-4327. LEESBURG Annual Monster Dash 5K Family Fun Run Saturday The Lake-Sumter State College Alumni Association will host the 2nd Annual Monster Dash at 8 a.m. on Saturday with an exercise warmup at 7:30 a.m. for the run/walk event around Silver Lake behind the college. Registration is from 7-7:45 a.m. Entry fee is $25 for those that reg ister in advance and cost is $30 day of race. Kids can run in the 1-mile crawl fun-run around the track and cos tumes are welcome. Participants will receive a T-shirt and a good ie bag and awards will be given to rst, second and third place for the overall male and female winners. For information and to register, call Claudia Morris at 352-365-3539 or email morrisc@lssc.edu. LEESBURG CE Workshop available for social workers The Lake-Sumter Unit of the National Association of Social Workers will host a CE workshop with special guests Karen Rog ers, LMHC, and Jill Baird, LCSW from Lifestream Behavioral Center, speaking on the topic Suicide Pre vention Strategies and Resources. The workshop takes place from 4:30 to 6 p.m. Oct. 27 at the Lees burg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Cost is free to NASW members and $15 for non-members seeking one CE credit. For information. call 800-3526279 or email to mswrlc@aol.com.


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, October 20, 2014 Aching Fe et?Step right into our of fi ce.We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Wa lk-Ins We lcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 We st Dixie Av enue Suite B|Leesburg, FL 34748352-435-7849 |Next to Dr Ta troDr Er ik Zimmer mannPo dia tr is tYo ur feet are in good hands with us! r f Mos tM aj or Insurances Ac cep te d 923 We st Dixie Av enue Suite B|Leesburg, FL 34748352-435-7849 |Next to Dr Ta troDr Er ik Zimmer mannPo dia tr is twww .drzpodiatry .com D008722 TUESDA Y, OCT OBER 21stat3:00PM KAREN GARLOCH MCT Jeanette Meachem speaks out about breast cancer to day because her younger sis ter, Joye Jordan, did not. When Jordan, a single mom in her late 20s, found a lump in her breast, she went to a doctor who told her she was too young to have breast cancer and probably just had lumpy breasts. She didnt see a doctor again until she was 31. By then she had health insurance, but the lump had grown larg er. A biopsy detected cancer that had spread beyond her breast, advanced to Stage IV. Jordan died about a year lat er, just after she turned 33 in August 2010. We have to speak up for ourselves and be our own ad vocates, said Meachem, 45. Being silent can kill you. Meachems story illus trates the disparity in breast cancer deaths between Af rican-American and Cauca sian women. The Centers for Disease Control and Preven tion put the problem in stark terms in a 2012 report called Vital Signs: Although African-Amer ican women have a lower incidence of breast cancer overall, they are 40 percent more likely to die from breast cancer than white women. Despite advances in screening and treatment over 30 years, many Afri can-American women dont get diagnosed until their can cers are late-stage and hard er to treat. Even though Afri can-American women get screening mammograms at the same rate as white women, black women are less likely to get prompt fol low-up care after abnormal mammograms, and fewer get the treatment they need after theyre diagnosed. In North Carolina, Meck lenburg County Health Di rector Dr. Marcus Plescia, who previously worked at the CDC and co-authored the re port, called it an indictment of our bewildering health care system. People dont really under stand what the options are, and they have a very hard time guring out how to ac cess what they need, he said. We dont have highly organized follow-up systems that we ought to have. Many factors from socio economic conditions to he redity are blamed for the disparities in treatment and outcomes. Because there are likely multiple causes, there continues to be uncertain ty in the medical community over which factors are more signicant. Some research is fo cused on genet ics, since stud ies show black women who get breast can cer are often diagnosed with a more aggressive type, known as triple nega tive. Others place more empha sis on social, environmental and histori cal factors that affect many African-Americans, such as lack of insurance, lower in come, poor health and dis trust of the health care sys tem. Until research clears up the mystery, Dr. Otis Brawley, chief medical ofcer of the American Can cer Society, pushes for more attention to socioeco nomic things that start add ing up and become reasons for the disparity. The one thing we do know is that we have a bunch of people who call themselves black who get less than op timal care, Brawley said. Thats a logistical issue we can x. Among those studying the Breast cancer: Battling black womens high death rate Esther Craig, 55, had a lump in her breast for several months before she nally sought treatment, due to lack of insurance. ROBERT LAHSER / MCT SEE BATTLE | B4 you look, but you take something off one side and in your minds eyes, you can see and feel youre off balance, Johnson said. In some cases in which women have had to undergo a dou ble mastectomy, John son said, they opt out of surgery or prosthe ses altogether. Johnsons support group meets at 7 p.m. on the second Tuesday of every month at the National Training Cen ters Live Well facility. Gene Wyndom, a lo cal pharmacist and owner of Medicap, a privately owned pharmacy located at 12302 Roper Blvd. in Clermont, is certi ed to t women for and provide prosthe ses to those who need them. Hes been do ing so since he opened in 2005. At Medicap, Windhom carries nat ural-like breast forms that t into mastec tomy bras and breast forms designed for spe cial swimsuits. They are heavier than regu lar forms so they dont oat. Aynaz Mohebpour, a certied pharmacy technician who con ducts the ttings for the women interested in a prosthetic at Med icap, said her goal is to make sure each wom an feels comfortable and is tted properly. Its a delicate sit uation to deal with. Many of the women are embarrassed or up set about their circum stances. I try to remind them that although what they are going through is hard, they are blessed to have beaten the cancer, Wyndom said. Prosthetics give women the comfort in knowing their priva cy is protected because people cant tell any thing is wrong. That means they dont have to answer questions about their ordeal con stantly or be looked at differently. Mohebpour said some women who come in for ttings seem nervous or un comfortable, but once she takes them into Medicaps private tting room and starts talking, they usually loosen up. My job is to make sure every women is tted correctly. It means a lot to them and to me, Moheb pour said. Johnson said that Medicap is one of maybe two places she knows of in south Lake County where women can go for prostheses, the other being Segos Home Medical Equip ment, 355 Citrus Tower Blvd, Suite 102, in Cler mont. Phyllis Hutcheson, who along with her husband Vic, founded the Greater Clermont Cancer Foundation in Clermont 10 years ago, said in south Lake County women can vis it GCCFs resource li brary located inside the Inter Community Cancer Institute, a fa cility on the campus of South Lake Hospital, to use computers and research other plac es across Lake County and/or Central Florida that offer such services. There, women (or family members, care takers, etc.) can also nd any information they may need regard ing cancer in gener al breast cancer in cluded. We have a comput er for research, pam phlets, books about cancer, about nutrition and more. Its a full li brary other than its for cancer patients, Hutcheson said. Volunteers run the li brary and it is open to the public. People can research places where they can nd prosthe ses or other products, she said. CHOICES FROM PAGE B1 ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Many of the women are embarrassed or upset about their circumstances. I try to remind them that although what they are going through is hard, they are blessed to have beaten the cancer, says Gene Wyndom, owner of Clermonts Medicap Pharmacy, shown here displaying a prosthetic breast. TERRI RUPAR The Washington Post I cant imagine go ing through that with a child that age, we moms with cancer tell each other. Every par ent, every kid, every cancer is so different. And we dont want to imagine it how do you tell your 5-yearold? How do you know what your teenager is thinking? My husband and I feel as if we dont have it too hard, as these things go. Matilda is 15 months old, so we dont have to worry about what to tell her about my diag nosis of Hodgkins lym phoma. She keeps mov ing, a toddler bent on destruction, unaware that Mama is extra tired and both parents more stressed. But what would we tell her? Most of the results from a quick search for kids and cancer or parents and cancer is about the even harder-to-imag ine situation of having a kid with cancer. Peo ple are working to help ll in blanks, to an swer parents questions when one has cancer diagnosed. Heres a look at advice from experts and parents, as well as resources to get more help: Be honest. Tell them, at least as long as theyre old enough to understand. Tell them, dont lie to them, but give them age-appro priate information, said Jen Singer, a writer and mother of two who was diagnosed with non-Hodgkins lympho ma in 2007. Four years later, she launched a site aimed at providing resources for parents in similar situations. Singer used the word cancer and showed her kids, 8 and 10 years old at the time, her X-ray. She told them the medicine would make the blob shrink down and make her hair fall out. Iris Cohen Fineberg, president of the Associ ation of Oncology Social Work, said that trying to protect your children by keeping the problem from them isnt the best approach. They sense ten sion, they sense fear, they sense anxiety, but if they dont have any one communicating about that, then theyre sensing it but they dont know what to make of it, which can be scary, too, she said. And if they nd out from someone else, that can Telling kids about a parents cancer SEE KIDS | B3 (Children) sense tension, they sense fear, they sense anxiety, but if they dont have anyone communicating about that, then theyre sensing it but they dont know what to make of it, which can be scary, too. Iris Cohen Fineberg, President of the Association of Oncology Social Work


Monday, October 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 until they start getting symptoms, such as fever, body aches or stomach pain, research shows. So far, two infected travelers are known to have own U.S. com mercial airlines: The Liberian man who died in a Dallas hospital Oct. 8 wasnt ill when he ew to the United States, accord ing to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. So passen gers on his United Air lines ights arent con sidered at risk. The nurse who ew Frontier Airlines from Ohio back to Dallas on Monday night wasnt ex periencing symptoms, either, the CDC said. But by Tuesday morning she had a fever. Because her tempera ture climbed so soon af ter traveling, everyone on her ight will be in terviewed by health of cials, and passengers determined to be po tentially at risk will be monitored. CDC Direc tor Tom Frieden says thats for an extra mar gin of safety. We think there is an extremely low likeli hood that anyone trav eling on this plane would have been ex posed, Frieden said. BUT WHAT IF THAT GUY ON THE PLANE IS SICK? Even if a traveler is al ready feeling sick, Eb ola germs dont spread through the air the way u does. Ebola is transmit ted through direct con tact with bodily uid, such as getting an in fected persons blood or vomit into your eyes or through a cut in the skin, experts say. What if a sick persons wet sneeze hits your hand and then you ab sentmindedly rub your eyes? Could that do it? Asked about such sce narios recently, Frieden allowed that, theoret ically, it would not be impossible to catch the virus that way. But its considered highly un likely. No such case has been documented. Frieden said what actually happens in the real world and he cited four decades of dealing with Ebola in Africa is that the dis ease is spread through much more direct con tact with a sick person. The World Health Or ganization says the same thing, and notes that few studies have found Ebola in saliva, generally in patients who were severely ill. Still, the CDC iden ties someone who spends a prolonged pe riod within 3 feet of a person who is sick with Ebola as a contact who should be watched for signs of catching it for 21 days, just in case. Pity the poor guy whos prone to air sick ness will he immedi ately be suspect? NURSES, ON THE OTHER HAND, WORK WITH PATIENTS AT THEIR MOST CONTAGIOUS As Ebola patients get sicker, they become more and more infec tious. The amount of virus in their bodily uids climbs, and the disease progresses to projectile vomiting and extreme diarrhea, and some times bleeding. All the while, hospi tal workers are draw ing blood, inserting IVs, changing diapers, wip ing up. Doctors, nurses and family caretakers have suffered an especially heavy toll in the West Af rican nations where Eb ola is spreading out of control, and