Daily Commercial


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Daily Commercial
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JEFF DONN and GARANCE BURKE Associated Press T he U.S. health care apparatus is so un prepared and short on resources to deal with the deadly Ebola virus that even small clusters of cases could overwhelm parts of the system, according to an Associated Press review of readiness at hospitals and other components of the emergency medi cal network. Experts broadly agree that a widespread out break across the country is extremely unlikely, but they also concur that it is impossible to predict with certainty, since previous Ebola epidemics have been conned to re mote areas of Africa. And Ebola is not the only pos sible danger that causes concern; experts say other deadly infectious diseases ranging from airborne viruses such as SARS, to an unforeseen new strain of the u, to more exotic plagues like Lassa fever could crash the health care system. LAKE MINNEOLAS HOLT FINISHES SECOND IN FINALS, SPORTS B1 CRIME: Man arrested after allegedly shooting his brother in the head A3 SHOPPING: Lake Square Mall owner to replace Claires location with toy store A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, October 30, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 303 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B7 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B10 DIVERSIONS C5 ENJOY LIFE C1 LEGALS B7 BUSINESS A6 OBITUARIES A4 SCOREBOARD B2 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 83 / 62 Afternoon shower, t-storm 50 Ass is te d Li vi ng & Me mo ry Ca re r f n t b O L T 352-253-5100 rff nt b bt t bf f PICTURED: Members of the Department of Defenses Ebola Military Medical Support Team dress with protective gear during training at San Antonio Military Medical Center. ERIC GAY / AP US medical care systems could be overwhelmed by clusters of Ebola Are we prepared? MORE ON EBOLA FUNDING TO TAME AN EBOLA OUTBREAK HAS FALLEN SHORT The nations preparedness effort to ght outbreaks of Ebola and other infectious diseases has been under-funded and lacking in political will and commitment. Since 2002, the U.S. Centers for Disease Con trol and Prevention has given states and territories more than $10 billion to help public health care systems ramp up when faced with a major disease outbreak. The CDC program has been cut more than 30 percent since reaching $897 million in scal year 2007, which led to thousands of layoffs by state and local health departments, according to the National Association of County and City Health Ofcials. LIBERIA AMBASSADOR: US AID KEY TO STOPPING EBOLA Liberias ambassador to the United States says his country needs help from U.S. troops, more am bulances and food to cope with the Ebola crisis, but he believes it can be brought under control by the end of the year. Jeremiah Sulunteh says a plan to have 3,000 U.S. troops train Liberian health care workers is key to the recovery effort. Sulunteh also says an ambulance shortage has resulted in sick people spreading the disease because they must use public transportation. And because many farmers have been killed or abandoned their farms, food shortages are a growing threat. HAGEL APPROVES 21-DAY EBOLA QUARANTINE FOR TROOPS All American troops returning from Ebola response missions in West Africa will be placed in supervised isolation for 21 days, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel said Wednesday. He called it a safety valve sought by military members families. The U.S. military has nearly 1,000 troops in Liberia and just over 100 in Senegal supporting efforts to combat the virus. The total could grow to 3,900 under current plans. None are intended to be in contact with Ebola patients. In explaining his decision, Hagel noted that the military has more people in Africa helping with the Ebola effort than any other segment of the U.S. government. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Halloween is not just for kids these days many adults are dressing up, too. This is our biggest time of the year, said Randee Smith, assistant manager of Simply Unforgettable Party Shop in Eustis. I think there are a lot more events and parties because of Hal loween being on a Friday. She discovered the most popular costumes in her store have been Elsa and Anna from the Disney mov ie Frozen, along with the characters from Star Wars. Weve been selling a lot of the superheroes for adults as well, for men and women, she said. The superheroes and Frozen costumes have been ying off the shelves at Spirit Halloween store in Leesburg, too, according to Jenna Lashinske, who was ringing up customers Wednesday. Literally, when we get (Frozen) stuff in and put Elsa dresses on the shelves, the costumes were sold within an hour, said Lashinske, who noted the store has depleted its Frozen supply. Kids and adults both want the Ninja Turtles costumes, and theyre sold out, she added. According to the Na tional Retail Federation, 67.4 percent of the people MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A man wanted on murder charges out of Massachusetts was arrested at the Groveland home of his mother Tuesday night. Terrence J. Tyler, of Boston, was found beside a bed in a back bedroom of the Stuckey Loop home, according to an arrest afdavit. Tyler was taken to the Lake County jail where he remained Wednesday on no bail. According to Carrie Kimball-Monahan, a spokeswoman for the Essex District GROVELAND Murder suspect captured at mothers home TYLER GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Theres a chance that Floridas bitter and expensive governors race between incumbent Gov. Rick Scott and Democratic challenger Charlie Crist could trigger a recount a word that sends shudders through the state. Polls consistently show the contest between Scott and Crist tied, but if that sticks voting ofcials insist a recount would not be a replay of 2000, when the presidential election between George W. Bush and Al Gore was not decided until 36 days later as both sides battled in the courts over the states results. The U.S. Supreme Court halted an ongoing recount A look at how Florida would handle a recount SCOTT CRIST SEE ARREST | A2 SEE VOTING | A2 SEE EBOLA | A2 LAKE COUNTY A night of make believe for all ages THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Brandon Cazeau, left, and Frank Caldwell model scary masks Wednesday from the Simply Unforgettable Party Shop in Eustis. SEE HALLOWEEN | A2


A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 30, 2014 planning to celebrate Halloween this year will be buying costumes and the average person will spend $77.52 doing so, the groups web site states. Theres no question that the variety of adult, child and even pet costumes now available has driven the demand and popularity of Halloween among consumers of all ages, NRF President and CEO Matthew Shay states. And, with the holiday falling on a Friday this year, we fully expect there will be a record number of consumers tak ing to the streets, visiting haunted houses and throwing unforgetta ble celebrations. While the NRF predicts cele brants will spend $1.1 billion on childrens costumes this year, $1.4 billion will be spent on adult costumes, the website states. Pet costumes? Thats another $350 million. Lashinske plans to celebrate Halloween dressed up as Harley Quinn, the Jokers girlfriend. Halloween is actually my favor ite holiday, so it has been a lot of fun, she said of being surrounded by eerie Halloween decorations of skeletons. Candace Christie bought cat ears as she plans to dress up as a feline for a Halloween bash at Hur ricane Dockside in Tavares where she works. Its going to be fun, she said. Another shopper, Sarah Swartz, also intends to resemble a black cat while she takes her young cousins, ages 3 and 1, trick-ortreating in Mount Dora. Im looking forward to this Halloween because I dont have kids. I just moved here from Michigan, so Im looking forward to taking the kids around trick-ortreating which is my favorite part of Halloween, Swartz said. I just love the spirit of Halloween, the fun, magical aspect of it. Travis Pridgen has made the trip from Jacksonville to spend Hal loween weekend in Lake County, and hell be going to a party as Superman. Im looking forward to hanging out with some friends that I hav ent seen in a few years, he said. Maggie Slaight of Leesburg was shopping with her son Eli, who will be dressed up as a reading adventures character, Super Why, who has the power to read. We are denitely looking forward to Halloween, said the mom, who plans to take Eli and his older brother, Hunter, trick-ortreating in their neighborhood and to three Halloween parties. Slaight relishes getting into the spirit of Halloween since she grew up in the rural area of Groveland, and didnt get to enjoy trick-ortreating in neighborhoods as a child. And now that we live in a sub division, its great, she said. They get to do something that I didnt do. HOW TO REACH US OCT. 29 CASH 3 ............................................ 