Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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r f Je nkins Hy undai of Le esburg Y r H mw De l r ... FSU NO. 2 IN FIRST COLLEGE PLAYOFF STANDINGS, SPORTS B1 CLERMONT: Class-action suit led over red-light camera citations A3 MARKET: Retailers resistant to accepting Apple Pay C8 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, October 29, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 302 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D3 COMICS C12 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS C11 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 85 / 63 Partly sunny 50 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com T housands of chil dren and adults can step back in time this weekend and Nov. 7-9 to experience 17th century England during the Lady of the Lakes Renaissance Faire. The 13th annual event will have new activities including elephant rides, more entertainers and the popular favorites like human combat chess and a jousting match between armored horsemen at the fairs new 27-acre home on County Road 448. The more tting wooded site is acces sible from State Road 19, 1 1/2 miles north of the fairs former site at Hickory Point. There will be signs directing motorists to the new location. Were really excited about our new ven ue. Its shaded and it makes it much more authentic, and its just a beautiful piece of property, said Car man Cullen, executive director of the Educa tional Foundation of Lake County, which is sponsoring the fair. Cullen said the venue was changed after Hickory Point added sand volleyball courts where the fair had its jousting eld. The new location is better, Cullen said, providing a more enriching atmosphere and forest-like setting. Patrons will just re ally enjoy meandering through the pathways to nd the different vendors and the enter tainment stages, she added. The fair runs from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day. One of the popular, returning events the free handfasting, or binding the hands of a TAVARES Lady of the Lakes Renaissance Faire moves to new home Adam Richardson, right, celebrates winning a chess match for land and titles at the fair. DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTOS The jousting match is one of the annual crowd favorites at the Lady of the Lakes Renaissance Faire. Much more authentic LAURA WIDES-MUNOZ Associated Press MIAMI More than an estimated 8.5 million immi grants living in the U.S. were eligible for citizenship in 2012. Yet fewer than 800,000 took the leap, according to the latest De partment of Homeland Security numbers. If statistics hold, nearly 60 percent of the remainder even tually will a percentage that has been slowly rising. Still, there are many holdouts. Immigrants give a variety of explanations as to why, most commonly: The cost of the process that most of the time takes sev en years. It usually costs $680, though fee waivers are available for some, and the cost is often multiplied by several family members; A lack of English. Im migrants must demonstrate basic knowledge of U.S. history and government and pass an English prociency language exam, unless they are over 50, and then certain waivers may apply. The potential loss of bene ts from their native land, such as the ability to freely travel and Some eligible immigrants say no to US citizenship WILFREDO LEE / AP Lena Dyring, a representative for the Norwegian Seafarers labor union, poses for a photo on Oct. 2 at Port Miami in Miami. SEE CITIZEN | A2 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com The bad blood between two Leesburg commissioners thick ened Monday night when Jay Hurley said Bill Polk is getting away with violating cam paign rules and Polk countered that Hurley is plotting against him before the Nov. 4 election. Polk, a long-serving commissioner who is seeking re-election, is being challenged by attorney Robert Bone. Hurley ran against Polk four years ago, and Hurley claims some of the problems he expe rienced in 2010 have re surfaced in this election. Hurley said he feels the city commission needs LEESBURG Commissioners have argument about election STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial Construction of the long-awaited project to widen County Road 466A from two lanes to four is expected to start on Dec. 1. Workers have already cleared mature trees lining the south side of C.R. 466A, from the Sumter County line approximately one mile east to Timbertop Lane in preparation for road construction. Lake County Engi neer Fred Schneider said that portion of the road improve ments dubbed Phase Two will widen C.R. 466A to four lanes with a 30-foot median for FRUITLAND PARK County Road 466A work to start Dec. 1 DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO Workers are seen getting ready to clear mature trees lining the south side of County Road 466A, from the Sumter County line approximately 1 mile east to Timbertop Lane. SEE CONSTRUCTION | A2 SEE CAMPAIGN | A2 SEE RENAISSANCE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 clear understanding and guidelines regarding future elections. Hurley said he was troubled by a large Polk campaign sign on city property at Leesburg International Airport. You shouldnt be allowed to put signs on city property, Hurley said, adding he received 10 calls from people asking why the rules were different for commissioners. If we say (thats OK) and put one campaign sign out on city property, then we should allow all candidates who are campaigning, in my opinion, to put signs on city-owned property. Hurley claims Polks mega red-and-white sign on a trailer violates city election codes, and it also breaks state cam paign rules in that it does not display a political disclaimer. The sign has since been moved outside the city limits. However, Hurley said he was more troubled that the city did not allow Leesburgs television station, Lakefront TV, to televise a Meet the Can didates forum on Oct. 22, hosted by the Lees burg Area Chamber of Commerce. He believes citizens unable to attend the event had the right to hear the City Commis sion candidates, along with those running for the Lake County Com mission, Lake County School Board and judi cial posts. I just want to know why our station didnt record it, Hurley said, adding he was disappointed nothing was done by the city-owned station that is funded by tax dollars. This is your commissioner, this is the candidate who is running and here they are. And I think that this commission really ought to make the decision. Do we want to let people have information and see what is going or do we not? My point is, I just want to be fair. I want people to say that the city acts fair and acts professional. Lord have mercy, Polk said after Hurley spoke. If youre not plotting against me, Jay, I dont know what youre doing. Polk said when Lake front TV was established, it was not supposed to show any political advertising or events. Polk said he has received permission for his major signs and that he has an aggressive supporter installing them around town. Were all trying to get elected. Polk said. Just because I get a bigger sign than the other guy, dont go home crying about it please. Because he could go put up a big sign up, too, so Im not stopping anybody who is putting up signs. Every body has people put out signs for them, as you all know, whether they are in crazy spots that they are not supposed to be... I have enough elec tions in town to know that its always crazy when signs go up, and its not a 30-minute conversation like you just carried on about, Polk said. The incumbent said he was pleased by the Oct. 22 forum and that he will be glad when the elec tion is over. Its all that I can do to keep this thing going with the comments that you made tonight, Polk said. Leesburg is a beautiful town. I love Leesburg, Im going to ght for Leesburg, and Im going to work hard for Leesburg the rest of my life, wheth er I get elected or not We have one more week (until election), so its time to quit your crying. Hurley said he felt pro fessionalism was needed before he was interrupt ed by Polk. Its my turn to talk, unless you would like to take this outside after the meeting, and we can talk about it after the meeting, but I am not go ing to get in an argument with you in the middle of this meeting, Polk said. City Manager Al Minner, who began working for the city last December, said he was unaware that the city has lmed candidate forums in past elections. I was only directed by one commissioner to lm. In this particular case, I would advise the commission that in the future, that should we want to lm forums, than the commission as a whole should decide that and advised the city manager accordingly. Minner said there were only a few political signs that have popped up in the right-of way, but that he did not believe there was an abundance of infractions. couple with a ribbon or a cord as they renew their marriage vows. This will take place at 1:30 p.m. Sunday and again Nov. 9 on the joust eld, led by His Majesty King James I. Couples will receive per sonalized certicates to mark the occasion. To participate, couples are encouraged to call the Educa tional Foundation of Lake County in advance or check in at House of Three Sisters at the fair site. Another popular activity is Education Day at the fair, where 3,000-some students from Lake, Orange and Sumter counties will make a eld trip to the fair on Nov. 7 to visit Village Shrewsberry (pronounced Shr-berry) and learn about different jobs performed centuries ago. Its fantasy, fun, a break from reality and its educational for our students, Cullen said. The kids absolutely love it. They just have the best time, and they are learning without knowing it. Cullen said 120 volunteers a day are needed to sell tickets and run the food concession stands that will feature a wide array of foods made by the culinary depart ments from six Lake Countys high schools. Specialty food vendors will also be on the fairgrounds tempting fairgoers with everything from traditional turkey legs to scotch eggs. The volunteers will receive free T-shirts while supplies last, halfprice food vouchers, water and dis counted tickets for them to return on another day, Cullen said. The fair also provides an eco nomic boost for Lake County, Cullen said. The fair is a good for economic development because 57 percent of our patrons come from out of the market area, Cullen said. Some of the performers travel from as far away as California and New York to portray everything from historical characters to peas ants, jugglers, musicians, knights in armor, re-eaters, pirates and dancers or villagers dressed in period costumes as they depict life in 1606, when King James I was on the throne. The fair will also feature 60some artisans showcasing their leather works, pottery, black smithing and candle making. For fairgoers over age 18, there will be bawdy acts, beer, wine and mead. Regular fair admission is $15 for adults and $10 for children ages 4-12. Children 3 and under are admitted free. To see a list of fair activities, go to www.lakerenfaire.com. Those interested in volunteering or participating in the handfasting ceremony, may call 352-326-1265. RENAISSANCE FROM PAGE A1 landscaping and features such as light poles. Phase Two work will also include major improvements at Micro Racetrack Road, where more than 100 vehicles often jam the intersection during morning and evening rush hours. A trafc light and rightand left-turn lanes on Micro Race Track Road should signicantly reduce trafc conges tion at that intersection, Schneider said Monday. The project, planned for more than 15 years, will provide a major connector roadway from The Villages through Fruitland Park to U.S. Highway 441/27 and the rest of Lake County. Fruitland Park Vice Mayor Al Goldberg said hes glad the long-awaited project is getting under way but wishes the county would start construction of the remaining two phases. We tend to focus on the new development this project will generate, but the businesses along C.R. 466A are going to suffer during the construction process and we need to accelerate the project now, Goldberg said. Phase One, the half-mile from U.S. 441/27 past Fruitland Park El ementary School to Sunny Court, is currently in its right of way acquisition phase, Schneider said. Calls for construction bids should go out in June when that process nears completion, he added. The middle portion of the project, from Sunny Court to Timbertop Lane, is not yet funded. Goldberg said C.R. 466A funding was the chief topic when Lake County leaders visited the state legislature last year and thats the plan this year as well. Last year we got $1 million from the Legislature and this year I hope we will be able to get as much as $9 million to complete the project, Goldberg said. The road project gained momentum last year when The Villages announced plans to build 2,074 new homes in The Villages of Fruitland Park, which fronts on approximately one mile of C.R. 466A known as Phase Two of the project. Fruitland Park Community Development Director Charlie Rector attended a meeting with The Villages ofcials on Friday to discuss another part of the project --extending water and sewer lines alongside the roadway. Rector said the county gave The Villages 18 months to complete the road project, but water and sewer lines are scheduled for sub stantial completion by April 15. The Villages has said its Phase Two road construction will be completed quickly and efcient ly, and judging by what they have done everywhere else, Im condent well see that portion completed sooner than any of us anticipate, Rector said. The Villages is scheduled to begin pulling permits for hous ing construction in April, Rector added. CONSTRUCTION FROM PAGE A1 CAMPAIGN FROM PAGE A1 HOW TO REACH US OCT. 28 CASH 3 ............................................ 1-7-0 Afternoon ...................................... 4-7-7 PLAY 4 .......................................... 4-0-0-0 Afternoon ................................... 7-6-7-5 FLORIDA LOTTERY OCT. 27 FANTASY 5 ...................... 26-28-29-35-36 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 calling 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 CITIZEN FROM PAGE A1 work across Europe. Still others say they simply dont see the need. Here, some legal permanent residents explain their reticence in their own words to The Associated Press. LANGUAGE BARRIER Nancy Alvarez, 35, came to the United States a decade ago from Havana. She ticks off the list of jobs shes held since then: nursing assistant, notary, child care worker, school nutritionist. She has half a dozen diplomas and certicates, but the one she doesnt have: citizen. Alvarez blames her lack of English skills. I should have studied English when I rst came here, she says. But in the Miami suburb of Hialeah where she rst landed, everyone spoke Spanish. Only a few years later did she notice that even employers doing business primarily in Spanish still wanted an English speaker. By then, she was working all day, coming home to prepare meals for her husband, son and new baby. With only one car and a spouse working nights, she says she would have had to take the bus and nd someone to watch her baby. And with cutbacks to county education programs, few classes were offered. Now Im too embarrassed, she says. Recently, she moved to the Orlando area. Maybe with fewer Spanish speak ers there, shell nally start learning English, she says, and then she will think about citizenship. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Incumbent Bill Polk stands in front of his two-side campaign sign that had to be moved from city limits because it was considered in violation of Leesburgs election codes that prohibits political signs attached to a trailer or device with wheels. Its fantasy, fun, a break from reality and its educational for our students. The kids absolutely love it. They just have the best time, and they are learning without knowing it. Carman Cullen Executive director of the Educational Foundation of Lake County

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com WILDWOOD Sumter officials trying to identify armed robber Sumter County ofcials are try ing to identify a masked man who robbed Wafe House employees at gunpoint Sunday morning. Sheriffs Lt. Bobby Caruthers said Tuesday morning they are still work ing with ofcials of the Wildwood restaurant to gather video surveil lance, in hope of better identifying the robber. According to Caruthers, a man came into the business just after 12:30 a.m. Sunday with a revolv er, jumped over the counter and demanded money from the cash register. The suspect then ed on foot with an undisclosed amount of cash and was last seen running west toward McDonalds. According to a press release, the suspect is described as a black male, about 5-foot, 3-inches tall to 5-foot, 5-inches tall, in his early to mid-20s, and wearing a black mask, jeans and a gray hoodie. Anyone with information on the suspect can contact Det. Darren Norris at 352-569-1680 or Crimeline at 1-800-423-8477. FRUITLAND PARK Man arrested after allegedly trying to run over woman A 40-year-old motorist, accused of trying to run over a pedestrian, was arrested Monday shortly after he almost struck a tow driver, the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce said. Jonathan Roy Callahan of Fruitland Park was charged with aggravated assault with a motor vehicle and cited for driving without headlights. He was released from the Lake County Jail after posting a $5,000 bond. According to an arrest afdavit, two women were walking along a fence line in the Trudy Road area of Fruitland Park about 4:30 a.m. Monday when Callahan allegedly told one of them to get away from his fence. He then jumped in his Jeep and allegedly attempted to run over her. The woman said she ran along the fence towards the road as Callahan tried multiple times to mow her down. The afdavit adds the second woman was able to get in between the truck and the rst woman to prevent the vehicle from striking her. Sheriffs deputies later caught up with Callahan at the scene of an illegally parked trailer when they said the suspect, driving without headlights, almost hit a tow truck driver. CLERMONT Reported phone scam under investigation The Lake County Sheriffs Ofce is investigating a phone scam in the Clermont area that occurred over night by a man posing as a deputy soliciting money. Sheriffs Sgt. James Vachon said Tuesday that three people contacted the agency overnight claiming a man called their home, said he was a deputy, told the resident there was a warrant out for their arrest and asked them for money to satisfy the warrant. His implication was that if they paid the money the warrant would be satised, as in they would not be arrested, Vachon said. Vachon added in the emailed press release that none of the poten tial victims paid the caller anything and he urged anyone receiving such calls to contact the sheriffs ofce instead. Anyone with information regard ing the identity of the caller can call the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce at 352-343-2101 or Crimeline at 1-800-423-TIPS. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 CINDY DIAN Special to the Daily Commercial City ofcials toured the Leesburg High School campus on Monday to better un derstand the Career and Technical Educa tion (CTE) programs offered to students. They were able to see rst-hand the facilities, meet teachers and talk with students. I think this is an untold story, Lees burg Area Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Sandi Moore said. Leesburg has excellent programs that we never hear about. The school offers eight career-training programs to help students gain experi ence before furthering education or entering the work force. We get to show the students how to apply academics to life, Lake County CTE Director Maggie Teachout said. Our goal is for every stu dent to gain a job skill before graduation. One way to achieve this is through com munity service. Every student is required by the state to serve at least 75 hours. The CTE programs allow them to fulll their requirement within the career they are training for. We get to work at events like weddings and the (Lady of the Lakes) Renaissance Faire, culinary stu dent Karsyn Connell said. Its really fun, and we gain good experience. With the addition of CTE classes, the schools rating has improved. Schools get better scores with every certication test it LEESBURG LHS promotes career, technical education PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Engineering students Sean Milford and Noah Pruitt explain their creative process to city ofcials during their tour of Leesburg High School on Monday. Culinary Arts students Adrienne Jackson, left, and Karsyn Connell prepared a light breakfast for the city ofcials. Good experience SEE SCHOOL | A6 Staff Report A national law rm with ofces in Palm Beach Gardens led a class-ac tion lawsuit on Monday to toss out red-light camera citations issued across the state by American Trafc Solutions, the company contracted by the city of Clermont. The law mandates that qualied ofcers must de termine who has violated our trafc laws and issue trafc citations, keeping the authority to enforce the law in the hands of law enforcement, attor ney Theodore J. Leopold of Cohen Milstein Sellers & Toll said in a press release issued Tuesday afternoon. The class-action lawsuit led in the United States District Court for the Southern District of Flor ida in Miami alleges ATS improperly stepped into the shoes of law enforce ment in administering Floridas red-light pro gram by issuing violations and citations, the press release states. A state statute says only trafc infraction CLERMONT Red-light camera citations in class-action suit SEE LAWSUIT | A6 CALLAHAN THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Leesburg ofcials are taking steps to prevent pot shops from opening in town in case voters approve Amendment 2 next week to allow the use of medical marijuana in Florida. My thought was, since it (medical marijuana) is illegal under federal law, that Leesburg probably ought to just keep it out, Leesburg City Attorney Fred Morrison said Monday night during the rst reading of a proposed ordinance by city commis sioners. What this ordinance does is that it excludes the cultivation and the dispensing of medical marijuana within the city limits. This is a more radical step than options being considered by other cities across the state, including several in Lake County, including allowing pot dispensaries only in certain zoning districts or to place a moratorium on them while gur ing out what to do next. Morrison said if a person lawfully buys medical marijuana or acquires it from a lawfully licensed dispensary outside of Leesburg, then he or she would be LEESBURG Officials taking steps to prevent medical marijuana presence SEE ORDINANCE | A4 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Lake County commissioners voted 4-1 Tuesday, with Leslie Campione dissenting, to advertise a public hearing to raise school impact fees up to $7,719 per single-family home. After several years of waiving the full $10,292 impact fee, com missioners in January reinstated it to $2,573 per single-family home. A Capital Facilities Advisory Committee (CFAC) tasked with making recommendations to the commission on impact fees and alternative funding sources for growth instead recommended an impact fee of $5,146. On Tuesday, however, commis sioners, agreed to raise it to 75 per cent of the maximum, or $7,719. TAVARES County commissioners seeking impact fee hike SEE FEE | A6 In an effort to introduce residents to Lake Countys vast array of agricultural attractions, The Univer sity of Floridas Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (UF/IFAS) Extension in Lake County will host the fth annual Lake County Farm Tour from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 19. According to Elisha Pappacoda, the coun tys public information ofcer, participants will meet at the Lake County Agriculture Center, where the tour will begin at Dis covery Gardens, a 3.5-acre habitat with 20 themed gardens, including chil drens gardens. The buss rst stop will be at Lake Catherine Blue berry Farm, a U-pick farm in Groveland, Pappacoda said in a press release. While blueberry season ended in May, the farms cottage store will be open for touring. Next, participants will visit with the Al-Marah Arabian Horses in Cler mont. The ranch offers riding lessons, summer Lake County Farm Tour slated for Nov. 19 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Rebecca Ryan shows a map of the maze at Long & Scott Farms Corn Maze to children in Mount Dora, on Oct. 17. The farm will host the fth annual Lake County Farm Tour from 8 a.m. 4 p.m. on Nov. 19. SEE TOUR| A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 Ron Beck er Dir ector352-394-8228 r f nt b t $675 t LEAD IN G EDGE DE NT ALALL YO UR DENT AL NEEDS IN ONE FRIENDL Y PLA CE.Financing Av ailablewww .leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDLEESBURG 365-6442 Sh opp es of La ke Vi ll ag e(Next to Lake Square Mall)Conventional Implants r f nt b r r f f En han ce yo ur lif e with Mini De nt al Impl ants in 1 hr NEW PA TIENT SPECIALExam & X-Rays$90 rf nrrft tt t n t IN MEMORY OBITUARIES David Scott Buckner David Scott Buckner, 56, Leesburg, FL. went to be with the Lord on October 25, 2014 at his residence surrounded by his loving family. Da vid had been employed as a Pharmaceutical Representative for Bris tol Meyers Squibb. He moved to Leesburg 4 years ago from Crys tal River, Florida and was a former resident of Leesburg and a grad uate of Leesburg High School class of 1976. He was of the Christian faith. He had coached all his daughters sport ing events such as bas ketball and softball. He is survived by his lov ing family, mother: Jo Buckner of Leesburg, FL; a daughter: Bethany Jo Buckner of Jackson ville, FL; a son: George Jeremy Mitchell serv ing in the U.S. Air Force in South Korea; three brothers: Dale Andrew Buckner of Atlantis, FL, William Allison Buck ner (Monica) of Lecan to, FL and Brian Camp bell Buckner (Tammy) of Jacksonville, FL; one grandson: Jeremy Can non Mitchell, and many loving nieces and neph ews. He was preceded in death by his father Allison Crawford Buck ner, Jr., and sister-inlaw Robin Short Buck ner. A Celebration of Life Memorial Service will be held on Satur day, November 1, 2014 at 11:00AM at PageTheus Funeral Chap el, Leesburg, Florida. In lieu of owers the fam ily has requested dona tions be made to May eld Retirement Center Inc. at 460 Newell Hill Rd, Leesburg, FL 34748 or Cornerstone Hospice at 2445 Lane Park Road, Tavares, FL 32778. Ser vices have been en trusted to Page-Theus Funeral Home, Lees burg, FL. On line con dolences and memories may be shared by visit ing www.pagetheusfu neralhome.com. Sylvia L. Atkins-Castelli Sylvia L. Atkins-Cas telli, 87, Leesburg, Flor ida, passed away on Oc tober 17, 2014 at her residence under the loving care of her fam ily and staff of Corner stone Hospice. Mrs. At kins-Castelli was born on September 14, 1927 in Holopaw, Florida to her parents Sherwood and Edna Pridgon. She was a former Teacher for Life Streams of Flor ida and instructed her clients in cooking and food preparation. She has resided in Leesburg for over 63 years com ing from Eustis. She was a member of the Lees burg Lions Club Auxil iary. Her favorite hob bies included working with her plants, work ing on craft projects es pecially sewing crafts and being an avid read er. Mrs. Atkins-Castelli was preceded in death by her loving husband Earl Atkins and son Earl Atkins, Jr. She is survived by her loving sons: William Atkins of San Francisco, CA and Joe Atkins of Buford, GA; two sisters: Jim mie Holt of Leesburg, FL and Shirley Pummell of Texas; four grand children: Sola, Clayton, Richard and Trina; ve great-grandchildren and many loving nieces and nephews. A Visita tion will be held on Sun day, November 2, 2014 from 4:00PM to 6:00PM at Page-Theus Funer al Home, Leesburg, Fl. with a Funeral Ser vice to follow on Mon day, November 3, 2014 at 11:00AM at PageTheus Funeral Home, Leesburg, Florida. Buri al to follow the service at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens, Leesburg, FL. Services have been en trusted to Page-Theus Funeral Home, Lees burg, FL. On line con dolences and memories may be shared by visit ing www.pagetheusfu neralhome.com. Edward Drozdowski Sr. Edward Antho ny Drozdowski Sr., 80, Weirsdale, FL passed away on Monday, Oc tober 27, 2014. He was born in Jersey City, NJ on April 4, 1934. He was a Career Serviceman Tech. Sgt. in the U.S. Air Force and a mem ber of American Legion Post #347 in Lady Lake, FL. He was Catholic by faith. He loved work ing with his hands, was very creative and could build anything. He nev er met a stranger. Sur vivors include his wife Diana, daughter Jane Provost and husband Bob Bachelor, Ockl awaha; sons: Edward Drozdowski Jr and wife Mary, Boca Raton; Paul Drozdowski and wife Caroline, Weirsdale; Michael Drozdowski and wife Colleen, Na ples; Grandchildren: Jeanean Savage, Paula Kling and husband Dar rin, David Drozdowski, Kyle Drozdowski, Ryan Drozdowski and Miran da, Megan Drozdows ki; Great Grandchil dren: Abrianne Kling, Timothy and Amanda Kling, Ryan Kling, Ca leb Kling, Carson Kling and Kaydin Kling; Sister Betty Barker and fam ily, Bishopville, SC and Dog, Casper. A visita tion will be held at the Lady Lake Chapel of Beyers Funeral Home on Saturday, November 1, 2014 from 2:00 to 4:00 PM with a service at 4:00 PM. Inurnment at Florida National Cem etery in Bushnell will be held at a later date with full military hon ors. In lieu of owers, memorial donations may be sent to Hospice of Marion County, 3231 SW 34th Avenue, Ocala, FL 34474. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lady Lake, FL. Stuart S. Miller Stuart S. Miller, age 83, died on October 23, 2014 in his home in Leesburg, Florida. Stu art was born in Lin denwold, New Jersey and spent his forma tive through teen years in Audubon, New Jer sey. Stuart served in the US Army from 1951 1954. Stuart spent most of his adult life as an entrepreneur and af ter a brief acting career, he owned and operat ed a restaurant in Cold Springs, New York. He was ultimately drawn to antique dealership, most recently owning an antique village in Leesburg, Florida. Stu art was predeceased by his domestic partner of fty years, Edward Porr, his parents Cornelius Malcolm Miller Sr and Mary Strimple Miller and his brother Corne lius Malcolm Miller Jr and sister-in-law Mari lynn B. Miller. Stuart is survived by his nephew, Douglas Miller, Suffolk, UK and niece Gail Mill er Fusco (John) of West Norriton, Pennsylvania. In addition, Stuart had three grand-nephews, one grand-niece, four great-grand nephews, and two great-grand nieces. Stuart was the quintessential enter tainer and his dynamic personality, boundless energy, and mesmer izing story-telling cap tured many acquain tances throughout his life. Stuart will be laid to rest with military hon ors at Florida Nation al Cemetery on Mon day, November 17, 2014 at 11:30am. In lieu of owers, donations may be made to the Veter ans Organization of Re source and Recovery for the Homeless (www. vorrh.org). Funeral ar rangements are being handled by Beyers Fu neral Home, 1123 W. Main Street, Leesburg, Fl 34748 (www.beyers funeralhomeandcre matory.com). Ben Texter Ben Texter, age 87, of Umatilla passed away on Saturday, October 25, 2014. He was born August 11, 1927 in Par ma, OH and grew up in Geauga County. A World War II veteran, he lived in numerous places, in cluding many years in Burton and Hambden, OH and in Arkansas. He lived for quite a while in Eustis, FL where his wife of almost 50 years, Olive Texter, passed away. In later years he and Olive had enjoyed being snow birds. His last home was in Uma tilla, where he and Os car the cat made many friends. Ben enjoyed life and people, as ev idenced by the num ber of friends, several from Geauga County, in Waterman Hospital on his last day. He spent three years at Kent State and then took a junior high teaching position in Hambden for a few years. He also had var ious other jobs, includ ing an ofce position in Cleveland. After a few years of marriage, Ben and Olive moved to a rural home in Arkan sas where they enjoyed peace and quiet on their 88-acre farm. Well, maybe the cows made noise on occasion. Ben found what he most loved to do-buy a prop erty, improve it, and sell it, and he worked quite a bit with real estate. They loved the area but as they got older they needed to be closer to more civilization, so they came to Eustis. The Texter family had seven children, ve of whom had passed away. Ben is survived by his sis ter, Dr. Merry Texter and two nephews, Eric Hess and Marty Texter. If you have a donation in Bens memory, please send it to the Burton American Legion Post 459, P.O. Box 261 Burton, OH 44021 and/or Burton Congre gational Church UCC, 14558 West Park St., Burton, OH 44021. Ar rangements have been entrusted to Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Crema tions, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778, (352)343-4444. Online condolences may be left at www.steversonham linhilbish.com. DEATH NOTICES Howard Phillip Clements Howard Phillip Clem ents, 66, of Astor died, Saturday, October 25, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Astor. Frances C. Connor Frances C. Connor, 65 of Leesburg, died Mon day, October 27, 2014. Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Leesburg. William J. Ford William J. Ford, 94, of Wildwood, died Tues day, October 28, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu neral Home, Wildwood. Paul G. Swanson Paul G. Swanson, 63, of Wildwood, died Tues day, October 28, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu neral Home, Wildwood. ORDINANCE FROM PAGE A3 permitted to use the drug here. If somebody buys it in Tavares and brings it over and uses it in their (Leesburg) home, it is not going to create the problem that the sale of it would, he said. He said the main rea son for excluding the sale of medical marijuana is primarily because of the ills that the dispensaries bring. Morrison said dis pensaries handle large amounts of cash and have trouble banking their money because of federal banking rules, which results in money laundering if banks accept the unlawful deposits. Bill Wiley, Leesburg community develop ment director, said the city wanted an ordi nance related to medi cal marijuana because of the problem with gaming parlors. When we had the In ternet sweepstakes cafes, one of the issues we had with them was armed robberies because of the large amount of cash that they have on hand, Wiley said. It would even be more of an issue with medical marijuana because they (pot shops) cant put their money in federal banks and so forth. Wiley said dispensa ries are being robbed in other areas of the country where medical marijuana has been legalized. So it was a concern, he said. TOUR FROM PAGE A3 camp, training, breeding and more. During the after noon, the bus will stop for lunch and a tour of Lakeridge Winery and Vineyards in Clermont. The Farm Tour costs $30 and in cludes lunch by Jacks Barbeque. Pre-reg istration is required at www.eventbrite. com/e/2014-lakecounty-farm-tourtickets-13537333529. For more informa tion, contact Juanita Popenoe, UF/IFAS Lake County Ex tension Director of Commercial Environ mental Horticulture Agent III, at 352-3434101.