where there isnt enough protective equipment or help. So far, the three peo ple in this outbreak known to have caught Ebola outside of West Africa two in Dallas and one in Spain all are hospital workers. All three tended fatal Ebola cases, in hospitals where health care work ers were supposed to be safeguarded by their protective equipment. USING THE PROTECTIVE GEAR IS TRICKY Putting on a gown, gloves, hospital mask and clear face shield might not sound that hard. But once the equip ment is contaminated, the steps for careful ly removing each piece without infecting your self are painstaking. Its easy to slip up. Spains health au thorities suspect the assistant nurse in Ma drid was infected af ter touching her gloved hand to her face while taking off her gear. U.S. ofcials are still investigating what went wrong in Dallas. Frieden acknowledged that the CDC did too little to help the hospital train and protect its staff when they were confronted with the rst Ebola case diagnosed in the U.S. WHOS MOST AT RISK NOW? More than 70 other workers who might have been exposed while treating the Liberian patient, Thomas Eric Duncan, at Texas Health Presbyterian are being monitored for symptoms of Ebola. Meanwhile, Frieden offers optimism about the people in Dallas who interacted freely with Duncan before he was hospitalized. There are 48 people being watched because of their potential expo sure, including the fam ily he was staying with when he got sick. They have passed symptom-free through the time period when in fected people most often come down with the ill ness. As they approach the ends of their various 21day incubation periods, Frieden said, its de creasingly likely any will develop Ebola. R. Kim Etheredge, D.C.Chiropractic Care with a Personal To uch r fnt b n t t t n t b tComplete Chiropractic Careb 352.365.1 191 t Cor ner of Pi cciola Cu toff and Hw y 44/127 b nb b Lake Su mter Landi ng Pr ofessi onal Plaza Chiropractic Care with a Personal To uch r fnt b n t t t n t b tComplete Chiropractic Care rf n t b nnnYo ur Po diatr is t tr eats... CENTRALFLORI DAFOO TCARE, P. A.Dr Nic k Przysta wski, DPM www .Floridafoot.comD007551 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 EBOLA FROM PAGE B1 CHARLES REX ARBOGAST / AP Registered nurses Keene Roadman, dressed in protective equipment, and Fred Seran, demonstrate the proper disposal of equipment after the simulated treatment of a Ebola at Rush University Medical Center on Thursday. break their trust in their parents. Dont make prom ises you cant keep. You can say you believe ev erything is going to be OK and detail what youre doing to take care of yourself, but dont make a denitive state ment that everything will be ne if youre not sure its true. Do talk about the great doctors and treatment youre getting, Fineberg said. Pointing out all the things that are help ing to make it ne, that gives them some mate rial to work with, she said. Use the right words. Cancer isnt necessar ily the scary word for them that it can be for us, said Claudia Califa no, a child and adoles cent psychiatrist and professor at Yale Univer sitys Child Study Cen ter. She works at Smilow Cancer Hospital at YaleNew Haven with a pro gram called Parenting at a Challenging Time, which provides help to parents who are diag nosed with cancer. Dont call your can cer a boo-boo. Euphe misms can confuse younger kids, making them worry when they scrape their knee that theyll lose their hair or get really sick. Adjust to the child. Califano advised think ing about where a child is developmentally as well as how each child communicates. Some will have lots of questions immediate ly, while others will want to sit quietly with the in formation for a while. Its helpful to think about where children com municate best, Califano said: Some prefer bed time, others when driv ing in the car. Some will respond with changes in behav ior difculty sleep ing, or more fears or sep aration anxiety. Califano coaches parents to pay attention to how their kids are reacting and to trust themselves. Get the right help. A good place to start is a social worker, a person who can help with logis tical challenges such as getting a discount at the hospital parking garage and deeper ones such as talking to your child. KIDS FROM PAGE B2 DR. JANE SADLER MCT I exercise, stay slim and think I am rea sonably careful about my diet. Subtract the dark-chocolate habit and minus the Cheetos cravings, I make fairly good choices. So I was shocked to learn that my fasting blood sug ars were bordering on high and my numbers were leaning toward becoming prediabetic. How could this be? Prediabetes results from a combination of poor lifestyle choices and hereditary predis position. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention esti mates that 86 million people, or 1 in 3 adults, in the United States have prediabetes. Mildly elevated blood-sugar levels such as mine should be a knock on the door for lifestyle changes, for more reasons than you may realize. Besides the common ly known diabetes-re lated heart and vascu lar complications, there are more reasons to pay attention to your med ical providers advice when it comes to ele vated blood sugars. As reported in Mays Dia betologia, prediabetes may increase the risk of developing cancer by as much as 15 percent. If your blood sugars continue to escalate and you develop dia betes, your risk for all cancer types increases up to 41 percent com pared with nondiabet ics, according to a 2008 study in the Journal of the American Medical Association. In addition, a 2011 New England Jour nal of Medicine arti cle reported that mid dle-aged men with diabetes died about six years younger than their nondiabetic counterparts. Those research ers found associ ated increased risk for premature death from both heart and non-heart-related fac tors, including sev eral cancers. Diabet ics were found to have higher risks for cancers of the liver, pancreas, ovaries, colon, lungs, bladder and breasts. In the past, research ers have linked obesity, lowered immunity and inammatory factors as causal reasons for increased cancer risks and cancer mortality in diabetics. More recent ly, a study from Molec ular Cell 2013 found el evated sugars triggered increased activity of a protein, beta-catenin. Accumulation of this protein is a known fac tor in the development of many cancers. Prediabetes a wakeup call to get eating, lifestyle choices on track METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION Mildly elevated blood-sugar levels should be a knock on the door for lifestyle changes.


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$ 25 OFFANY SER VICE OR INST ALLED BA TTER Y SET!**C oupon good fo r pur chases of $100 or mor e and ex pir es 10/31/2014. COUPONThe best for ser vice, sales and re ntals since 1978! rffn tbb Leesbur g, Tavares and Fr uitland Park ResidentsCall for Special Pricing of City Qualied GOLF CARTS! From ONL Y $2,350! SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, October 20, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Packers maul Panthers 38-17 / C3 All business When it comes to track, Whitney is at top of the heap PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com Kaylin Whitney likes to do what every 16-year-old girl does. Hang out with friends, go to the movies just doing what normal teenagers do. But when it comes time to get on the track, shes all business. And Whitney takes care of business. Just a junior at East Ridge, Whitney has already established herself as one of the fastest high school sprinters in the country. Shes set state records, national records and has even won a gold medal. In ve years coaching track, Knights coach Angela House said Whitney ranks at the top among all the kids shes dealt with. Shes a terric kid and a hum ble kid, House said. She loves her team, she always puts her team before herself. Its just amazing to be in the same at mosphere of someone of such a great talent as Kaylin. It runs in the family literally. Whitneys dad ran track in col lege and once he saw how fast his daughter was during a potato sack race in kindergarten, track was the rst sport he put her in. The rest is history. Whitney has become a star in both the 100 and 200 me ters. Last May she won state ti tles in both events. Whitney ran the 100 meters in 11.48 seconds, edging out Krystal Sparling from St. Thomas Aquinas by just .16 seconds. She won the 200 meters in 23.69 seconds, beating out Di amond Spalding of St. Thomas Aquinas by .40 seconds. Two months later, Whitney won a gold medal in the 200-me ter dash at the IAAF World Ju nior (under-20) Championships in Eugene, Ore. Her time of 22.82 beat out Swedish racer Irene Ekelunds time of 22.93. Whit ney also won a second gold as the anchor on the U.S. 4x100 re lay team that clocked in at 43.46 ranking eighth on the all-time world juniors list. It was amazing. It was the best experience Ive ever had in my life, said Whitney, who is also coached by former U.S. Olympi an Dennis Mitchell. It makes me want to run track even more. House knew Whitney was spe cial when she rst arrived at East Ridge. I coach basketball also, so when she rst came I had her PHOTO COURTESY OF IAAF East Ridge High School track standout Kaylin Whitney celebrates after winning the 200-meter dash at the World Junior Championships in July at Hayward Field in Eugene, Ore. PREVIOUS STORIES Sept. 11: Raider power South Sumter football Sept. 18: Simply the best Montverde Academy basketball Sept. 25: Public School Pow er Lake Minneola basketball Oct. 7: Seeking national title Montverde Academy boys soccer LAKE AND SUMTERS TOP 10 SPORTS PROGRAMS MIAMI 27, CHICAGO 14 SEE WHITNEY | C2 JACKSONVILLE 24, CLEVELAND 6 STEPHEN B. MORTON / AP Jacksonville Jaguars running back Denard Robinson, left, is brought down by Cleveland Browns strong safety Donte Whitner (31) on Sunday during the rst half in Jacksonville. MARK LONG Associated Press JACKSONVILLE With Jacksonville on the verge of its rst win of the season, the team mascot dived into one of the pools at Ever Bank Field. Denard Robinson and the Jaguars de fense could have done the same. Then again, they had already made a huge splash. Robinson ran for a ca reer-high 127 yards and a touchdown, the de fense came up big in the red zone, and the Jaguars snapped a ninegame losing streak with a 24-6 victory against the Cleveland Browns on Sunday. Jacksonville (1-6) won for the rst time since beating Houston on Dec. 15, 2013. The last time I car ried the ball 20 times I was in college, said Robinson, a star quar terback at Michigan. Its a great feeling. We knew it was coming. Weve just got to stack them and up and get back to work. Blake Bortles con nected with fellow rookie Allen Robinson for a 31-yard score and the games rst touch down. It was really all the Jaguars needed on a day in which coach Gus Bradleys defense delivered time and time again. Jaguars record first victory of season SEE JAGUARS | C2 BRYNN ANDERSON / AP Brad Keselowski celebrates after winning on Sunday at Talladega Superspeedway in Talladega, Ala. JENNA FRYER AP Auto Racing Writer TALLADEGA, Ala. Brad Keselowski pulled away in overtime Sun day at Talladega Super speedway to earn an automatic berth into the third round of NA SCARs championship race. Needing to win to stay alive in the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship, the 2012 Sprint Cup cham pion came through his series-best sixth victo ry of the year. But the Hendrick Motorsports trio of Jimmie Johnson, Dale Earnhardt Jr. and Ka sey Kahne all were eliminated from con tention. Kyle Busch could not recover from an ear ly wreck and also was eliminated from the Chase. Joey Logano, Kev in Harvick, Ryan New man, Carl Edwards, Jeff Gordon, Denny Ham lin and Matt Kenseth also advanced. Keselowski had a tri umphant ending to a tumultuous week that saw him ned $50,000 Brad Keselowski keeps his title hopes alive SEE NASCAR | C2 JAY COHEN AP Sports Writer CHICAGO Ryan Tannehill and the Mi ami Dolphins had the perfect response to a heartbreaking loss. They went right back to work. The result was a clini cal performance for the quarterback and a big road win for his team. Tannehill threw for 277 yards and two touchdowns, and the Dolphins got back on track with a 27-14 victo ry over the listless Chi cago Bears on Sunday. We were making plays on offense. I think the guys were getting open, and we were able to hit them, he said. Thats the name of the game is to have protec tion, the guys get open and me make the throw. We were able to put it together today as an of fense. Tannehill connect ed on his rst 14 passes and was 25 of 32 overall, helping Miami bounce back from a brutal 2724 loss to Green Bay. It looked as if the Dol phins were on their way to a big win over the Packers before Aaron Rodgers threw a 4-yard touchdown pass in the nal seconds. Dolphins coach Joe Philbin said he felt good about his teams mind set after it had a great practice on Tuesday. That kind of set the tone for the week, he said. Guys came in the building, had great QB Tannehill leads Dolphins past Bears SEE MIAMI | C2 CHARLES REX ARBOGAST / AP Miami Dolphins running back Lamar Miller (26) carries the ball during the second half against the Chicago Bears on Sunday in Chicago.