5-5-1 Afternoon ...................................... 1-8-0 PLAY 4 .......................................... 5-7-3-4 Afternoon ................................... 8-3-4-3 FLORIDA LOTTERY OCT. 28 FANTASY 5 ...................... 10-16-20-26-27 LUCKY MONEY .................... 3-19-37-408 MEGA MILLIONS .......... 3-50-57-58-6011 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 GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. ARREST FROM PAGE A1 VOTING FROM PAGE A1 Attorney in Massachusetts, Tyler is one of two defendants charged with the murder of 32-year-old Wilner Parisse. The Lynn Police Department responded to Parisses home on Aug. 16 where they found him with a fatal gunshot wound to the torso. Rashad Shepherd, 25, pleaded not guilty in Lynn District Court last week to murder, stemming from the same death, Kimball-Monahan added. No further details of the murder were available Wednesday, but according to the arrest afdavit, the Lake Coun ty sheriffs street crime unit received information of Tylers possible location when they responded to the 15740 Stuckey Loop home in Groveland about 9:30 p.m. Tuesday. The mother allegedly gave them per mission to search the home and Tyler was taken into custody. and Bush won Florida and the presidency by 537 votes. The recount exposed the states voting proce dures to criticism and widespread ridicule. It also triggered an over haul of the states voting laws and machinery. Mark Herron, one of the lawyers on the side of Vice President Gore, said there are major differences be tween how the state would handle a recount now. The rules are more structured and its easier to conduct a recount than it was previously, Herron said. But by the same token theres a lot of faith in the machines now. Heres a look at how a recount would work in Florida: What triggers a recount? No one can request a recount. For statewide races it is ordered by the secretary of state. An automatic ma chine recount is required if the rst set of returns, due four days after the election, show that a candidate was defeated by one-half of 1 percent or less. If the margin between the two candi dates is then one-quarter of 1 percent or less, then a manual recount of un dervotes and overvotes takes place. Undervotes are ballots that reect that a voter skipped a race. Overvotes are when a voter chooses more than one candidate. Those votes are reviewed to see if they were legitimately disqualied during the machine count. Can a recount be prevented even if the margin is close? Yes, the candidate who is behind can request in writing that an automatic ma chine recount not be conducted. A manual recount can be prevented if the losing candidate requests that it not be conducted. There is also no manual recount if the total number of under votes and overvotes is not enough to chance the outcome of the election. Is there still a chance for hanging chads in Florida? No. After the chaotic 2000 election, Florida did away with what are known as punch card ballots that required a voter to punch a hole in their ballot. Florida briey allowed touchscreen machines, but while Crist was gov ernor from 2007-11 the state moved to what are known as optical scan ballots. These require a voter to ll in a circle next to the candidates name. A machine reads the ballot and registers the vote. The paper ballot is retained by local elec tion ofcials. Can any voter be turned away from the polls? No. Elections now allow for the casting of what is known as a provisional ballot if there is a question about a voters eligibility. Voters have up until two days following the election to present evidence to local supervisors to prove that their vote should be counted. But Florida law does require votes be cast in the correct precinct or the provisional ballot will not be counted. Can an election still wind up being decided in the courts? Yes. Florida law still allows someone to contest the election results in certain instanc es. The losing candidate has until 10 days after nal certication of the results to le a lawsuit challenging the outcome. EBOLA FROM PAGE A1 To assess Americas ability to deal with a major outbreak, the AP examined multiple indicators of readiness: training, manpower, funding, emergency room shortcomings, sup plies, infection control and protection for health care workers. AP report ers also interviewed dozens of top experts in those elds. The results were worri some. Supplies, training and funds are all limited. And there are concerns about whether health care workers would refuse to treat Ebola victims. Following the death of a patient with Ebola in a Texas hospital and the subsequent infection of two of his nurses, medical ofcials and politicians are scurrying to x preparedness short comings. But remedies cannot be implemented overnight. And xes will be very expensive. Dr. Jeffrey S. Duchin, chairman of the Public Health Committee of the Infectious Diseases Society of America and a professor of medicine at the University of Wash ington, said it will take time to ramp up readi ness, including ordering the right protective equipment and training workers to use it. Not every facility is going to be able to obtain the same level of readiness, he said. AP reporters frequently heard assessments that generally, the smaller the facility, the less prepared, less funded, less staffed and less trained it is to ght Ebola and other deadly infectious diseases. The place I worry is: Are most small hospitals adequately prepared? said Dr. Ashish Jha, a Harvard University specialist in health care quality and safety. It clearly depends on the hospital. He said better staff training is the most important element of preparation for any U.S. Ebola outbreak. He believes a small group of personnel at each hos pital needs to know the best procedures, because sick people are likely to appear rst at medi um-size or small medical centers, which are much more common than big ones. Jha pointed to steppedup training in recent weeks but wondered, Will it be enough? Well nd out. A high ranking ofcial at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services said Wednesday that the government does not expect every hospital in America to be able to treat an Ebola pa tient, but every hospital has to be able to recog nize, isolate and use the highest level of personal protective equipment until they can transfer that patient. HALLOWEEN FROM PAGE A1 HALLOWEEN SAFETY TIPS Swords, knives and other cos tume accessories should be short, soft and exible. Avoid trick-or-treating alone. Walk in groups or with a trusted adult. Fasten reective tape to costumes and bags to help drivers see you. Examine all treats for choking hazards and tampering before eating them. Limit the amount of treats you eat. Hold a ashlight while trick-ortreating to help you see and others see you. Always walk and dont run from house to house. Always test make-up in a small area rst. Remove it before bedtime to prevent possible skin and eye irritation. Look both ways before crossing the street. Use established cross walks wherever possible. Lower your risk for serious eye injury by not wearing decorative contact lenses. Only walk on sidewalks whenever possible, or on the far edge of the road facing trafc to stay safe. Wear well-tting masks, costumes and shoes to avoid blocked vision, trips and falls. Eat only factory-wrapped treats. Avoid eating homemade treats made by strangers. Enter homes only if youre with a trusted adult. Only visit well-lit houses. Never accept rides from strangers. Never walk near lit candles or luminaries. Be sure to wear ame-re sistant costumes. Provide healthier treats for trick-ortreaters such as low-calorie treats and drinks. For party guests, offer a variety of fruits, vegetables and cheese. Use party games and trick-or-treat time as an opportunity for kids to get their daily dose of 60 minutes of physical activity. Be sure walking areas and stairs are well-lit and free of obstacles that could result in falls. Keep candle-lit jack o lanterns and luminaries away from doorsteps, walkways, landings and curtains. Place them on sturdy tables, keep them out of the reach of pets and small children, and never leave them unattended. Remind drivers to watch out for trick-or-treaters and to drive safely. From Robert Simken, senior ofcer of Eustis Police Department. AP FILE PHOTO Doctors and staff participate in a preparedness exercise on diagnosing and treating patients with Ebola virus symptoms, at the Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center in Los Angeles.