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Beer & Wi ne rfn tt nb ttn n n Cal l No w To Order 352-357-7377 r f n f f f www .thegreatpizzacompany .comLake Countys Best Kept Secret! Home of the ONL Y Ne w Yo rk Styl e Thin & Crispy Pizza!Come Tr y Our New App etizer Menu! Gl ut en Free Pizza!Fried Gre en To matoes Oni on Ri ngs r Battered Fr ied Green Bea nsD00 3630 Sa turda y, No v. 1* GIFT S * AR T * TREES * WREA THS * PL ANT S * BA KED GO OD S * CAKE AU CTI ON * HA ND-MAD E CRAFT S AND MO RE!Su pp or t ou r Yo ut h an d pu r ch as e a Wa lk in Ta co Lu nch 8am 3pm 600 S. Gr ov e St re et, Eu st is ww w. fu mc eu st is .o rg (352) 357-5830 RAY HENRY Associated Press ATLANTA A nurse who fueled Ebola fears by ying to Cleveland after being infect ed by her dying patient in Dallas was released Tuesday from a hospital isolation unit, where doctors defended her as a courageous and passion ate front-line caregiver. Another nurse, held for days against her will in a medical tent in New Jersey after vol unteering in West Africa, was in an undisclosed location in Maine, objecting to quaran tine rules as overly restrictive. While world leaders appeal for more doctors and nurs es on the front lines of the Ebola epidemic, health care workers in the United States are nding themselves on the defensive. Lawyers now represent both Amber Vinson, who contracted the virus while caring for a Liberian visitor to Texas, and Kaci Hickox, who is challenging the mandatory quarantines that some states have imposed on anyone who came into contact with Ebola victims. Getting more volunteers to the front lines is the only way to keep the virus from infecting people around the world, experts say. Its still spreading faster than the re sponse, killing nearly half of the more than 10,000 people it has infected in West Africa. World Bank President Jim Yong Kim said Tuesday that at least 5,000 more health workers are needed in Libe ria, Sierra Leone and Guinea to ght the epidemic. Kim was in Ethiopia with U.N. Secretary-General Ban Kimoon, who has spoken out against mandatory quaran tines for health care workers, and said Ebola-related travel restrictions and border clos ings are not the answer. Dr. Bruce Ribner, an in fectious disease expert who oversaw Vinsons recovery at Emory University Hospital, said fellow medical workers deeply admire Ms. Vinsons care and courage in caring for patients with serious communicable diseases. But Vinsons trip home to join her bridesmaids for wed ding preparations was one of several moves by doctors and nurses that may have exposed others in the United States. In Ohio alone, 163 people were still being monitored Tuesday because of contact or potential contact with Vinson in a bridal shop and on the airplanes she traveled in. N.J. Gov. Chris Christie said voluntary stay-at-home measures were obviously insufcient, since even doc tors and nurses had moved around in public before get ting sick. He was among the rst to announce mandatory 21-day quarantines for any one who had contact with possibly infected people. Vinson, 29, was infected while caring for Thomas Eric Duncan, who died at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Dallas on Oct. 8. She insert ed catheters, drew blood, and dealt with Duncans body uids, all while wearing protective gear. Ribner said her doctors in Atlanta dont have any knowledge of how she got infected in Dallas. Neither would he release any details about her treatment, or whether certain drugs are proving more effective. The honest answer is were not exactly sure, he said. But Emory University Hos pital spokeswoman Holly Korschun later conrmed that Vinson received blood plasma from Ebola survivor Kent Brantley, and said Eb ola survivor Nancy Writebol also donated her plasma, but it wasnt ultimately needed. Ebola is only contagious when people who carry the virus get sick, and Vinson didnt show symptoms before ying to Ohio on Oct. 10. She reported her temperature to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, as required, on Oct. 13, and was cleared to y back to Dallas. The next day, she developed a temperature, and on Oct. 15, she tested positive for Ebola. Another nurse, Nina Pham, also was infected by Duncan, and was released Oct. 24 from the National Institutes of Health. Vinson didnt take any questions at the Emory news conference. Instead, she read a statement thanking God, her relatives and her doctors, and asked that we not lose focus on the thousands of families who labor under the burden of this disease in West Africa. Nurse who had Ebola being released from hospital AP FILE PHOTO Amber Vinson is shown at Emory University Hospital in Atlanta. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Lake County deputies were on the scene of a shooting at Blueberry Hills II apartments Tuesday afternoon, be lieved to be sparked by a drug deal gone bad. No one was shot or injured at the complex off of County Road 44 outside of Leesburg, according to sheriffs ofcials on the scene. But vehicle glass cov ered the highway and yellow tape, gun shells and more than a dozen squad cars lled the area. As of 7:15 p.m., sheriffs crime scene technicians were still sifting through a white Volkswagen that had crashed off the side of the road, which sheriffs spokesman Sgt. James Vachon said had been struck by at least one bullet. Vachon added a possible suspect was identied as a resident in the apartment com plex, however he appar ently ed the scene. Our detectives will be working the case throughout the eve ning, however there is an indication that this may have been a drug deal gone bad, stated Vachon in an email just before 7 p.m. Sheriffs ofcials didnt release any additional details on the shooting and the Florida Highway Patrol who worked the crash said it was still under investigation. However, a resident, who didnt want to be identied because they were afraid of the apartment complexs manager the same person who requested deputies to force the media off the property because she didnt want bad publicity said her grandson was heading to a play area when she heard several shots and pulled him back. She said she saw three occupants inside the trying to speed off. Apartment complex shooting under investigation Our detectives will be working the case throughout the evening, however there is an indication that this may have been a drug deal gone bad. Sgt. James Vachon LEESBURG

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 enforcement ofcers, who are government employees, can issue citations. On Oct. 15, the 4th District Court of Appeals afrmed that ATSs practices contravene the statute in city of Hollywood vs. Arem, No. 4D12. Such outsourcing to a third-party for-prot vendor of a citys statutorily man dated obligation to issue uniform trafc citations for red-light camera violations is contrary to the plain word ing of the Florida Statutes, the court ruling said. When contacted after the court ruling, Clermont of cials issued a brief, prepared statement, saying they were studying their options. Our city attorney, Daniel Mantzaris, and I are review ing the courts decision, City Manager Darren Gray said. We will adjust our process, as necessary to comply with applicable, emerging law. The lawsuit was led by Florida residents Christo pher L. Parker and Marwa Moussa, on behalf of all indi viduals who received cita tions from red-light cameras administered by ATS from July 1, 2010, through the present, the release states. ATS, acting as a contrac tor to and agent for various Florida municipalities and counties, under color of state law, violated plaintiffs right to due process of law under the U.S. Constitution, the 140-page lawsuit states. At stake are hundreds of thousands of citations in 70 Florida cities and counties, according to the release. r f nnf tb b b nb bf b b n b n b b b n b n n n b n n b f n nb f b n b nb n b nb n n nb b f n nb bf r r rf f nr t nb f nbr r b n bn n nb b r fr r r f nt b b n r n ntb f bb n tb fbb f n tb f f fb Pr epar e to be amazed!Siemens is un ve iling an un par alleled hear ing ex per ience INT RO DUC ING SIEMEN S ACE Fruitland Park/ Leesburg/S.Villages 3261 Hwy 441/27 Bldg. C, Suite C-3, Fruitland Park 352-314-0164 Eustis 2904 David Wa lker Drive (Publix Plaza), Eustis 352-308-8318 The VillagesGolf Cart AccessibleMulberr y Grove Plaza (Publix Plaza) 8732 SE 165th Mulberr y Lane, The Villages 352-205-7804 The Villages 877-B N. US Hwy 441 Home Depot Plaza, Lady Lake 352-259-5855 Winter Garden/ Clermont 13750 W. Colonial Dr Suite 330, Winter Garden 855-432-7748 FEE FROM PAGE A3 Commissioner Leslie Campione expressed concerns with raising the impact fee that high, saying it would hurt the economy, particularly in the north end cities of Umatilla, Leesburg and Fruitland Park. I think you are going too far, she said. Two school board members in attendance at the meeting stated the commissions decision was a good step forward in funding growth for Lake County schools. I am very pleased, said School Board member Rosanne Brandeburg, who served on the CFAC. They realized the school district is in dire straits. School Board mem ber Bill Mathias also applauded the com missions decision, saying the vote showed cooperation between the County Commis sion and School Board. I support anything that gets us to fully fund ing growth, he said. Impact fees can only be allocated for build ing student stations, according to county ofcials. Before Tuesdays meeting, several School Board members warned that CFACs recommen dations were not enough to address growth issues, particularly in south Lake, where school of cials say they will need two K-8 schools and a high school. Commissioners also agreed to consider im posing different impact fees around Lake, de pending on the growth rates of different areas of the county. They could split Lake into three separate zones. I believe in (south Lake County) they can sustain a higher impact fee without impacting growth, Commission Chairman Jimmy Conner said. I dont believe other areas of the county can. If we dont implement something that varies from zone to zone, then we could be killing the economy in 60 percent of the county. Commissioner Welton Cadwell took issue with different impact fees. I argue this with my self all the time, regard ing the different level of service for different parts of the county, he said. As a unied school district, we are responsible to pro vide the same level of education to everybody in the county. That worries me as a grand parent and parent. Commissioner Sean Parks, who served as li aison to the CFAC, said that concern is valid. If we were to go three districts (zones), constitutionally, we would have to make sure every child is treated equally, he said after the meeting. Parks said Campio nes concern about the impact fee negatively affecting the economy in the north end of the county also needs to be taken into consideration. I think it is import ant we look at the three districts, he said. There may not be as much of an impact in south Lake as there could be in, for in stance Umatilla. Instead of raising the impact fee to 75 percent, Campione said the county should focus on making con currency requirements more stringent in high growth areas, which would require large developers to fund the construction of new schools where needed. Concurrency ensures public services are in place or near comple tion when residential development comes in. But Brandeburg said she had a hard time be lieving the larger impact fee would deter people from building homes in the north end. If someone is interested in building a home, they are going to nd a way to build a home, she said. LAWSUIT FROM PAGE A3 SCHOOL FROM PAGE A3 offers, Principal Bill Miller said. Every CTE class has an opportuni ty to become certied in something. Leesburg had the most number of certications in the county last year. The high school is making sure the stu dents receive the best education possible by nding teachers certied in each in dustry. They also have businesses review the curriculum every two years to make sure students are learning current information in their industry. I really believe we have the best programs in the state, Teachout said. People dont realize what we have to offer. CTE programs include agricultural biotechnology, ag ritechnology, allied health assisting, health science certied medical administrative assistant and certied nursing assistant, building construction technology, culinary arts, digital design, engineering pathways, power academy and television production.

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 rf nt bnnr rn r r r tr Lake Port SquareA Life Ca re Community 600 Lake Po rt Boulevard | Leesbu rg, Florida 34 748Co me re ap th e re war ds of th e ha rv es t se as on at La ke Po rt Sq ua re Ce le br at e wi th us at ou r Cr af t Ba za ar and Fa ll Fe st iv al .Cr af t Ba za ar r f f nFi nd a var ie ty of h ol id ay gi fts ha nd cr af te d by La ke Po rt Squ a re re si den ts It em s in cl ud e je we lr y, ca rv in gs pa in ti ng s, do or de co ra ti on s an d no te ca rd s. R. S. V. P. by No ve mb er 3.Fa ll Fe st iv alt b r f f f fEn jo y se as on al tr ea ts re fr es hm en ts co ck ta il s an d co mmun it y to ur s at ou r in au gu ra l Fa ll Fe st iv al Fe at ur ed ev en ts an d ac ti vi ti es inc lu de a ha yr id e, pu mp ki n pa in ti ng pu mp ki n bo wl in g an d a pi eea ti ng co nt es t. R. S. V. P. by No ve mb er 3. Co mp lim en ta ry adm is si on to al l ev en ts .Fo r re se rv at io ns ca ll 187 721 786 34 .broo kdal e.c om Di sc ov er th e Ab un da nc e of th e Se as on

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 Continental Arts & Crafts Clubs31stAnnual Craft BazaarJewelry, Elegant Jewelry Pouches, Hand Created Ceramics, Fabric & Yarn Crafts, Photo Art, Paper Crafts, Wood Art, Greeting Cards, Quilts, Wearable Art, Glass Art, Christmas Crafts, Dolls & More!!! rf Friday & Saturday October 31st & November 1st 8am 2pmRt. 44, East of Brownwood, Wildwood For Information Call Joan 330-0398 Now @ Lake Squar e Mall Near Cuba s Restaur ant.Buy your nearly new Furnitur e, Art and Curios at a fr action of re tail.Layaway another gr ea t re ason to shop with us! Call us to consign your Fine Furnitur e352-343-4447www .FabFindsFur nitur e.com -Ne w constr uction -R emodels -A dditions -Summer kitchens -Lanai enclosur es -C abinets & count er to ps -C abinet re fa cing -Golf car t ga ra ges -Kitches baths and mor e. ..All phases of constructionLicense and insur ed, CRC#0581 98 Expires 10/31/14Fo r Ma nu fa ct ur ed Ho me s DENISE LAVOIE AP Legal Affairs Writer BOSTON Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsar naevs friend was con victed Tuesday of lying to federal agents during the investigation into the deadly 2013 attack. Robel Phillipos, 21, of Cambridge, was convicted of two counts for lying about being in Tsarnaevs dorm room while two other friends removed a backpack containing reworks and other potential evidence three days after the bombing while authorities were looking for the suspected bomb ers. He looked straight ahead impassively as the guilty verdicts were read. FBI agents testied that Phillipos told them a string of lies about the night of April 18, 2013, before nally acknowl edging he had been in Tsarnaevs room at the University of Massa chusetts-Dartmouth with the two men who removed Tsarnaevs backpack and computer. Phillipos lawyers said he was a frightened 19-year-old who was in timidated by the FBI and too high on marijuana to clearly remember what he did that night. The defense called several friends who said Philli pos smoked marijuana a half-dozen times that day. The defense also called former Massachusetts governor and 1988 Democratic presidential nominee Michael Duka kis to testify for Phillipos. Dukakis, an old family friend of Phillipos moth er, described a phone conversation he had with Phillipos ve days after the bombings. Dukakis said Phillipos told him he had been questioned by the FBI for ve hours but was so confused he didnt remember what he said. The defense also claimed that Phillipos alleged confession was coerced by FBI agents. Phillipos attorneys said they will ask the judge to vacate the convictions and also appeal the verdict based on their argument that any statements he made to the FBI were not material to the bombing investigation. Phillipos was charged with two counts of lying during a terrorism investigation. The basis for those charges was nine lies he was accused of telling the FBI during two separate interviews. The jury found him not guilty on several of the supposed lies, but concluded he did lie in some instances, leading to the two convictions. Prosecutors said Phillipos rst told the FBI he hadnt been in Tsarnaevs dorm room that day and hadnt seen the backpack containing reworks, only to later confess to being in the room with two other friends. Bombing suspects friend convicted of lying to FBI STEPHAN SAVOIA / AP Robel Phillipos, left, departs federal court after he was convicted in Boston Tuesday on two counts of lying about being in the dorm room of Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev three days after the bombing in 2013. JONATHAN DREW Associated Press NASHVILLE, N.C. A suspected gunman was in custody and a second man was still being sought Tuesday after two people were shot outside a North Carolina courthouse, authorities said. Nash County Sheriff Dick Jenkins said the men had non-life-threat ening wounds in the shooting that happened about 11:15 a.m. He says one man ran inside the Nash County Courthouse and collapsed after being hit in the hand and leg. The other victim ran down the street and was found in a lot with a back wound. Both men were taken to hospitals, Jenkins said. He didnt know their ages or offer further descriptions. Nashville Police Chief Thomas Bashore said the victims didnt work at the courthouse. Bashore said that a gunman ran up in front of the courthouse and shot several times then ran away. Authorities said they dont have a motive. Jenkins said he believes that the victims were targeted and that the shooting wasnt random. Ofcers found four or ve bullet casings at the scene. JIM FITZGERALD Associated Press NEW YORK A sleep-deprived engi neer nodded off at the controls of a commut er train just before taking a 30 mph curve at 82 mph, causing a derailment last year that killed four people and injured more than 70, federal regulators said Tuesday. William Rockefellers sleepiness was due to a combination of an undiagnosed disorder sleep apnea and a drastic shift in his work schedule, the National Transportation Safety Board said. It said the railroad lacked a policy to screen engineers for sleep disorders, which also contributed to the Dec. 1 crash. And it said a system that would have applied the brakes automatically would have prevented the crash. The board also issued rulings on four other Metro-North accidents that oc curred in New York and Connecticut in 2013 and 2014, repeatedly nding fault with the railroad while also noting that conditions have improved. We truly take to heart all the issues that have been stated, Metro-North President Joseph Giulietti said. As an example, he said the railroad already has begun a test project on engineer sleep apnea that will be expanded. Asked what had happened to Met ro-North in recent years, Giulietti replied: Our focus on on-time performance versus our focus on safety. U.S. Sen. Chuck Schumer of New York said the report revealed a horror house of negli gence resulting in injury, mayhem and death. The last thing that should be on the mind of a commuter on Met ro-North is whether theyre going to survive the commute, U.S. Sen. Chris Murphy of Connecticut said. Sheriff: 2 shot at NC courthouse, gunman caught Feds: Engineers sleepiness caused derailment in NY The last thing that should be on the mind of a commuter on Metro-North is whether theyre going to survive the commute. Chris Murphy U.S. Senator from Connecticut