C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, October 20, 2014 AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup-GEICO 500 Results Sunday At Talladega Superspeedway Talladega, Ala. Lap length: 2.66 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 194 laps, 118.4 rat ing, 47 points. 2. (13) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 194, 71.7, 43. 3. (33) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 194, 78, 41. 4. (29) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 194, 85.3, 0. 5. (11) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 194, 59.8, 40. 6. (7) Travis Kvapil, Chevrolet, 194, 76.6, 38. 7. (18) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 194, 110.6, 37. 8. (26) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 194, 98.8, 36. 9. (39) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 194, 94.1, 36. 10. (19) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 194, 84.3, 34. 11. (40) Joey Logano, Ford, 194, 87.1, 33. 12. (8) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 194, 104.4, 33. 13. (30) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 194, 67.2, 31. 14. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 194, 78.5, 30. 15. (22) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 194, 67.5, 30. 16. (34) Michael Waltrip, Toyota, 194, 55.7, 28. 17. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 194, 96.4, 27. 18. (38) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 194, 63.2, 27. 19. (27) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 194, 79.9, 26. 20. (1) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 194, 47.1, 24. 21. (15) Carl Edwards, Ford, 194, 45.9, 23. 22. (4) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 194, 73.9, 0. 23. (3) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 194, 51.3, 21. 24. (2) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 194, 118.2, 22. 25. (24) Greg Bife, Ford, 194, 66.4, 20. 26. (43) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 194, 50.5, 19. 27. (12) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 194, 87.7, 18. 28. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, 194, 49.7, 16. 29. (21) David Gilliland, Ford, 194, 57, 16. 30. (25) David Ragan, Ford, 194, 62.9, 15. 31. (28) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 194, 98.5, 14. 32. (16) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 194, 72.7, 0. 33. (9) Terry Labonte, Ford, 193, 33.3, 11. 34. (37) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, accident, 190, 46.3, 11. 35. (31) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 189, 63.6, 10. 36. (20) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, accident, 188, 71.3, 8. 37. (10) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, accident, 187, 73.9, 7. 38. (23) Mike Wallace, Toyota, 186, 26.6, 0. 39. (17) Aric Almirola, Ford, 166, 56.3, 5. 40. (41) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 145, 31.1, 4. 41. (6) Michael McDowell, Ford, accident, 127, 44.4, 3. 42. (32) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, accident, 102, 56.3, 0. 43. (14) Alex Bowman, Toyota, accident, 102, 44, 1. BASEBALL World Series Glance All Times EDT x-if necessary (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox Tuesday, Oct. 21: San Francisco (Bumgarner 18-11) at Kansas City (Shields 14-8), 8:07 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 22: San Francisco (Peavy 6-4) at Kansas City (Ventura 14-10), 8:07 p.m. Friday, Oct. 24: Kansas City at San Francisco (Hud son 9-13), 8:07 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 25: Kansas City at San Francisco (Vo gelsong 8-13), 8:07 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 26: Kansas City at San Francisco, 8:07 p.m. x-Tuesday, Oct. 28: San Francisco at Kansas City, 8:07 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 29: San Francisco at Kansas City, 8:07 p.m. National Basketball Association Preseason Glance All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Brooklyn 2 0 1.000 1 Toronto 5 1 .833 Boston 3 3 .500 2 New York 2 2 .500 2 Philadelphia 2 4 .333 3 Southeast W L Pct GB Charlotte 3 2 .600 Orlando 3 2 .600 Washington 3 2 .600 Atlanta 2 3 .400 1 Miami 2 4 .333 1 Central W L Pct GB Cleveland 3 1 .750 Detroit 4 2 .667 Chicago 3 2 .600 Indiana 2 3 .400 1 Milwaukee 2 3 .400 1 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB Houston 3 1 .750 New Orleans 3 2 .600 Dallas 2 3 .400 1 Memphis 1 3 .250 2 San Antonio 0 2 .000 2 Northwest W L Pct GB Utah 4 1 .800 Oklahoma City 2 3 .400 2 Minnesota 1 2 .333 2 Portland 1 2 .333 2 Denver 2 4 .333 2 Pacic W L Pct GB Golden State 4 1 .800 Phoenix 2 1 .667 1 L.A. Lakers 1 3 .250 2 Sacramento 1 3 .250 2 L.A. Clippers 1 4 .200 3 Saturdays Games Indiana 98, Dallas 93 Detroit 104, Atlanta 100 Philadelphia 95, Orlando 84 Miami 111, San Antonio 108, OT Denver 104, L.A. Clippers 93 Sundays Games Boston at Brooklyn, late Minnesota vs. Oklahoma City at Tulsa, OK, late Charlotte at Chicago, late Golden State vs. Houston at Hidalgo, TX, late Utah at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games New Orleans vs. Washington at Baltimore, MD, 7 p.m. Chicago vs. Cleveland at Columbus, OH, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at New York, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Sacramento at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Tuesdays Games Indiana at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Utah at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Houston at Miami, 8 p.m. Portland vs. Denver at Boulder, CO, 9 p.m. Phoenix vs. L.A. Lakers at Anaheim, CA, 10 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 2 0 .714 187 154 Buffalo 4 3 0 .571 135 142 Miami 3 3 0 .500 147 138 N.Y. Jets 1 6 0 .143 121 185 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 216 136 Houston 3 3 0 .500 132 120 Tennessee 2 5 0 .286 121 172 Jacksonville 1 6 0 .143 105 191 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 5 2 0 .714 193 104 Cincinnati 3 2 1 .583 134 140 Pittsburgh 3 3 0 .500 124 139 Cleveland 3 3 0 .500 140 139 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 4 1 0 .800 147 104 San Diego 5 2 0 .714 184 114 Kansas City 3 3 0 .500 142 121 Oakland 0 6 0 .000 92 158 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 6 1 0 .857 196 147 Philadelphia 5 1 0 .833 183 132 N.Y. Giants 3 4 0 .429 154 169 Washington 2 5 0 .286 151 183 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 3 3 1 .500 158 195 New Orleans 2 4 0 .333 155 165 Atlanta 2 5 0 .286 171 199 Tampa Bay 1 5 0 .167 120 204 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 5 2 0 .714 140 105 Green Bay 5 2 0 .714 199 147 Chicago 3 4 0 .429 157 171 Minnesota 2 5 0 .286 120 160 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 5 1 0 .833 140 119 San Francisco 4 2 0 .667 141 123 Seattle 3 3 0 .500 159 141 St. Louis 2 4 0 .333 129 176 Thursdays Game New England 27, N.Y. Jets 25 Sundays Games St. Louis 28, Seattle 26 Miami 27, Chicago 14 Green Bay 38, Carolina 17 Baltimore 29, Atlanta 7 Washington 19, Tennessee 17 Jacksonville 24, Cleveland 6 Indianapolis 27, Cincinnati 0 Buffalo 17, Minnesota 16 Detroit 24, New Orleans 23 Kansas City 23, San Diego 20 Arizona 24, Oakland 13 Dallas 31, N.Y. Giants 21 San Francisco at Denver, late Open: Philadelphia, Tampa Bay Todays Game Houston at Pittsburgh, 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 23 San Diego at Denver, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 26 Detroit vs. Atlanta at London, 9:30 a.m. St. Louis at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Houston at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Minnesota at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Seattle at Carolina, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Miami at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Chicago at New England, 1 p.