Thursday, October 30, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT CLERMONT Child porn suspect jailed on $2.75M bail A 35-year-old man was in the Lake County jail Wednesday in lieu of $2.75 million bail after being arrest ed on possession of child pornography. According to an arrest afdavit, Shaun Anson Milliken was charged with 11 counts after the mother of a woman who lived with the suspect told Clermont police he was in possession of mul tiple videos containing child porn. The afdavit adds police, working with the Florida Department of Law Enforcement, obtained a search warrant for his residence on July 16 and seized various computers, cells phones and hard drives. The hard drive on one computer allegedly contained children between the ages of 2 to 13 performing sexual acts with other children as well as adults. Police Capt. Michael McMaster said the suspect ed to North Carolina during the investigation. He was initially arrested there be fore being extradited back to Lake County last week. LAKE COUNTY Deputies will have tricks for sex offender violators The Lake County Sheriffs Ofce will be joining the Florida Department of Corrections on Friday to conduct home visits to sex offenders on probation in an effort to keep children safe this Halloween. According to a sheriffs ofce press release, the operation will be com prised of about 16 deputy sheriffs who will be paired with probation ofcers as the teams are slated to visit nearly 80 homes throughout Lake County on Halloween. The pairs will be inspecting the homes of those offenders on proba tion and under restrictions to verify that they are in compliance with the regulations of their probation. Sex offenders on probation are prohibited from passing out candy, decorating their homes for Halloween or otherwise participat ing in Halloween festivities and violators will be taken to jail, the press release adds. For more information on sex of fenders in your neighborhood, go to www.lcso.org and click the Search for Offenders in Your Area link. LEESBURG Christmas House sneak peak offered today Leesburgs relocated Christmas House, now at Leesburg Square Mall, will open its doors for a sneak peak from 3-8 p.m. today. The house has moved from the downtown area to the mall, between Belk and Sears. Featuring more than 50,000 items from more than 100 holiday crafters, the house begins regular (and expanded) hours of operation starting Saturday from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday to Thursday hours will be 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Friday and Saturday hours will be 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Sunday hours will be noon to 5 p.m. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Fourteen youngsters from Fruitland Park and Wildwood recently took to the sky during an Experimental Air craft Association (EAA) Young Eagles Program at Leesburg International Airport. EAA offers this program nationally through its local chapters to young people ages 8 to 17, Ted Luebbers, spokesman for local Chapter 534, said in a press release. The program is designed to acquaint children with general aviation. After preight instructions, many of them actually took the controls of the plane under the supervision of the pilot, Luebbers said EAA chapter members supplied ve, xed-wing, sin gle-engine aircraft and one helicopter for the event. LEESBURG Aviation program offers kids in-air experience PHOTOS BY TED LUEBBERS / SUBMITTED EAA pilot Paul Adrien and Young Eagle Madison Byrd are ready to close the canopy and prepare for takeoff. Parents and children sign in for the EAA Young Eagles ights at the Chapter 534 hangar at Leesburg International Airport. EAA pilot Hans Vossele with his two Young Eagles, Niytahj and Tyler Clements of Fruitland Park, are about to board the helicopter for their rst ight. MILLIKEN Ready for takeoff MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A man is in stable con dition after he was shot and pistol whipped in the head during an argument with his brother over a tractor Tuesday afternoon, according to the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce. Mark Caines allegedly told his brother Kenneth Caines that he was going to die be fore ring at him. Mark was arrested on a number of charges including attempt ed premeditated murder and possession of a weapon by a con victed felon. Mark remained in Sumter County jail Wednes day with no bail. Kenneth was airlifted to Lakeland Regional Medical Center with skull fractures which required several sta ples, but was listed in stable condition Wednesday. According to an arrest afdavit, deputies re sponded to the Linden Cemetery on State Road 50 in Webster just after 3 p.m. Tuesday, where Kenneth had driven himself from the crime scene. Kenneth told deputies AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com E-Z Nutrition 101 owner Lisa Johnson is challenging incumbent Robert Wolfe for Seat 1 on Tavares City Council. Wolfe, whose company is Robert Wolfe Tile, has been on the city council for eight years and has been mayor for the last ve years. He is proud of the revitalization of Tavares and the branding of Ameri cas Seaplane City. We led by ex ample by investing in ourselves, he said. Weve made a destination for downtown. Im also proud of the fact we pushed forward and TAVARES Nutrition business owner faces mayor for Seat 1 WOLFE JOHNSON SEE COUNCIL | A5 Staff Report The largest ne arts and ne crafts festival in south Lake Coun tys recent history will showcase nearly 50 juried artists and arti sans during the 8th Annual Royal Oak Homes Downtown Clermont Art Festival (DCAF), from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday in downtown Clermont. Artists will compete for $3,000 in cash prize awards in ve categories: Fine Art 2-D, Fine Art 3-D, Photography, Sculpture and Fine Craft. One artist will win the $750.00 Best of Show award. At the festival, families can accompany their children to the KidsZone for arts and crafts activities, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of South Lake. There, area teachers from Pine Ridge, Grassy Lake and Minne ola Elementary schools, plus East Ridge Middle School, have planned a variety of projects and will assist kids if needed. The Main Stage at Downtown CLERMONT Downtown to host fine arts, crafts fair SEE FESTIVAL | A5 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com With early voting in progress and the general election less than a week away on Tuesday, its time to get a last-minute look at the candidates in Clermont. Running for Seat 3, the mayoral seat, are incum bent Rick Van Wagner, 45, current councilman and local pastor, and Gail Ash, 71, a retired educator and former councilwoman. Councilman Timothy Bates, who sits on Seat 1, ran unopposed, so hell ll the seat for two more years. Running for Council Seat 5 the seat currently held by Van Wagner are Tim (Timothy) Murry, 60, a lifelong resident of Cler mont and postal service employee, and Diane Travis, 60, a local business owner, broker and Realtor of Travis Realty Group. Here are the candidates thoughts about the greatest challenge facing Clermont today: RICK VAN WAGNER A focus on creating jobs for the citizens of Clermont is always a challenge that must be met by our elected ofcials. As a city, we must govern by encouraging a businessfriendly environment for employers of all sizes and descriptions that limits or removes bureaucratic red tape impediments to the formation of new business enterprises and that fosters condence in our city by existing employers. We must proactively recruit new employers to our city that will provide our citizens Clermont candidates address challenges WAGNER ASH SEE RACE | A5 WEBSTER Brother shot in head over tractor CAINES SEE PISTOL | A5


A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 30, 2014 sponsors Albert L. Br own Foundation Inc. Ba y Str eet Pa int & Body 18 th Annual Golf To urnament November 11th COME FIRE THE GOLF BA LL B AZOOKA 4 Players will get a chance to shoot for 1 MILLION DOLLARS!VIP Foursome will get a MLB or NFL Celebrity as their 5th player .Register Now to Lock in your Celebrity Te am Member (352)326-0761www .AngelFlightSE.org/EventsMember of the Air Charity NetworkWe re raising enough money so 250 children and adults can get the ights they need to the doctors that can save their lives.Arlington Ridge Golf Club4463 Arlington Ridge Blvd. Leesburg, FL 34748 Special Rates If Entered By November 4th! 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 r fn t n r b r f n f t b r f r r f r f r f r f n t n r b n t n r b n t n r b Ch an gi ng Li ves On e Sm ile At A Ti me15% OFF*All Ne w Clients*C oup on re qu ir ed No t va lid wi th an y ot he r o er or in su ra nc e. Va lid un til 1-31-15.3 Lo ca ti on s To Se rv e Yo u EUSTIS OFFICE 352-357-1212600 North Eustis Street Community Center Eustis, FL 32726LAKE MAR Y OFFICE 407-323-4649809 Rinehart Rd. Lake Mar y, FL 32746THE VILLAGES OFFICE352-365-030011962 C.R. 101, Ste. 304, The Villages, FL 32162www .y our ge ntledentist.net IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Eric Wineld Johnson Eric Wineld John son, 79, of Hender sonville and Mt. Dora, Florida, died Monday, October 6, 2014 at his summer home in North Carolina. Eric was born on November 15, 1934 in Syracuse, NY to the late James William and Helen Irene Wheatley Johnson. Eric gradu ated from Nottingham High School in Syra cuse, NY and the Taft School in Connecticut. After graduating from the Wharton School at the University of Penn sylvania, he became a manufacturers repre sentative, specializing in commercial exteri ors and building prod ucts for architects. Mr. Johnson was very ac tive in his college com munity; he was presi dent of the Friars Senior Honor Society, Treasur er of the Undergradu ate Council, Treasurer of Houston Hall, Penn Alumni Class Treasur er, Phi Kappa Beta Ju nior Honor Society, was a member of the Jesters Society and Delta Kap pa Epsilon fraternity, was one of the four men honored for leader ship and won the Spade Award. At his win ter home in Mt. Dora, Eric belonged to the Mt. Dora Lawn Bowl ing Club and the Mt. Dora Yacht Club. Eric is survived by his loving and devoted wife, Pau lette Stewart-Johnson, one sister, Katharine Johnson Keim of Syra cuse, NY, as well as two nieces and one neph ew. A private burial will take place at the Syra cuse Oakwood Ceme tery. Memorials may be made to Four Seasons Hospice: 571 South Al len Road Flat Rock, NC 28731. An online reg ister book is available for family and friends by visiting www.thoss hepherd.com. Thos. Shepherd & Son Funer al Directors and Crema tion Memorial Center is in charge of arrange ments. Christian Slaughter Christian Raymond Slaughter, 18, of Lady Lake, FL, died October 24, 2014. He was a life long resident of Lake County; he graduat ed from Leesburg High School and worked at Subway. He played Lit tle League Baseball in Lady Lake FL, 2 years in ROTC and enjoyed his music. He is survived by: Mother; Joanna M. Slaughter, Lady Lake, FL, Father; Michael B. Slaughter, Lady Lake, FL, Maternal Grand Par ents; Raymond & Mon ica Mattiucci, Broth er; Michael V. Slaughter, Lady Lake, FL, Sister; Lindsey Slaughter, Lady Lake, FL, many Aunts, Uncles and Cousins. A Memorial Service for Mr. Slaughter will be held at Beyers Fu neral Home Chapel, Lady Lake, FL on Satur day, November 1, 2014 at 11:00 AM with Pas tor Chuck Padgett of ciating. In lieu of ow ers memorial donations may be made to The Humane Society of Lake County, P. O. 1904, Eustis, FL 32727. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lady Lake, FL DEATH NOTICES Norman E. Hasch Norman E. Hasch, 60, of Leesburg, died Mon day, October 27, 2014. Page-Theus Funeral Home, Leesburg. James J. OBrien James J. OBrien, 82, of The Villages, died Tues day, October 28, 2014. Banks, Page-Theus Fu neral Home, Wildwood. Willie Lee Thompson Willie Lee Thomp son, 84, of Clermont, died Saturday, October 25, 2014. Floyds Funer al Home, Clermont.