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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 D008942 Adver tisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1888-90 0-5960By Ru ss Se bring Substantial Savings Found At Nobles Golf Car tsLake County is becoming a golfer s para dise. More folks than ever are moving to local golf communities for the lifestyle and buying their own golf car t. In case youre not aware, the area s premier golf car t dealer is a wonder ful place called Nobles Golf Car ts at 1416 Nor th Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-787-4440. Now celebrating their 47th year the Nobles family at Nobles Golf Car ts can save you a lot of money on the best quality re manufactured car ts by Club Car as well as superior used car ts by Club Car EZ-GO and Ya maha. How much can you save? In most cases, you can save between $1,500 and $3,000 on a Club Car with all the upgrades and nicer accessories most people are look ing for At Nobles Golf Car ts, you can buy a great looking Club Car or other golf car t at a fraction of the price youd pay new some where else. Nobles Golf Car ts stocks more than 50 re manufactured and used golf car ts on their lot in ever y style and color you can think of. Keep in mind; the car ts for sale at Nobles are the newer style 48-volt systems with lots of better accessories and upgrades. In ad dition, they customize golf car ts for owners, take trade-ins and provide free deliver y with purchase.Nobles Golf Carts is the area s #1 golf cart dealer They can save you thousands of dollars on a superb, attractive golf cart.Br own s Auto Offers To p Quality Lower PricesHere in Lake County there are more than 60 different used car dealers. It s no wonder people are confused about where to go. One place I strongly encourage you to visit is Brown s Auto Sales at 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg (phone 352-365-1990). They have a second location at 11231 Hwy 441 in Ta vares (352-5085500). Brown s Auto Sales has been ser ving Lake County for three generations, and is the kind of caring, down-home family owned business you hope to nd when youre shopping for a used car Now celebrating their 16th year Brown s Auto Sales star ted out as a used car wholesaler and has grown to become one of this area s most popular and trusted names in the used car business. They sell nice running, good looking used cars and trucks that are in top quality condition. At Brown s Auto Sales, they take care of people and go out of their way to help you. Proof that they really do this is the large repeat business Brown s Auto Sales does. They get an incredible amount of referral business, which is a true measure of success in the used car business. When you visit Brown s Auto, they don t hassle you and the superior quality used cars and trucks they carr y sell themselves. Another great thing about Brown s Auto Sales is their buy here / pay here and on-site nanc ing help they offer Theyll assist you in getting comfor table payments. In addition, Browns Auto buys vehicles from the general public. Theyll pay more for your car or truck than anyone else. Q We ve been told we need a new air conditioning system installed in our home. Do you know a reputable A/C company we can contact for a second opinion? Who installs good A/C systems?A There are a number of ne companies in the area. One place youll denitely want to contact is Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678). Now celebrating their 20th year the talented pros at Independent Air provide prompt, attentive ser vice to homes throughout Lake County Owners Janice and Chuck Munson provide excellent customer ser vice and Independent Air has a great reputation in the community Yo u need to know that unlike most places who sell just 1 or 2 brands, Independent Air sells and installs many dif ferent A/C brands, giving you more cost saving options and access to newer cutting edge A/C technologies designed to help you reduce costs. Also, their technicians repair and ser vice all makes and models of A/C equipment. [CAC056944]Q I desperately need to get the carpets in our home professionally cleaned before relatives come to visit us. I want the name of someone who s good. Any suggestions?A There s an outstanding carpet cleaning company you can contact called Ve terans Carpet Care (352-459-5261). Founded by Don Rixie retired U.S. Ar my Lieutenant Colonel, Ve terans Carpet Care provides great ser vice and does an outstanding job at an af fordable price. They use the newest, most advanced hot water/steam carpet cleaning system made designed to remove more soil and stains from your carpets, dr y faster and without using soaps and shampoos which can damage carpets over time. Their cleaning system will prolong the life of your carpets and is recommended by all ooring manufacturers in this countr y. The pros at Ve terans are detailed oriented and treat people right. Ve terans Carpet Care is a veteran owned company that employs veterans. They come highly recommended and have an excellent reputation for doing beautiful cleanings. Call for a free estimate and to schedule an appointment. Brown s Auto Sales is one of the most successful used car dealers in Lake County Theyve been ser ving folks for three generations. Pictured is Craig Brown and his son Parker KATY DAIGLE Associated Press NEW DELHI In dian women still face some of the worlds worst inequality in access to health care, education and work, despite years of rapid economic growth, according to a survey of 142 nations released Tuesday. The annual Gen der Gap Index by the Geneva-based World Economic Forum showed India falling to 114th place, after being ranked 101st out of the 136 countries surveyed last year. That puts India below other fast-developing nations including South Africa, ranked 18th, China at 87 and Brazil at 71. Nordic nations led the world in promoting equality of the sexes, as they have for many years, with Iceland, Fin land, Norway, Sweden and Denmark occupy ing the top ve spots. The United States climbed three places to 20th, thanks to a nar rowing wage gap and more women occupy ing political ofces. Achieving gender equality is obviously necessary for economic reasons. Only those economies who have full access to all their talent will remain com petitive and will pros per, Klaus Schwab, WEF founder and executive chairman, said in a statement. Yemen, Pakistan and Chad remained at the bottom of the index, which ranks countries based on data reported by international organizations in four categories: health and survival, access to education, economic opportunity and political participation. Overall, the report said gender equality is improving world wide, with 105 coun tries becoming more equal since the forum launched the index in 2006 and health and education access being the most egalitarian across the globe. Much of the prog ress on gender equality over the last 10 years has come from more women entering poli tics and the workforce, said the reports lead author, Saadia Zahidi, who heads the forums Gender Parity Program. India ranked a high 15th for female po litical participation, with some of its most powerful positions in government recently occupied by women. But it was among the bottom 20 in terms of income, literacy, work force participation and infant survival. China also has a low ratio of girls born to boys, which contrib uted to the country falling 18 spots. The highest-ranking Asian country was the Philip pines, in ninth place. Experts cautioned that the index, pitting countries against one another, may not reect improvements on the ground. For example, while Ireland improved its overall score slightly, it still fell from sixth to eighth place as Nic aragua, Rwanda and Denmark moved up. Indian voters fed up with the corruption and inequalities that have come with economic growth gave new Prime Minister Narendra Mo dis party an enormous election mandate this year after he cam paigned on promises of a fairer society and a revived economy. Eco nomic growth had been averaging 8 percent for a decade before slump ing to below 5 percent in recent years. Modi has also spo ken publicly against rape and violence against women, giving many people hope for change after decades of political apathy in addressing concerns about womens safety, high rates of maternal mortality and female infanticide. The Gender Gap Index placed India second to last, ahead of Armenia, in terms of womens health care and survival. India slides, US gains in gender equality ranking AP PHOTO Schoolgirls play at a government school in Hyderabad, India, on Tuesday.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 (Free Consultation) FA LL DEN TA L SPECIALSNEW PA TIENT CASH OFFER.Expires 10/31/14CLEANING/EXAMS/X-RA YS ONL Y $59Exam D014 0+Xray D0220/Prophy D1 110(in absence of periodontal disease)SINGLE CROWN ONL Y $499Offer inclu des: Crown (D2751 ) + Exam (D0140) + Xray (D0220 )Core build-up extra (not included)CUSTOM DENTURES (D5211 OR D5212) $650 ea ch $8 50 each $950 each rf fn$1,500 eachImmediate Dentu res are $200 ex tr a (each)TOO TH EXTRA CTION ONL Y $17 5Offer includes: Extraction (D7140 or D7210) + Exam (0140) + Xray (0220)Excludes wisdom teethWISDOM TEETH EXTRA CTIONStbb r r Offer includes: Extraction (D7210 or D7230) + Exam (D0140) + Pax (D0220)FULL SIZE DENT AL IMPLANT(NOBEL BIOCARE)Implan t+Abutme nt+Crown +Exam+ al l Xrays NOW ONL Y $2, 300 (Reg. $3,500)MINI DENT AL IMPLANTS4 Mini Implants + 4 Denture Attachments + All Xrays Added to your existing lower denture to lock it down SAME DA YNow Only $3,000 MOUNT DORA DENT AL GROUP2390 W. Old Hwy 441, Ste 2 352.383.3306 r f n t b t r f r n t r b b b r r b f b t r br b r r b r b r b rr b b rb GOLF CA RT ACCESS Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.*Fruitland Park(352) 365-1191The Villages(352) 750-1200*Patients in a pilot study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecic low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. Nervomatrix Ltd. All rights reserved. Soleve is a registered trademark rfnnftb 352.530.22 56 803 E. Dixie Av enue Le esbur g, FL 34 748Call t oday to schedule your appointmentThe Vi llages: Leesburg:114 9 Mai n Str eet The Vi lla ges FL 321 59 Sanjeev Bhatta M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology Peripheral InterventionRonnie Sabbah, M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology BRAM JANSSEN and ZEINA KARAM Associated Press IRBIL, Iraq Thou sands of cheering, ag-waving people gave a noisy send-off to a group of Iraqi Kurdish peshmerga troops who left Tues day for Turkey the rst step on their way to help their Syrian brethren ght Islam ic extremists in the embattled border town of Kobani. The unprecedented mission by the 150 ghters to help fellow Kurds in their battle with the Islamic State group came after Ankara agreed to allow the peshmerga cross into Syria via Turkey although the Turkish prime minister reiter ated that his country would not be sending any ground forces of its own to Kobani. U.S. State Depart ment spokeswoman Jen Psaki said U.S. of cials certainly encour age the deployment of Iraqi peshmerga forces to Kobani. Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu told the BBC that sending the peshmerga was the only way to help Kobani, since other countries dont want to use ground troops. The Islamic State group launched its of fensive on Kobani and nearby Syrian villages in mid-September, killing more than 800 people, according to activists. The Sunni extremists captured dozens of Kurdish villages around Kobani and control parts of the town. More than 200,000 people have ed across the border into Turkey. The U.S. is leading a coalition that has carried out dozens of airstrikes targeting the militants in and around Kobani. The deployment of the 150 peshmerga ghters, who were authorized by the Iraqi Kurdish government to go to Kobani, under scores the sensitive political tensions in the region. Turkeys government views the Syrian Kurds defending Kobani as loyal to what Ankara regards as an exten sion of the Kurdistan Workers Party, or PKK. That group has waged a 30-year insurgency in Turkey and is designat ed a terrorist group by the U.S. and NATO. Under pressure to take greater action against the IS militants from the West as well as from Kurds inside Turkey and Syria the Turkish government agreed to let the ght ers cross through its territory. But it only is allowing the peshmerga forces from Iraq, with whom it has a good relationship, and not those from the PKK. KIM TONG-HYUNG Associated Press SEOUL, South Korea South Koreas spy agency said Tuesday it has solved the mystery of North Korean leader Kim Jong Uns six-week public absence, which set off a frenzy of wild speculation around the world. The National Intelligence Service told legislators that a foreign doctor operated on Kim in September or October to remove a cyst from his right ankle, according to Park Byeong-seok, an aide for opposition lawmaker Shin Kyung-min. The aide said the spy agency also told lawmakers in a closed-door brieng that the cyst could recur because of Kims obesity, smoking and heavy public schedule. After last being seen in state media on Sept. 3, Kim reappeared on Oct. 14 hobbling with a cane, but smiling and looking thinner. The speculation during his absence was particu larly intense because of the Kim familys impor tance to impoverished, nuclear-armed North Korea. The family has ruled the country since its founding in 1948. Seoul officials say Kim Jong Un had ankle surgery AP FILE PHOTO North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, center, is seen at the cemeteries of fallen ghters of the Korean Peoples Army in Pyongyang, North Korea. Iraqi Kurds get big send-off en route to fight militants in Syria VADIM GHIRDA / AP Syrian Kurdish refugees watch ghting across the border in Kobani from a hilltop on the outskirts of Suruc, Turkey, near the Turkey-Syria border on Sunday.

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 A merican Christians have been slow to the point of near silence when it comes to speaking out about the atroc ities committed against their fellow believers by the Islamic State in Iraq (ISIS). The Jewish people are much better models in solidarity when Jews are persecuted. Members of ISIS have targeted Christian churches, destroyed symbols of Christian faith and killed Christians because of their beliefs, but from American Christians we hear very little. Even President Obama, a self-de scribed Christian, rarely speaks about the persecuted. Reality television producer Mark Burnett and his actress wife, Roma Downey, are trying to raise awareness and money to help displaced and threatened Iraqi Christians who survived the genocidal attacks against them. Burnett and Downey, who produced the highly-rated The Bible for The History Channel and are working on another bib lical epic, A.D., which NBC will broadcast next Easter season, have announced a campaign to raise $25 million to aid homeless Christians in the region with housing, food and clothing. They say they are donating the rst $1 million and have set up a website called The Cradle of Christianity Fund through which people can give. They promise the money will go directly to the churches for distribution to those in need. Twenty-ve million is more than the European Commissions entire 2014 humanitarian bud get of $17 million euro ($21.6 million USD), which goes to aid internally displaced Iraqis in the country and Iraqi refugees in Jordan and Lebanon. Johnnie Moore, Mark Burnetts chief of staff, recently returned from the region. In an email he reports, The need is simply overwhelming. There are over 800,000 displaced people in Kurdistan alone. According to the United Nations, if it operates at 100 percent efciency, it can only take care of 40 percent of these desperate people. In a cruel twist to the Book of Exodus story about Jews marking their doorposts in Egypt with blood so they would be passed over when the Angel of Death struck down every rstborn male, Christian homes across northern Iraq have been marked by ISIS ghters with the Arabic letter for N, which means Nazarene, a reference to the hometown of Jesus. They have reportedly been given a choice: convert to Islam, leave the country, or be killed. As Moore writes: In the northern Iraqi town of Mosul (where Jonah is buried) most (Christians) ed in the middle of the night, before the evil arrived, with nothing but the clothes on their backs. And now winter is coming. For the rst time since the 4th century when a monk named Matthew ed Roman persecution and established a monastery in Mosul there is no church in Mosul. Make no mistake, this is evils goal for the region ... a goal that will be achieved if good people do nothing. Fighting ISIS and other branch es of Islamic extremism will take more than airstrikes. Iraqi Christians need to know that not only American Christians, but Jews and people of other and no particular faith stand against genocide with more than state ments of condemnation. Hollywood celebrities are known for promoting human itarian efforts. Helping Iraqi Christians should be included in that work and not limited just to Christians. Jews and people of other faiths, or none, should ght evil deeds with good deeds. If one faith is under attack and there is little or no pushback, other faiths are potential targets. Only light can dispel darkness. The One these Iraqi Christians follow warned of persecution for those who proclaim His name. That does not excuse anyone from remaining silent when persecution occurs. If American Christians wont help their Iraqi brethren, who will? If they refuse to help, the terrorists win. My online contri bution is on the way. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES US Christians should help their Middle Eastern counterparts T he 9/11 attacks forced a retrenchment in the West when traditional methods of waging war proved inadequate against ill-dened, nonstate terrorist groups abroad who dont ght by the normal rules. Well, its time to retrench again. The new enemy isnt plotting big missions from training camps in distant countries like Afghanistan or Syria. He or she may be right here among us, perhaps having attended high school with our children or working down the road. The Islamic State is calling on them to attack anywhere, anytime, by whatever means. Two attacks this week in Ottawa underscore the changing threat. Michael Zehaf-Bibeau, 32, shot and killed a Canadian soldier at a war me morial Wednesday, then opened re inside the nearby Parliament building as legislators met. Zehaf-Bibeau was killed in a hail of gunre. He was a recent, radicalized convert to Islam. On Monday, Martin Couture-Rouleau, 25, plowed his car into two soldiers walking outside a government building, killing one of them. He also had grown radicalized after converting to Islam last year. Both are known to have followed Islamic State messages online, possibly including one in September urging attacks on Canadian and other Western disbelievers. Smash his head with a rock, or slaughter him with a knife, or run him over with your car, or throw him down from a high place, or choke him, or poison him, it said. Then theres the bizarre story of three Denver-area girls Americans of Somali and Sudanese descent who skipped high school and ew to Europe last weekend with plans to join the Islamic State. These are the types who would bring the war front to the Wests doorstep. Tighter bor ders and police-state tactics wont keep them out; theyre already here. Local police and federal intelligence agen cies can, however, escalate efforts to divert homegrown jihadists before they strike. Years ago, the federal government established a network of fusion centers designed to help law enforcers develop networks of citizen informers. If anyone is better equipped to recognize and report radicals in their midst, its the Muslims who socialize and attend mosque with them. Most of this intelligence comes from the Muslim community, Mubin Shaikh, a former jihadist and counterintelligence operative, told CNN. He said a jihadist plot last year to attack passenger trains in Canada was foiled by intelligence supplied by a watchful imam. The idea isnt for Muslims to spy on one an other or choose between their religion and their country. The vast majority are horried by Islam ic State violence and, we suspect, would gladly work to prevent its spread in North America. If they recognize radicals in their midst who are distorting Islamic ideals, nows the time to alert authorities before they go off the deep end. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE The jihadist war at our doorstep Classic DOONESBURY 1978 Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Fighting ISIS and other branches of Islamic extremism will take more than airstrikes. Iraqi Christians need to know that not only American Christians, but Jews and people of other and no particular faith stand against genocide with more than statements of condemnation. Hollywood celebrities are known for promoting humanitarian efforts. Helping Iraqi Christians should be included in that work and not limited just to Christians. Jews and people of other faiths, or none, should fight evil deeds with good deeds. If one faith is under attack and there is little or no pushback, other faiths are potential targets. Only light can dispel darkness.

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014

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PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com HOWEY-IN-THEHILLS At the turn around, it was Katie Holt who, well, turned her game around. After shooting 4-over in her rst nine holes, the Lake Minneola senior shot 2-under on the front nine to nish with a 2-over par 74 on Tuesdays opening round of the 2A state championships on the Las Colinas course at Mission Inn Resort and Club. Holt is tied for third place with Georgette Garcia (Archbishop McCarthy) and Andre ina Merchan (Ameri can Heritage) heading into todays nal round. Sebring soph omore Kendall Grifn is in rst after shooting a 1-under par 71, with Osceolas Haydyn Gibson in second with a 73. The birdie on No. 1 really got me going, said Holt, who nished fth at last years state tournament. You just have to keep going and pushing it because things can change in a moment in golf. She showed it on the front nine, birdying the rst hole on her way to a 33. It was a major turnaround from the back nine, where Holt found sand traps and shot back-to-back bogeys on the par 5 12th and 13th to nish with a 41. Being patient is what Holt said helped got her game going in the right direction. You just kind of have to stay patient $28.95 before 1pm,$23.95 between 1-3pm,$16.95 after 3pmEffective as of October 6th, 2014 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MUSCHAMP: Bunker mentality about job / B3 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneolas Sarah Crowell competes in a meet on Oct. 9 at the National Training Center in Clermont. Lake Minneola and East Ridge are competing today the Class 3A-Region 2 meet in New Port Richey. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Swimmers for Lake Minneola High School and East Ridge are hoping todays Class 3A-Region 2 meet in New Port Richey will be held in magical waters. Both will send sizable contingents to The Long Center to com pete for berths in the State nals, set for Nov. 7-8 at Sailsh Splash park Aquatic Athletics Center in Stuart. We are excited about the regional meet, Lake Minneola coach Rene James said. We have 16 swimmers in individual and relay events, which is fan tastic. We had a great district meet with the boys team winning and the girls nishing a respectable fth place. Now, were looking to go over to regionals and swim fast and have several swimmers earn an automatic qualica tion for the State meet. Lake Minneola, East Ridge swimmers off to regionals HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Lake Minneola High School senior Katie Holt hits an approach shot on day one of the Florida High School Athletic Association Class 2A girls state nals on Mission Inn Resort and Clubs Las Colinas course in Howey-in-the-Hills. BELOW: Eustis freshman Julia Towne hits a tee shot. Halfway home Lake Minneolas Katie Holt tied for 3rd after opening round of state golf finals BOB FERRANTE Associated Press TALLAHASSEE It didnt take Florida State receiver Travis Rudolph long to show that he could make an impact for the defending national champions as a true freshman. Rudolph had his best game against Notre Dame, grabbing six passes for 80 yards and an 11-yard touchdown in Florida States 31-27 win on Saturday night. Of Rudolphs six catch es, four went for rst downs. The second-ranked Seminoles (7-0, 4-0 in the Atlantic Coast Conference) play at Louisville (6-2, 4-2) on Thursday night and will need contributions STEVE CANNON / AP Florida States Travis Rudolph is tackled by Notre Dames Cole Luke after a catch on Oct. 18 in Tallahassee. Freshman receiver stepping up for FSU SEE FSU | B2 RALPH D. RUSSO Associated Press Mississippi State, Florida State, Auburn and Mississippi are the top four teams in the rst College Football Playoff rankings. The rst of seven Top 25 rankings compiled by a 12-member selection committee was released Tuesday night. The selection committee will ulti mately pick the four teams to play in the national seminals and set the matchups for other four marquee New Years Day bowls that are part of the SEE SWIM | B2 SEE HOLT | B2 Mississippi State, FSU atop first playoff list SEE STANDINGS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 BASEBALL MLB Postseason x-if necessary WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) All games televised by Fox San Francisco 3, Kansas City 2 Tuesday, Oct. 21: San Francisco 7, Kansas City 1 Wednesday, Oct. 22: Kansas City 7, San Francisco 2 Friday, Oct. 24: Kansas City 3, San Francisco 2 Saturday, Oct. 25: San Francisco 11, Kansas City 4 Sunday, Oct. 26: San Francisco 5, Kansas City 0 Tuesday, Oct. 28: San Francisco (Peavy 6-4) at Kan sas City (Ventura 14-10), late x-Today, Oct. 29: San Francisco (Hudson 9-13) at Kansas City (Guthrie 13-11), 8:07 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA Tuesdays Games Orlando at New Orleans, late Dallas at San Antonio, late Houston at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Philadelphia at Indiana, 7 p.m. Milwaukee at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Washington at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Atlanta at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Brooklyn at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at Memphis, 8 p.m. Chicago at New York, 8 p.m. Detroit at Denver, 9 p.m. Houston at Utah, 9 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Golden State at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Oklahoma City at Portland, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Washington at Orlando, 7 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 8 p.m. New York at Cleveland, 8 p.m. Utah at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Orlando Magic Schedule (Through December) Oct. 28 at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Oct. 30 Washington, 7 p.m. Nov. 1 Toronto, 7 p.m. Nov. 4 at Chicago, 8 p.m. Nov. 5 at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Nov. 7 Minnesota, 7 p.m. Nov. 9 at Brooklyn, 3:30 p.m. Nov. 11 at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Nov. 12 at New York, 7:30 p.m. Nov. 14 Milwaukee, 7 p.m. Nov. 15 at Washington, 7 p.m. Nov. 17 at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Nov. 19 L.A. Clippers, 7 p.m. Nov. 21 at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Nov. 22 Miami, 7 p.m. Nov. 24 at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Nov. 26 Golden State, 7 p.m. Nov. 28 at Indiana, 8 p.m. Nov. 30 at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Dec. 2 at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Dec. 3 at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Dec. 5 at Utah, 9 p.m. Dec. 6 at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Dec. 10 Washington, 7 p.m. Dec. 12 at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Dec. 13 Atlanta, 7 p.m. Dec. 15 at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Dec. 17 at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Dec. 19 Utah, 7 p.m. Dec. 21 Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Dec. 23 Boston, 7 p.m. Dec. 26 Cleveland, 7 p.m. Dec. 27 at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Dec. 29 at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Dec. 30 Detroit, 7 p.m. FOOTBALL AP Top 10 The Associated Press Top 10 Florida high school football poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, re cords, rating points and previous rankings: Class 8A Record Pts Prv 1. Dr. Phillips (12) 8-0 145 1 2. First Coast (1) 8-0 142 2 3. Charles Flanagan (2) 9-0 132 3 4. West Orange 8-0 108 4 5. Plant (1) 8-1 99 5 6. Lake Mary 8-0 69 6 7. Christopher Columbus Catholic 8-1 57 7 8. Monarch 8-0 53 8 9. Manatee 7-1 38 9 10. Miami Killian 8-0 21 10 Others receiving votes: Vero Beach 8, Miramar 4, Wellington 3, University (Orange City) 1. Class 7A Record Pts Prv 1. St. Thomas Aquinas (7) 7-1 148 1(tie) 2. East Lake (9) 8-0 147 1(tie) 3. Niceville 7-1 123 3 4. Lakeland 9-0 116 4 5. Kissimmee Osceola 8-1 94 5 6. Fort Myers 8-0 74 7 7. Oakleaf 8-0 62 8 8. Viera 8-0 36 9 9. Braden River 7-0 20 NR 10. Lincoln 8-1 19 NR Others receiving votes: Atlantic Community 14, Dw yer 11, Oak Ridge 6, Royal Palm Beach 6, Country side 2, American 2. Class 6A Record Pts Prv 1. Mainland (13) 8-0 156 1 2. Miami Central (3) 9-1 143 2 3. Armwood 8-0 132 3 4. Boynton Beach 9-0 103 4 5. Venice 8-0 93 5 6. Hallandale 7-0 73 6 7. Naples 7-1 63 7 8. Ed White 7-1 50 8 9. Winter Haven 7-1 27 10 10. Escambia 7-1 25 NR Others receiving votes: Navarre 5, St. Augustine 4, Lake Gibson 2, Edgewater 2, Bayside 1, Hills borough 1. Class 5A Record Pts Prv 1. South Sumter (15) 9-0 155 1 2. Suwannee 8-0 136 2 3. Bishop Moore 8-0 124 4 4. Clay 8-1 114 5 5. Island Coast 8-1 85 8 6. West Florida 7-1 73 9 7. Plantation American Heritage 5-3 62 3 8. Godby (1) 6-2 55 10 9. DeSoto County 6-1 29 NR 10. River Ridge 7-1 9 NR (tie) Merritt Island 6-2 9 NR (tie) Miami Jackson 5-3 9 NR Others receiving votes: Cardinal Gibbons 6, Lake Wales 6, Lakewood 3, Wakulla 3, North Marion 1, Titusville 1. Class 4A Record Pts Prv 1. Miami Washington (16) 9-0 160 1 2. Clewiston 8-0 143 2 3. Cocoa 7-1 127 3 4. Glades Central 7-2 107 4 5. Bolles School 6-2 54 NR Others receiving votes: Raines 49. Class 3A Record Pts Prv 1. Clearwater Central Catholic (11) 8-0 154 1 2. Delray American Heritage (3) 6-1 142 2 3. Westminster Christian 7-1 126 3 4. Ocala Trinity Catholic 7-1 102 4 5. Trinity Christian-Jacksonville (2) 5-2 96 5 Others receiving votes: First Academy-Orlando 13, Lakeland Christian 7. Class 2A Record Pts Prv 1. Indian Rocks (15) 7-0 159 1 2. Victory Christian 7-1 142 3 3. Glades Day (1) 8-1 107 2 4. Champagnat Catholic 6-2 99 5 5. Northside Christian 6-2 68 NR Others receiving votes: Cambridge Christian 34, War ner Christian 25, First Baptist 6. Class 1A Record Pts Prv 1. Dixie County (16) 7-0 160 1 2. Trenton 8-1 140 2 3. Baker School 8-0 115 3 4. Hamilton County 6-2 105 4 5. Northview 6-1 82 5 Others receiving votes: South Walton 19, Port St. Joe 13, Union County 6. NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 6 2 0 .750 238 177 Buffalo 5 3 0 .625 178 165 Miami 4 3 0 .571 174 151 N.Y. Jets 1 7 0 .125 144 228 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 5 3 0 .625 250 187 Houston 4 4 0 .500 185 166 Tennessee 2 6 0 .250 137 202 Jacksonville 1 7 0 .125 118 218 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 4 2 1 .643 161 164 Baltimore 5 3 0 .625 217 131 Pittsburgh 5 3 0 .625 205 196 Cleveland 4 3 0 .571 163 152 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 6 1 0 .857 224 142 San Diego 5 3 0 .625 205 149 Kansas City 4 3 0 .571 176 128 Oakland 0 7 0 .000 105 181 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 6 2 0 .750 213 167 Philadelphia 5 2 0 .714 203 156 N.Y. Giants 3 4 0 .429 154 169 Washington 3 5 0 .375 171 200 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 3 4 1 .438 167 208 New Orleans 3 4 0 .429 199 188 Atlanta 2 6 0 .250 192 221 Tampa Bay 1 6 0 .143 133 223 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 6 2 0 .750 162 126 Green Bay 5 3 0 .625 222 191 Chicago 3 5 0 .375 180 222 Minnesota 3 5 0 .375 139 173 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 6 1 0 .857 164 139 San Francisco 4 3 0 .571 158 165 Seattle 4 3 0 .571 172 150 St. Louis 2 5 0 .286 136 210 Thursdays Game Denver 35, San Diego 21 Sundays Games Detroit 22, Atlanta 21 Kansas City 34, St. Louis 7 Houston 30, Tennessee 16 Minnesota 19, Tampa Bay 13, OT Seattle 13, Carolina 9 Cincinnati 27, Baltimore 24 Miami 27, Jacksonville 13 New England 51, Chicago 23 Buffalo 43, N.Y. Jets 23 Arizona 24, Philadelphia 20 Cleveland 23, Oakland 13 Pittsburgh 51, Indianapolis 34 New Orleans 44, Green Bay 23 Open: N.Y. Giants, San Francisco Mondays Game Washington 20, Dallas 17, OT Thursdays Game New Orleans at Carolina, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 2 Arizona at Dallas, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Houston, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Washington at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. San Diego at Miami, 1 p.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. Denver at New England, 4:25 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 8:30 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Buffalo, Chicago, Detroit, Green Bay, Tennessee Monday, Nov. 3 Indianapolis at N.Y. Giants, 8:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL Mondays Games N.Y. Rangers 5, Minnesota 4 Edmonton 3, Montreal 0 Tuesdays Games Minnesota at Boston, late Winnipeg at N.Y. Islanders, late Los Angeles at Philadelphia, late New Jersey at Pittsburgh, late Ottawa at Columbus, late Buffalo at Toronto, late Arizona at Tampa Bay, late Anaheim at Chicago, late St. Louis at Dallas, late San Jose at Colorado, late Montreal at Calgary, late Carolina at Vancouver, late Todays Games Detroit at Washington, 7:30 p.m. Nashville at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Thursdays Games Boston at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Winnipeg at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Chicago at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Arizona at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Anaheim at St. Louis, 8 p.m. San Jose at Minnesota, 8 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Colorado, 9 p.m. Montreal at Vancouver, 10 p.m. TV 2 DAY GOLF 11 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, CIMB Classic, rst round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 3 a.m. TGC LPGA, Taiwan Championship, rst round, at Taipei MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 8 p.m. FOX World Series, game 7, S.F at Kansas City (if necessary) NBA 8 p.m. ESPN Chicago at N.Y. 10:30 p.m. ESPN Oklahoma City at Portland NHL 7:30 p.m. NBCSN Detroit at Washington SCOREBOARD from Rudolph against the upset-minded Cardinals. I think hes got a chance to be a very good player and hes developing in a lot of ways, FSU coach Jimbo Fisher said. Hes a special player. Quarterback Jameis Winston connected with Rudolph on two critical fourth-quarter passes against the Irish one for 15 yards and another for 16 yards on Florida States go-ahead drive. The Seminoles have needed contributions from their young receivers after Kelvin Benjamin left early for the NFL and senior Kenny Shaw graduated. While Florida State returned record-set ting receiver Rashad Greene and tight end Nick OLeary, they had plenty of holes to ll. Rudolph was slowed this summer with a foot injury and didnt play much in FSUs rst three games. But he had his rst recep tion in a win at North Carolina State on Sept. 27 and had his rst touchdown a week later in a victory over Wake Forest. Rudolph has 17 catches for 232 yards and two touchdowns this season, helping to turn what was a de pleted group into one of the strengths of the offense. Travis Rudolph is going to be an amazing player, Winston said. You cant be prouder than a young guy just stepping up in the clutch. Rudolph is a true freshman and is not allowed to speak to the media due to Fishers policy. But Rudolph quickly impressed other Seminoles wide receivers with his in tellect and work ethic. He absorbed Fishers dynamic playbook and already knows how to play multiple wide receiver positions. Rudolph has also been compared to Greene, who has 223 catches and is FSUs alltime receptions leader. Greene is considered FSUs top receiver but is also a player with no weakness. A senior, Greene has taken many of his young teammates un der his wing and given them advice. Greene said that he sees plenty of himself in Rudolph. Hes getting com fortable, Greene said. He reminds me of my self when I came in as a freshman, just wanting to prove yourself and wanting to show the coaches that you can play on this level. And I see it from him every day, the way he practic es and takes it seriously. He wants to learn and its showing. FSU FROM PAGE B1 Kerri McCullough, East Ridge girls coach, said, Our boys and girls teams wound up in fourth place (at the Class 3A-District 4 meet on Oct. 22 in Port Orange). More impor tantly, nearly every swimmer reached the personal goals they set for themselves. These student-athletes goals included focusing on stroke technique, breath control and having a positive mindset as well as a drop in time. Over 240 seconds were dropped among our swimmers. Competition in the two-day meet began Tuesday with divers competing and the swimming events will begin at 10 a.m. today. A total of 24 events will comprise the meet. James said the Hawks have a number of swimmers seeded among the top two in a number of events. If those swimmers are able to hold their positions, they will earn spots in the state nals as automatic qualiers The winning teams in relay events also are automatic qualiers. James said some of Lake Minneolas top swimmers include Sam Hartle, who nished rst at districts in the 200-meter freestyle and was second in the 500 freestyle. She said Al yssa Stark, a freshman who nished in the 200 freestyle and 100 but tery, could contend for a state berth as will Timmy Crowley, who was second in the 200 Individual Medley and 100 breast stroke. In addition, James said the boys 400 free style and 200 medley relay teams are seeded second at regionals. All of our relays are seeded in the top eight, James said. We are taking all relay teams to regionals. East Ridges girls and boys medley relay teams won at districts, as did Alec Bowie, Abby Howell and Soa Aledo Carmona in individ ual events, said Mc Cullough. She also said that Angela McTigue, Elijah Thompkins and Dillon Gleeson stepped up with solid swims at districts. Out expectations are high at regionals, Mc Cullough said. There is a lot of talk on the team that school records will be broken. I feel like our team motto this year says it per fectly, Ambitious goals make for outstanding achievements. James also has high hopes for the Hawks. She believes Lake Minneolas best swims may be ahead of them, based on their perfor mances this season. At our conference meet, the boys nished second and the girls were third, James said. At districts, the boys won the cham pionship and the girls nished fth. Were getting stronger each meet and I cannot wait to see how they race (today). Our team will be challenged since this is a fast meet and everyone needs to be at their best. SWIM FROM PAGE B1 and things will start dropping, she said. I had way too many three-putts today and you just cant let those three-putts get away from you. The greens were a little faster than I expected them to be this morning, so I had a couple putts that I left way long Like I said, you just have to stay patient and keep think ing happy thoughts. Hawks coach Manny Mendoza knew his top player would pick her game up. I know the type of player that she is, Mendoza said. Shes very good about, once she nishes a hole, she puts it behind her and just focuses on the next hole. It does not surprise me at all that she came back with a 2-under in the back nine which is a great score. While the nal nine holes were kind to Holt, they gave Eustis fresh man Julia Towne ts. Towne began her round with a 1-over par 38 but struggled down the stretch, carding an 81 locked in a sev en-way tie for 22nd. I played the front nine pretty strong but the back nine wasnt too good, Towne said. I think I just lost focus Theres always to morrow to do better. Panthers coach Tom Young echoed his freshman. Theres always tomorrow, he said. Id like to see her improve and at least get in the top 20. I think she has that ability. As a team, Eustis which is making its rst state appearance carded a 453 to nish last out of the 16-team eld. Towne was the only player for the Pan thers to break 100. Lake Minneola sits in 12th place with a score of 385. Catherine Yaun shot an 88 for the Hawks while Sarah Da vis shot a 95, which was 16 strokes better than her regional score. American Heritage has the lowest team score after Day 1 with 317, two strokes ahead of Archbishop McCar thy. HOLT FROM PAGE B1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneola senior Catherine Yaun hits a drive on day one of the FHSAA Class 2A girls state nals on Mission Inns Las Colinas course in Howey-in-the-Hills on Tuesday. THURSDAY GIRLS SOCCER: DeLand at Umatilla, 5 p.m.; Ocala Trinity Catholic at Montverde Academy, 5:30 p.m. East Ridge at Mount Dora, 6 p.m.; South Sumter at The Villages, 6:30 p.m. FOOTBALL: Deltona Trinity Christian at Umatilla, 7 p.m.; South Lake at Orlando Edgewater, 7:30 p.m. FRIDAY FOOTBALL: Leesburg at Lake Minneola, 7 p.m.; South Daytona Warner Christian at Montverde Academy, 7 p.m.; Tavares at Mount Dora, 7 p.m.; Interlachen at The Villages, 7:30 p.m.; Eustis at Orlando Bishop Moore, 7:30 p.m.; Wildwood at Ocala West Port, 7:30 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE playoff rotation. It was extremely difcult, more difcult than any of us had expected having gone through our mock selections before, Ar kansas athletic director and committee chair man Jeff Long said. Oregon was fth and Alabama was sixth, giving the Southeast ern Conferences West Division four of the top six teams. There are still four games remaining matching those SEC West rivals, starting with Saturdays matchup of Auburn and Ole Miss in Oxford, Mississippi. The nal rankings will be released Dec. 7, the day after the most of the conference championships are decided. TCU was seventh, Michigan State was eighth, Kansas State ninth and Notre Dame was 10th. Mississippi State and defending national champion Florida State are the only undefeat ed teams left among the Big Five confer ences and also hold the two spots in the AP Top 25 poll. No. 3 was where the differences started between the playoff rankings and the AP media poll. The AP voters had Alabama at No.3 and Auburn at No. 4. Oregon was fth, Notre Dame was sixth and Ole Miss was seventh after losing for the rst time this season at LSU on Saturday. Ole Miss beat Alabama at home earlier this month. This is the rst year for the playoff format in college football, and the list is the rst indication of how the committee is evalu ating teams playoff potential. The committee creates small groups of teams, debates their merits and ranks the teams using as many votes as needed to come up with a con sensus. Members are given reams of data on each FBS team and each member is allowed to judge those numbers however they determine is best. STANDINGS FROM PAGE B1