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. Oakland at Cleveland, 4:25 p.m. Indianapolis at Pittsburgh, 4:25 p.m. Green Bay at New Orleans, 8:30 p.m. Open: N.Y. Giants, San Francisco Monday, Oct. 27 Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. National Hockey League All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 6 5 1 0 10 20 20 Ottawa 5 4 1 0 8 14 10 Tampa Bay 5 3 1 1 7 17 10 Detroit 5 3 1 1 7 11 8 Boston 7 3 4 0 6 15 17 Toronto 6 2 3 1 5 15 19 Florida 5 1 2 2 4 5 11 Buffalo 6 1 5 0 2 8 22 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA N.Y. Islanders 5 4 1 0 8 20 15 Washington 5 3 0 2 8 18 11 Pittsburgh 4 3 1 0 6 16 10 Columbus 5 3 2 0 6 15 12 New Jersey 5 3 2 0 6 17 16 Philadelphia 5 1 2 2 4 17 21 N.Y. Rangers 5 2 3 0 4 13 20 Carolina 4 0 2 2 2 10 15 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Nashville 5 3 0 2 8 12 8 Chicago 4 3 0 1 7 12 7 Dallas 5 2 1 2 6 15 17 St. Louis 4 2 1 1 5 12 6 Minnesota 3 2 1 0 4 9 2 Colorado 6 1 4 1 3 9 20 Winnipeg 4 1 3 0 2 7 11 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 5 4 0 1 9 20 11 Anaheim 5 4 1 0 8 18 13 Los Angeles 5 3 1 1 7 13 9 Vancouver 4 3 1 0 6 13 10 Calgary 6 3 3 0 6 15 16 Arizona 4 2 2 0 4 13 18 Edmonton 5 0 4 1 1 11 25 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Sundays Games Minnesota at Los Angeles, late San Jose at N.Y. Rangers, late Calgary at Winnipeg, late St. Louis at Anaheim, late Todays Games Tampa Bay at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. Tuesdays Games San Jose at Boston, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Toronto at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Detroit at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD NFL 8:15 p.m. ESPN Houston at Pittsburgh SOCCER 2:55 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Manchester United at West Bromwich 7:30 p.m. FS1 Womens national teams, CONCACAF Championship/qualier for World Cup, group stage, Haiti vs. United States, at Washington conditioning with bas ketball and we had been doing plyometric boxes, House said. To see her jump on top of it with so much ease I was like, Oh my gosh. The rst time I saw her run in high school was amazing. And while she helps House with the bas ketball team, Whitney said track is the only sport for her. After all, its worked out. It started her fresh man year, when Whit ney won Class 3A state championships in the 100 and 200 be fore doing the same as a sophomore in Class 4A. Prior to the IAAF World Junior Champi onships, Whitney set state and national high school records in the 100 and 200 at the USA Track and Field Junior Outdoor Champion ships in Eugene. Her time of 11.10 in the 100-meter dash surpassed that of An gela Williams of Chi no, Calif., who ran it in 11.11 in 1998. The previous state high school record was 11.13, which was set by Jacksonville Ribaults Chandra Cheesebor ough at the U.S. Olym pic Trials in 1976. Whitney also broke the World Youth and Florida high school re cord in the 200 with a time of 22.49. The pre vious record was 22.77 set by Cheeseborough in 1975. Whitneys long-term goal, like any athlete, is to make the highest level. For me that would be the Olympics, she said. A career in track and eld would be great, so well see where the future takes me. If her previous races have shown anything, its that the future is bright. WHITNEY FROM PAGE C1 The Browns (3-3) set tled for eld goals in two trips inside the 20yard line and failed to convert on fourthand-1 at the 24. Equal ly frustrating for Cleve land was managing just three points off Bortles three interceptions. When you get turn overs, youve got to turn them into points, not eld goals, Browns coach Mike Pettine said. When youre only kick ing eld goals, you start to press. Cleveland, which en tered the game with the leagues third-best rushing attack, was held in check most of the day. The Browns ran 30 times for 69 yards, in cluding 36 by Ben Tate. You build your game plan off the run, Jag uars defensive tackle SenDerrick Marks said. If you can run the ball, you can impose your will on them and do al most anything you want to. So thats big for us to go out and stop them, knowing theyre a run ning team. Jacksonville, mean while, ran 35 times for 185 yards the most in Bradleys two seasons. Robinsons 8-yard TD scamper in the fourth quarter provided some cushion, and rookie Storm Johnson added a 4-yard scoring run a few minutes later the ex clamation point in Jack sonvilles third home victory in the last three seasons. We felt like in previ ous weeks we were with in reach of getting wins, Jaguars left tackle Luke Joeckel said. We talked all week about nishing. We had to make plays at the end of the game, n ish it and go win it. The Browns certainly helped. Jordan Poyer fum bled a punt return with about six minutes re maining, and Jackson villes LaRoy Reynolds recovered for the teams best eld position of the day. Robinson scored on the next play. Brian Hoyer lost a fumble that led to a eld goal in the third quarter and threw an interception in the fourth. He completed 16 of 41 passes for 215 yards, perhaps rekin dling debate about how long rst-round draft pick Johnny Manziel will stay on the sideline. Hoyer had been solid all season, but that was with a dynamic running game. The Browns made two changes along their offensive line in an effort to replace Pro Bowl center Alex Mack. Mack broke his left leg last week and had sea son-ending surgery. Right guard John Greco slid to center, and Paul McQuistan, who was with Seattle last season, stepped in at guard. The Jaguars took ad vantage, getting steady pressure up the middle. When you dont have the best center in the NFL, you have some one thats less than the best, Browns left tack le Joe Thomas said. JAGUARS FROM PAGE C1 JOHN BAZEMORE / AP Brad Keselowski celebrates after winning on Sunday at Talladega Superspeedway in Talladega, Ala. STEPHEN B. MORTON / AP Jacksonville Jaguars wide receiver Marqise Lee (11) runs against the Cleveland Browns during the rst quarter on Sunday in Jacksonville. by NASCAR for his role in a fracas last week at Charlotte. Keselowski was in a deep hole in the sec ond segment of the Chase because of a blown tire at Kansas and then a poor race last week at Charlotte. He faded over the nal two laps and forced himself into a mustwin situation Sunday. I know theres prob ably some people out there that arent real ly happy I won, Kes elowski said. I can un derstand that. But Im a man like anyone else and not real proud of last week. Keselowskis win meant one driver ahead of him on points was out of the Chase. Kahne was the last one out as part of a crush ing day for Hendrick. Jeff Gordon is the lone Hendrick driv er left in the Chase. Johnson failed to de fend his champion ship, missing a chance to match Richard Pet ty with a seventh ca reer title. Earnhardt won the Daytona 500 and two other races this season, putting up his best year in almost a decade and stamping himself an early cham pionship favorite. Well just go and try and win some races before the years out, Earnhardt said. That all weve got left. Busch was second in the points race en tering Sunday and ap peared in solid shape to advance until he was caught up in a what proved to be a conten tion-killing wreck. Nerves were frayed at Joe Gibbs Racing following an accident with 86 laps remaining that collected Busch. The accident caused considerable dam age to his Toyota and forced him to the ga rage for repairs. We are destroyed. We are absolute ly killed, said Busch, who appeared to be hit by Austin Dillon. I got wrecked from behind. We are done. As the JGR crew worked furiously to get him back on track, he dropped to eighth in the standings and was helpless as he waited to see if hed fall into elimination danger. The No. 18 returned to the track after near ly 50 minutes in the garage but it wasnt enough to salvage a Chase spot. The drivers in danger of elimination paced the early parts of the race. Keselowski had to drop to the back of the eld at the start for an unapproved change to his Ford. NASCAR FROM PAGE C1 workouts, great meet ings, the work on the practice eld was very good, so I think all of us had a lot condence the team was going to play well. Lamar Miller also had a 2-yard touchdown run for the Dolphins (33), who had lost three of four since an opening victory over New En gland. The Bears (3-4) re mained winless in three home games and have dropped ve of their last seven at Soldier Field dating to last year. Matt Forte scored two touchdowns and Jer emiah Ratliff nished with a career-best 3 1/2 sacks. This was a very, very disappointing loss to our football team, coach Marc Trestman said. That frustration was evident in the postgame locker room, where there was some sort of shouting match be fore the media were al lowed into the room. It was unclear who was involved, but the raised voices could be heard in the concrete corridors of Chicagos longtime home. Its unacceptable. Were 3-4. Its halfways into the season, wide receiver Brandon Mar shall said. Its unac ceptable. Want me to say it again? Unaccept able. Jay Cutler threw an interception and lost a fumble as Chicago dropped to 0-4 when he throws at least one pick. He was 21 for 34 for 190 yards after he threw for 381 yards in last Sun days 27-13 victory at Atlanta. The Bears trailed 14-0 before Cutler passed to a wide-open Forte for a 10-yard touchdown on their rst possession of the second half. Miami responded with a 13-play, 81-yard drive that ended with Millers fourth rushing touchdown in the last three games. Tanne hill set up the key score with a 30-yard run on fourth-and-1. Forte added a 1-yard touchdown run in the fourth, but that was it for the Bears. Camer on Wake had a strip, sack and fumble recov ery, and Caleb Sturgis kicked two eld goals to help the Dolphins put it away. Coming off a really tough loss last week, we had to turn the page, Wake said. We had a great week of practice, great week of prepara tion. I think the con dence just ran the lock er room as a whole. Miami got off to an inauspicious start when Tannehill was sacked by Ratliff on its rst play from scrimmage. MIAMI FROM PAGE C1 CHARLES REX ARBOGAST / AP Miami Dolphins quarterback Ryan Tannehill celebrates with fans as he runs off the eld after a game against the Chicago Bears on Sunday in Chicago.