Thursday, October 30, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 we did exempt impact fees. Wolfe wants to make sure projects in the works continue to develop and happen, citing stormwater infrastructure work planned for Ruby Street, as well as the future public safety fa cility and a new public works facility planned for Woodlea Road. Wolfe sees continuous growth in Tavares, but said hopefully it occurs in the downtown core so it has more mixuse of residential and commercial. So people can live downtown, work downtown and enjoy downtown, he said. Johnson wants businesses to come to downtown, but said the city also needs to control spending doing it. She said recreational activity would bring in more people. My passion is in t ness and nutrition and that could be huge: we could have a lot more recreational things, she said. She gave examples of having walking groups in the park or orga nized exercise at the Tavares Civic Center. Johnson decided to run after helping organize local busi nesses to get answers from the city on things such as road closures and water and power being turned off for the Alfred Street project. Her business is at 320 E. Alfred St. Im a wellness coach. So, I learn how to listen and care about people, she said. I might not have all the knowledge of being part of the cur rent administration, but Im willing to learn and I think I bring a fresh view to it and I have a lot of energy. The election is on Tuesday. Clermonts City Hall Park will also feature professional musi cians and bands both days. Rhythm Trail One-Man Steel Drum Band will kick off the schedule Saturday morning followed by Class Act Jazz Trio with Jay Guess. Sunday will open with the Carl Creek mudd Caillier Band while Blues Reaper plays from 1:304:00 p.m. Also performing Saturday is Not Just Dance, a Downtown Clermont devel opment center for children which uses music, art and dance. For the second year, the City of Clermont has designated the festival as an open container area. Visitors will also nd festival food and beverages from street vendors and local restaurants both days. Parking and admis sion are free for all guests and artists. with an ever-improving and expanding offering of goods and services needed. Citizens have told me, We want more em ployment opportunities and better paying job possibilities for our city. By proactively recruiting business that will fulll this need, and by work ing with the Lake County Commission to generate ideas and opportunities for the sound develop ment of our community business prole, we will accomplish this worthy goal. One such example of an opportunity for the city and county to work closely together on achieving this goal is seen in the 16,000-acre business park project called Wellness Way. Managing our growth, with a focus on smart growth strategies, is always a challenge for successful cities like Clermont. We must con tinue to wisely oversee smart and steady growth for our city. However, as growth opportunities present themselves, we must ask: Can we afford that growth? Does that growth make sense in our master plan? Will that growth get ahead of us and place an unman ageable burden on the delivery of basic services such as roads, sewer, water and services such as police, re, trash collection, etc? And, a most important challenge that we must face with courage and uncompromised resolve is ensuring that our city police and re depart ment are at all times pro vided with the resources they need to keep the citizens of Clermont safe. GAIL ASH The greatest challenge is meeting the needs of the residents within our current nancial framework and income (revenues). Although Cl ermont is now the larg est city in Lake County, we still have that small town feeling. We must make sure that Cler mont maintains that atmosphere. TIM MURRY Protection of resources is the greatest challenge facing Clermont today. With growth comes an increase demand for water and an increase in crime. As Clermont grows, we must ensure there is no decrease in water quality while ensuring there is an adequate water supply to handle the growth. We must also ensure there is an adequate wa ter supply to handle the growth and ensure that Clermont Police and Fire departments are provided the personnel and resources needed to maintain the level of safety that all resident have come to enjoy. DIANE TRAVIS The greatest chal lenge will be to nalize our master plan for the citys future. That will include determining what kind of industry and job opportunities the city should have, nancial planning and business planning. The city has a great police and re depart ment and is a very safe place for families to live. The lakes and hills and parks also make it very beautiful and we now have lots of activi ties for our children. 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Gr ov e St re et, Eu st is ww w. fu mc eu st is .o rg (352) 357-5830 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 Seating is limited, so please call Debborah Gavin, Client Associate at 352-259-3000 to make a re ser vation. Complimentar y lunch will be ser ved.Ho st ed by : Ke vin E. Ga nus Vi ce Pr esident In ve stment O cer We lls Fa rg o Ad visors r f n r t bbr n bb r r We lls Fa rg o Ad visors LL C, Member SIPC, is a re gist er ed br ok erdealer and a separ ate non-bank alia te of We lls Fa rg o & Co mpan y. We lls Fa rg o Ad visors LL C. Al l righ ts re ser ve d. 1213-00403 To pics to be discussed: rf n f f tf r n rf n f bt f f f bt f rf f f f ff rf r f time f rf f ff f n t t f ff f rf rf Location: Date: Longhorn Steakhouse 590 U.S. Hwy 27/441 Lady Lake, FL 32159 Fri., August 15, 2014 10am We d., August 20, 2014 10am r fn tb Dividends ar e not guaranteed and ar e subject to change or elimination. Thursday November 6th10am We dnesday November 12th10am Oakwood Smokehouse and Grill Hwy 27 and 48 (Near Ace Hardwar e) 27745 Hwy 27 Leesburg, FL 34748 To order please call or visit:352-391-13343509 We dge wo od Ln., Southern Tr ace Plaza, The Vi llages To order please call or visit: D008079 CR OW NS$399Eac h(3 or mor e per visit) D2751/ Re g $59 9 ea. Po rcel ain on non Pr ecious me ta l DENTURES$74 9Eac hD0 51 10 or D0 51 20DENT AL SA VIN GSTh e patie nt an d any oth er per son re spons ible for paym ent has the right to re fuse to pay cancel payme nt or be re imburs ed for paym ent for any other ser vices, ex aminat ion whic h is per for med as a re sult of and with in 72 hours of re spon ding to the ad ve rt is em en t fo r th e discounted fee or re duced fee ser vice or tr eatment. Fees may va ry due to comple xity of case This disc ount do es no t appl y to th ose patie nt s wi th den tal pla ns. Fee s ar e mi ni mal. PR IC ES ARE SU BJ ECT TO CHA NGE. LEESBUR GM T. DORASu nr is e De nt al Tr i-D ent al r ff nt bb f Consul tat ion and Seco nd Op in ion No Ch ar ge!n t t NEW PA TIENT SPEC IAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RA YS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EX AMINA TION BY DO CTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABS ENCE OF GUM DISEA SE ) D00 2409 Thank you for reading the local paper! COUNCIL FROM PAGE A3 FESTIVAL FROM PAGE A3 MURRY TRAVIS RACE FROM PAGE A3 PISTOL FROM PAGE A3 that he went to return scooters to his broth er at their deceased fathers Webster home, where his brother lives now. Mark allegedly pulled out a pistol, said Youre going to die today, and red at his brothers head. Kenneth told dep uties that his brother then started to beat him in the head with the gun before he could escape. Mark left the home on SR 50, prior to law enforcement arriving. After a search that cov ered three counties, Mark returned home about 5:30 p.m. and was arrested. Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokesman, said the shooting was over a tractor but he didnt have any more details.