PAGE 15

Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Mo. Giants star Pablo Sandoval dug into the batters box in Game 5 of the World Series, peering out at Royals ace James Shields standing on the mound. By next month, both of them could be wear ing different jerseys. San Francisco was trying to wrap up its third championship in ve years when it returned to Kansas City for Game 6 on Tuesday night. But once the Fall Classic ends, the attention will shift in a matter of days to next season, and the free agency that looms for several players from both pennant winners. Its the business of baseball, Royals out elder Josh Willingham said. Sandoval is the biggest name looming for San Francisco, but theres also World Series starters Jake Peavy and Ryan Vogelsong, reliever Sergio Romo and outelder Michael Morse. Shields is the most critical piece in limbo for Kansas City. Will ingham and fellow outelders Nori Aoki and Raul Ibanez also face uncertain futures. Designated hitter Billy Butler has a pricey club option for next season, so he could be hitting free agency for the rst time, too. Everyone wants to get to free agency, to have some control over where they go and their circumstances, Willingham said. A lot of people think its only the money. The money is a big part, but there are other things, too, like playing in a place where you can win. Im sure Shields and the other guys will factor those in. Many in this years World Series will have no shortage of suitors. Sandoval, the MVP of the 2012 Series, has driven his stock up with another spectacular postseason, piling up eight hits and driving in four runs in the rst ve games against Kansas City. The Giants would love to keep him hitting in AT&T Park for the next few years, but with few quality third basemen on the mar ket, several big-budget teams such as the Boston Red Sox gure to drive up the bidding. Then again, the Giants tend to spend lavishly on their post season heroes. After their 2012 title, outelder Angel Pagan got $40 million over four years. Last off season, Hunter Pence inked a ve-year, $90 million deal, and twotime Cy Young Award winner-turned-reliever Tim Lincecum signed a two-year, $35 million deal. The Giants adore and perhaps need Sandoval as much as any of them. Hes right up there with some of the great players Ive had, the great talents, manager Bruce Bochy said. He has that enthusiasm, that infectious laugh when hes out there in the dugout. Hes a very loose guy that has a lot of fun playing. Hes not a guy that puts pressure on himself, but your good players do that, and hes a really good player. Likewise, the Royals would love to keep Shields, who bounced back from a rough postseason with a strong start in a losing effort Sunday night. But just like Sandoval, there gures to be plenty of bidding for a workhorse who has rarely missed a start over his nine-year career. The Red Sox and Tigers, who also have deep pockets, could be in the mix. The only way you tilt the eld in your favor, especially in these markets, is to have quality starting pitching out there every single night, said Royals general manager Dayton Moore, who plans to at least make an effort to re-sign his prized right-hander. Still, the games nances might force the Royals to walk away from Shields, who helped to turn around a losing clubhouse culture when he was traded from Tampa Bay two years ago. When I got traded over here, my mindset was just to be myself and have fun, and I feel like I take every single day like that, said Shields, who like Sandoval has skirted all questions about his uncertain future. I came over here with one mindset and that was just to be myself. Regardless of who stays and goes in the uncertain world of free agency, one thing has been assured: The Giants and Royals players have reveled in their wild-card rides to the World Series, even those who may be playing elsewhere next season. Free agency looms after Series concludes ERIC RISBERG / AP Kansas City Royals pitcher James Shields makes his way back to the dugout after San Francisco scored during Game 5 of the World Series on Sunday in San Francisco. COLLEGE FOOTBALL MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE Florida coach Will Muschamp is trying to handle growing s pec ulation about his job security with a bunker mentality. It doesnt really work at home. Muschamp said during his weekly press conference that Flori das 42-13 loss to Mis souri on Oct. 18, which included chants of Fire Muschamp, affected his two sons, 13-yearold Jackson and 9-yearold Whit. They were on the sideline late in the game. Muschamp said explaining the situation to his youngest was not very fun. But my family un derstands it, he said. They understand the deal of being a coach. There are some great things that come along with this job and there are some tough deals youve got to deal with. I dont complain about any of that stuff. Thats part of the job when you come here. Athletic director Jer emy Foley chose not to re Muschamp follow ing consecutive losses against teams that previously struggled in Southeastern Con ference play. Instead, Foley gave Muschamp one nal chance to turn things around without quarterback Jeff Driskel, who had 12 turnovers in the last four games. Freshman Treon Harris will make his rst career start against rival and ninth-ranked Georgia (6-1, 4-1 SEC) on Saturday in nearby Jacksonville. Florida (3-3, 2-3) used its bye week to get Harris acclimated to a bigger role in the offense and gure out what the Gators can do to improve an anemic passing offense that has been hampered by interceptions, fumbles and dropped passes. I think more than anything, when you have 15 turnovers in four game s, its a struggle to get anything going offensively, Muschamp said. But weve run the ball pretty well through the year. ... Weve struggled with an identity because of the turnovers. Thats been a major issue. The Gators rank 96th in the nation and 11th in the SEC in total offense, averaging 368 yards a game. Muschamp pointed to inconsistency at quar terback and receiver for continued problems on that side of the ball. I think that those two positions have not been what weve needed them to be, Muschamp said, making his most pointed comments about Driskel. For whatever reason, we have lost some con dence, whether its dropped passes, wheth er its timing, whether its forced throws. And weve had way too much inconsistency as far as our ball security at the quarterback position. And thats why were going with Treon. Teammates expressed excitement about the quarterback switch, with center Max Garcia saying Harris makes tons of plays in prac tice, unbelievable plays. Im like, Man, this guy is a special player, Garcia said. Florida is 25-19 in Muschamps four sea sons, including 15-14 in conference play. Beating Georgia wont save Muschamps job, but losing that neutral-site game for a fourth consecutive year could mean the end of his time in Gainesville. Muschamp using bunker mentality about future MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida head coach Will Muschamp scratches his head during the Gators game against LSU on Oct. 11 at Ben Hill Grifn Stadium in Gainesville. MARK SCOLFORO Associated Press STATE COLLEGE, Pa. Pen n States trust ees on Tuesday voted against taking a fresh look at the 2012 uni versity-commissioned report into how the Jerry Sandusky mo lestation scandal was handled, disappoint ing many who have criticized the report as deeply awed and unfairly damaging to the institution. The board voted 17-9 against a resolution backed by alum ni-elected trustees that would have set up a group to comb through the report and seek answers from Louis Freeh, the former FBI director who led the team that produced it. Many alumni have been critical of the boards handling of the aftermath of the scan dal and particularly how the school treated late football coach Joe Paterno, prompting a successful trustee election effort. There is no down side, none at all, if we review the report, said Bob Jubelirer, an alumni trustee and former state sena tor who joined the board this year. This is controversial it has damaged this univer sity. The debate demon strated the deep divide among board mem bers about what to do regarding the report, which concluded Pa terno and top admin istrators concealed key facts about Sanduskys abuse to avoid bad publicity. I truly cannot understand why a truly engaged trustee whos paying attention would not vote wholeheart edly today i n favor of this resolution, said alumni-elected trustee Bill Oldsey, arguing the trustees needed to do more to defend the school in light of the damage done by the Freeh report and NCAA sanctions. Lawyer Rick Dan drea, a trustee who is not elected by alumni, said any new review would be hampered by a lack of subpoena power, limited access to witnesses and a set of civil and criminal legal proceedings that are still pending. I believe patience is the order of the day, Dandrea said. Im not demeaning the objec tives, but I think it is certainly premature. Trustee Ken Frazier, who worked closely with Freeh during the investigation, said the report produced evidence that affected the Sandusky prosecu tion, and the changes it recommended have made the school safer for students, faculty, staff and children. It is my strong view that a ny action we take today should be done with the broad view of the university and all of its constituents, and whats best for the university moving forward, Frazier said. The meeting did not allow for public partic ipation, but supporters of the failed resolution applauded loudly on several occasions and in a few instances indi viduals shouted at the board, causing security to escort them from the room. Penn St. board votes down new look at 2012 report

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 r f fn ftbt n f r ff r fntb rtbr rf 18 HOLES$25Plus Ta xINCLUDES: Gr een Fe es & Car t Fe es .FREE SLEEVE OF GOLF BALLS rf f n t tftb Call 407-886-3303 toda y fo r yo ur Te e Ti me!www .Zell wo odGolf .comLDC CHRIS LINES Associated Press KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia Setting out to defend the FedExCup title in Ma laysia this week, Billy Horschel is doing so as a changed man. Its not the fame, the money or the added pressure that has affected Horschel, but the arrival of his rst child, who was born two days after he won the FedEx title. Golf isnt what it used to be, Horschel said Tuesday as he prepared for the CIMB Classic. I used to think of golf as life or death. If I played bad, it showed, and I wasnt a pleasant person to be around. With her, she doesnt care if I play bad or good. She just cares that Im there for her and I love her. The perspective on life may have changed, but one thing that hasnt is Horschels determination to con tinue his success on the course, and thats reected in the tough goal he has set himself for the new season. I want to be the rst guy to defend the FedExCup, Horschel said. No one has been able to do it. Theres only been one guy to win two FedExCups and thats a guy by the name of Tiger Woods, hes not too bad. But I want to be the rst guy to defend the FedEx Cup. That would be an unbelievable thing to do. Horschel, who missed the cut in his opening event of the season at the Shriners Hospitals of Chil dren Open, is part of a strong eld at the Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club that includes Sergio Garcia, Lee Westwood, Jason Dufner, Charl Schwart zel and defending champion Ryan Moore. The PGA Tour events restricted 78-man eld there is no cut is precisely half American and half international players, including the top 10 money winners from the Asian Tour. Hideki Matsuyama, Ryo Ishikawa and Chinese teen prodigy Guan Tianlang are also among those vying for the $7 million in prize money, with the winner also receiving a place in the Masters and PGA Champion ship. Dufner, the 2013 PGA Championship winner, is back from a neck injury and played in Australia last week. It was nice to get out and compete again, play some golf, see where I stand healthwise, Dufner said. Had some rust prob ably on my game and made quite a number of bogeys that I nor mally dont make. But pretty good week for the most part, made a lot of birdies, and I did a lot of good things, so Im encouraged going forward. While the new PGA Tour season is in its infancy, the Asian Tour is building toward its climax, with David Lipsky chasing a strong result in Malaysia as he seeks to hang on to his Order of Merit lead. Nearest rival Anirban Lahiri of India won the prior event in Macau. Anirban is playing well but as long as I take care of business and do what I need to do, then everything should take care of itself, Lipsky said. I have a pretty sizable lead right now as it is. As long as I play well the rest of the year and do what I need to do, Im pretty condent I can win. New father Billy Horschel ready for CIMB Classic JOHN LOCHER / AP Billy Horschel chips onto the 11th hole green during the rst round of the Shriners Hospitals for Children Open on Oct. 16 in Las Vegas. GOLF COLLEGE BASKETBALL PAT EATON-ROBB Associated Press STORRS, Conn. Defending national champion UConn goes from playing with a chip on its shoulder to a target on its back. The Huskies came into last season deter mined to come back strong after an academ ic ban from the 2013 NCAA tournament. They went on to win the programs fourth national title, its second in four years. This year, the Huskies go from hunters to the hunted. We know weve got people coming for us, but were not just sitting back and relaxing, said guard Rodney Purvis. Were coming at guys too. UConn coach Kevin Ollie is hoping the 6-foot-4 Purvis will help provide part of the answer to the biggest question his team has going into the 201415 season how to replace guard Shabazz Napier, who led UConn in scoring, rebounding and assists. DeAndre Daniels, last years top frontcourt player and Niels Giffey, the teams top 3-point threat, also are gone. We lost a lot, said Ollie. But its also a lot of great opportunities for other guys to step up and show how theyve been waiting but working at the same time for a more prevalent role. Purvis is one of those guys. He sat out last season after transfer ring from North Caroli na State, and Ollie has referred to him as his Ferrari in the garage. He joins a highly touted incoming class that includes 6-7 swing man Daniel Hamilton, 6-8 power forward Rakim Lubin and guard Sam Cassell Jr., a junior college transfer. The Huskies are led by senior Ryan Boatright, who is being asked to ll Napiers leadership role. Ollie said he hes putting a lot on Boatrights plate, which of one of the rea sons his captain spent most of the summer in Storrs. We were up here bonding, Boatright said. I watched a lot of lm with coach, seeing where guys like the ball. Sophomore center Amida Brimah has been named the teams co-captain. Already one the nations top shot blockers, Boatright says the center has improved his scoring touch and should be a big weapon offensively this season. Hes got a consistent knock-down 15 footer, Boatright said. He catches almost every ball. We would pass a lot to him last year and he would fumble it. His hands have got a lot better. Here are some other things to look for as UConn begins defense of its fourth national title. RUNNING GAME Ollie says he expects to play a more up-tem po game this year, in part because of the Huskies depth in the backcourt. In additon to Boatright, Purvis and Cassell the UConn also returns sharpshooting junior Omar Calhoun, and sophomore Ter rance Samuel. You want to have options, Ollie said. Ive got a lot of scoring options in that gym. MUSCLE UNDERNEATH Ollie was not happy that a point guard led the team in rebound ing last season. The Huskies are looking for more this year from Brimah and 6-10 junior Phil Nolan, who put on more than 20 pounds of muscle in the offsea son. Phil was doing a lot of great things for us, Ollie said. But he knew, as a man, he had to get stronger so he could absorb that contact and get those dunks and be ready to bang underneath with the big guys from Flori da and Kentucky. The Huskies also recruited Lubin, who weighs 270 pounds and has the body of a football lineman. Ollie says Lubin loves physi cal contact, but is also a solid passer. OLLIE, OLLIE INCOME NOT FREE Ollie was the subject of numerous NBA coach rumors after leading UConn to a 52-18 record in his rst two seasons as coach. But the Huskies signed their former point guard to a $15 million, ve-year contract in May. Ollie says he always will keep his options open, but wants to be at UConn, where he starred as a point guard under Jim Calhoun. NEW DIGS The Huskies this month opened a $40 million basketball practice facility. The building is divided, with half devoted to facilities and a court for the national champion womens team and the other half housing facil ities and a court for the mens team. The sides are almost identical, with the exception of an extra ofce on the mens side for former coach Jim Calhoun. CASSELL JR AND SR Ollie had a bit of advantage when re cruiting Sam Cassell Jr., having played with his father. Sam Casell Sr. and Ollie were team mates on the Milwau kee Bucks during the 2002-03 season. Defending champs UConn must replace Napier JESSICA HILL / AP Connecticuts Ryan Boatright dunks the ball at the mens and womens teams First Night event on Friday in Storrs, Conn. UConn will host Bryant to open the 2014-15 season on Nov. 14.