Monday, October 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 NFL ST. LOUIS 28, SEATTLE 26 DALLAS 31, N.Y. GIANTS 21 GREEN BAY 38, CAROLINA 17 Dolphins 27, Bears 14 Miami 7 7 7 6 27 Chicago 0 0 7 7 14 First Quarter MiaClay 13 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 6:51. Second Quarter MiaM.Wallace 10 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 5:20. Third Quarter ChiForte 10 pass from Cutler (Gould kick), 7:59. MiaMiller 2 run (Sturgis kick), :31. Fourth Quarter MiaFG Sturgis 33, 13:32. ChiForte 1 run (Gould kick), 7:38. MiaFG Sturgis 19, 2:13. A,413. Mia Chi First downs 24 14 Total Net Yards 393 224 Rushes-yards 33-137 14-52 Passing 256 172 Punt Returns 2-22 0-0 Kickoff Returns 2-55 2-75 Interceptions Ret. 1-50 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 25-32-0 21-34-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-21 3-18 Punts 2-37.5 3-53.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 4-2 Penalties-Yards 7-84 2-15 Time of Possession 37:22 22:38 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGMiami, Miller 18-61, Tannehill 6-48, Dan. Thomas 7-25, M.Wallace 1-4, Damie.Williams 1-(mi nus 1). Chicago, Forte 12-49, Cutler 2-3. PASSINGMiami, Tannehill 25-32-0-277. Chicago, Cutler 21-34-1-190. RECEIVINGMiami, M.Wallace 5-46, Clay 4-58, Landry 4-46, Hartline 3-35, Dan.Thomas 3-25, Sims 2-33, Miller 2-22, Damie.Williams 2-12. Chicago, Forte 6-60, Marshall 6-48, Bennett 5-58, Rosario 2-15, Jeffery 2-9. MISSED FIELD GOALSMiami, Sturgis 50 (WR), 37 (BK). Jaguars 24, Browns 6 Cleveland 3 3 0 0 6 Jacksonville 0 7 3 14 24 First Quarter CleFG Cundiff 40, 6:30. Second Quarter CleFG Cundiff 22, 4:16. JaxA.Robinson 31 pass from Bortles (Scobee kick), :27. Third Quarter JaxFG Scobee 30, 10:00. Fourth Quarter JaxD.Robinson 8 run (Scobee kick), 5:58. JaxJohnson 3 run (Scobee kick), 4:35. A,341. Cle Jax First downs 13 20 Total Net Yards 266 336 Rushes-yards 30-69 35-185 Passing 197 151 Punt Returns 2-6 4-41 Kickoff Returns 1-32 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 3-38 1-15 Comp-Att-Int 16-41-1 17-31-3 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-18 2-8 Punts 7-50.4 8-43.1 Fumbles-Lost 2-2 0-0 Penalties-Yards 8-50 3-25 Time of Possession 28:27 31:33 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGCleveland, Tate 16-36, Crowell 7-18, West 5-8, Hawkins 1-8, Hoyer 1-(minus 1). Jacksonville, D.Robinson 22-127, Bortles 5-37, Johnson 6-16, Lee 2-5. PASSINGCleveland, Hoyer 16-41-1-215. Jackson ville, Bortles 17-31-3-159. RECEIVINGCleveland, Hawkins 5-112, Austin 3-53, Gabriel 3-39, Cameron 1-5, Crowell 1-5, Agnew 1-3, West 1-0, Tate 1-(minus 2). Jacksonville, Harbor 6-34, A.Robinson 4-60, Shorts III 3-12, Todman 1-26, Lee 1-20, Hurns 1-7, Sanders 1-0. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Cowboys 31, Giants 21 N.Y. Giants 0 14 0 7 21 Dallas 7 7 7 10 31 First Quarter DalEscobar 15 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), 5:06. Second Quarter NYGBeckham Jr. 9 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 11:24. NYGFells 27 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 7:53. DalWilliams 18 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), 2:17. Third Quarter DalEscobar 26 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), 6:15. Fourth Quarter DalMurray 1 run (Bailey kick), 9:11. NYGBeckham Jr. 5 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 5:28. DalFG Bailey 49, :59. A,028. NYG Dal First downs 20 20 Total Net Yards 352 423 Rushes-yards 26-104 35-156 Passing 248 267 Punt Returns 2-21 2-6 Kickoff Returns 3-87 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 1-38 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 21-33-0 17-23-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 2-12 Punts 5-44.8 4-46.3 Fumbles-Lost 2-2 0-0 Penalties-Yards 6-40 6-46 Time of Possession 26:11 33:49 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGN.Y. Giants, A.Williams 18-51, Hillis 6-29, Beckham Jr. 1-13, Manning 1-11. Dallas, Murray 28128, Dunbar 3-16, Randle 2-7, Romo 2-5. PASSINGN.Y. Giants, Manning 21-33-0-248. Dallas, Romo 17-23-1-279. RECEIVINGN.Y. Giants, Donnell 7-90, Randle 6-74, Beckham Jr. 4-34, Parker 2-19, Fells 1-27, Hillis 1-4. Dallas, Bryant 9-151, Escobar 3-65, Witten 2-27, Wil liams 1-18, Randle 1-14, Murray 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Colts 27, Bengals 0 Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 Indianapolis 3 7 7 10 27 First Quarter IndFG Vinatieri 23, :33. Second Quarter IndBradshaw 1 run (Vinatieri kick), 12:08. Third Quarter IndAllen 32 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 9:47. Fourth Quarter IndBradshaw 10 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 12:09. IndFG Vinatieri 50, 1:55. A,539. Cin Ind First downs 8 27 Total Net Yards 135 506 Rushes-yards 12-32 34-171 Passing 103 335 Punt Returns 4-20 2-13 Kickoff Returns 3-80 1-27 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 18-38-0 27-42-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-23 2-9 Punts 11-50.7 6-48.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-2 Penalties-Yards 4-20 8-57 Time of Possession 20:17 39:43 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGCincinnati, Bernard 7-17, Hill 4-15, Dal ton 1-0. Indianapolis, Richardson 14-77, Bradshaw 10-52, Herron 5-37, Luck 4-5, Moncrief 1-0. PASSINGCincinnati, Dalton 18-38-0-126. Indianapo lis, Luck 27-42-0-344. RECEIVINGCincinnati, Gresham 10-48, Sanu 3-54, Bernard 2-(minus 1), Little 1-13, Tate 1-7, Peerman 1-5. Indianapolis, Hilton 7-107, Fleener 4-64, Rich ardson 4-41, Wayne 4-15, Allen 3-52, Bradshaw 3-36, Doyle 1-20, Moncrief 1-9. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Packers 38, Panthers 17 Carolina 0 3 0 14 17 Green Bay 21 7 10 0 38 First Quarter GBNelson 59 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby kick), 11:51. GBLacy 5 run (Crosby kick), 5:53. GBStarks 13 run (Crosby kick), 2:07. Second Quarter GBCobb 3 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby kick), 4:07. CarFG Gano 33, :00. Third Quarter GBD.Adams 21 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby kick), 10:20. GBFG Crosby 34, :08. Fourth Quarter CarBenjamin 13 pass from Newton (Gano kick), 9:39. CarBersin 1 pass from Anderson (Gano kick), 1:24. A,106. Car GB First downs 23 22 Total Net Yards 331 363 Rushes-yards 25-108 30-122 Passing 223 241 Punt Returns 4-36 3-38 Kickoff Returns 2-55 1-9 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-21 Comp-Att-Int 22-39-1 19-24-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-25 2-14 Punts 7-53.9 5-55.2 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 9-70 5-29 Time of Possession 30:11 29:49 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGCarolina, Stewart 14-55, Newton 7-41, Og bonnaya 4-12. Green Bay, Lacy 12-63, Starks 7-36, A.Rodgers 3-21, Kuhn 2-4, Cobb 1-2, Harris 2-(minus 1), Flynn 3-(minus 3). PASSINGCarolina, Newton 17-31-1-205, Ander son 5-8-0-43. Green Bay, A.Rodgers 19-22-0-255, Flynn 0-2-0-0. RECEIVINGCarolina, Olsen 8-105, Benjamin 3-61, Bersin 3-21, Cotchery 3-21, B.Williams 2-22, Avant 2-6, Stewart 1-12. Green Bay, Cobb 6-121, Nelson 4-80, Lacy 3-10, D.Adams 1-21, Quarless 1-9, Starks 1-7, Dorsey 1-4, Bostick 1-2, R.Rodgers 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Rams 28, Seahawks 26 Seattle 3 3 7 13 26 St. Louis 7 14 0 7 28 First Quarter SeaFG Hauschka 24, 9:01. StLMason 6 run (Zuerlein kick), 5:19. Second Quarter StLCunningham 5 pass from A.Davis (Zuerlein kick), 13:12. StLBailey 90 punt return (Zuerlein kick), 7:05. SeaFG Hauschka 35, :07. Third Quarter SeaWilson 19 run (Hauschka kick), 4:22. Fourth Quarter SeaHelfet 19 pass from Wilson (pass failed), 9:44. StLKendricks 4 pass from A.Davis (Zuerlein kick), 5:36. SeaBaldwin 9 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), 3:18. A,855. Sea StL First downs 25 18 Total Net Yards 463 272 Rushes-yards 29-171 27-102 Passing 292 170 Punt Returns 2-19 2-89 Kickoff Returns 2-43 4-112 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 23-36-0 19-22-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-21 0-0 Punts 4-42.3 3-51.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 10-89 2-20 Time of Possession 32:24 27:36 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGSeattle, Wilson 7-106, Lynch 18-53, Turbin 2-7, Michael 2-5. St. Louis, Mason 18-85, Austin 5-16, Cunningham 2-3, A.Davis 2-(minus 2). PASSINGSeattle, Wilson 23-36-0-313. St. Louis, A. Davis 18-21-0-152, Hekker 1-1-0-18. RECEIVINGSeattle, Baldwin 7-123, Richardson 4-33, Helfet 3-61, Kearse 3-50, Turbin 3-24, Lynch 2-18, Norwood 1-4. St. Louis, Cunningham 5-46, Cook 3-25, Austin 3-6, Quick 2-33, Kendricks 2-17, Britt 2-4, Givens 1-30, Harkey 1-9. MISSED FIELD GOALSSt. Louis, Zuerlein 52 (WR). Redskins 19, Titans 17 Tennessee 3 7 0 7 17 Washington 3 3 7 6 19 First Quarter WasFG Forbath 31, 10:08. TenFG Succop 36, 3:41. Second Quarter WasFG Forbath 31, 7:34. TenWright 14 pass from Whitehurst (Succop kick), 1:04. Third Quarter WasGarcon 70 pass from McCoy (Forbath kick), 12:27. Fourth Quarter WasFG Forbath 27, 13:27. TenHagan 38 pass from Whitehurst (Succop kick), 7:41. WasFG Forbath 22, :00. A,227. Ten Was First downs 14 16 Total Net Yards 236 351 Rushes-yards 22-76 26-100 Passing 160 251 Punt Returns 1-0 1-1 Kickoff Returns 3-62 2-46 Interceptions Ret. 1-13 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 17-26-1 21-28-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-0 3-16 Punts 5-39.2 3-41.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 11-96 7-50 Time of Possession 30:56 29:04 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGTennessee, Sankey 16-56, Whitehurst 2-10, L.Washington 1-8, Battle 2-3, McCluster 1-(mi nus 1). Washington, Morris 18-54, Helu Jr. 5-29, Young 1-14, McCoy 2-3. PASSINGTennessee, Whitehurst 17-26-1-160. Wash ington, Cousins 10-16-1-139, McCoy 11-12-0-128. RECEIVINGTennessee, Wright 6-68, Hagan 2-45, Walker 2-17, Battle 2-13, L.Washington 2-(minus 4), N.Washington 1-9, Hunter 1-6, McCluster 1-6. Wash ington, Garcon 5-87, Reed 5-54, Jackson 3-49, Helu Jr. 3-(minus 9), Paul 2-58, Roberts 2-18, Young 1-10. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Bills 17, Vikings 16 Minnesota 3 10 0 3 16 Buffalo 0 10 0 7 17 First Quarter MinFG Walsh 40, 1:50. Second Quarter BufWatkins 26 pass from Orton (Carpenter kick), 9:23. MinPatterson 4 pass from Bridgewater (Walsh kick), 6:17. BufFG Carpenter 31, 4:01. MinFG Walsh 55, :15. Fourth Quarter MinFG Walsh 33, 11:45. BufWatkins 2 pass from Orton (Carpenter kick), :01. A,477. Min Buf First downs 16 22 Total Net Yards 276 373 Rushes-yards 29-158 19-118 Passing 118 255 Punt Returns 2-23 2-18 Kickoff Returns 4-36 2-33 Interceptions Ret. 1-1 2-9 Comp-Att-Int 15-26-2 31-43-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 5-39 6-28 Punts 6-47.3 5-44.6 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-3 Penalties-Yards 7-50 8-48 Time of Possession 32:23 27:37 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGMinnesota, McKinnon 19-103, Asiata 6-24, Felton 2-21, Bridgewater 1-7, Patterson 1-3. Buffalo, Spiller 1-53, Dixon 13-51, Jackson 3-12, Summers 1-3, Orton 1-(minus 1). PASSINGMinnesota, Bridgewater 15-26-2-157. Buf falo, Orton 31-43-1-283. RECEIVINGMinnesota, Jennings 6-77, Wright 4-60, Patterson 2-9, McKinnon 2-(minus 2), Asiata 1-13. Buffalo, Watkins 9-122, Hogan 5-63, Woods 4-10, Chandler 3-36, Jackson 3-16, Dixon 3-15, Gragg 2-19, Spiller 1-3, Summers 1-(minus 1). MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Lions 24, Saints 23 New Orleans 0 10 7 6 23 Detroit 0 3 7 14 24 Second Quarter NOJohnson 13 pass from Brees (S.Graham kick), 13:56. DetFG Prater 21, 5:29. NOFG S.Graham 27, :00. Third Quarter NOStills 46 pass from Brees (S.Graham kick), 13:42. DetBell 1 run (Prater kick), 6:19. Fourth Quarter NOFG S.Graham 48, 13:33. NOFG S.Graham 36, 5:24. DetTate 73 pass from Stafford (Prater kick), 3:38. DetFuller 5 pass from Stafford (Prater kick), 1:48. A,271. NO Det First downs 25 21 Total Net Yards 408 344 Rushes-yards 21-73 24-59 Passing 335 285 Punt Returns 1-15 0-0 Kickoff Returns 0-0 2-47 Interceptions Ret. 2-45 1-23 Comp-Att-Int 28-45-1 27-40-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-7 3-14 Punts 4-42.0 5-42.6 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 12-134 9-71 Time of Possession 27:42 32:18 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGNew Orleans, K.Robinson 3-26, Ingram 1016, Thomas 6-13, Brees 1-13, Johnson 1-5. Detroit, Bell 18-48, Bush 4-10, Stafford 2-1. PASSINGNew Orleans, Brees 28-45-1-342. Detroit, Stafford 27-40-2-299. RECEIVINGNew Orleans, Colston 6-111, Cadet 6-51, Stills 5-103, Thomas 4-17, Cooks 2-23, Ingram 2-13, Johnson 1-13, Hill 1-8, Watson 1-3. Detroit, Tate 10154, Bush 5-22, Pettigrew 4-28, Fuller 3-44, Ross 3-32, Bell 2-19. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Cardinals 24, Raiders 13 Arizona 7 7 7 3 24 Oakland 0 10 3 0 13 First Quarter AriTaylor 2 pass from Palmer (Catanzaro kick), 1:47. Second Quarter AriFloyd 33 pass from Palmer (Catanzaro kick), 5:37. OakMcFadden 1 run (Janikowski kick), 1:56. OakFG Janikowski 29, :45. Third Quarter OakFG Janikowski 53, 7:17. AriTaylor 4 run (Catanzaro kick), 2:55. Fourth Quarter AriFG Catanzaro 41, :29. A,101. Ari Oak First downs 25 13 Total Net Yards 365 220 Rushes-yards 37-123 19-56 Passing 242 164 Punt Returns 2-7 2-13 Kickoff Returns 0-0 3-61 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-30 Comp-Att-Int 22-31-1 16-28-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-11 1-9 Punts 4-42.0 6-39.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 6-43 8-74 Time of Possession 36:57 23:03 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGArizona, Ellington 24-88, Taylor 12-40, Jo.Brown 1-(minus 5). Oakland, McFadden 14-48, Jones-Drew 3-6, Carr 2-2. PASSINGArizona, Palmer 22-31-1-253. Oakland, Carr 16-28-0-173. RECEIVINGArizona, Ellington 6-72, Fitzgerald 4-21, Floyd 3-47, Jo.Brown 2-41, Carlson 2-20, Taylor 2-19, Ginn Jr. 1-17, Ja.Brown 1-9, Housler 1-7. Oakland, J.Jones 4-35, McFadden 4-7, Holmes 3-34, Butler 1-55, Rivera 1-18, D.Moore 1-13, Olawale 1-7, Leon hardt 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Chiefs 23, Chargers 20 Kansas City 0 10 3 10 23 San Diego 7 7 0 6 20 First Quarter SDPhillips 1 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 3:15. Second Quarter KCCharles 16 run (Santos kick), 14:51. KCFG Santos 28, 3:11. SDGates 27 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), :14. Third Quarter KCFG Santos 40, 8:35. Fourth Quarter KCSherman 11 pass from A.Smith (Santos kick), 14:50. SDFG Novak 24, 9:36. SDFG Novak 48, 1:57. KCFG Santos 48, :21. A,260. KC SD First downs 22 19 Total Net Yards 365 251 Rushes-yards 39-154 16-69 Passing 211 182 Punt Returns 3-47 0-0 Kickoff Returns 5-92 3-58 Interceptions Ret. 1-12 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 19-28-0 17-31-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-10 2-23 Punts 4-43.3 5-57.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 7-73 4-49 Time of Possession 39:00 21:00 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGKansas City, Charles 22-95, A.Smith 6-29, Davis 10-25, Thomas 1-5. San Diego, Oliver 15-67, R.Brown 1-2. PASSINGKansas City, A.Smith 19-28-0-221. San Di ego, Rivers 17-31-1-205. RECEIVINGKansas City, Bowe 5-84, Kelce 4-33, Jenkins 2-37, Thomas 2-21, Charles 2-12, Sherman 2-12, Davis 1-11, Wilson 1-11. R.B. FALLSTROM AP Sports Writer ST. LOUIS The St. Louis Rams werent afraid to take chances, especially at the end Sunday. Punter Johnny Hek kers pass from the St. Louis 18 caught the Se attle Seahawks by sur prise for the last of three big plays in a 2826 victory over the de fending Super Bowl champions. Stedman Bailey had a 90-yard touchdown on a trick return that fooled the Seahawks into thinking anoth er player was going to catch the punt, and Benny Cunninghams 75-yard kickoff return set up an early touch down for the Rams (24). Yes, special teams were dangerous all day. Russell Wilson rushed for 106 yards on seven carries and also passed for two touch downs while going 23 for 36 for 313 yards. But the struggling Sea hawks fell to 3-3 with a second straight loss. The Seahawks domi nated statistically, out gaining the Rams 463 yards to 272. Doug Baldwins 9-yard re ception cut the decit to two with 3:18 to go, but the Rams were able to run out the clock af ter Hekkers comple tion to Cunningham on fourth-and-3. Hekker was a high school quarterback and is 4 for 5 for 60 yards and a touchdown in three seasons. He also serves as the back up quarterback. Wilson was sacked three times by St. Louis. SCHUYLER DIXON AP Sports Writer ARLINGTON, Tex as DeMarco Mur ray moved ahead of Jim Brown in the NFL re cord book. Tony Romo moved the Dallas Cow boys up and down the eld for their sixth straight win. Murray broke Browns 56-year-old mark with his seventh straight 100-yard rushing game to start a season, Romo threw three touchdown passes and the Cowboys beat the New York Gi ants 31-21 Sunday. Romo had a fourth scoring pass overturned on replay. Instead, Mur ray wound up with his seventh rushing touch down of the season on a 1-yard plunge. He nished with 128 yards on the ground to pass Brown, who hit the century mark in the rst six games of the 1958 season for Cleveland. The Cowboys (6-1) are off to their best start since winning six of their rst seven on the way to a 13-3 nish in 2007, when they were the top seed in the NFC before losing to New York in their rst playoff game. Eli Manning had three touchdown passes for the Giants (3-4), who have lost road games to the NFC Easts top two teams in consecutive weeks. New York now has two-game skids on either side of a threegame winning streak. Dallas tight end Gavin Escobar had his rst two-touchdown game, and Dez Bry ant nished with a sea son-high 151 yards re ceiving. Romo was 17 of 23 for 279 yards with an interception. Trick plays lead Rams to victory Romo, Murray carry Boys past Giants GENARO C. ARMAS AP Sports Writer GREEN BAY, Wis. Ran dall Cobb got messy on his Lambeau Leap. A fan spilled ketchup on the receivers uniform during his post-touchdown celebra tion in the second quarter of Green Bays 38-17 win Sun day over the Carolina Pan thers. It was about the only stain on an otherwise awless rst half for the Packers. Aaron Rodgers threw three touchdown passes, Cobb torched the Carolina second ary for 121 yards and a score on six catches and Green Bay dominated after building a 28-3 lead at halftime. The sure-tackling Pack ers (5-2) limited quarterback Cam Newton. Green Bay scored on its rst three series, and the 25-point lead at half time eliminated the threat of the Panthers ground game. Cobb said it might have been the teams most com plete performance of the sea son. It denitely was a great game for us offensively, be ing able to put things togeth er the way we did with the run, with the pass, play-ac tion, Cobb said. So as long as we can continue to exe cute the game plan and make plays, were going to continue to have these types of wins. It even makes the ketchup bath worth it. I apologize to whoevers hot dog that was. It was fresh. I know that because I had all of the ketchup on me, Cobb said. Newton, who had a ca reer-high 17 carries last week, had 41 yards rushing on sev en attempts. He passed for 205 yards and a fourth-quar ter touchdown for Carolina (3-3-1). What I did wasnt good enough and I understand that, Newton said. His Packers counterpart was masterful against the Carolina defense. The 2011 MVP was 19 of 22 for 255 yards before leaving early in the fourth quarter with the game well in hand. We had 21 rst-quarter points ... which made them one-dimensional, Rodg ers said, especially with the way that Cam ran the ball last week. It was Rodgers sixth straight game without an in terception, tying Bart Starr for the franchise record set in 1964. Rodgers nished Sunday with a quarterback rating of 154.5, and the Packers said he was just the second play er in NFL history with a rat ing of 150 or more in two of the rst seven games of the season. New Englands Tom Brady also did it in 2007. Coach Mike McCarthy said Rodgers is much better than three seasons ago. Rodgers thought he could do more. Carolina coach Ron Rivera saw more than enough. Its a well-developed of fense. They have great com munication, Rivera said. Rodgers has 3 TDs as Packers pound Panthers MIKE ROEMER / AP Green Bay Packers Jordy Nelson (87) is congratulated by teammate Randall Cobb after Nelsons touchdown catch during the rst half of an NFL football game against the Carolina Panthers on Sunday in Green Bay, Wis.