A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 30, 2014 MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON The Federal Reserve cited an improving economy Wednes day as it ended its landmark bond-buying program and pointed to gains in the job market a key condition for an eventual interest rate hike. The Fed did reiterate its plan to maintain its benchmark short-term rate near zero for a considerable time. Most economists predict it wont raise that rate, which affects many consumer and business loans, before mid-2015. But in a statement ending a policy meeting Wednesday, the Fed noted that the job market is strengthening. Its statement drops a previous reference to signicant in referring to an underutiliza tion of available workers. Instead, the Fed said the excess of would-be job holders is gradually dimin ishing. It also noted solid hiring gains and a lower unemployment rate, now 5.9 percent. One of the Feds major goals is to achieve maximum employment, which it denes as an unem ployment rate between 5.2 percent and 5.5 percent. That all suggested that the Fed is looking toward an eventual rate hike. Investors responded to conrmation that the Fed would end its bond buying program and perhaps move closer to a rate increase by positioning themselves for higher rates. The dollar rose against other currencies, bond yields ticked up, the price of gold fell and stock prices slipped. The Dow Jones industrial average closed down a modest 31 points, or 0.2 percent. The Fed repeated previous language that the likelihood of ination running persistently below its 2 percent target has diminished, even though ination is being slowed by lower energy prices and other factors. The Fed noted that ex pectations for ination have remained stable, something it strives to achieve. On balance, economists saw the Feds statement as showing less concern about unusually low ination, which has helped delay a rate in crease. Some analysts said the market reaction Wednesday suggested that investors saw the Fed statement as at least setting the stage for rate hikes starting sometime next year. David Jones, chief econo mist at DMJ Advisors, said he was struck by the absence in the statement of any mention of global economic weak ness, including the threat of another European recession. TV REP AIRCA LL FOR GUESSTIMA TE or email us at cagatv@y ahoo .comCA SON & GA SKINS TVFa mily ow ned since 1951 35 2-748-20 21 www .CasonGaski nTV .comSer ving Nor th We st Lak e County and Sumt er County CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 108.79 108.08 Euro $1.2646 $1.2736 Pound $1.6022 $1.6131 Swiss franc 0.9536 0.9469 Canadian dollar 1.1197 1.1190 Mexican peso 13.4810 13.4733 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,974.31 -31.44 NASDAQ 4,549.23 -15.06 S&P 500 1,982.30 -2.75 GOLD 1,224.90 -4.50 SILVER 17.26 +0.038 CRUDE OIL 82.20 +0.78 T-NOTE 10-year 2.32 +0.04 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Lake Square Mall is opening a new toy store in the space that the recently closed Claires formerly occupied. Mall General Man ager Jennifer Glidewell said an owner of the mall, which was pur chased by Via Proper ties in early September, came up with the idea for the mall to open its own toy store. We were walking the mall, and he saw that Claires had left and he said, You know, Ive got warehouses full of toys. Why dont we open a toy store? So, this has happened very quickly, she said. The Claires store closed on Oct. 21 with four employees because it was not reaching performance goals, according to a response from the company. The store will be run by the mall. Ive been here 15 years and weve never done anything of this sort, Glidewell said. So, its very exciting for me to see how this pro cess is going to unfold. Well have a hand in this store and well be managing this store. The former man ager of Claires has been hired to run the 955-square-foot toy store with two part-time employees, she said. Weve had a lot of requests for a toy store. With Target being gone, we dont really have anywhere in the mall for people to buy toys for Christmas, Glidewell said. So, this will be very big for the mall this year. The mall is also con sidering enlarging the store to sell childrens clothing after Christ mas, she said. The toy store should be open soon. The goal is Mon day, but again, this is something weve never done before, so its going to be a learning experience, Glidewell said. Well see how fast we can get it done. She noted in a fol low-up email that Monday is a lofty goal. The store will be called I Want That! a name that was suggest ed by Debi Budzinski after Glidewell sought out ideas on Facebook. They know that, especially at this time of year, a toy store is going to work, said Sandi Moore, executive director of the Lees burg Area Chamber of Commerce. The interior of the mall is also being repainted from its 34-year-old pink and teal scheme to earth tones. A renovation of the food court will begin soon, and the mall is also working to have a kid zone there, accord ing to Glidewell. There are also plans to add a fountain to the inside of the mall by Belk and the mall is in discussions with AMC to renovate its theater. LEESBURG Mall-operated toy store to replace Claires Ive been here 15 years and weve never done anything of this sort. So, its very exciting for me to see how this process is going to unfold. Well have a hand in this store and well be managing this store. Jennifer Glidewell Lake Square Mall manager The city of Leesburg has extended impact fee waivers to encourage redevelopment of exist ing buildings, allowing for new businesses and jobs. City commissioners voted unanimously this week to suspend impact fees for water, wastewater and munic ipal services through March 2015, Robert Sargent, a city spokes man, said in a press release. The waiver is targeted at new busi nesses that redevelop existing structures throughout Leesburg. The decision provides signicant savings for redevelopment projects potentially waiving tens of thousands of dollars in public fees, according to Sargent. He said the goal is to provide ample incen tive for businesses to use Leesburgs vacant buildings amid the ar eas growing economic development. Leesburg temporarily waived impact fees in August and Septem ber for the citys three community redevel opment areas the downtown area, certain commercial zones along U.S. Highways 27 and 441 and the Carver Heights community in west Leesburg. The city received numerous responses to that previ ous waiver, so ofcials voted Monday night to expand the benets to all municipal areas. For more informa tion, call the Leesburg Community Develop ment Department at 352-728-9760. LEESBURG Fee waiver extended for development Fed ends bond buying and cites brighter job market RICHARD DREW / AP Trader Fred DeMarco, right, works on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange, as a television screen shows the decision of the Federal Reserve, Wednesday.