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 CEN TR AL FL ORID A S HEA DQU AR TERS CEN TR AL FL ORID A S HEA DQU AR TERS CEN TR AL FL ORID A S HEA DQU AR TERS rf f f n tb n n Se Ha bl a Es pao l MT DOR A MT DOR A OC AL A APOP KA OC AL ALEESB URG MT DOR A LEESB URGTHE VILL AG ES THE VILL AG ESMT DOR AAPOP KA MT DOR A MT DO RA THE AL L NE WSALES HOURS: Mon-Fri: 9am-8pm, Sat: 9am-7pm Sun: Noon-5:00pm SERVICE HOURS: Monday-Saturday: 8:00am-5:00pmPR ES TI GE-FO RD.c om352-35 7-55 22 r f n t b rff n t b b n f rf rff r r f n r t b b f f n f f HUGE SELECTIONOFQUALITY US ED CARS! MT DORA MT DORA THE ALL NEW r r bf f n tf n n f f f b n f b b f b r f rf f r nr t b r r fr fr fr fr fr fr b t fr fr b t CEN TR AL FL ORID A S HEA DQU AR TERS MT D OR A MT D OR A MT D OR A MT D OR A MT D OR A MT D OR A ~ bb n t ~ ~ + ~ ~ ~ ~ BO TT OM LI NEPRICIN G YO UR H OME OF n n t n n b BO TT OM L INE n n rf MT D OR A MT D OR A MT D OR A MT D OR A MT D OR A MT D OR A r f r rf r r n tb r n n r f r r r r r r r r r nr r f r r b r f r n n r r f r f n r r r r r r r r rn r nr r f r r r r n r r f r r b bb n b r f r r n t b r r f r b n b r n f f b r f f r n r f n f n r f ff r r r fr n f f f f b r f f n f f r n r f n f r f nt bb f r f r f t f f ff r r t t r r f r tt f b n PRESTIGE-FORD.COM

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rf r nr t b r r r r b b r tr b t r t t Again we have NFL Ti cket! Four additional TV s have been added for your viewing pleasure. Selected pitchers of beer are$700. Check out our facebook for other drink and food specials. From the Kitchen Email features@dailycommercial.com or call 352-365-8203 C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 SQUASH: Season to the end for a better butternut / C2 www.dailycommercial.com MARY RYDER PRACTICAL POTWATCHER ALISON LADMAN Associated Press We all have parts of the Thanksgiving dinner that were willing to outsource. Canned cranberry sauce thrives for this reason. But we believe fresh dinner rolls should not be one of those items. Hot-fromthe-oven rolls are just too delicious for us to be willing to settle for purchased. And they are too essential to the overall meal. After all, you need something wonderful to mop up all that gravy. So we created these easyto-make dinner rolls that are inspired by buttery parker house rolls, but are spiced and sweetened with a bit of fresh apple cider that has been boiled down to a syrup. You wont regret carving out a little extra time to make these rolls. CIDER HOUSE BUTTER ROLLS Start to nish: 3 hours (25 minutes active) Servings: 24 INGREDIENTS: 1 quart apple cider 1 cup whole milk 1 tablespoon instant yeast 1/4 cup honey 2 egg yolks 1 whole egg 4 cups all-purpose our Kosher salt 10 tablespoons room tem perature butter, divided DIRECTIONS: 1) In a large, deep saute pan over medium-high heat, bring the cider to a boil. Simmer, uncovered, until reduced to 1/2 cup. 2) Meanwhile, in a small sauce pan over medium, scald the meat by heating it just until tiny bubbles form (about 180 F). Set it and the cider aside to cool until just warm. 3) In a large bowl, use an electric mixer to combine the milk, yeast and honey and whisk togeth er. Add the egg yolks, whole egg, our, 1 1/2 teaspoons of salt, the cider reduction and 4 tablespoons A buttery Thanksgiving roll with just a hint of cider MATTHEW MEAD / AP Cider house butter rolls are inspired by buttery parkerhouse rolls, but are spiced and sweetened with a bit of fresh apple cider that has been boiled down to a syrup. SEE ROLLS | C4 All mashed up ALISON LADMAN Associated Press Truth is, mashed potatoes dont need a whole lot of love to come out pretty darn amazing. A little butter (OK, a lot of butter), a little cream or milk (OK, a lot of cream or milk), a bit of salt and pepper, and some muscle really are all it takes to convert boring potatoes into one of our favorite comfort foods. And yet, we always feel tempt ed to tinker, tempted to tart up our taters, as it were, particularly around Thanksgiving. Luckily, po tatoes are an easy canvas to work with, playing so well with so many avors. To help you mix things up a bit this year, we came up with our 10 favorite ways to doctor mashed potatoes. We also offer one bit of advice about making mashed potatoes, no matter how you plan to season them. After you boil and drain them, return them to the pot and set it over low heat for just a minute or so, shaking the pot now and again to prevent sticking. The heat helps dry out the potatoes, and dry potatoes are tastier potatoes (because the water doesnt dilute all that delicious fat youre about to add). 10 WAYS TO DRESS UP MASHED POTATOES Start with 3 pounds of potatoes of your choice, peeled (if desired), then halved and boiled until tender. Drain well, mash, then follow one of the ideas below. Browned butter and sage: Melt 6 tablespoons butter in a small saucepan over medium-high heat. Cook for 5 minutes, then add a handful of fresh sage leaves and cook for 3 to 4 minutes more, or until the sage leaves are crisp and the butter is toasty smelling. Stir into the potatoes and season with salt and black pepper. Loaded baked pota to: Stir in 1 cup sour cream, 1 cup crumbled cooked bacon, 1/3 cup chopped fresh chives and 1 cup shredded chedd ar or jack cheese. Season with salt and black pepper. Caramelized onion: Slowly cook 3 large sliced yellow onions in 2 tablespoons of butter over medium heat until deep golden brown, about 20 minutes. If the pan begins to darken too much, add a couple tablespoons of water and continue cooking. Stir into the potatoes with 1/2 cup sour cream, salt and black pepper. Ranch: Stir in 1/2 cup butter milk, 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard, 1/2 teaspoon each of onion pow der, paprika and garlic powder, and 1 tablespoon each of chopped fresh chives, chopped fresh dill and chopped fresh parsley. Season with salt and black pepper. Thinking beyond butter with 10 fresh ways to dress your potatoes C hili is a serious busi ness. If you dont believe me, take a look at the mind-numbing selection of canned chili at your local supermarket. You can nd it with or without beans, with or without meat, with beef or chicken or turkey, with the crumbles of meat either normal or chunky, with varying levels of fat and with regular or low-sodium content. You can even nd different degrees of spici ness, from almost bland to super hot. Choosing isnt easy. Its almost easier to go home and make it yourself. But I have a much better solution: I invite myself to lunch on the back porch with my friend, Jan. Jan is a vegetarian, and, as a general rule, shes a less-than-enthusiastic cook. That combination means shes become very good at the quick-and-easy style of cooking and has perfected the technique of achieving tasty results with minimal effort. Her down-and-dirty vegetarian chili, for exam ple, is as easy as one, two, three. Three being the num ber of ingredients involved. Moreover, this is one of the least labor-intensive lunch dishes Ive ever encountered. Labor is restricted to opening four cans, giving the pot an occasional stir during the heating process and setting the table. Of course, if you feel really and truly ambitious, or just want to show off, you can whip up a pone of cornbread or a batch of cornbread mufns while youre at it. On the other hand, its simpler to rip open a bag of corn chips or SEE POTATOES | C6 Luckily, potatoes are an easy canvas to work with, playing so well with so many flavors. To help you mix things up a bit this year, we came up with our 10 favorite ways to doctor mashed potatoes. Warm up with chili SEE RYDER | C4

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 J.M. HIRSCH AP Food Editor We tend to associate vinaigrettes with salad, but they actually are an easy and speedy way to add tons of avor to all manner of dishes. One of my favorites is roasted vegetables. Too often, we only season roasted veggies before they go into the oven. While this certainly can produce delicious results, it can be limiting. By adding the seasonings before the vegetables are roasted, you effec tively rule out any del icate avors that cant hold up to a sustained heat for a prolonged period. And thats where a vinaigrette comes in for this easy roasted butternut squash recipe thats perfect for Thanksgiving. We start by oiling some cubed butternut squash, then roasting it until lightly browned outside and tender inside. Only once its fully cooked do we season it. And for that we use a lightly warmed lemon vin aigrette spiked with toasted cumin and fennel seeds. The result is intensely avorful and incredi bly balanced. And the best part is that it takes almost no extra time or effort than traditional roasting. FENNEL-CUMIN ROASTED BUTTERNUT SQUASH Start to nish: 45 min utes (15 minutes active) Servings: 8 INGREDIENTS: 4 pounds butternut squash Olive oil 2 teaspoons fennel seeds 2 tablespoons cumin seeds 2 tablespoons lemon juice Kosher salt and ground black pepper DIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 400 F. 2) Peel and seed the squash, then cut it into 1-inch chunks. Mound the squash on the baking sheet, then drizzle with several tablespoons of olive oil. Toss with your hands to coat evenly, then spread in an even layer. Roast for 15 minutes, then use a spatula to turn the pieces and roast for another 15 minutes, or until evenly browned. 3) During the nal 5 min utes of roasting, in a small dry skillet over low heat, toast the fennel and cumin seeds, stirring constantly, until fragrant, about 2 to 3 minutes. Remove the skillet from the heat and stir in 2 tablespoons of olive oil and the lemon juice. Season with salt and pepper. 4) When the squash is done, transfer to a bowl. Drizzle the dressing over it and gently toss to coat. Serve warm. NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING: 230 calories; 80 calories from fat (35 percent of total calories); 9 g fat (1 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 0 mg cholester ol; 33 g carbohydrate; 4 g ber; 7 g sugar; 4 g protein; 180 mg sodium. And muc h mor e . rf ntb b f bb b b b nb f n n nn r f1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL n t b b Mobile Ho me Need Service? Call for our Service Department 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 BJSAIRBOA TADV ENTU RES 321-442-346 4online tick ets @www .airboatr idesinorida. com Airb oats, Alligators Fishin g, Camping, RV Deli, Beer Gift Shop Fun for Ever yone Memories for Life. $20 Of fper person on a 90 minute tour(not good with other offers) All New Pa ckage Prices New State of the Art Computer s. All New Computerized Bonus Pa cks .Monday Madness$40 Super Pa ck Only$25! Computer and Wa rm-Ups Included!Budget Bingo Night Pa per Only$10 Computer with Wa rm-Ups only$20 more!Mystery Envelope Night Everyone Gets a Secret Envelope! 10/23 Customer appr eciation night fr ee bingo to all member s 10/24 October Birthday Pa rty Fr ee Cup Cak es and Coffee 10/25 Pink Blast Drawing for free gift for all that wear a pink bra for Breast Cancer 10/26 Extrav aganza gift give-a-w ay King or Queen for NovemberMONDA YT UESDA YW EDNESDA YT HURSDA YF RIDA YS AT URDA YS UNDA Y FREE MEMBERSHIP AND FREE DAUBER FOR NEW PLA YERS WITH THIS AD! LOT MODEL CLOSEOUT! ALL HOMES MUST GO... NOW! Introducing All New Floor Plans CAS H BUYER S CALL MA NAGE R Last Ye ar s Models Drastica lly Reduced New Homes Star ting @ $39,99 5 MOVING TO NEW LOCA TION SA VE THOUSANDS! ON BRAND NEW UNITS Removal of Existing Home and Complete Tu rnkey Home Replacement Av ailable OP EN 7 DA YS A WE EK Adopt or Rescue 800.335.4395 352.343.2241Proud Sponsor of the Lake Coubty ASPCA352-389-7 40045 Ye ars of Doin g Busine ss in Fl orida 575 N. Dunca n Drive, Ta vares, FL Rate s ar e at hist orical lows Cal l us D008722 Leave seasoning to the end for a better butternut AP PHOTO Fennel-cumin roasted butternut squash is shown. For this recipe, start by oiling some cubed butternut squash, then roasting it until lightly browned outside and tender inside to get an easy roasted butternut squash.

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 rrr f n t b r r f BRING YOUR TA BLE OR FLOOR LAMP IN FOR REP AIR, AND SHOP OUR LAMP SHADE SALE!20% OFFANY SHADE IN STOCK. MU ST PR ESENT TH IS AD.10% OFFANY QUOIZ EL TA BL E OR FLOOR LAMP IN ST OCK LA MP REP AIR SPECIALIS TA FA MIL Y OWNED LIGHTING CENTER352-787-4542 WE BEA T ANY COMPETITORS PRICE BY 5% ON ANY SAME IN-STOCK ITEM. Visit our Showroom at 711 S. 14th St. rfnrt after hours by APpt.www .bescolights .com rf ntb Nov ember 13SUPER JAM!DEC EMBERCHRIS TMA S SHO WS rr 11 /8 11 /15 11 /2 1 11 /22 11 /29 r f nt b 7:00P M fn b TH IS TH UR SD AY HALL OW EEN JAM ttb nf f t t n n t n featuringTo mm y Ma ra t bbt fn fn 10 /30 10 /30 10 /30 10 /30 rf 10 /30 10 /3 1 1 SHO W ON LY NO VE MB ER tt f bn t n t BA CK BY POP UL AR DE MA ND CHRIS TMAS S HO WS fn Its AL L DOO WO P!! AL L NI GH T!11 /1 Ev ery Thursday is...JAM NIGH T7:00P M NO VE MB ER DONT MI SS! STILL PA YIN G FULL PRICE FOR YOUR MEDICA TION?Wa nt to sta y out of the donut hol e?Call or Visit 352-569-1484 fax(352) 569-1485512 N. MAIN ST BUSHNELL, FL 33513 VIAG RA 10 0 MG GEN$4 EACHCIALIS 20MG GEN$5 EACHSINGULAR 10MG GEN for$81 D008833 We dnes da y No ve mb er 5that 5PM ZE CARTER ROAMING GOURMET D ear Roaming Gourmet, A friend of mine told me that if I wrote you and asked a food-related question, you would answer me and give me a funny name. She said you are like the Dear Abby of food-related questions. So I thought I would give it a try. Can you eat pumpkin patch pump kins? Signed, Pumpkin Patch Mom, Longwood, Calif. Dear Pumpkin Patch Mom, Your friend was correct. I will write you back, but as far as me being the Dear Abby of food-related questions, well, OK. Ill gladly accept the title. I try my best. I guess the funny name is to conceal your identity from your neighbors who are more kitchen literate so you are not the talk of the town. I am kidding. Let me answer your question: Pumpkin patch pumpkins, also known as eld pumpkins, and their seeds, are edible. But the real question is, are they tasty? No, not really. Pumpkins are squash, and the same rule that goes for all other squash should be observed here as well. The smaller the better. Field squash, while small, may taste a little better than the larger version but are grown to be large, not tasty. The larger the pump kin, the more stringy it is inside, and the esh is almost tasteless and hardly worth the effort to create a tasty meal. There is some good news: The seeds are plentiful, are perfect for roasting and taste de licious. Here are some of my favorite avors of roasted seeds: 1. Sweet and savory. After removing seeds from the stringy esh, I toss wet seeds in a half-and-half mixture of Montreal steak seasoning and brown sugar, then I dump the entire mixture on a parchment-covered baking sheet and roast 15-20 minutes on the top oven rack at 350 degrees. 2. Old Fashioned. This mixture of coarse sea salt and a few dashes of black pepper makes a delightful treat. 3. Spiced. Add 1/4 tablespoon of pumpkin pie spice seasoning to 3/4 part of coarse sea salt for a perfect taste of fall. I didnt give exact recipes for these avors because it all really depends on how many seeds you have and your avor preferences. Not to worry. These big beauties are lled with seeds. Divide the seeds and make your favorite avors. Did you already carve your pumpkins? Not to worry. Many pumpkin patches will have a few left over. Just remember to put seeds on a parchment-lined baking sheet or spray with baking spray, roast on top shelf, set oven temperature at 350 degrees and toss halfway through the process. They should last three or four days stored in a sealed plastic container. Do you have a food relat ed question? Please send your questions to The Daily Commercial c/o The Roaming Gourmet Ze Carter 212 E. Main Street, Leesburg, FL 34748. THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMER CIAL Are pumpkins from a patch edible? Associated Press OMAHA, Neb. One of Warren Buffetts key assistants is taking on a new role at Berkshire Hathaway as CEO of the conglomerates Pam pered Chef subsidiary. Berkshire said Mon day 30-year-old Tracy Britt Cool will become Pampered Chefs chief executive next month and work with Doris Christopher, who founded the Addison, Illinois, company that sells kitchen gear through direct sales. Buffett said Cool is an ideal candidate for the job because of her work with other Berkshire subsidiaries over the past ve years. Cool serves as chairwoman of four Berkshire subsidiaries. Cool has already been working since last December as an adviser to Christopher, who will remain Pampered Chefs chairwoman. Berkshire is based in Omaha, Nebraska, and owns more than 80 subsidiaries in a variety of industries, including insurance, utilities, railroads, retail and manufacturing. Buffetts adviser picked to lead Pampered Chef

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 rf nt b t t b t t rf t r t b f nt b n r f r f r f r f n t b r f 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 Cler monts Newest Seafood/Steakhouse!794 W. Minneola Av e.In Historic Downtown Cler mont!352-242-3800 Thur sdays Hot & Steamy Latin Night! Rob Nichols Oct 31 9pm-1am Early Bir d 3:30-6:00The Class Act Tr io Nov. 1st 9pm-1amOpen 3:30pm Tu esday-Satur dayFull Bar until 2am Fri. & Sat. Sunday Brunch 10am-3pm Happy Hour 2 for 1 3:30-7:00pm Midway Baptist Chur ch327 07 Blo sso m Lan e, Leesbur gSu nda ys 10 :3 0 a. m. & 6: 00 p. m. We still Do!Remember When . ITS THA T TIME OF YEAR AGAIN!!!WE ARE HA VING OUR THIRD ANNUAL YA RD SALENovember 1st & 2nd fr om 7am to 1pm At Perkins in Leesburg 27811 Hwy 27, Leesburg, FL 34748 WE WILL ACCEPT CLOTHES, FURNITURE, APPLIANCES, SHOES, HOUSE DCOR AND ANYTHING THA T WILL HELP US RAISE MONEY FOR THE KIDS. All proceeds go to kids with life threatening illnesses. We are asking for donations of any kind, we will pick up any donations if needed. If you need us to pick up your donations please call us at 352-460-9464 or 352-314-2582. www .Fl oridafoot.c om Call To day for an appointment! rf n t b nnn D007552 of the butter. Fit the mixer with the dough hook, then knead on low for 8 to 10 minutes, or until the dough is smooth and elastic. Work in additional our if neces sary to form a soft dough. 4) Cover the bowl and allow to rest until doubled in size, about 45 minutes. 5) Spray a rimmed baking sheet with cooking spray. 6) Turn the dough out onto a lightly oured surface. Cut the dough into 2 pieces. Working with one piece at a time, roll each piece into a snake, about 24 inches long. Using a rolling pin, atten the snake until it is 3 inches wide. Spread 2 tablespoons of the remaining softened butter over piece of dough. 7) Fold the dough in half so that the two long sides touch and enclose the butter. Cut each length of dough into twelve 3-inch pieces. Arrange the pieces on their sides on the prepared baking sheet. The pieces may overlap a bit. Cover with plastic wrap and allow to rise until puffy, 30 to 40 minutes. 8) Approaching the end of the rising time, heat the oven to 350 F. 9) Bake the pan of rolls until golden brown and an internal temperature reads 200 F, about 20 to 25 minutes. Melt the remaining 2 tablespoons of butter and brush over the tops of the rolls as soon as they come out of the oven. Sprinkle lightly with salt. Allow to cool slightly before serving. NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING: 210 calories; 90 calories from fat (43 per cent of total calories); 11 g fat (6 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 50 mg cholesterol; 24 g carbohydrate; 1 g ber; 8 g sugar; 3 g protein; 150 mg sodium. ROLLS FROM PAGE C1 potato c hips, or bre ak out the Saltines. And if youre in an artistic mood, you can celebrate autumn (or as much of autumn as Florida has) with a burst of colorful grat ed cheeses sprinkled over the top of each serving. You could go a step further with thinly sliced green onions. But if youre not feeling very artistic, you neednt feel guilty about serving Jans chili minus the decorative touches its pretty colorful stuff all by itself. If youre a stickler for the balanced meals bit, you can always throw together a simple tossed salad, and if youre the type who doesnt con sider it a meal without a dessert to nish it off, you can open a can of pineapple chunks and let it chill in the fridge while you have second helpings of the chili. The Ro-Tel diced tomatoes are available at most supermarkets in the original recipe, the mild version and a hot version. Theres also a recent addition to the line containing Mexican lime and cilantro. Jan uses the original rec ipe, and when I make my own pot of chili I throttle back to the mild version. (I once bought the hot variety by accident, but since the original recipe is already close to the top of my heat-tolerance scale, I never quite got up nerve enough to use it.) Adding corn to a batch of chili may strike you as denitely non-traditional, but remember, this is a vegetarian recipe, and adding corn to beans completes the protein. Besides, it makes a nice color accent. Incidentally, Jan drains the can of whole-kernel corn but uses the beans, juice and all. JANS VEGETARIAN CHILI INGREDIENTS: 2 15-ounce cans of pinto or kidney beans 1 15-ounce can of whole kernel corn 1 10-ounce can of RoTel diced tomatoes DIRECTIONS: 1) Combine ingredients in a large saucepan and heat over medium burner, stirring occasionally. Let simmer gently for about 10 minutes and serve hot with cornbread or crackers. Makes 4 to 6 servings. Note: This recipe lends itself readily to additions and tweaks. You can saut chopped onion in your saucepan before adding the canned ingredients, and throw some chopped bell pepper in with the onion. Leftover cooked chicken can be diced and added to the basic mixture, or you can always brown ground beef in the saucepan before adding the beans. If you do use ground meat, pour off any excess grease before dump ing in the canned items. Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. RYDER FROM PAGE C1

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Exp 10 /31/20 14 D008218Ride the rails back in time in our 1915 coaches pulled by our 1907 Baldwin Steam Locomotive. Enjoy a round trip between Mount Dora and Ta vares, with boarding at either station.Fo r tr ain time s and re ser va tions Visi t or angeb lossom cannoba ll.com or call352 -74 2-7 200 ONL Y$599!*Relax & Recline!CALL TODA Y & SA VE! #1in cu st om er se r vi c e an d sa ti sf ac ti onLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! 1323 S. 14th Str eet (US Hwy 27) Leesbur g r f fLIFT CHAIRSnr tbr b r r rn D006414 Don tR eplace...REF AC E FREE ESTIMA TES Kitchens ,B aths &M ore Serving all Leesburg and Orlando locations! For all yo ur cus tom cab inets ,v anities ,w all units ,counter tops& more.Ser vin ga ll of the Orlando area407 -399-6 0 02kit ch ens ba ths andmore.w ebs .co m 20 Ye ars Expe rience Li cen sed &I ns ur ed 844 -4 RE FA CE D0 02 876 NEW SHOW ROOM -4 420 Highway 27 -V ist aS hopping Center -C lermont, FL 34711 NEW SHOW ROOM 4420 Highway 27 South Vista Shopping Center Clermont, FL 34711 SPEC IALComp le te Ki tc hen Ref ace 15 door s, 5d raw fr onts$17 99*Raised Pa nel Ther mof oil Do or s$21 99**incl udes ins tall ati on exp ir es 8/21 /14 SPECIALRa ise dP anel Thermofoil Doors$2,199Includes installation!expires 8/21/14 15 5 dr$1 $2,299 Expir es 10/31/14 ALISON LADMAN Associated Press Admit it, when it comes to preparing Thanksgiving din ner, the greens are an afterthought. You give all your focus to the bird, the stufng, the mashed potatoes, probably even a couple orange vegetables. But the green stuff? Um... How long does it take to microwave frozen green beans? It doesnt have to be that way. Thats why we created this delicious yet ridiculously simple recipe for skillet green beans bathed in brown butter, then tossed with fresh tar ragon, Dijon mustard and lemon zest. Top the whole thing with toast ed sunower seeds and call it good. Total effort? Only about 20 minutes, and about half of that is hands-off. Sunower seeds (get unsalted) dont do it for you? Substitute toasted pumpkin seeds (some times called pepitas) or chopped toasted hazelnuts. GREEN BEANS WITH TARRAGON, MUSTARD AND SUNFLOWER SEEDS Start to nish: 20 minutes Servings: 8 INGREDIENTS: 6 tablespoons (3/4 stick) butter 2 pounds green beans, trimmed 1 teaspoon kosher salt 3 tablespoons chopped fresh tarragon 2 tablespoons Dijon mustard Zest of 1 lemon 1/4 cup toasted sun ower seeds DIRECTIONS: In a large deep skillet, melt the butter over medi um heat. Cook the butter for 5 minutes, or until it is toasty and fragrant. Add the green beans and salt, then stir to coat. Cover and cook for 8 to 10 minutes, stirring occasionally, or until the green beans are just tender. Stir in the tarragon, mustard, lemon zest and sunower seeds. Serve hot. NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING: 140 calories; 100 calories from fat (71 percent of total calories); 11 g fat (6 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 25 mg choles terol; 10 g carbohydrate; 3 g ber; 4 g sugar; 3 g protein; 340 mg sodium. Elevate green beans from Thanksgiving afterthought Green beans with tarragon, mustard and sunower seeds are shown. AP PHOTO