C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, October 20, 2014 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 D007534 LEG PA IN AND SCIA TICA? SURGER Y IS NOT YOUR ONL Y OPTIONHerniated Discs Degenerative Discs Spinal Stenosis Sciatic Pain Numbness & Ti ngling Failed Back Surger y FREE SEMINARAttend a FREE SEMINAR to learn about a breakthrough, non-surgical treatment for back and neck pain.Monda y Oct ober 27th at 5PM1585 Santa Barabara Blvd, Suite A, The Villages, FLReser ve your seat:(352) 430-2121www .DavisSpineInstitute.comDR. WILLIAM GAROFOLO TENNIS CHRIS BRUMMITT Associated Press SINGAPORE Sere na Williams says com ments by the head of the Russian Tennis Fed eration referring to her and older sister Venus as brothers were bul lying, sexist and racist, and that she support ed the one-year sus pension imposed by the WTA against the ofcial. Shamil Tarpischev was also ned $25,000 for making the com ments on Russian tele vision. He also said the sisters were scary to look at. I think the WTA did a great job of taking (the) initiative and tak ing immediate action to his comments, Wil liams said Sunday in Singapore ahead of her WTA Finals defense. I thought they were very insensitive and ex tremely sexist as well as racist at the same time. I thought they were in a way bullying. Asked whether he re gretted his comments, Tarpischev told The As sociated Press on Satur day at the Kremlin Cup that the program on which he spoke was a humorous show. When asked about his ban, Tarpischev said: I cant comment. I dont un derstand it. In a statement re leased later by the Rus sian Tennis Federation, Tarpischev denied any malicious intent and said his quotes had been taken out of context. The WTA said it would seek his removal as chairman of the Krem lin Cup tournament, which ends Sunday. Russias Maria Shara pova, also in Singapore for the WTA Finals, con demned her compatri ots comments. I think they were very disrespectful and uncalled for, and Im glad that many people have stood up, includ ing the WTA. It was very inappropriate, espe cially in his position, she said. Tarpischev has been chairman of the Krem lin Cup, Russias only WTA event, for all of its 18 years as a womens tour event and is also a member of the Inter national Olympic Com mittee. Serena Williams hits back at Russian offical after comments PAVEL GOLOVKIN / AP Russian Tennis Federation President Shamil Tarpischev, left, shown with Martin Cilic, has been ned $25,000 by the WTA Tour and suspended from tour involvement for a year for sexist comments about Serena and Venus Williams.


Monday, October 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer Good luck, selection committee. The rst season of the College Foot ball Playoff is a little more than halfway in the books and there are just four unbeat en teams left in FBS. Two play each other (No. 1 Mississippi State and No. 3 Mississip pi). One is No. 2 Flor ida State, which has spent a good chunk of this season dancing around trap doors. The other is No. 23 Mar shall, which plays one of the weakest sched ules in the country and realistically has little chance of being part of the football nal four. And for those who think Marshalls chanc es are much closer to none than slim, lets just say its best to nev er say never. There are also 17 one-loss teams, from No. 4 Alabama to un ranked Minnesota and Duke that have every right to dream big. I hadnt gone there, Duke coach David Cutcliffe said with a little bit of a laugh on Sunday. I do know where we are right now it gives us an opportunity to continue to play very meaningful games. If the Blue Dev ils (or Gophers) were to run the table, why wouldnt they have a case to play for the na tional championship? The selection commit tees rst top 25 comes out Oct. 28, and this race promises to take plenty of twists and turns before the eld is set on Dec. 7. For now the South eastern Conference is dominating the top of The Associated Press college football poll. The SEC on Sunday became the rst con ference to hold four of the top ve spots in the rankings all from the western division. Glad were not play ing the Mississip pis this year, though I dont know who you want to play over on the western side, said South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier, whose team was thumped on opening night by A&M. Top-ranked Missis sippi State held its spot in an off week. COLLEGE FOOTBALL JOHN MARSHALL AP College Football Writer The pick play is one of most effective and difcult-to-de fend in football, often freeing up receivers for big gains or creating an extra bit of space in the crowded red zone. How and when a penalty is called on the play is often is a point of contention for play ers and coaches. What you want to look for, is it truly a situation where the offensive player prohib its the defender from making a play? NCAA coordinator of ofcials Rogers Redding said on Sunday. Its got to be ob vious and the rules even says, an obvious intent to im pede. A seemingly-obvious case came Saturday night, when an offensive pass interfer ence penalty wiped out what appeared to be a last-second, game-winning touchdown by No. 5 Notre Dame against No. 2 Florida State. Trailing by four with the ball on the 2-yard line, the Irish bunched up three re ceivers to the right side. Upon the snap, C.J. Prosise and William Fuller dove left and Corey Robinson slipped in behind them to the right, catching the ball in the end zone with 13 seconds left. The Irish celebrated while Florida States defenders threw their arms in the air, claiming they were illegally picked off. The ofcials agreed with the Seminoles, calling a pen alty after Prosise and Full er made contact with the de fensive players. Faced with a fourth-and-18 after the pen alty, Notre Dame quarter back Everett Golson threw an interception in the back of the end zone, sealing Florida States 31-27 victory. Ofcials will usually al low hand-ghting between players and typically will not throw a ag if players feet get tangled up. Even if there is contact, they often wont call the penalty unless the offen sive player obviously caused the contact intentionally. What receivers are sup posed to do is go in there and stop. If you do that, then the refs will let you do it, South Carolina coach Steve Spurri er said. But it appeared the Notre Dame kid blocked him the whole way. We tell them to stop in the path of the oth er guy and theyll have to go around you. But it looked like he blocked his way off. Irish coach Brian Kelly was still convinced his players did nothing wrong after watch ing the lm on Sunday. He said the play called for Prosise to get into the end zone and clear a little space for a quick turnaround pass. Because of the contact and how quickly the play devel oped, Prosise was not able to get turned around before the throw was made. STEVE CANNON / AP Notre Dames Everett Golson carries as Florida States Jacob Pugh comes in for the tackle during the second half on Saturday in Tallahassee. Florida State won 31-27. DAVE SKRETTA AP Sports Writer KANSAS CITY, Mo. Buck Showalter knew he was in trouble when the seventh inning rolled around and his Orioles were trailing the Kansas City Royals in Game 4 of the AL Championship Series. Three innings later, Baltimores season was over. In each game of the se ries, the three-headed monster of Kelvin Her rera, Wade Davis and AllStar closer Greg Holland had slammed the door on the Orioles. They did it again in the clincher, a 2-1 victory that pro pelled Kansas City into the World Series after a 29-year absence. Game 1 is Tuesday night against the San Francisco Giants. Thats one of the big gest reasons theyre playing here, Show alter said of the Big Three. The Royals had one of the stingiest bullpens in baseball this sea son, but the back end was especially domi nant. Herrera, who usu ally handles the seventh inning, had a 1.41 ERA in 70 games. Davis, the eighth-inning guy, had a 1.00 ERA in 71 appear ances. And Holland had a 1.44 ERA while saving 46 games, one shy of his franchise record set just last season. They were at their best in sending the Roy als to the World Series, too. Herrera pitched 5 2-3 scoreless innings against Baltimore, al lowing just two hits. Da vis went ve scoreless innings, also giving up two hits. Holland was the only one to give up a run, but he still man aged to save all four games, joining Hall of Famer Dennis Eckers ley as the only pitchers to accomplish the feat since the ALCS went to a best-of-seven format. At the end of the game, Royals starter Ja son Vargas said, we like our chances. All three relievers have four-seam fast balls that approach 100 mph, and all three have a devastating sec ondary pitch. Herrera has a lightning-quick two-seamer, Daviss new cutter has been dy namic, and the vicious slider that Holland can unleash leaves hitters waving at air. But thats where the similarities end. The three of them took very different paths to reach this point, key cogs in a perfectly tuned strike out machine. Herrera explod ed onto the scene two years ago, a reballer who never seemed to quite know where his re balls were headed. What little command he had nally failed him last season, and he was banished to the minor leagues, where he was able to rein everything in. Since returning to the Royals, the 24-year-old right-hander from the Dominican Republic has been solid. At one point this season, he had a streak of 30 con secutive scoreless ap pearances. Hes meant so much to this team over the last few years, Holland said. Hes tough. The AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Oct. 18, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Mississippi St. (43) 6-0 1,480 1 2. Florida St. (14) 7-0 1,433 2 3. Mississippi (3) 7-0 1,404 3 4. Alabama 6-1 1,235 7 5. Auburn 5-1 1,231 6 6. Oregon 6-1 1,142 9 7. Notre Dame 6-1 1,133 5 8. Michigan St. 6-1 1,066 8 9. Georgia 6-1 1,055 10 10. TCU 5-1 962 12 11. Kansas St. 5-1 905 14 12. Baylor 6-1 858 4 13. Ohio St. 5-1 753 13 14. Arizona St. 5-1 643 17 15. Arizona 5-1 639 16 16. Nebraska 6-1 537 19 17. Oklahoma 5-2 461 11 18. East Carolina 5-1 445 18 19. Utah 5-1 437 20 20. Southern Cal 5-2 356 22 21. Clemson 5-2 283 24 22. West Virginia 5-2 272 NR 23. Marshall 7-0 184 25 24. LSU 6-2 177 NR 25. UCLA 5-2 118 NR Others receiving votes: Duke 108, Oklahoma St. 91, Minnesota 61, Colorado St. 12, Lou isville 4, Missouri 4, Stanford 4, Maryland 3, N. Dakota St. 3, Texas A&M 1. WORLD SERIES Royals dependent on three-headed bullpen monster for success in postseason CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Kansas City Royals relief pitcher Wade Davis, right, and starting pitcher James Shields throw in the bullpen during practice in Kansas City, Mo. MARK WALLHEISER / AP Mississippi running back Jaylen Walton (6) carries the ball during the second half against Tennessee in