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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Better quarter?Financial analysts anticipate that LinkedIns latest quarterly results improved from a year ago. The professional networking service, due to report thirdquarter earnings today, has benefited from healthy gains in revenue this year. Unlike Twitter and Facebook, which make most of their money from advertising, LinkedIn relies mainly on charging businesses and headhunters that use the site to find job candidates.Strategy percolatingStarbucks sales at its U.S. cafes have grown this year, aided by a retooled slate of food offerings. The focus on food comes as the coffee chain moves to persuade more customers to get something to eat when they come in for a drink. Investors could get an update on how the food initiative is faring today, when Starbucks reports its latest quarterly earnings and revenue. Sales turnaround?Altria Group, owner of cigarette maker Philip Morris USA, reports third-quarter earnings today. Wall Street will be listening for details of how cigarette sales fared in the quarter. Higher prices helped offset a decline in the number of cigarettes sold by Altria earlier this year. The Marlboro brand has been under pressure from competitors and lower-priced cigarette brands.Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: lost moneybased on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none Operating EPS 120 185 $250 LNKD $199.51 $243.00 30 40 $50 MO $47.57 $36.81$0.39 est. $0.473Q 3Q Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 22based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $2.08 Div. yield: 4.4% Operating EPS$0.65 est. $0.683Q 3Q Today 1,840 1,880 1,920 1,960 2,000 2,040 O MJJAS 1,800 1,900 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,982.30 Change: -2.75 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 17,600 O MJJAS 15,920 16,500 17,080 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,974.31 Change: -31.44 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1335 Declined1788 New Highs190 New Lows36 Vol. (in mil.)3,642 Pvs. Volume3,503 2,105 1,888 1239 1432 117 39NYSE NASDDOW17065.5016895.3816974.31-31.44-0.18%+2.40% DOW Trans.8792.998621.288714.96-44.34-0.51%+17.76% DOW Util.590.01578.40584.17-2.99-0.51%+19.08% NYSE Comp.10716.5710583.4810646.66-31.22-0.29%+2.37% NASDAQ4564.444517.024549.23-15.06-0.33%+8.92% S&P 5001991.401969.041982.30-2.75-0.14%+7.25% S&P 4001405.661387.411397.73-2.58-0.18%+4.11% Wilshire 500020985.2920745.5520885.02-43.79-0.21%+5.98% Russell 20001153.411138.321146.37-3.08-0.27%-1.48%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74537.48 34.40+.07 +0.2stt-2.2+1.7101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP96.580146.23 145.03-.75 -0.5sss+31.0+44.6220.24 Amer Express AXP78.41696.24 88.34+.33 +0.4sss-2.6+7.5161.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.16761.29 55.76+.18 +0.3sss+12.2+13.917... Brown & Brown BRO27.76733.46 31.58-.20 -0.6stt+0.6-1.5200.44f CocaCola Co KO36.89644.87 40.96+.40 +1.0ttt-0.8+5.4221.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA46.58857.49 54.90+.17 +0.3sss+5.6+15.3170.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56754.89 50.94-1.09 -2.1trt-6.3+5.2342.20 Disney DIS66.72091.20 89.53-.40 -0.4sss+17.2+31.6220.86f Gen Electric GE23.69528.09 25.66-.22 -0.9sss-8.5+2.6180.88 General Mills GIS46.70555.64 50.90-.48 -0.9tss+2.0+4.5171.64 Harris Corp HRS58.83579.32 68.56+.21 +0.3sss-1.8+18.0141.88 Home Depot HD73.96096.60 96.42-.17 -0.2sss+17.1+29.4231.88 IBM IBM161.101199.21 163.46-.14 -0.1stt-12.9-5.4134.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13056.06 55.81-.25 -0.4sss+12.6+13.5230.92 NY Times NYT11.22417.37 13.40-.21 -1.5sss-15.6+1.5360.16 NextEra Energy NEE81.529102.51 98.60-.53 -0.5sss+15.2+19.7212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01096.22 94.69-.57 -0.6sss+14.2+15.5212.62 Suntrust Bks STI33.48741.26 38.62+.19 +0.5sss+4.9+14.6120.80 TECO Energy TE16.12019.49 19.44-.05 -0.3sss+12.8+16.1200.88 WalMart Strs WMT72.27581.37 76.39+.04 +0.1rst-2.9+1.5161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.69814.15 12.94-.08 -0.6stt+6.3+35.8140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, October 30, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7


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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.


Thursday, October 30, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 W ith its gush of deceptive, distorting video ads, Campaign 2014 has at least given us this: three out of the four branches of Washing tons governance clearly have seen the light about dark money in politics. Most politically savvy players in three branches the executive branch, legislative branch and, yes, the news media branch (its time we admit that we too are players in how things happen in Washington) now grasp the corrosive impact of the so-called dark or secret money in politics. Recent news stories make clear that record money amounts are ooding into our campaigns from sources that are not clear to voters. But of course it is never secret from the politicians. Only the judicial branch and here we are just talking about this U.S. Supreme Courts vevote majority of conservative activists who gave us todays campaign mess still show no sign of grasping the reality all others see. Namely, the dark money they called constitutional is gravely distorting the princi ples and undermining the prac tice of democracy the Founders believed they were creating. And nally, todays cram course in hardcore civics must lay bare one other reality that none of Washingtons four branches of de facto governance really understands: Our government now operates by a de facto system of public nancing of campaigns. Its not quite the one liberals began championing in the post-Watergate 1970s. But make no mistake campaigns are being nanced by money that comes out of our potential tax dollars. Its the most costly and least efcient way of doing it. And were stuck with it until we recog nize the problem and x it. Here goes. First, consider the problem of limitless, dark or secret campaign money. In two 5-4 decisions, the Supreme Court freed billionaires from having to comply with strict limits on how much they can invest in electing politicians. It also freed them from the scrutiny that comes when voters know who paid for ads they are watching and perhaps believing. In 2010, the Supreme Court reversed decades of campaign nance regulations by ruling it is unconstitutional to limit polit ical spending by corporations, unions and even the richest individuals. Then last April the court, in its McCutcheon case ruling, declared unconstitutional all limits on how much wealthy individuals can directly give to candidates for federal ofces and to political party committees. In those rulings, the scales of justice became the ones that ended up covering eyelids of the courts conservative majority. In the majority opinion, Jus tice Anthony Kennedy actually wrote: In fact, there is only scant evidence that independent expenditures even ingratiate. Ingratiation and access, in any event, are not corruption. Last April, Chief Justice John Roberts, in writing the Courts Mc Cutcheon case opinion, seemed to dene the earth as both round and at at the same time. Lifting contribution limits was OK, he wrote, because public disclosure will keep things honest: Final ly, disclosure of contributions minimizes the potential for abuse of the campaign nance system. (and may) deter actual corrup tion and avoid the appearance of corruption by exposing large contributions and expenditures to the light of publicity. But Roberts later wrote that such public disclosure might never happen because other laws allow individuals to spend money via so-called independent groups: The existing aggregate limits may in fact encourage the movement of money away from entities subject to disclosure. Finally, consider this threepoint reality that proves we actually have a form of public nancing done in the worst possible way. 1) Candidates dial for dollars, seeking/demanding campaign money from lobbyists whose special interests are regulated by the candidates congressional committees. 2) The special interests invest money in the candidates elec tions, because they will later need favors in the form of tax write-offs and loopholes. It is money the special interests will get keep that would otherwise be federal revenue. 