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 HOSPITAL PRIVILEGES ATLeesburg Regional Medical Center, The Villages Regional Hospital, and Florida Hospital Waterman401 North Blvd. West, Leesburg352.728.424217809 S.E. 109th Ave., Summer eld352.307.42008525 U.S. Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL 34788centersleepmed@yahoo.comAlways tired & fatigued? Do you have strange dreams or morning headaches? Type 2 Diabetes? CHF/Heart Failure? TIA (Mini Stroke)? Arrhythmias? Body Mass Index >30, (Neck Circumference Male >17, Female >16)?Management of . .Call Today 352.460.0922 ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS AT BOTH LOCATIONS rf n tbn t n nnb nProcedures:Neurological r GI fn t rb t Female Wellness trt Male Wellness nb t n Weight Loss Clinic FLU SHOTS AVAILABLEwww.mid-floridaprimarycare.comSleep is the Golden Chain that ties...Health & Our Bodies Together!Ravi P. Gupta, M.D.b b tbnCardiovascular tr Endocrine Disorder b Breathing Problems r t Musculoskeletal Non-Invasive Cardiology n b rrr n f Dermatology b n n rn n Pulmonary t t Musculoskeletal n t nD006409 D.O.T. & WORK PHYSICALS MOST LABS DONE ON PREMISES PNEUMONIA SHOTS AVAILABLE e Le es bu rg Ro tar y Fo un da ti on 's 4t h An nu alVe te ra n' s Ch ar it y Ba llSa tu rd ay No ve mb er 1st 5:00p mAt th e Le es bu rg Ar mo ry (c or ne r of 3r d & Me adow St .)Al l do na ti on s go to lo cal Ve te ra n' s or ga ni za ti ons !Co rn er st on e Ho sp ic e Sa lut es US A Care s Fl or id a Ch ap te r Ha bi ta t fo r Hu ma ni ty Ve te ra n' s Ho us in g In it ia ti veCALL 787-2287 OR 365-1650 FOR TICKETS AND INFORMA TION Co ck ta il Re ce pt ion Di nn er Da nc in g Ra eA Mu si ca l Sh ow -"S al ute to Ve te ra ns fe at ur in g LC Sw in g Big Ba nd wi th Da ve Bo ye r an d Al i Dic ks onTi ck et s $35 Pe r Pe rsonOP EN TO TH E PU BL IC D008940 Parmesan-trufe: Stir in 1/2 cup half-and-half, 1 cup freshly grated Parmesan cheese and an ample amount of black pepper. Season with either salt and a drizzle of trufe oil, or with just trufe salt. Chili-corn: Stir in 1/2 cup sour cream, 1 cup thawed frozen corn kernels and 1/4 cup pickled chopped jalapenos, then season with salt and cayenne pepper. Sausage and fennel: In a large, deep skillet, brown 1 pound of loose Italian sausage with 1 table spoon of crushed fennel seed and a diced leek (white part only). Stir into the potatoes with 1/2 cup halfand-half. Adjust seasoning with salt and black pepper. Curry: In a dry skillet, combine 1 tablespoon coriander seeds, 1 tablespoon cumin seeds, 1 teaspoon turmeric and 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper. Toast until fragrant, then crush with a mortar and pestle (or a spice grinder). Stir into potatoes with 1 cup green peas (heated), 1/2 cup sour cream, 1 teaspoon garlic powder, and salt and black pepper. Horseradish: Stir in 3 table spoons prepared horseradish, more or less to taste, along with 1/2 cup buttermilk, 1/2 cup sour cream and salt. Four cheese: Stir in 1/2 cup half-and-half, 1/2 cup grated sharp cheddar cheese, 4 ounces cream cheese at room temperature, 1/2 cup shredded Asiago cheese and 1/2 cup shredded Parmesan cheese. POTATOES FROM PAGE C1

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 rf n tb rr b b rf r r ntb r rtbr b r r f n tb tn t br tb rr r t ADS WITH OUR GARAGE SALE KIT INCLUDE:3 lines, 4 day s in print and onlinegarage sal e tip sheet large and small sale signs w/s takespricin g sticke rs and moreAdd our special garage sale kit to low Classified rates, and your garage sale is destined for success. r fr department at 352-314-F AST (3278), Monday through Friday 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. Ads will run the following day Sun. and Mon. ads must be placed by Friday 4:30 p.m. 2. Fill out the form below and send it with your check or money order to: The Daily Commercial P. O. Box 490007 Leesburg FL 34749-0007In print and online place your garage sale ad in our pages for maximum results. Wer e introducing more ways to increase attendance at your garage sale by increasing exposure to your ad.When you place a garage sale ad in the Classifieds, it s as if you get two for the price of one nt b r our print pages automatically appears in our online Classifieds. 3 LINES/4 DA YSWORLD WIDE EXPOSURE!$1713Ho w to place an ad:$2153Dir ections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278 b ww w. dailyc om mer cial.co m CLASSIFIEDS b NAME ADDRESS CITY ST AT E ZIP DA YTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNA TURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRA TION DA TE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICA TION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Includ e space s between wor ds BINGO B I N G O HOW TO PLA Y1. Fin d the hid den Bingo chips within th e adver tisement s in this sec tion that spe ll Bingo 2. Mark an X on the ma tching numb ers on your en tr y form 3. Fill out your nam e, addr ess, da ytime phone and hom e phone num bers and mail the entr y form and Bi ngo card to: The Daily Comm er cial c/o Bingo P. O. Box 4900 07 Le esburg, Fl 34 749-0 007WIN$2500Contest Rules r fnrt nnbr n b r r r fnr r nn n r fnr rr rr r n b b n rr brn r fnr br t r r t r rf r n tf bf n rbf n r f nr f r n br n rr bn r bf rf r f f nr nb n r nb rr r fb n bn r fnr rr n nnr n r t btrr br r n r r r f nr f f n t fb rbf ff NEW GAME EVER Y WEDNESDA YPr evious WinnerJerry Stinchcomb B I N G O7 25 34 47 67 13 18 31 59 74 9 21 53 72 2 16 42 48 63 5 29 39 52 68FREE SP ACEENTR Y FORMNa me : ____________________________________________________________________________ Ad dr es s: __________________________________________________________________________ __________________________________________________________________________________ Ho me P ho ne : ______________________________________________________________________ Wo rk P ho ne : _______________________________________________________________________10/29/14 N 42 FREE N 31 N 34 N 39D001412

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 BERNARD CONDON Associated Press NEW YORK Strong corporate earnings pushed up stocks across industries on Tuesday, with the energy sector and small companies leading the gains. Stocks rose from the opening of trading, then built on the momen tum as investors sifted through mostly encour aging quarterly results. Whirlpool, AutoNation and engine-maker Cummins all jumped 7 percent after reporting their earnings. With Tuesdays gain, the market has recovered almost all of the ground that it lost in a four-week slide through Oct. 15 that nearly drove the Stan dard and Poors 500 into a correction, dened as a drop of 10 percent or more from a recent high. Here we are just two weeks later, and weve just about gained it back, said Scott Wren, a stock strategist at Wells Fargo Advisors. We think its still going up. Investors were also cheered by news that a key gauge of U.S. consumer condence rebounded in Octo ber. The Conference Board reported that its condence index hit a seven-year high as solid job gains raised expec tations for economic growth, an encouraging sign for retailers as they head into the holiday shopping season. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 108.08 107.80 Euro $1.2736 $1.2687 Pound $1.6131 $1.6118 Swiss franc 0.9469 0.9509 Canadian dollar 1.1190 1.1249 Mexican peso 13.4733 13.5748 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,005.75 +187.81 NASDAQ 4,564.29 +78.36 S&P 500 1,985.05 +23.42 GOLD 1,229.40 +0.10 SILVER 17.23 +0.065 CRUDE OIL 81.42 +0.42 T-NOTE 10-year 2.28 +0.02 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com A new Beef O Bradys is coming to the Stoneybrook Publix plaza on U.S. Highway 441 near Mount Dora. Sam Wood, who co-owns the new restaurant with his wife Gwen, said they are hoping to open the rst or second week of December. It will occupy 3,200 square feet of interior space in addition to a 20-footby-80-foot screened-in patio with an indoor, outdoor bar. He said it will feature, all kinds of recreation al stuff for kids and adults alike, including games, televisions and ping pong tables. The restaurant will employ approximately 40 people, Wood said. The menu at Beef O Bradys features wings, burgers, sandwiches, salads, fajitas, ribs, and grilled chicken and shrimp. Existing Lake and Sumter loca tions are in Umatilla, Leesburg, Clermont, Bushnell, Wildwood and at three spots in The Villages. Thats a fast growing part of Mount Dora, with the growth from Orlando and the belt way, said Rob English, president of the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce. So, I think theyll do extremely well over there. Beef O Bradys will have nine new locations in 2014 and 10 more in 2015, according to Chief Development Ofcer Peter Petrosian. He said Mount Dora is the kind of commu nity Beef O Bradys does great in. Wood, an Astatula retiree, said he has always liked the brand and was looking for something to do. This is his rst Beef O Bradys location. Beef O Bradys was started by Jim Mellody and his wife, Jeanette, in 1985, with the rst restaurant opening in Brandon, according to the companys website. Beef O Bradys coming to Mount Dora Beef O Bradys will have nine new locations in 2014 and 10 more in 2015, according to Chief Development Officer Peter Petrosian. MATTHEW CRAFT Associated Press NEW YORK Soaring ination. A collapsing dollar. Bubbles in nancial markets that would soon pop. One presidential candidate even suggested that the Federal Reserve chairman should be roughed up. Over the past ve years, as the Fed has pumped ever-more money into the nancial system, critics have warned that it would lead to all kinds of disasters. Yet the central bank kept extending its bond-buying program, known by the wonky name of quantitative easing, or QE. It was an unprecedented effort aimed at lowering borrowing costs, encouraging spend ing and reviving a dormant economy before it could slip back into recession. Now, $4 trillion later, QE is drawing to a close, so the question is: Did it work? Economists have plenty of quibbles, but many agree that the Fed accomplished the bulk of its goals. Look at us now, says An thony Chan, chief economist for Chase Private Client in New York. All of the jobs lost during the nancial crisis have been recovered. The stock market has more than doubled, and ination has remained tame. I have to say it was a pretty impressive success, Chan says. But other people dene success differently. At the tail end of 2008, the Fed cut its short-term lending rate to a record low to spur growth, then made an historic move. It launched the rst round of QE, aiming to buy $600 billion in bonds backed by mortgages and other debts tied to the crum bling housing market. The Bush administration had already hatched a number of rescue programs aimed at patching up the banking system, and so the Feds rst step met little resistance. Liz Ann Sonders, the chief investment strategist at Charles Schwab, compared the Feds action to a famous scene in the movie Pulp Fic tion when Vincent, played by John Travolta, revives a woman near death. It was like Travolta slam ming the needle into her heart, Sonders says. It was clearly the right thing to do. The Feds second round of quantitative easing, dubbed QE2, received a more hostile reception. How well did the Feds stimulus work? MAE ANDERSON AP Technology Writer NEW YORK Plan on paying in stores with your shiny new iPhone 6? Not so fast. Retailer resistance to Apple Pay had been expected because Apple hasnt offered incentives to install pricey point-of-sale ter minals and train staff on its new mobile payment system. But the decision to not accept Apple Pay by retailers that already have contactless terminals in the checkout line is a skirmish rooted in competition. Big merchants like McDon alds, Macys and Foot Locker are all accepting Apple Pay. But a consortium of retailers called Merchant Customer Exchange plans to offer a rival mobile payment system next year which could direct debit customers checking accounts, instead of using a credit card. It also will be designed to track customer buying patterns to be able to offer targeted pro motions. In the meantime, some of the groups biggest members, like CVS, 7-Eleven, Best Buy and Wal-Mart, are nixing so-called NFC payments even though they already have the point-of-sale technology in stores. Other retailers that arent part of MCX, like Starbucks and Taco Bell, are opting to develop their own mobile payment services, and so arent taking Apple Pay either. Queries into Merchant Customer Exchange were not returned. Retailers (that are part of Merchant Customer Exchange) are certainly going to give it a go on their own, they spent the last few years and money developing this, said eMarketer analyst Bryan Yeager. Ultimate ly if theres enough consumer demand for it in the long run, maybe they will accept Apple Pay, but theyre very much intent on trying to make a go at their own mobile wallet. Although nascent, the ap petite for mobile payment is growing. Mobile commerce is expected to total $305.7 billion in 2014, up 15.7 percent from the prior year, according to eMarketer. Market skirmish blocks Apple Pay at checkout line ERIC RISBERG / AP Eddy Cue, Apple Senior Vice President of Internet Software and Services, demonstrates the new Apple Pay mobile payment system on Oct. 17 at a Whole Foods store in Cupertino, Calif. Retailer resistance US indexes rise on strong corporate earnings; small stocks surge MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON Or ders to U.S. companies for long-lasting man ufactured goods fell for a second month in September, while a key category that signals business investment plans dropped by the biggest amount in eight months. But analysts view the declines as a temporary soft patch that will likely be followed by a return to solid growth, powered by an expected upturn in business spending on new equipment. Orders for durable goods retreated 1.3 per cent in September after a record 18.3 percent tumble in August, the Commerce Department reported Tuesday. The August drop followed a record 22.5 percent in crease in July. The wide swings in both months were driven by the vola tile aircraft category, which saw orders soar in July only to plunge in August. Durable goods fell 1.3 percent in September M. SPENCER GREEN / AP Workers perform nal inspections on 2015 Ford Explorers on the assembly line on Wednesday at the Chicago Ford Assembly Plant in Chicago. Ultimately if theres enough consumer demand for it in the long run, maybe they will accept Apple Pay, but theyre very much intent on trying to make a go at their own mobile wallet. Bryan Yeager eMarketer analyst