Oxford, Miss. SEC is first league to go 4-for-5 at top of poll Pick play calls difficult for most officials to make GOLF Associated Press CONOVER, N.C. Jay Haas became the 18th player to win a Champions Tour at 60 or older, closing with a 5-under 66 on Sun day for a two-stroke victory in the Greater Hickory Kia Classic. The 60-year-old former Wake Forest player has 17 victories on the 50-and-over tour after win ning nine times on the PGA Tour. He also won the event in 2005 and 2009. Haas extended his streak of un der-par rounds to 23 and nished at 17-under 196 on Rock Barn Golf and Spas Champions Course. He ended a 27-month, 49-event win less streak since June 2012. LPGA INCHEON, South Korea Kyu Jung Baek won the LPGA KEB-HanaBank Championship in her rst tour start, beating fel low South Korean player In Gee Chun and American Brittany Lincicome with a 4-foot birdie putt on the rst hole of a playoff. The 19-year-old Baek made the winning putt after Lincicome missed her birdie try from 4 1/2 feet. Chun hit her third shot into the greenside water hazard on the par-5 hole. Baek nished with a 5-un der 67 to match Lincicome and Chun at 10 under on Sky 72s Ocean Course. Lincicome and Chun each shot 66. Sec ond-ranked Inbee Park was a stroke back after a 67. WORLD MATCH PLAY CHAMPIONSHIP ASH, England Finlands Mikko Ilonen beat top-seed ed Henrik Stenson of Sweden 3 and 1 on Sunday to win the World Match Play Champion ship. Ilonen also won the Irish Open this year and has ve European Tour titles. In the morning seminals, Mikko Ilonen beat Dutch man Joost Luiten 2 and 1, and Stenson topped South Africas George Coetzee 1 up. Jay Haas 5-under wins Greater Hickory Classic




Monday, October 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 102 S. 2nd St. Leesburg, FL 352-787-18182 Locations to Serve You Better716 N. 14th St. Leesburg, FL 352-728-1330 Quality Dry CleaningOne Garment at a Time! Dry Cleaning Shirts Laundered Draperies & Duvets Wash, Dry & Fold Alterations & Repairs Leather & Suede Cleaning Wedding Gown Preservation Delivery Service 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 Monday, Oct. 20 the 293rd day of 2014. There are 72 days left in the year. Todays Highlights in His tory : On Oct. 20, 1944, during World War II, Gen. Douglas MacArthur stepped ashore at Leyte (LAY-tee) in the Philippines, 2 1/2 years af ter saying, I shall return. The cities of Belgrade and Dubrovnik were liberated by Russian and Yugoslav troops. The Guatemala Rev olution took place as stu dent and military leaders overthrew the military dic tatorship. A series of gas storage tank explosions and res in Cleveland killed 130 people. On this date: In 1714 the coronation of Britains King George I took place in Westminster Abbey. In 1803 the U.S. Senate ratied the Louisiana Pur chase. In 1914 Stay Down Here Where You Belong, an an tiwar song by Irving Berlin, was published by Waterson, Berlin & Snyder Co. in New York. In 1936 Helen Kellers teacher, Anne Sullivan Macy, died in Forest Hills, New York, at age 70. In 1947 the House Un-American Activities Com mittee opened hearings into alleged Communist inu ence and inltration in the U.S. motion picture industry. In 1964 the 31st presi dent of the United States, Herbert C. Hoover, died in New York at age 90. In 1967 seven men were convicted in Meridian, Mis sissippi, of violating the civ il rights of three slain civil rights workers. In 1968 former rst lady Jacqueline Kennedy married Greek shipping magnate Ar istotle Onassis. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Monday, Oct. 20, 2014 : This year many opportuni ties head your way. Several people could be instrumen tal in your life, as they help you realize a long-term goal. You also will witness your circle of friends expand. You will feel very well cared for. If you are single, you easily could have your pick of po tential suitors. You might not be sure who Mr. or Ms. Right is, but several peo ple will be quite interesting to date. If you are attached, the two of you will experi ence unusual happiness to gether as you appear to be closer to fullling a mutu al long-term goal. VIRGOs fussiness often makes you feel ill at ease. ARIES (March 21-April 19) A partner cant be per suaded off his or her po sition, no matter what you do. You are better off being receptive to requests rath er than initiating them. Un expected news could head your way that could create additional work for you. Be less feisty. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) While others try hard, you come up with the solu tion only there might be a risk attached to this ven ture. A close loved one could be upset at your role and at the ramications in volved. Trying to keep the peace will take skill. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You cant help but hit a roadblock. Try to dissolve this problem; otherwise, it could linger and interfere with different aspects of your life. Youll have a de sire that you will want to ful ll at any cost. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might risk annoy ing a co-worker if you keep asking questions or seek ing out advice. If this per son erupts, you might wish that you had proceeded with a different approach. Take preventive action in order to avoid this scenario. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Your words convey compas sion, but if you lose your temper, your responses could be very different. Dif culty with a family member could be raising your frus tration levels. Take a deep breath and return to your buoyant, optimistic self. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You beam in more of what you want. Others will nd your positive attitude and strength to be incred ible. You might be feeling pressured by various peo ple, and you could be tak en aback by everything that occurs. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might feel unusual ly warm and caring. Friends will facilitate your path, but you still should be cautious with your nances. Do not make any agreements to day. Be careful when driving, especially if you feel irritat ed. You could be distracted. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Focus on what you want, but know that by be ing stubborn, you will only prevent yourself from at taining that goal. Be open to friends who seem to sur round you. Follow their ad vice. You will be unusually fortunate with an older per son. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to discuss a situation that is irritating you; however, you could have trouble express ing your feelings. Dont be surprised if you suddenly explode or lose your temper. Be cool with those who are in charge. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Keep reaching be yond your self-imposed lim its. When you think outside the box, your vision will al low you to see a solution. The decisions you make from this perspective could be quite dynamic. Open up to this thought process more often. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) You might want to consider the alternatives that have not yet been dis cussed. You have a unique perspective and often see what others do not. A part ner will give you important feedback. Still, be sure to take his or her comments with a grain of salt. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Defer to those in your immediate environment. You will hear more than your share of irritation from an older boss, friend or rela tive. Dont take this per sons comments personally, as they probably are not di rected at you. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Hallow een is around the cor ner, and my 7-year-old daughter has decided to be a cowgirl. She wants the boots, the hat and the gun. Is it appropriate to let her have a holster and an obviously toy gun to accessorize her costume for trick-or-treating? She would not be taking that part of her costume to school on Hallow een. I live in a part of the country where guns are an important part of our culture, but I am unsure how to proceed. CON FUSED ABOUT HALLOWEEN IN MONTANA DEAR CONFUSED: Guns may be an important part of the culture where you live, but how do YOU feel about them? If its all right with you, and the weapon your child carries is obviously a toy, then there should be no problem as you take her from house to house collecting her goodies. But there is nothing wrong with a 7-year-old cowgirl not having a gun and hoster as part of her costume. If you need verication, have her check out the character Jessie in the movie Toy Story. P.S. Having her not take a toy gun to school is wise because many schools have strict pol icies about weapons including toy weap ons being brought on campus. DEAR ABBY: A female acquaintance recent ly asked me to submit a reference letter for her in order to help her in a custody battle with her ex-husband. She had problems with drugs and alcohol in the past, but has been sober for more than a year now. She wants the recom mendation letter to re ect how much she has changed for the better. I didnt know her a year ago and didnt wit ness the change. Also, from what little I have seen, her parenting skills are questionable at best. How do I proceed? Ignoring her request isnt an option because she has asked multiple times. ACQUAINTANCE IN GEORGIA DEAR ACQUAINTANCE: Tell your acquaintance a version of what you have told me, that youre not comfortable writing the letter because you have known her only a relatively short time and havent witnessed how far she has come. Its honest. (Do not men tion that you think her parenting skills are lack ing if you would like to maintain the relation ship.) DEAR ABBY: I often shop at a convenience store on the corner for various things. It is run by two men I see fair ly often, but rarely talk to. I would like to thank them for being avail able nearly every hour of the week, year-round. How can I appropriately show my thanks? I think supporting their business might be the best way, but Im not sure what else to do oth er than simply contin ue buying from them. Do you have any advice? APPRECIATIVE IN ALBA NY, N.Y. DEAR APPRECIATIVE: I believe that if people have something nice to say, they shouldnt keep it inside. Tell the men their efforts are appreci ated. Im sure theyll be pleased to know their hard work is recognized. Other than that, men tion it to others who live in the area. Its good publicity for the store, and it might increase their business. 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. Halloween cowgirl can leave her pistol at home JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS




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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, October 20, 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. r f n trfn b r fr nrtbt f




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