3) Later the special interests receive favors worth billions of would-be tax dollars, a spectac ular return on their campaign investments. Thats the system we have. Its the most wasteful public nanc ing of campaigns you could imagine. Think tanks, concerned cit izens and maybe even a few principled senators and repre sentatives must now work to enact rules or constitutional amendments that will x our undemocratic and wasteful campaign nance mess. Martin Schram, an op-ed columnist for McClatchy-Tribune, is a veteran Washing ton journalist, author and TV documen tary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Martin Schram MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Its time to end political dark money, de facto public campaign financing I n the 10 million years since the Sierra Nevada heaved from the earth and the co lossus that is now Yosemite National Park was created, the artifacts of many life forms have come and gone. So it will be, no doubt, for the work of CreepyTings, the tagger whose grafti ap peared this summer along Yosemites Mist Trail. Done in acrylic on a formerly pristine moun tain, the stupid white head with the snake in its mouth is just one in a series of marks left, authorities believe, by a 21-year-old New York woman who apparently spent her summer van dalizing Western landmarks and posting pictures of her handiwork on Instagram and Tumblr. The images, signed with her moniker, created a furor last week after they showed up on Red dit, the techie website. Appalled, Los Angeles blogger Casey Schreiner posted an assortment of screen grabs on his site, Modern Hiker. And what an assortment: a womans head scrawled onto Telescope Peak in Death Valley. A blue-haired prole, like something from the back of a teenagers notebook, overlooking the sapphire waters of Oregons Crater Lake. A line drawing the size of a backpack on a Zion National Park outcropping. Photos of the woman taking a black magic marker to the stunning rock formations in Canyonlands National Park and crawling heedlessly over protected Native American pictographs in Joshua Tree National Monument. In the long view, the vandalism, which has prompted a National Park Service investi gation, might be viewed as just an extreme version of the grafti that has shown up worldwide in breathtaking places for as long as those places have been accessible to humans. To experience beauty is to yearn to possess it. Some see the Louvres Victoire de Samothra ce and want to take its picture; some have to tamp down the urge to carve their initials onto its marble base. And it is true that, as John Muir once wrote, Nature is always lovely, invincible, glad, whatever is done and suffered by her crea tures. Yosemite, over the years, has outlasted all manner of human trespass, including a car dealership that once sold Cadillacs and 21st century shutterbugs buzzing the park with drone cameras. Any landscape that can survive the Rim re can handle this. Nonetheless, the Park Service should throw the book at CreepyTings when they nd and arrest her. The great landscapes of the West are national treasures. They were preserved to inspire generations to come. Drawing on them isnt art. Its theft. And its the worst sort of theft, because grafti is an in vasive species. One mark encourages the next, until the urge to claim turf ruins a whole vista. If the stark grandeur of the West offers one gift for our ephemeral life form, its the gift of experiencing, for a moment, the presence of something bigger than humans. Too bad CreepyTings didnt feel big enough to look up from that rock while she was defacing a place that has been there for eons. The view from the Mist Trail offers a whole new perspective. One might even call it art. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Tagging Yosemite is theft, not art Classic DOONESBURY 1978


A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 30, 2014


PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com When Katie Holt sets a goal, she reaches it. Its a big part of who she is. So when the Lake Minneola senior said she wanted to nish in the top three at this years 2A state champi onships, she meant it. And she did it. Holt shot a 2-under par 70 on Wednesday for a two-day total of 144 (74-70), tying for second with Pensac olas Emilee Pacheco (76-68) on the Las Co linas course at Mission Inn Resort and Club. I really wanted to win, but I said, You know, top three would be awesome, said Holt, who entered the nal round in a threeway tie for third. Im very glad that I reached my goal. I knew the course from last year and I absolutely love the course, so Im very happy with the way I played. So was Hawks coach Manny Mendoza. Im really proud of her, he said. She really, really played great. Today was as good as Ive ever seen her play. Just tee to green, hitting fairways and making some big putts She was really focused today. Haydyn Gibson of Osceola took rst with a 3-under par. She shot a 73 and was second entering the nal round before shooting a 4-under par 68 on Wednesday. The three were the only ones out of the 95-player eld to nish even or under par. Andreina Merchan of American Heritage and Kendall Grifn of Se bring were both 1-over for the tournament, SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 30, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NBA: MJ helping Hornets turn the corner / B4 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com For some area high school football teams, this weeks game is the most important contest of the season, while other programs can use it as a chance to tweak some things before the postseason begins in two weeks. Two local teams see action today, with South Lake traveling to Orlando Edgewater for a locally televised game that will decide the Class 6A-District 10 championship, while Umatilla will host Deltona Trinity Chris tian (5-3) in a game that has no postseason im plications for the newly crowned Class 4A-Dis trict 4 champions. South Lake (7-1) saw its dreams for the second undefeated reg ular season in school DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO Umatillas Justin Lewis (5) drops back to pass against Tavares on Sept. 12 in Umatilla. The Bulldogs clinched its district championship last week and will host Deltona Trinity Christian today. Not all football games have same meanings for local programs HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Lake Minneola High School senior Katie Holt hits a tee shot during Wednesdays nal round of the Class 2A girls golf state nals on Mission Inn Resort and Clubs Las Colinas course in Howey-in-the-Hills. BELOW: Eustis freshman Julia Towne hits an approach shot. Achieving goals Lake Minneolas Katie Holt finishes in second-place tie at state golf finals PAUL NEWBERRY Associated Press ATHENS, Ga. The NCAA said Wednesday that Georgia star run ning back Todd Gurley must sit out until Nov. 15 for accepting more than $3,000 for auto graphed memorabilia and other items over a two-year period. The school applied for Gurleys reinstate ment after he missed the last two games while the school inves tigated allegations of improper benets. But, in a decision sent to Georgia late Tuesday afternoon, the NCAA said that Gurley must serve a four-game suspension, or 30 percent of the season, for accepting cash from multiple individuals. The NCAA also said Gurley had to repay a portion of the money to a charity of his choice and perform 40 hours of community service. The NCAA did not specify how much of the money Gurley would have to repay or a deadline for him to comply with that part of the penalty. It said it will work with the university to deter mine an appropriate date for completion of the community service AP FILE PHOTO Georgia running back Todd Gurley (3) hurdles Tennessee defensive back Brian Randolph in a game on Sept. 27 in Athens, Ga. Georgia RB Gurley suspended by NCAA; will miss UF game ON TV TODAY South Lake at Orlando Edgewater at 7:30 p.m. today on BHSN, which is available to Bright House cable subscribers. GARY B. GRAVES Associated Press LOUISVILLE, Ky. Louisville has been looking forward to todays game against Florida State since it joined the ACC. The Atlantic Coast Conference newcomers are looking forward to proving they can play with the best in the league. But to pull off the upset will be challenge for the No. 25 Cardinals. Both teams are coming off a bye week and the second-ranked Seminoles are de termined to remain unbeaten. It will be the rst meeting between FSU (7-0, 4-0 ACC, No. 2 CFP) and Louisville (6-2, 4-2, No. 25 CFP) since Sept. 26, 2002, and the Cardinals beat a fourth-ranked Seminoles squad 26-20 in overtime. Another upset would create a seismic shift of the championship land scape. The defending national champions havent been as domi nant this year, but have a nation-best 23 game winning streak. The Cardinals would like for it to end in Louisville. Thats big for our program, big for our football team to get that team coming into our home and getting to play them in our stadium, Louisville quarterback Will Gard ner said. The Cardinals have been off since beating North Carolina State 30-18 here two weeks ago, a game they never trailed but wasnt clinched until late. The break has allowed several players to rehab nagging injured and get ON TV TODAY Florida Gators vs. Geor gia Bulldogs in Jacksonville at 3:30 p.m. Saturday on CBS. No. 2 FSU travels to face No. 25 Louisville in ACC clash ON TV TODAY Florida State Seminoles at Louisville Cardinals at 7:30 p.m. today on ESPN. SEE FSU | B2 SEE GURLEY | B2 SEE PREPS | B2 SEE FINALS | B3