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e21.77+.52 ACE Ltd2.56eu109.04+.87 ADT Corp.8035.07+.97 AES Corp.2013.60+.18 AFLAC1.56f59.54+.79 AGCO.4445.26+.62 AGL Res1.9654.42+.64 AK Steel...7.35+.21 AOL...42.11+.66 ARC Docu...10.01+.31 AU Optron.05e4.37+.24 Aarons.0824.64+.65 AbbottLab.8842.50+.26 AbbVie1.96fu60.93+.44 AberFitc.8033.04+.81 AbdAsPac.425.92+.02 Accenture1.95e79.47+.45 AccessMid2.46f63.66+.90 AccoBrds...7.34+.12 Actavis...239.03+.60 Acuity.52138.41+2.78 AMD...2.72+.06 AdvPerHY3.96e48.07-.02 AecomTch...31.54-.80 Aegon.30e8.03+.17 AerCap...42.64+1.82 Aerohive n...5.76+.90 Aeropostl...3.09+.19 Aetna.9077.23-1.95 Agilent.53b54.66+.67 Agnico g.3229.49+.83 Agrium g3.0095.94+1.20 AirLease.1236.27+1.02 AirProd3.08129.72+1.17 AlaskaAir s.50u52.79+.97 Albemarle1.1057.99+1.46 AlcatelLuc.18e2.55+.05 Alcoa.1216.60+.22 Alere...39.12+1.55 Alibaba n...u99.68+1.89 AllegTch.7233.19+1.67 Allegion n.3250.20+1.05 Allergan.20182.60+.27 Allete1.9651.17+.92 AlliBInco.41a7.60+.01 AlldNevG...d2.18-.09 AlldWldA s.9037.71+.15 AllisonTrn.4831.81+2.13 Allstate1.12u63.23+.10 AllyFin n...22.21+.42 AlonUSA.40f15.22+.57 AlphaNRs...2.16+.14 AlphaPro...3.88-.42 AlpAlerMLP1.12e18.75+.04 Altria2.08f47.53-.11 Ambev n.33e6.31+.19 Ameren1.64f41.67+.44 AMovilL.35e23.81+.15 AmApparel....71-.03 AmAxle...18.07+.60 AmCampus1.5239.00+.10 AEagleOut.5013.04+.12 AEP2.0056.59-.17 AEqInvLf.18f25.00+.50 AmIntlGrp.5052.84+1.10 AmTower1.44f96.40+.25 AmWtrWks1.24u52.42+.63 Ameriprise2.32120.30+1.80 AmeriBrgn.9479.65+.20 Ametek.3651.58+.30 Amphenol s.50f49.23+.86 AmpioPhm...3.95+.11 Anadarko1.0890.35+2.03 AnglogldA...9.53+.19 ABInBev2.82e110.19+2.19 Ann Inc...39.85+.02 Annaly1.2011.44+.02 AnteroRes...50.07+1.64 Anworth.50e5.21+.02 Aon plc1.0083.49+1.01 Apache1.0075.24+2.19 AptInv1.0434.36-.13 ApolloGM2.82e23.84+.67 ApolloRM1.76f16.63+.13 AquaAm.6625.81+.44 ArcelorMit.2013.10+.51 ArchCoal.01m1.93+.14 ArchDan.9645.69+1.07 ArmourRsd.604.07+.03 ArmstrWld...d45.31-.81 ArrowEl...53.79+.96 ArtisanPtr2.20a49.02-2.80 AsburyA...69.35+3.05 Ashland1.36107.43+1.61 Assurant1.0866.74+.24 AssuredG.4422.68+.14 AstoriaF.1612.80+.45 AstraZen2.80e71.43+.67 AthlonEn...58.18+.11 AtlPwr g.12m2.28+.04 AtlasEngy1.96f39.13+.15 AtlasPpln2.52f36.46-.13 AtwoodOcn1.0041.14+1.07 AuRico g.02m3.83+.15 Autohme n...50.76+1.77 Autoliv2.1691.85+2.80 AvalonBay4.64151.56-.90 AveryD1.4045.99+.74 Avnet.64f42.75+1.22 Avon.2411.14-.05 Axiall.6439.50+1.15 AXIS Cap1.0847.88+.37 B2gold g...1.91-.10 BB&T Cp.9637.25+.49 BCE g2.4744.13+.45 BHP BillLt2.42e59.63+.83 BHPBil plc2.42e53.22+.88 BP PLC2.34f42.84+.89 BP Pru10.60e84.65+2.06 BPZ Res...1.35+.15 BRF SA.19e23.87+1.09 BabckWil.4028.49+.05 BakrHu.6852.10+.97 BallCorp.5266.58+1.07 BalticTrdg.07e3.93+.35 BcBilVArg.45e11.74+.22 BcoBrad pf.44e14.09+.79 BcoSantSA.81e8.86+.16 BcoSBrasil.87e6.07-.08 BcpSouth.3022.34+.59 BkofAm.20f16.80+.21 BkHawaii1.8056.98+.28 BkNYMel.6837.12-.28 Bankrate...10.63+.35 BankUtd.8429.49+.53 Barclay.43e14.59+.10 BarVixMdT...12.66-.53 B iPVix rs...30.50-2.17 Bard.88u160.23+1.56 BarnesNob...20.83+.01 Barnes.48f35.53+.83 BarrickG.2013.52+.22 BasicEnSv...12.36-.63 Baxter2.0870.32+.47 BaytexE g2.8831.29+.37 BectDck2.18126.52+.72 Belmond...11.59+.05 Bemis1.0838.80+.34 BenchElec...23.23+1.01 Berkley.4450.84+.03 BerkH B...140.46+.93 BerryPlas...25.38+.57 BestBuy.7632.66-.33 BigLots.6845.41+.30 BBarrett...14.71+.66 BioMedR1.0021.67+.01 BitautoH...81.42+3.57 BlkEEqDv.56a8.28+.08 Blackstone1.92e30.55+.16 BlockHR.8031.45+.48 Boeing2.92123.61+1.49 BoiseCasc...u34.77+.65 BonanzaCE...43.28+2.94 BoozAllnH.44au26.18+.43 BorgWrn s.52f57.12+1.85 BostProp2.60a123.12+.22 BostonSci...13.21+.11 BoydGm...10.86+.51 Brandyw.6015.27+.02 BrigStrat.5020.03+.62 Brinker1.12f52.52+1.04 BrMySq1.4454.20+.67 BristowGp1.2872.41+3.16 Brixmor n.90fu24.24+.25 Brookdale...33.23+.44 BrkfldRP...23.19+.04 Brunswick.5046.11+.89 Buenavent.02e10.72+.14 BungeLt1.3684.72+.90 BurgerKng.32f32.00-.11 C&J Engy...d18.00+.29 CBIZ Inc...9.27+.37 CBL Asc.9818.71... CBRE Grp...31.06+.45 CBS A.60f54.09+.34 CBS B.60f54.07+.55 CBS Outd n1.4830.43+.48 CF Inds6.00260.34+5.32 CIT Grp.6048.24+1.66 CLECO1.6053.50... CMS Eng1.0832.33+.22 CNO Fincl.2417.77+.49 CSX.64u35.29+.32 CVR Engy3.00a47.65+2.17 CVS Health1.10u85.20+.36 CYS Invest1.20m9.03+.04 Cabelas...48.37-.38 CblvsnNY.6018.81+.37 Cabot.8848.30+1.81 CabotO&G.0831.63+1.08 CalDive...d.22-.00 Calix...8.74+.14 CallGolf.047.86+.14 CallonPet...6.32+.36 Calpine...21.86+.30 CAMAC s....43... Cambrex...19.88+1.34 Cameco g.4017.50+.73 Cameron...58.72+1.24 CampSp1.2543.74+.11 CampusCC.666.56+.05 CdnNR gs1.0070.00+1.07 CdnNRs gs.9034.69+.93 CP Rwy g1.40205.49+2.59 CapOne1.2080.69+1.65 CapOne pfC1.5624.29-.31 CapsteadM1.3612.91+.06 CarboCer1.3252.39+2.69 CardnlHlth1.37u78.49+.08 CareFusion...57.30+.29 CarMax...u55.74+.97 Carnival1.0039.09+.76 CarpTech.7249.30+.91 Carters.7678.12+1.22 CastleBr...u1.88+.11 Castlight n...12.25+.23 Catalent n...25.20+.74 Caterpillar2.80101.16+2.62 CedarF2.8047.18+.22 Cel-Sci....65-.02 Celanese1.0058.16+1.07 Cemex.52t12.21+.31 Cemig pf s1.40e5.83+.30 CenovusE1.0625.01+.87 Centene...u88.65+6.43 CenterPnt.9524.29+.28 CenElBras.18e2.30+.09 CFCda g.0112.39+.07 CntryLink2.1641.03+.63 ChambStPr.507.99+.02 Cheetah n...17.79+1.10 Chemtura...23.48+.69 CheniereEn...74.13+3.49 ChesEng.3521.60+.81 Chevron4.28117.13+2.11 ChicB&I.2854.41+1.86 Chicos.3015.19-.02 Chimera.36a3.11+.02 ChinaMble2.04e59.34+1.98 Chipotle...645.85+15.74 Chiquita...14.39+.03 Chubb2.00u97.95+.34 ChurchDwt1.24u72.17+.25 CienaCorp...16.58+.50 Cigna.0492.58-.07 Cimarex.64110.07+4.39 CinciBell...3.64+.09 Cinemark1.0034.39+.68 Citigroup.0452.44+.85 CitizFin n...23.28+.43 Civeo n.5212.49+.33 CleanHarb...50.70+.39 CliffsNRs.6011.29+2.05 Clorox2.9697.80-.57 CloudPeak...11.65+1.05 Coach1.35d34.00-2.15 CobaltIEn...11.09+.40 CocaCE1.0043.31+.93 Coeur...4.41+.22 Colfax...52.35+.65 ColgPalm1.4465.79-.32 ColonyFncl1.4421.82+.41 Comerica.8046.40+.83 CmclMtls.4816.88+.59 CmtyBkSy1.20f36.92+1.19 CmtyHlt...55.28-.98 CBD-Pao.44e40.30+1.86 CompSci.9259.77+.28 ComstkRs.50d11.35+.50 Con-Way.6045.40+.78 ConAgra1.0034.32+.26 ConchoRes...107.47+2.01 ConocoPhil2.9270.22+1.39 ConsolEngy.2535.61+1.38 ConEd2.5262.88+.19 ConstellA...89.85+1.56 Constellm...20.21-.28 ContlRes s...56.42+2.30 Cnvrgys.2819.54+.56 CooperCo.06160.76+2.26 CooperTire.42u31.78+1.06 CopaHold3.84110.65+2.79 Copel.95e12.98+.90 CoreLabs2.00136.56+6.94 CoreLogic...30.73+.43 Corning.4019.60+.75 Cosan Ltd.30e10.06+.67 CousPrp.3012.91+.08 CovantaH1.00f21.59+.20 Covidien1.44f90.00+.68 Crane1.3261.46+.22 CSVInvNG...4.97-.46 CSVLgNGs...11.04+.88 CredSuiss.79e26.14+.39 CrstwdMid1.6420.88-.31 CrwnCstle1.40u83.54-.87 CrownHold...47.55+.91 CubeSmart.52u20.15+.01 Cummins3.12144.59+9.22 D-E-FDCT Indl.28u8.38+.06 DDR Corp.6217.75-.11 DHT Hldgs.086.30+.32 DNP Selct.7810.47... DR Horton.25f23.22+.29 DSW Inc s.7531.26+.66 DTE2.76fu81.20+.59 DanaHldg.2020.02+.74 Danaher.4079.74+1.87 DarlingIng...17.44+.30 DaVitaHlt...u77.58+.88 DeVryEd.34u48.12+1.94 DeanFoods.2814.36+.24 DeckrsOut...85.25+1.45 Deere2.4085.49+.91 Delek.60a32.89+1.87 DelphiAuto1.0068.86+1.98 DeltaAir.3639.84+.09 Deluxe1.2060.40+.95 DemMda rs...6.95+.07 DenburyR.2512.41+.50 DenisnM g....96+.02 DeutschBk1.02e32.48+1.01 DevonE.9659.58+2.25 DiaOffs.50a38.87+.68 DiamRk.41u13.97+.20 DianaShip...8.61+.48 DiceHldg...8.67+.29 DicksSptg.5045.14+.39 Diebold1.1537.89+.76 DigitalRlt3.3267.53+.13 DineEquity3.50fu89.20+4.05 DirSPBear...23.73-.86 DxGldBull...19.35+1.03 DrxFnBear...15.62-.54 DxEnBear...18.46-1.40 DxEMBear...34.22-2.17 DrxSCBear...14.45-1.34 DrxBrzBull...13.23+1.49 DirGMBear...19.12-1.92 DirGMnBull...d8.22+.54 DxRssaBull...10.00+.48 DrxEMBull...26.51+1.44 DrxFnBull...106.52+3.15 DirDGldBr...29.11-1.89 DrxSCBull1.19e71.15+5.62 DrxSPBull...78.45+2.56 DirxEnBull...79.48+5.08 Discover.9663.12+.88 DocuSec...d.67-.04 DollarGen...62.67+.56 DomRescs2.4070.71+.35 Domtar g s1.5039.72+.41 DoralFin...5.16+.28 Dover1.60f79.51+1.93 DowChm1.4847.98+1.49 DrPepSnap1.6467.90-.02 DresserR...81.56+.23 DuPont1.8867.95+.07 DuPFabros1.40u29.91+.40 DukeEngy3.18f80.72+.11 DukeRlty.6818.54+.05 Dynegy...28.82+.05 E-CDang...12.42+.66 EMC Cp.4628.48+.22 EMCOR.3241.56-.18 EOG Res s.67f91.50+3.07 EP Engy n...14.29+.38 EPAM Sys...47.11+.20 EQT Corp.1290.66+4.01 EagleMat.4089.95+1.40 EastChem1.4076.55+2.21 Eaton1.9664.78+2.23 EatnVan1.00f36.66+.40 EVTxMGlo.989.92+.14 EclipseR n...11.87+.19 Ecolab1.10110.61-.03 Ecopetrol2.65ed27.73+.17 EdisonInt1.42u61.76+.89 EducRlty.4811.27+.14 EdwLfSci...u118.28+1.26 ElPasoPpl2.6041.22+.25 EldorGld g.06e6.92+.04 ElephTalk...1.09+.05 Embraer.52e37.76+.49 EmeraldO...3.29+.20 EmergeES5.52f96.00+6.33 EmersonEl1.7263.38+1.11 Emulex...5.49+.16 EnLinkLP1.48f30.63-.52 EnbrdgEPt2.22f37.38+.80 Enbridge1.4047.68+1.12 EnCana g.2818.44+.64 EndvSilv g...3.68+.08 Energen.08m63.81+3.04 EngyTEq s1.66f56.99+1.59 EngyTsfr3.90f64.11+.36 Enerpls g1.0814.62+.22 Enersis.61e15.43+.04 ENSCO3.0038.91+1.40 Entergy3.3281.88-.23 EntPrdPt s1.46f38.60+.18 Entravisn.10a5.12+.30 EnvisnHlth...34.92+.17 EquityCmw...26.66+.28 EqtyOne.8823.71+.29 EqtyRsd2.0067.46-.38 EsteeLdr.8075.07+.55 EverBank.16f19.05+.05 Evercore1.12f50.37+.22 ExcoRes.202.83+.13 Exelis.4117.40+.41 Exelon1.2435.74+.54 Express...14.90+.33 ExtStay n.6022.27-.01 ExterranH.6038.20+1.05 ExtraSpce1.88u56.97+.23 ExxonMbl2.7695.10+1.39 FMC Corp.6057.78+.99 FMC Tech...55.81+2.49 FMSA n...14.40+.67 FNBCp PA.4812.32+.37 FS Invest n.89a10.61+.02 FXCM.2415.61+.59 FactsetR1.56129.40+1.42 FamilyDlr1.2477.73-.15 FedExCp.80u168.20+2.98 FedInvst1.0030.21+.43 FelCor.0810.42+.12 Ferrellgs2.0027.72+1.20 Ferro...12.92+.22 FiatChry n...u9.72+.48 FibriaCelu...11.55-.02 FidlNatF n.76fu29.36-.08 FNFV Gp n...13.17-.22 FidNatInfo.9656.55+.98 FstAFin n.96u29.94+.18 FstBcpPR...5.14+.42 FstCwlth.289.16+.33 FstHorizon.2012.42+.33 FMajSilv g...6.66+.26 FstRepBk.5648.46+.76 FT Matls.39e31.32+.52 FT LCVal.75e42.42+.54 FirstEngy1.4436.76+.63 FleetMatic...31.42-.03 Fleetcor...140.27+1.72 Flotek...21.65+.55 FlowrsFds.4818.76+.22 Flowserve.6467.45+2.71 Fluor.8466.61+1.41 FootLockr.8855.46+.41 FordM.5014.16+.34 ForestCA...20.44+.18 ForestOil....96-.02 Fortress.32a7.07+.23 FBHmSec.4842.56+.57 ForumEn...27.00+.66 FrancoN g.8052.51+.46 FrankRes.4854.36+.46 FrkStPrp.7611.93+.08 FranksIntl.60f16.96+.35 FrptMcM1.25d29.03-1.26 Freescale...18.87+.59 Frontline...1.47-.02 G-H-IGNC.6439.42+.56 GabelliET.65e6.41+.10 Gafisa SA.07e2.07+.13 Gallaghr1.4446.25+.28 GamGldNR1.088.80-.10 GameStop1.3241.03-.78 Gannett.8031.68+.33 Gap.8837.28-.19 GasLog.4820.31+.64 GastarExp...3.94+.26 GenCorp...17.18+.34 Generac...45.43+.82 GnCable.7213.88+.40 GenDynam2.48u136.60+3.51 GenGrPrp.64f25.04+.15 GenMotors1.2031.17+1.09 GM wt C....78+.05 GenesisEn2.32f47.84-.64 Genpact...16.97+.15 GenuPrt2.3094.36+1.14 Genworth...13.63+.19 Gerdau.14e4.54+.07 Gigamon...14.02+.33 GigOptics...1.25+.26 GlaxoSKln2.46e45.10-.27 GlimchRt.4013.74+.14 GlobalCash...7.11+.27 Globalstar...2.16-.03 GlobusMed...21.56+.80 GolLinhas...5.08+.72 GoldFLtd.04e3.73+.04 Goldcrp g.6022.44+.46 GoldStr g....31-.00 GoldmanS2.40f186.32+2.41 GoodrPet...8.67+.03 GovPrpIT1.7223.00+.04 vjGrace...92.35+1.90 GrafTech...4.96+.31 GramrcyP.146.09+.12 GranTrra g...4.69+.13 GraphPkg...11.61+.35 GtPanSilv g....83+.01 GtPlainEn.9226.44+.23 GreenDot...22.04+.29 GreenbCos.6064.57+3.48 Group1.6884.07+1.93 GrubHub n...36.24-.23 GpFnSnMx.96e13.07+.07 GpTelevisa.14e34.73+.93 Guess.9022.11+.70 GugSPEW1.08e76.75+.96 GugSPVal.76e53.09+.69 HCA Hldg...71.28-.12 HCP Inc2.1843.37+.04 HDFC Bk.35e51.09+.99 HFF Inc1.83e30.00+1.02 HSBC2.45e50.71+.45 HalconRes...3.06+.18 Hallibrtn.72f53.26+.87 Hanesbrds1.20110.18+.45 HannArms.8814.00-.29 Harbinger...13.07+.11 HarleyD1.1064.45+1.08 Harman1.32f100.85+4.58 HarmonyG...d1.85... Harsco.8220.61+1.07 HartfdFn.72u38.80+1.11 HarvNRes...3.97+1.00 HatterasF2.0019.06+.06 HltCrREIT3.18u69.70+.25 HlthcrRlty1.2025.94-.02 HlthcreTr.58u12.76... HealthNet...46.64+1.27 HlthSouth.8439.20-1.35 HeclaM.01e2.41+.12 HelixEn...26.69+1.28 HelmPayne2.75f85.77+3.49 Hemisphrx....29+.00 Herbalife...49.57-.43 Hersha.28fu7.10+.11 Hershey2.1495.53+.69 Hertz...22.43+1.05 Hess1.0081.95+1.64 HewlettP.6435.54+.24 HighwdPrp1.7042.53+.34 Hilton n...24.36+.18 HollyFront1.28a45.88+1.21 Honda.82ed29.99-.83 HonwllIntl1.8095.17+1.47 Hornbeck...28.85+2.04 Hospira...52.30+.57 HospPT1.9629.29+.33 HostHotls.80f22.91+.13 HovnanE...3.87+.08 Humana1.12134.73+2.00 Huntsmn.5024.07+.97 Hyatt...62.00+.01 IAMGld g...2.35+.07 ICICI Bk.77eu56.01+1.08 IGI Labs...9.22+.13 IMS Hlth n...24.38+.38 ING...14.55+.40 ION Geoph...2.65+.14 iShGold...11.90... iSAstla.99e25.36+.43 iShBrazil1.55e41.29+1.96 iShCanada.62e30.12+.49 iShEMU.94e37.24+.71 iSFrance.74e25.34+.27 iShGerm.63e26.95+.61 iSh HK.72e21.34+.35 iShItaly.34e14.87+.42 iShJapan.17e11.34+.06 iSh SKor.90e58.44+.55 iSMalasia.52e15.33+.10 iShMexico1.09e67.40+.98 iShNeth.55e23.65+.49 iShSing.45e13.19+.11 iSPacxJpn1.74e48.33+.76 iShSpain1.16e38.27+.96 iSTaiwn.26e15.54+.31 iShSilver...16.49+.07 iShS&P1001.66e88.33+.94 iShSelDiv2.34e76.71+.76 iShChinaLC.71e39.27+1.17 iShTransp1.14eu156.88+2.39 iSCorSP5003.65e199.67+2.24 iShUSAgBd2.40e110.14-.17 iShEMkts.71e41.52+.82 iShiBoxIG4.08e119.50-.40 iShEMBd5.00e114.57+.26 iShIndones.36e27.03-.16 iSSP500Gr1.74e107.92+1.27 iShLatAm.99e35.59+1.20 iSSP500Val1.92e90.24+.95 iSh20 yrT3.46e119.19-.75 iSh7-10yTB2.44e105.43-.26 iShIntSelDv1.76e35.92+.65 iSh1-3yTB.27e84.80-.02 iS Eafe2.23e62.82+.94 iSRusMCV1.28e71.34+.88 iSCorSPMid1.48e139.81+2.31 iShiBxHYB5.73e92.56+.15 iShSft.14e88.08+1.74 iShMtgRE1.69e12.36+.08 iShIndia bt.17e30.78+.42 iSR1KVal2.01e100.58+1.07 iSR1KGr1.23e92.57+1.15 iSRus1K1.86e110.77+1.32 iSR2KVal1.90e98.16+2.59 iSR2KGr.97e134.71+3.87 iShFltRtB.19e50.74+.03 iShR2K1.50e114.17+3.16 iShChina.95e48.46+1.14 iShShtTrB...110.28... iShUSPfd2.68e39.70+.05 iSUSAMinV.77eu38.72+.25 iShREst2.59e74.34+.24 iShHmCnst.07e24.26+.19 iShFincls1.28e85.17+.97 iShCrSPSm1.28e109.13+3.17 iShEurope1.54e43.77+.66 iStar...14.00+.49 ITC Hold s.65fu38.90+.10 ITT Corp.4443.12+1.11 ITT Ed...9.62+.79 iBio...1.16-.28 Idacorp1.88u61.65+1.35 ITW1.94fu89.84+1.43 Imax Corp...29.06+.53 ImmunoCll....70+.01 Infoblox...15.66+.68 Infosys1.04e62.73+.78 InfuSystem...u4.12-.17 IngerRd1.0062.00+1.82 IngrmM...26.90+.59 Ingredion1.6875.90+.87 InlandRE.5710.54+.09 IntegrysE2.7270.78+.31 IntFlav1.88f98.67+3.24 IntlGame.4416.29+.07 IntPap1.60f49.77+.81 IntlRectif...39.70+.10 Interpublic.3818.93+.27 IntPotash...14.28+.23 InvenSense...21.48+1.37 Invesco1.0039.10+1.16 InvMtgCap2.0016.66+.18 InvSrInco.314.68... 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SpdrLe1-3bll...45.74... SpdrS&P RB.62e38.94+1.03 SpdrRetl.69e87.40+1.27 SpdrOGEx.55e59.41+2.64 SpdrMetM.54e35.37+1.32 SPX Cp1.5095.18+2.56 STMicro.407.22+.27 SABESP.31e7.49+.49 SafeBulk.245.66+.58 Safeway.9234.13+.04 StJude1.0861.31+.89 Salesforce...61.53+2.42 SallyBty...29.32+.14 SanchezEn...d16.30+.30 SandRdge...3.96+.20 SandstG g...d3.78+.06 Sanofi1.91e48.07-4.75 SantCUSA n.15p18.51+.53 Schlmbrg1.6096.51+2.99 SchwUSMkt.86e48.03+.62 Schwab.2427.09+.68 SciApplic1.1247.27+.34 ScorpioB n...4.85+.17 ScorpioTk.40f8.31+.22 ScrippsNet.8076.40+.69 SeadrillLtd4.0023.28+.67 SealAir.5233.86+.98 SeaWorld.8419.00+.50 SelMedHld.4012.86+.13 SemGroup1.08f76.64+.88 SempraEn2.64u109.04+1.28 SenHous1.5622.33+.07 SensataT...48.01+2.04 ServiceCp.36f21.98+.11 ServcNow...66.97+2.88 SevSevE n...14.70+.16 Sherwin2.20224.00-1.68 SiderurNac.27e3.39+.06 SignetJwlrs.72117.64+.80 SilvWhtn g.29e19.89+.54 SilvrcpM g.021.51+.02 SimonProp5.20177.02+2.83 SixFlags2.08f40.32+.45 Skechers...54.08+1.97 Smith&N s.56e32.91+1.14 SmithAO.6052.62+1.24 Smucker2.56103.91+.77 SolarWinds...42.58+.63 Solera.78f52.49+.34 SonicAut.1024.65+1.21 SonocoP1.2840.34+.33 SonyCp...17.72+.24 Sothebys.40a38.51+.70 SouFun s1.00e9.55-.17 SouthnCo2.1047.37-.01 SthnCopper.46e29.46+.46 SwstAirl.2434.53+.48 SwstnEngy...32.18+1.08 Spansion...17.97+.78 SpectraEn1.3439.26+.55 SpiritAero...38.90+.73 SpiritRltC.6611.63... Sprint...6.04... SprottGold...10.13-.01 StageStrs.56f16.70-.03 SP Matls.95e47.74+.47 SP HlthC.87eu65.76+.48 SP CnSt1.14eu46.20+.18 SP Consum.91e67.20+.72 SP Engy1.77e85.71+1.91 SPDR Fncl.37e23.38+.25 SP Inds.98e54.64+.95 SP Tech.68e39.83+.54 SP Util1.48eu44.74+.31 StdPac...8.06+.07 StanBlkDk2.0891.37+1.82 StarwdHtl1.40a76.44-4.60 StarwdPT1.9222.49+.11 StateStr1.2072.95+.59 Statoil ASA1.66e23.65+.57 Steris.92f60.35+.67 SterlingBc.28u13.72+.31 StillwtrM...13.76+.50 StoneEngy...24.89+1.79 StratHotels...u12.69+.21 Stryker1.2286.19+1.81 SturmRug2.06e47.92-1.82 SumitMitsu...7.56+.08 SunCokeE.06p23.57+1.12 Suncor g.9234.88+.93 SunEdison...19.06+.36 SunstnHtl.2015.14+.17 SupEnrgy.3224.70+.75 Supvalu...8.44+.39 SwERCmTR...7.38+.06 SwftEng...6.99+.51 SwiftTrans...24.95+1.13 SymetraF.4022.30-.20 Synchrny n...u26.85+.32 SynergyRs...11.04+1.42 Synovus rs.2824.95+.32 Sysco1.1638.20-.04 T-MobileUS...28.85+.86 TAL Educ...32.01-.21 TCF Fncl.2015.02+.42 TCW Strat.265.47+.05 TD Ameritr.60f32.32+1.01 TE Connect1.1658.00+1.64 TIM Part.39e23.25+.65 TJX.7062.70-.13 TRWAuto...101.25+.14 TableauA...81.19+3.48 TaiwSemi.50e21.59+.23 TalismE g.276.48+.26 Taminco...25.82+.07 TangerFac.9635.19+.09 TargaRsLP3.19f63.07-.96 Target2.08f60.65-.91 TataMotors.17e46.61+1.75 TeamHlth...u61.76+.29 TeckRes g.9015.94+.51 Teledyne...101.21+2.63 TelefBrasil1.21e18.86+.57 TelefEsp1.03e14.84+.49 TelData.5425.12+.23 TempurSly...58.06+.56 Tenaris.86e39.67+.96 TenetHlth...56.82-.67 Tenneco...52.90+2.61 Teradata...41.38+.75 Teradyn.2417.93+.13 Terex.2030.49+1.18 Tesoro1.20f67.44+1.61 TevaPhrm1.37e54.80+.80 Textron.0840.49+1.60 TherapMD...4.38+.19 ThermoFis.60118.34+.34 ThomCrk g...1.95+.09 ThomsonR1.3237.58+.47 3D Sys...38.92+1.30 3M Co3.42u151.06+1.50 Tidwtr1.0036.26+1.81 Tiffany1.5294.74+.31 THorton g1.2880.11+.46 Time n...21.64+.09 TW Cable3.00142.59+1.99 TimeWarn1.27b79.60+.33 Timken1.0041.85+.45 Titan Intl.029.86+.44 TollBros...32.42+.28 Torchmrk s.5151.65+.30 TorDBk gs1.8849.00+.75 Total SA3.25e58.09+1.48 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Engy...19.04+.88 Wabash...12.89+.57 WABCO...96.31+2.04 Wabtec.2482.49+3.42 WaddellR1.3646.42-.81 Walgrn1.3563.70+.59 WalterEn.042.36+.21 WashPrm n1.0017.66+.10 WREIT1.2027.94-.08 WsteMInc1.50u48.42+.30 Waters...110.00+1.84 WeathfIntl...16.76+.51 WebsterFn.8030.34+.85 WtWatch...28.13+.76 WeinRlt1.3034.95-.13 Wellcare...65.14+1.90 WellPoint1.75120.00-.34 WellsFargo1.4051.78+.47 WestarEn1.4037.13+.34 WstnAlliB...25.44+.50 WstAstMtg4.39e15.07+.15 WstnRefin1.20f44.59+1.66 WstnUnion.5016.48+.13 WestlkCh s.66f69.87+.67 Weyerhsr1.1634.13+.10 Whrlpl3.00u168.06+10.66 WhiteWave...36.93+.87 WhitingPet...59.31+2.21 WmsCos2.24f54.04+.62 WmsPtrs3.71f52.64+.89 WmsSon1.3264.16-.31 WillisGp1.2041.59+.50 Winnbgo.3621.17+.40 WiscEngy1.5648.67-.02 WT EurHdg.96e55.49+.78 WTJpHedg1.54e49.36+.38 WT EmEq2.14e47.16+.87 WT India.16e22.55+.34 WTUSDBull...25.90-.10 WolvWW s.2426.67+.34 Workday...93.86+4.28 WldW Ent.4813.74+.24 Wyndham1.4077.25+.81 XL Grp.6433.44+.32 XPO Logis...39.87+.45 XcelEngy1.20u33.08+.25 Xylem.5136.48+1.46 YPF Soc.15e31.74-.19 Yamana g.155.61+.11 Yelp...59.11+1.90 YingliGrn...2.95+.13 YoukuTud...19.08+.67 YumBrnds1.64f70.21+.57 Zimmer.88u108.10+3.12 Zoetis.2937.01+.44 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Sales trends monitorVisas latest quarterly financial results should offer insight into consumer spending trends worldwide. The payment processor has benefited this year from solid growth in payments volume, service revenue and transactions. Visas cross-border transactions when someone uses a Visa card outside the country where it was issued have been growing more slowly. Did the trend continue in the July-September quarter? Find out today, when Visa reports fiscal fourth-quarter earnings.Policy updateThe Federal Reserve delivers an economic update today following a two-day meeting of its policymaking committee. Economists expect that the central bank will confirm that it is ending its bond-buying program. The Feds efforts have kept long-term interest rates low and also helped boost stocks as investors sought higher returns. Recent mixed signals about the strength of the U.S. recovery prompted speculation that the Fed might let the program continue.WellPoint earningsWall Street projects that WellPoints third-quarter earnings and revenue increased from a year ago. The health insurers revenue has grown this year, largely due to premium increases and rising Medicaid enrollment. WellPoint, due to report its latest quarterly results today, made its name nationally as a provider of private Blue Cross Blue Shield coverage, but it is pegging more of its future growth on government business. Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 25based on past 12 months resultsDividend: $1.92 Div. Yield: 0.9% 150 200 $250 4Q Operating EPS 4Q est.$1.85 $2.10 V$216.71 $203.06 Today 1,840 1,880 1,920 1,960 2,000 2,040 O MJJAS 1,800 1,900 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,985.05 Change: 23.42 (1.2%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 O MJJAS 15,840 16,440 17,040 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 17,005.75 Change: 187.81 (1.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced2643 Declined521 New Highs188 New Lows30 Vol. (in mil.)3,503 Pvs. Volume3,373 1,888 1,532 2168 519 131 42NYSE NASDDOW17006.4516825.1917005.75+187.81+1.12%+2.59% DOW Trans.8768.838637.278759.30+132.60+1.54%+18.36% DOW Util.587.16580.03587.16+4.70+0.81%+19.69% NYSE Comp.10677.8910576.9110677.88+133.46+1.27%+2.67% NASDAQ4564.294505.114564.29+78.36+1.75%+9.28% S&P 5001985.051965.431985.05+23.42+1.19%+7.40% S&P 4001400.311377.961400.31+23.93+1.74%+4.30% Wilshire 500020928.8120654.1620928.81+274.65+1.33%+6.21% Russell 20001149.461121.341149.45+31.97+2.86%-1.22%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74537.48 34.33+.22 +0.6stt-2.4+2.2101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP96.580144.52 145.78+1.32 +0.9sss+31.7+40.9220.24 Amer Express AXP78.41696.24 88.01+1.38 +1.6sss-3.0+6.1161.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.16761.29 55.58+3.59 +6.9sss+11.9+5.818... Brown & Brown BRO27.76833.46 31.89+.33 +1.0stt+1.6-2.2200.44f CocaCola Co KO36.89544.87 40.56-.20 -0.5ttt-1.8+7.5221.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA46.58857.49 54.73+.68 +1.3sss+5.3+14.0170.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56854.89 52.03+.61 +1.2sss-4.3+3.7352.20 Disney DIS66.72091.20 89.93+1.48 +1.7sss+17.7+28.9220.86f Gen Electric GE23.69528.09 25.88+.36 +1.4sss-7.7+2.0180.88 General Mills GIS46.70655.64 51.38+.22 +0.4sss+2.9+5.4171.64 Harris Corp HRS58.83579.32 68.35+.36 +0.5sss-2.1+17.0141.88 Home Depot HD73.96095.68 96.59+1.12 +1.2sss+17.3+27.6231.88 IBM IBM161.101199.21 163.60+1.73 +1.1stt-12.8-6.2134.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13055.83 56.06+.59 +1.1sss+13.1+11.3230.92 NY Times NYT11.22417.37 13.61+.50 +3.8sss-14.2-2.1370.16 NextEra Energy NEE81.529102.51 99.13+1.04 +1.1sss+15.8+17.4222.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01096.22 95.26+.64 +0.7sss+14.9+16.5212.62 Suntrust Bks STI33.48741.26 38.43+.58 +1.5sss+4.4+14.1120.80 TECO Energy TE16.12019.45 19.49+.20 +1.0sss+13.1+14.5200.88 WalMart Strs WMT72.27581.37 76.35-.24 -0.3rtt-3.0+3.2161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.69814.15 13.02+.20 +1.6stt+7.0+34.6140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 StIncInvA m 10.24...+3.8 StrIncIns 10.24...+4.1Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.36+.34+7.5Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 71.81+1.45+0.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.67+.08+6.1 SmallCap d 33.17+.60-8.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 22.08+.29+12.5 LgCapVal 13.06+.15+10.5CRMMdCpVlIns 34.95+.51+8.9CalamosGrowA m 49.29+.83+11.2 MktNeuI 12.93+.05+2.8CalvertEquityA m 50.75+.57+13.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.48+.18-1.8Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 11.86+.04+13.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.67+.01+11.5 Realty 75.46+.32+15.1 RealtyIns 49.17+.21+15.2ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.84...+6.7 AcornA m 34.59+.73+2.9 AcornIntZ 44.89+.48-0.3 AcornZ 36.20+.77+3.2 CAModA m 11.91+.09+6.0 CAModAgrA m 13.06+.13+6.5 CntrnCoreA m 22.15+.27+14.7 CntrnCoreZ 22.31+.28+15.1 ComInfoA m 57.57+.98+24.2 DivIncA m 19.50+.20+12.6 DivIncZ 19.52+.20+12.9 DivOppA m 10.71+.09+10.9 DivrEqInA m 14.48+.15+13.2 IncOppA m 10.13+.01+5.5 LgCpGrowA m 35.97+.50+13.9 LgCrQuantA m 9.32+.11+16.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.58+.26+9.5 MdCpValZ 18.03+.25+16.1 SIIncZ 9.97...+1.0 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.47...+1.0 SmCapIdxZ 22.97+.66+5.3 StLgCpGrZ 18.98+.37+14.3 TaxExmptA m 14.07...+9.9 ValRestrZ 52.78+.65+14.7ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.75+.31+9.6 SndsSelGrII 18.29+.30+9.3Credit SuisseComStrInstl 6.76+.05-7.4CullenHiDivEqI d 17.47+.14+11.8DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.72...+1.1 5YrGlbFII 11.10...+2.3 EmMkCrEqI 19.76+.33-0.1 EmMktValI 27.54+.44-2.4 EmMtSmCpI 21.26+.32+3.6 EmgMktI 26.18+.47-0.7 GlAl6040I 15.76+.14+4.9 GlEqInst 18.23+.28+6.9 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.49+.07+11.5 InfPrtScI 11.78-.01+1.3 IntCorEqI 12.02+.15-2.0 IntGovFII 12.65-.01+3.3 IntRlEstI 5.57+.05+5.9 IntSmCapI 19.39+.21-0.7 IntlSCoI 18.12+.17-2.0 IntlValu3 16.08+.25-2.3 IntlValuI 18.26+.28-2.5 ItmTExtQI 10.83-.03+6.1 LgCapIntI 21.31+.28-1.4 RelEstScI 31.74+.13+15.4 STEtdQltI 10.88-.01+1.7 STMuniBdI 10.24...+1.0 TAUSCrE2I 13.96+.24+11.4 TAWexUSCE 9.83+.14-1.7 TMIntlVal 14.98+.23-2.9 TMMkWVal 24.91+.39+12.5 TMMkWVal2 24.02+.38+12.7 TMUSEq 21.52+.29+13.5 TMUSTarVal 32.69+.83+7.9 TMUSmCp 36.19+1.03+4.9 USCorEq1I 17.42+.27+12.3 USCorEq2I 17.05+.29+11.4 USLgCo 15.67+.18+14.9 USLgVal3 24.89+.34+13.3 USLgValI 33.19+.45+13.1 USMicroI 19.64+.62+4.2 USSmValI 35.11+1.01+6.0 USSmallI 30.70+.88+5.1 USTgtValInst 22.73+.58+6.7 USVecEqI 16.72+.35+9.1DWS-ScudderSP500IRew 28.04...+13.6DavisNYVentA m 39.24+.49+9.2 NYVentC m 37.27+.47+8.4 NYVentY 39.79+.50+9.5Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 9.10-.01+5.3 OpFixIncI 9.72...+3.6 USGrowIs 26.60+.29+13.2 ValueI 17.56+.20+14.2DeutscheCoreEqS 24.79+.32+14.1 GNMAS 14.56...+4.8ManagedMnplBdA m 9.41...+10.0ManagedMnplBdS 9.43...+10.3Diamond HillLngShortI 23.50+.31+7.2 LrgCapI 22.68+.36+9.8Dodge & CoxBal 101.92+.62+10.9 GlbStock 12.12+.13+10.6 Income 13.90-.02+5.4 IntlStk 43.72+.46+4.8 Stock 176.64+1.71+13.6DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 11.05...+5.9 TotRetBdN b 11.03...+4.8DreyfusAppreciaInv 54.90+.51+10.3 BasSP500 40.88+.48+14.8 FdInc 12.43+.16+12.0 IntlStkI 15.08+.11-3.9 MidCapIdx 38.62+.66+9.3 MuniBd 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41.65+1.02+8.8VirtusEmgMktsIs 10.27+.19+4.5 MulSStA m 4.84...+2.4 MulSStC b 4.90...+2.1Waddell & Reed AdvAssetStrA m 11.18+.13+0.1 CoreInv A m 7.67+.10+11.5 HiIncA m 7.53...+5.8 NewCncptA m 11.92+.19+6.6 SciTechA m 16.16+.35+11.5WasatchIntlGr d 26.96+.39-5.7 L/SInv d 15.99+.20-0.6 SmCapGr d 51.59+1.12+2.9Wells FargoAstAlllcA f 13.97...+0.7 AstAlllcC m 13.43...0.0 EmgMktEqA f 20.94+.40-4.1 GrI 56.22+.90+3.7 GrowInv 51.29+.82+3.2 GrowthAdm 54.39+.87+3.4 PrmLrgCoGrA f 15.02+.20+8.8 STMuBdInv 10.02...+1.7 ShTmBdInv 8.82-.01+1.5 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.3 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.6WestwoodIncOppI 14.78+.08+9.8William BlairInslIntlG 16.93+.18+0.4 IntlGrI 26.14+.29+0.3World FundsEpGloEqShYI 20.04+.17+6.8AMGMgrsBondSvc x 28.23-.04+5.5 TmSqMCGrI 19.04+.28+10.5 YacktmanSvc d 24.93+.16+8.3 YkmFcsInst d 26.56+.14+7.9 YkmFcsSvc d 26.52+.15+7.7AQRDivArbtI 10.52...-3.5 MaFtStrI 10.36-.04+3.4AcadianEmgMkts d 18.90+.39-0.6Advisors Inner CrclEGrthIns 20.83+.33+20.0AkreAkrFocRet m 22.05+.32+12.4Alger 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Corp...3.38+.12 Zogenix...1.33+.06 Zulily n...37.57+.40 Zynga...2.40+.01 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C11 Tu esday November 4that 3PM Saturday November 15, 2014p/u @St.Paul s Catholic Chur ch, LeesburgIncludes: r/t motor coach transportation, tip to driver & entrance into The Holy Land. Lunch: Oasis Palms Cafe, Portico Eater y, or Simeon s Corner Coffee Shop.(on your own)Leaves 8:45 am/Return 5 pm RSVP no later than 11/3/14 www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE Today is Wednesday, Oct. 29 the 302nd day of 2014. There are 63 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History : On Oct. 29, 1964, thieves made off with the Star of In dia and other gems from the American Museum of Natu ral History in New York. (The Star and most of the other gems were recovered; three men were convicted of steal ing them.) TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Smoke alarms are one of the greatest re safety success stories of our time. Since they were introduced in 1975, home re deaths have been cut in half, even as the nations popula tion has increased by half. But far too many people let the batteries in their smoke alarms wear out, or even remove them to avoid occasional nuisance alarms. And too many people and their families pay for their neglect or poor judg ment with their lives. About 2,500 people a year die in structural mostly residential res. According to the National Fire Protection Association, more than 60 percent of them over 1,500 people are dying in homes that had either no smoke alarms or no working ones. Thats more than three peo ple a day. This fall marks the 27th consecutive year the International As sociation of Fire Chiefs (IAFC) will partner with Energizer, the manufacturer of bat teries, ashlights and lanterns, in the Change Your Clock Change Your Battery program. Together, were asking people to test their existing batteries or install fresh ones in their smoke alarms in conjunction with the end of daylight saving time on Sunday, Nov. 2. It takes only a few min utes. This will not only give families critical early warning time to escape a re, but also helps to protect our reghters by reducing the likelihood theyll have to enter a burning home to rescue some one still inside. Your daily column helps people improve their lives. Please help me save lives by print ing my letter. Thank you, Abby. FIRE CHIEF G. KEITH BRYANT, IAFC PRESIDENT DEAR CHIEF BRYANT: Youre welcome. Its tragic to read and hear about families who have died because of something that could have been so easily prevented. Readers, Im giving you notice. Friday is Halloween, and Satur day night at bedtime is when youll be turning your clocks back to standard time. Please remember to add smoke detector batter ies to your shopping list this week. That way, theyll be at hand when we check our smoke alarms to ensure they are working properly. No procrastinating! Home res happen more frequently during the cold winter months, so protecting yourselves and your families at this time of year is particularly important. DEAR ABBY: I have a T-shirt I bought when I was younger and wilder. It has a lthy message on it, so I cant donate it to charity, and Im even embar rassed to throw it out. Id hate to, because I have worn it only once. It seems wasteful to throw out something in such good shape. What should I do? MORE MATURE NOW DEAR MORE MATURE: People who wear T-shirts with lthy slogans send a mes sage that they either agree with what it says or think its funny. Because the shirt no longer speaks for you, wear it when youre alone in your house, or admit you made a mistake in buying it and turn it into a dust rag. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Season signals time to change batteries as well as clocks JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY 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 HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014 : This year many opportuni ties will present themselves. You are goal-oriented, and you understand how to suc ceed. Sometimes, you are so into the future that you have difculty being present in the here and now. If you are sin gle, you might have a lot of daydreams about potential suitors and about where you are heading. You will know when you meet the right per son. If you are attached, please recognize that your signicant other could be ad justing slowly to the new you. Indulge this person, and give him or her some time. CAPRI CORN has a tendency to test your endurance. ARIES (March 21-April 19) What starts out as a shakeup might not end as one. Do not get upset; instead, follow your instincts. There are some key facts that could be misrep resented. Tap into your logic, and you will discover what is missing. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Though you have the strength to proceed how you want, you would be well-advised to hold off right now. Unexpected el ements seem to be at work, and you might have a stun ning revelation as a result. This awareness could color many decisions. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) A partner might insist on con trolling a situation. An ele ment of confusion and misin terpretation of messages will distinguish today from other days. Be open when some one is trying to distance himor herself. Try to root out the problem quickly. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Resist getting sucked into a control game, as you are like ly to lose. Change your style, but know that it could come as a shock to some people. Dont assume that you have the whole story. You tend to take matters to heart, and sometimes you cant see the other side. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Your focus allows you to be efcient, but it could cut out some enjoyment of the pro cess. Nevertheless, you might want to clear out as much as possible, as youll have oth er plans in mind. Do not mini mize your priorities. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Allow your ingenuity to take the lead, especially in the face of a partners lack of fol low-through. A conversation about money could be a prob lem if you each dont try to see where the other is com ing from. Listen to your gut. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You will need to focus on a personal matter. You could see a situation differently from how many of your friends see it. Your ability to soothe hurt feelings might be more important than you realize. Do some price-checking before making a purchase. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Be direct in how you han dle a relative or neighbor. You can be optimistic and positive while also establishing bound aries. In general, youll make quite an impression today. Someone you respect lets you know how much he or she appreciates your efforts. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to deal with someone differently, especially if you are nancially involved with this person. You might not like how you relate to each other right now. Aim for much more of what you desire with the help of some one who is similar to you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You seem to be chang ing a lot. For some of you, it might be an internal transfor mation; for others, it might be a change in your social circle. Listen to a chatty relative or friend who typically offers im portant nuggets of informa tion. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to take some time off from the many responsibilities in your life, or perhaps just a break from your normal routine even if it is just for a day. Dont be surprised if you notice a change in your perspective. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Whether youre in a meet ing or in a conversation with a friend, you will be able to zero in on what you desire and ex pect from different situations. Use caution with your funds, as there could be a wild-card factor at work. HOROSCOPES JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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C12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200.

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classied Department at (352) 314-3278. A/C Services Florida Air &H eat Inc.Your Comfort Company"Call about our Fall Trane Specials"352-326-3202Serving Lake County since 1986 State Licence # CAC1814030 Appliance Repair D006226 Ser ving South Lak eC ountyWrightappliance@hotmail.comWRIGHTS APPLIANCE REP AIROne Ye ar Ser vice Wa rranty Most Brands20 Ye ars ExperienceSer vice the Wright Wa y352-432-5367Visit Us Construction Services Door & Lock Services Enclosure Screening rf nrt rfrb r r Garage Door Services Handyman Services Hauling Services r fn tb f Land Clearing Services r fnt b rt r ff nf t r fb r r Legal Services Divorce from $75*Wills, POAs &D eeds Legal Forms PreparedNon-Attorney 20 yrs.+ exp.(352) 801-3889*Governm ent Fees Not Inclu ded Marine Services Painting Services CLAUDE WILD PAINTINGHigh Quality @R easonable Prices Pressure Cleaning -R ef. &3 5y rs. exp. rfncwildpainting@gmail.com C& SP aintingInterior /E xterior Painting Pressure Washing Deck Restorations Refinishing &S tainingLicensed, Insured &B ondedFree Estimates 352-350-1515www.cspainting03.com D006228 Plumbing Services Pressure Cleaning All County Pressure Washing Quality Work At AF air Price100% Satisfaction Guaranteed rf n tf bt tf t 352-396-9447tn Shower Doors Service Ser ving Lad yL ak e, Th eV illages, and Oxfor d rf n No Contr acts t n t bn rf n352-504-5343 Air Duct Cleaning MARCHANTS AIR DUCT CLEANINGBreathe Clean Air Again!!Relieve Allergies, Asthma, Headaches &S inus ProblemsDR YER VENTS TOO!352-259-9193 Beauty Services MANICURES &P EDICURES REFLEXOLOG YDone in your homeCall Ginger 352-323-181 1 352-446-436 8 Cleaning Services Bathtub Renishing BATHTUBS REFI NISHED ON LOCATIONRenew, on location, your t fb b r b f bbLAKESIDE TUB &T ILE REFINISHING(352) 742-9602 AT otal Lawn Service FREE ESTIMATES -L IC./INS. r f n tn tb t 352-326-8712 /3 52-406-3354 Lawn Services Discount Appliance RepairRepair Sales Ser viceDont To ss It Fix it For LessWe com et oY ou .C all 352874 -1238 Concrete Services Concrete For Less 8x10 Slab $500 10x48 Slab $1700No UPFRONT Costs!Blocking/ Ref./Lic./Ins.Phillip 352-504-8372Includes Concrete &L abor Junk Removal Music Lessons VIOL INLES SO NSGlass Vi olin Studio(352) 40 634 03 https://www .facebook.com/glassviolinlessons Lic./Ins. Painting Services Home Improvement Electrical Services Kitchen Remodeling REMIN GT ON KIT CHENSFa mi ly Ow ne d&O pe ra ted Si nc e1 997 rf n t b n b f f bb (35 2) 72 8-44 41 n Landscaping Services t f t t r f r rrb r ffrb b Dannys Lawn Care Ser viceQu al ity Ser vic ef ro mt he Ground UpMo wing ,E dging ,T rimmingFREE ESTIMA TESNo job too lar ge or small352-455-6679 LA WN &P OOL SER VICE Landscaping Services 352-409-8994 LANDSCAPING &C LEANING Roong Services Bathroom Services RE-TILE 352-391-5553 b b f b b bff n f t n D007345 Engine Repair Services D006096 SMALL EN GINE REP AIRFr om Blower st oM owe rs We edea ters to 4W hee lersReasonably Priced All Wo rk Guar anteed 30 Ye ars Experience352-455-7 596 Irrigation Services Spri nk ler Rep air sTi mer s, V alv es ,H eads ,L eaks etc .(352) 787-9 001Th ats all we do .S inc e1 979 Native ,4 th Gener ation r f n tnb Re ro of s, Re pairs &R oof Co nsu lting & R oof C ons ulting 352.728.1857 352.259.R OOF rf n Carpet Cleaning Services Carpet Repairs &R e-stretching30 Years Ex p 352.406.975 9D005945 John Philibert, Inc rfnWe Also Offer r f ntb f (352) 308-0694n nD007362 tt t t t f t Handyman Services Flooring Services John Philibert, IncFor All Your Flooring Needs Pergo, Ceramic Tile, Travertine, Vinyl &M oreCall John @(352) 308-0694n n ntbD007363 DA LE FRENYE A&S ONS LA WN SERVICErt(352) 771-6312 (352) 638-7108

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 D007364 Call Duane Goodwin(352) 787-9001 PREVENT DRIVEWAY DAMAGETree Root Pruning, Trenching Services Tile Service Tree Service r f n tb fn b n fr f nrr tb BAD TREE CALL ME !! All Phases of Tr ee Wo rk Tr ee Tr imming &R emoval TONY'S TREE SERVICE &L AW NC AREFREE Estimates Ser ving all of Lak eC ounty Window Services RE-TILE 352-391-5553 r f n t b rr r f Upholstery Services D005978 Tree Service Window Services Window Services Mike ZakSPECIALIZE IN TILE REMODEL PROJECTSTILE, PA INTING ,D RY WA LL &M ORE352989-63 41EMAIL: ZAKTILE@A OL.COM CPO POOL CERTIF I ED20 YEARS SER VING LAKE COUNTY To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classied Department at (352) 314-3278. DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX SEIZETHE DA Y SBUSINESSNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr Eustis1 Bedroom Private Patio 1 Story, Walk to PublixBring This Ad To Receive$100 OFFFirst Full Month Rent1651 N. County Rd 19A, Eustis Fl 32726352-357-7332

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX or 914 5 So. Hw y. 441(Acr oss fr om The Airpor t) rfnJENKINS HYUNDAI of Leesburg JENKINS (1-855-295-3271) rf n tbr fbn f f bf f n fb r f bn br rf r t bn rrf ntr r trb r tbb tbb tbb fnt bnn t nn r fn tb nn n t n n n n nnr r n PLAN$10, 000n t n b b RIGHT NOWn n n nQUALI TYVEHICLES n nbFOR UNDER 10 GR AND UNDER r fnt f b Sale $5,495t bt fb fnt t n n t Sale $8,995 f b fn n nb t Sale $8,995 bt fnt ftb ntfn n t Sale $7,995 ttbfnt t f ntb b t Sale $5,494 f nt n b n t Sale $6,634 b tn t Sale $9,995 b bn n nt t n n t Sale $9,995 n tr n nt nt nb t b t Sale $5,495 ttbn n n t tn t Sale $9,994 nn bn t n t CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014 D008126 SALES OP EN MO N.-FRI 8AM-8P M & SAT 8:30AM -6:30PM2200 U.S. HWY 441, EUSTIS, FL 32726 ADDITIONAL DISCOUNTS ARE AVAILABLE. ADVERTISED PRICE EXCLUDES TAX, TAG, REGISTRATION, TITLE, AND $384 DEALER FEE. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. OTHER RESTRICTIONS MAY APPLY. PRICE DOES NOT INCLUDE ANY ACCESSORIES ADDED. PRICES ARE QUOTED AFTER CURRENT REBATES, INCENTIVES, AND TRADE AND LOYALTY BONUS CASH. DEALER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS. **COVERS ONLY SCHEDULED OIL CHANGES WITH FILTER AND TIRE ROTATIONS, ACCORDING TO YOUR NEW VEHICLES RECOMMENDED MAINTENANCE SCHEDULE FOR UP TO 2 YEARS OR 24,000 MILE, WHICHEVER COMES FIRST. DOES NOT INCLUDE AIR FILTERS. MAXIMUM OF FOUR SERVICE EVENTS. SEE PARTICIPATING DEALER FOR OTHER RESTRICTIONS AND COMPLETE DETAILS. VGCHEVY .COMTo ll Fr ee855-264-6359 2006 CHEVROLET MONTE CARLO SS STK#P6703A EXTRA CLEAN, MUST SEE!$10,9952013 CHEVROLET CRUZE LT STK#GP68133 TO CHOOSE FROM! GREA T PAY MENTS!$13,4882014 BUICK VERANO STK#3244A ONL Y 4K MILES! 1 OWNER, LEA THER, AND MORE!$21,2882012 CHEVROLET TRA VERSE LT STK#P6788 10K MILES, 1 OWNER$24,9952011 TOYOT A TA COMA PRERUNNER V6 DOUBLE CAB STK#T8948A NEW CAR TRADE, LOADED, MUST SEE!$25,5002013 CHEVROLET SIL VERADO 2500HD DIESEL 4X4 CREW STK#T9078A 1 OWNER, LEA THER, MORE!$40,7882012 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT Z STK#P6757A1 OWNER, SUNROOF CER TIFIED$16,9952011 HYUNDAI SONA TA GLS STK#P6740A1 OWNER, 30K MILES, MUST SEE!$13,995 $ 29,876201 4 Che v ro let Si lv era do LT 1500 Do uble CabDemo, 5.3 V8, Loaded! MyLink Radio. Custom Sport Package includes 20 wheels, Leather Tr ailering Package and so much mor e! Fr ee scheduled maintenance for the rst 2-years or 24k miles.Stoc k: T878 6 ADJ MSR P:$40,39 5SALE PRI CE: $ 29,876 WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER WOW! SA VE OVER $ 10 ,0 00 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 10 ,0 00 2014 Che vr ole t Equin oxBluetooth, Satellite Radio, Tilt Wheel, and so much mor e! Fr ee scheduled maintenance for the rst 2-years or 24k miles. Stock: T8992ADJ MSRP:$25,640SALE PRICE:$22,380201 4 Chevr ole t Cru ze LS1.8L Eco Te ch, power windows and locks, 6-speed manual. Fr ee scheduled maintenance for the rst 2-years or 24k miles. Stock: 3308ADJ MSRP:$18,320SALE PRICE:$15,6522015 Chevr ole t Ta hoeDemo. Loaded! 5.3L V8, 6-speed automatic, and much mor e! Fr ee scheduled maintenance for the rst 2-years or 24k miles. Stock: T9026SALE PRICE:$41,9472014 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED STK#T9083BNA VIGA TION, LEA THER, 1 OWNER, ONL Y 8K MILES!$37,9952010 CHEVROLET HHR LT STK#T9020A LEA THER, SUNROOF 37K MILES$13,9952012 JEEP LIBER TY SPOR T STK#T8929B LOADED! EXTRA CLEAN!$15,7882012 CHEVROLET AV ALANCHE LT STK#P6792A1 OWNER, LEA THER, LOADED!$31,788 D008130 SUPPLIER PRICING FOR EVER YO NE ON ALL SIL VERADO LT 'S Te st Drive a New Chevy and well con tribute$10 towards ACS! Saturday November 1st 201410am to 2pm, Rain or ShineProceeds to bene t Cornerstone Hospice and Leesburg Food Bank (bring non-perishable items)Door Prizes, Food Ve ndors, and so much more!

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Wednesday, October 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 r rf n t b t b b t fn tb b ffnnnn Yo ur designated pedaler , the Ti ki Bar Crawler is ecofriendly and precision engineered to wheel you and your friends around historic Ta vares Wa terfront Entertainment District. Experience the avors of Ta vares with air as you stop at local taverns, taprooms and alehouses, then burn off the calories of the evening pedaling your way home! r rfn tb rb r b rfr n tb rfrr rf rntb b t t f f f r rr rFor Reser vations, call 352.636.074 2 Like us on Faceb ook Quality Design and Print, LLCwww .q ualitydesignandprint.net Now Offering Co pies &P ri nt s Co lor/Black &W hi te Sca nni ng to Di gital Up to 36 702 W. Burl eigh Blvd.Tavares, Florida 32778 rf rn tbrf rn f rf n r n t t t t r f n tbtb tbbtn b rf f n t bf rr r r f f f f rfntb rr r r f f f f rfntb rr r r f f f f rfntb ntf bn r r r f f f f f f f f f r r r f n f f n t f rf f f f rf f f f rf f f f b b ft f b Interna tional Intrigue $69 Dazzling Delights $56 Swe et Expressions $60 Let Th em Ea tC ake br ead $199 Classic Ca li for ni aD uet $56 White C hristmas $63 To ast of Ca li fo rn ia Re ds $11 5 T h at On eS pe ci al Bottle Dr y$ 29 Swe et $31 Ca lif or ni aD rea mi ng $9 2H olida yB eer &C heer $44 BUSINESS CA RDS POSTERS RA CK CA RDS Cu st om Business Fo rmsand mu ch mor e! Ja so nB ar ne sSe rv ic eM an ag er24 Ho ur Em er gen cy Se rv ic e 24 Hour Emer genc yS er vic e License #C FC056995 rfntbt fft bt nr rf r r 352-357-99644200 S. Hw y. 19-A, Mo un tD or a www .ya rd st op ga rd encen te r. co m We ha ve co mp et itiv ep ri ci ng an dp ro vi de qu al it yc us tom er se rv ice.Co mp ar ab le to bo xs tor ep ric es ,a nd we st an db eh in de ve ry th in gw es el l! Sev er al var ieties of so d, by the pi ec eo rp al let.WE ST OC KV ER YL AR GE ,M AT UR EP AL MS, OA KS, &M AP LE TR EE S.WE INS TA LL WH AT WE SE LL! Pl an AM em or ab le Da yT ri pt oQ ua in tM ou nt Do ra an dv is it La nds ca pe De sig n&I ns ta ll at io n Mu lc h, Ro ck ,P al ms Pl an ts, Fo un ta in s Get to the PO INT for Get to the P OINT for Get to the P OINT for BREAK POINT ALLEY 1950 Classiq ue Lane, Ta vares, FL 352-34 3-5333 Friday October 31, 2014 6:00 -9:00 PM Anyone dressed in costume will get 2F ree GAMES of BOWLING(you must wear bowling shoes) (you m ust wear bowli ng shoes) Yo uc an win aF AMIL YP ACK!!! 2H ours of bowling, shoes, and SODA! BREAK POIN T AL LEY BREAK POIN T AL LEY 1950 Clas sique La ne, T avares, F L 1950 Clas sique La ne, T avares, F L Friday Octobe r 31, 2014 6 :00-9:00 PM Friday Octobe r 31, 2014 6 :00-9:00 PM 1950 Clas sique La ne, T avares, F L 1950 Clas sique La ne, T avares, F L Friday Octobe r 31, 2014 6 :00-9:00 PM Friday Octobe r 31, 2014 6 :00-9:00 PM Anyone dressed in co stume will get Anyone dressed in co stume will get Gi C er ti ca te Sp ec ia lfr om no wt hr ou gh the ho li da ysBu ya$75 Gi C er ti ca te an dr ec ei ve it at av al ue of$100!Ca ll To da y!Be ll aT os ca na Sp a, 1699 Ma yo Driv e, Ta va re s, FL 352-742-7727

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 29, 2014