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 30, 2014 BASEBALL MLB postseason x-if necessary WILD CARD Tuesday, Sept. 30: Kansas City 9, Oakland 8, 12 innings Wednesday, Oct. 1: San Francisco 8, Pittsburgh 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5) American League Baltimore 3, Detroit 0 Thursday, Oct. 2: Baltimore 12, Detroit 3 Friday, Oct. 3: Baltimore 7, Detroit 6 Sunday, Oct. 5: Baltimore 2, Detroit 1 Kansas City 3, Los Angeles 0 Thursday, Oct. 2: Kansas City 3, Los Angeles 2, 11 innings Friday, Oct. 3: Kansas City 4, Los Angeles 1, 11 innings Sunday, Oct. 5: Kansas City 8, Los Angeles 3 National League San Francisco 3, Washington 1 Friday, Oct. 3: San Francisco 3, Washington 2 Saturday, Oct. 4: San Francisco 2, Washington 1, 18 innings Monday, Oct. 6: Washington 4, San Francisco 1 Tuesday, Oct. 7: San Francisco 3, Washington 2 St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 1 Friday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 10, Los Angeles 9 Saturday, Oct. 4: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 2 Monday, Oct. 6: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 1 Tuesday, Oct. 7: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7) A merican League Kansas City 4, Baltimore 0 Friday, Oct. 10: Kansas City 8, Baltimore 6, 10 in nings Saturday, Oct. 11: Kansas City 6, Baltimore 4 Monday, Oct. 13: Baltimore at Kansas City, ppd., rain Tuesday, Oct. 14: Kansas City 2, Baltimore 1 Wednesday, Oct. 15: Kansas City 2, Baltimore 1 National League San Francisco 4, St. Louis 1 Saturday, Oct. 11: San Francisco 3, St. Louis 0 Sunday, Oct. 12: St. Louis 5, San Francisco 4 Tuesday, Oct. 14: San Francisco 5, St. Louis 4, 10 innings Wednesday, Oct. 15: San Francisco 6, St. Louis 4 Thursday, Oct. 16: San Francisco 6, St. Louis 3 WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7) San Francisco 3, Kansas City 3 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: Kansas City 10, San Francisco 0 Wednesday, Oct. 29: San Francisco (Hudson 9-13) at Kansas City (Guthrie 13-11), late BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Boston 0 0 .000 Brooklyn 0 0 .000 New York 0 0 .000 Philadelphia 0 0 .000 Toronto 0 0 .000 Southeast W L Pct GB Atlanta 0 0 .000 Charlotte 0 0 .000 Miami 0 0 .000 Washington 0 0 .000 Orlando 0 1 .000 Central W L Pct GB Chicago 0 0 .000 Cleveland 0 0 .000 Detroit 0 0 .000 Indiana 0 0 .000 Milwaukee 0 0 .000 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB Houston 1 0 1.000 New Orleans 1 0 1.000 San Antonio 1 0 1.000 Memphis 0 0 .000 Dallas 0 1 .000 1 Northwest W L Pct GB Denver 0 0 .000 Minnesota 0 0 .000 Oklahoma City 0 0 .000 Portland 0 0 .000 Utah 0 0 .000 Pacic W L Pct GB Golden State 0 0 .000 L.A. Clippers 0 0 .000 Phoenix 0 0 .000 Sacramento 0 0 .000 L.A. Lakers 0 1 .000 Tuesdays Games New Orleans 101, Orlando 84 San Antonio 101, Dallas 100 Houston 108, L.A. Lakers 90 Wednesdays Games Philadelphia at Indiana, late Milwaukee at Charlotte, late Washington at Miami, late Atlanta at Toronto, late Brook lyn at Boston, late Minnesota at Memphis, late Chicago at New York, late Detroit at Denver, late Houston at Utah, late L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, late Golden State at Sacramento, late Oklahoma City at Portland, late Todays 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. Fridays Games Memphis at Indiana, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. San Antonio at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Portland at Sacramento, 10 p.m. L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. FOOTBALL 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 Today, Oct. 30 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 EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 10 8 2 0 16 27 26 Tampa Bay 10 6 3 1 13 34 26 Ottawa 8 5 2 1 11 22 17 Detroit 8 4 2 2 10 18 17 Boston 11 5 6 0 10 29 28 Toronto 9 4 4 1 9 25 25 Florida 7 2 2 3 7 10 16 Buffalo 10 2 8 0 4 11 33 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA N.Y. Islanders 9 6 3 0 12 35 31 Pittsburgh 8 5 2 1 11 33 22 Washington 8 4 2 2 10 25 19 N.Y. Rangers 9 5 4 0 10 27 30 Philadelphia 9 4 3 2 10 29 32 New Jersey 9 4 3 2 10 28 33 Columbus 9 4 5 0 8 25 30 Carolina 8 0 6 2 2 15 33 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Nashville 8 5 1 2 12 19 16 Chicago 9 5 3 1 11 22 15 Dallas 9 4 2 3 11 32 33 Minnesota 8 5 3 0 10 27 14 St. Louis 8 4 3 1 9 20 18 Winnipeg 9 4 5 0 8 19 24 Colorado 10 2 4 4 8 22 32 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 10 8 2 0 16 31 19 Los Angeles 9 6 1 2 14 24 15 San Jose 11 6 4 1 13 35 30 Vancouver 9 6 3 0 12 31 27 Calgary 11 5 4 2 12 27 24 Edmonton 9 4 4 1 9 26 32 Arizona 8 3 4 1 7 21 32 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Tuesdays Games San Jose 3, Colorado 2, SO Montreal 2, Calgary 1, SO Minnesota 4, Boston 3 Winnipeg 4, N.Y. Islanders 3 Philadelphia 3, Los Angeles 2, OT Pittsburgh 8, New Jersey 3 Ottawa 5, Columbus 2 Toronto 4, Buffalo 0 Tampa Bay 7, Arizona 3 Anaheim 1, Chicago 0 St. Louis 4, Dallas 3, OT Vancouver 4, Carolina 1 Wednesdays Games Detroit at Washington, late Nashville at Edmonton, late Todays 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. Fridays Games Toronto at Columbus, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Anaheim at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Nashville at Calgary, 9 p.m. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Assigned RHP Evan Meek outright to Norfolk (IL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS Assigned OF Tony Cam pana and RHP Ryan Brasier outright to Salt Lake (PCL). National League CINCINNATI REDS Assigned 1B Neftali Soto out right to Louisville (IL). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NATIONAL BASKETBALL PLAYERS ASSOCIATION Named Dominique Foxworth chief operating ofcer, Gary Kohlman general counsel, Roger Mason Jr. di rector of player relations, Walter Palmer director of in ternational relations and marketing and Ron Klemp ner senior counsel for collective bargaining. FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORE RAVENS Signed WR Jace Davis to the practice squad. CLEVELAND BROWNS Released DT A.J. Pataialii from the practice squad. Signed DB Marcus Cromar tie to the practice squad. DALLAS COWBOYS Placed LBs Justin Durant and Troy Davis on injured reserve. Released G Rishaw Johnson from the practice squad. Signed LB Will Smith and G Jeff Baca to the practice squad and LB Tim Dobbins. DENVER BRONCOS Released DE Greg Latta. HOUSTON TEXANS Released CB Kendall James from the practice squad and DB Elbert Mack. Signed RB Ben Malena to the practice squad and LB Zac Diles. TV 2 DAY BOXING 9 p.m. FS1 Lightweights, Sharif Bogere (25-1-0) vs. Fernando Garcia (29-6-2); welter weights, Danny OConnor (23-2-0) vs. Andrew Farmer (18-2-0), at Plymouth, Mass. COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m. ESPN Florida St. at Louisville ESPNU Troy at Georgia Southern GOLF 6 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, BMW Masters, rst round, at Shanghai 4:30 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Charles Schwab Cup Championship, rst round, at Scottsdale, Ariz. 11 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, CIMB Classic, second round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 3 a.m. TGC LPGA, Taiwan Championship, second round, at Taipei NBA 7 p.m. FS-Florida Washington at Orlando 8 p.m. TNT N.Y. at Cleveland 10:30 p.m. TNT Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers NFL 8:25 p.m. NFL New Orleans at Carolina NHL 8:30 p.m. SUN Philadelphia at Tampa Bay PREP FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m. BHSN South Lake at Orlando Edgewater NOTE: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers. SOCCER 9 p.m. ESPN2 MLS, playoffs, knockout round SCOREBOARD TODAY 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 BOWLING District 4 tournament The Lake Minneola girls team and Tavares boys team earned berths in the Florida High School Athletic Association state nals in Orlando next week with rstand second-place nishes on Tuesday at the District 4 tourna ment at Break Point Alley in Tavares. In addition, two local boys and two area girls not on qualifying teams advanced to the two-day nals, which will be Wednesday at Boardwalk Bowl in east Orange County. The Tavares boys beat DeLand 2,743-2,497, while DeLands girls edged Lake Minneola 2,171-2,152. For the boys, Ben Lowe paced Tavares with a 607 pin total. Daniel Havens had a 544, Blake McKinney added a 538 and Blake Wilbanks rolled a 510. Wyatt Havens contributed a 369 and Ryan Haskin had a 175. Among the girls, Lake Minneola was led by Catherine Kenner with a 494. Kyleigh Stapleton rolled a 470, Brianna Marrone had a 457, Samantha Diaz-Nassar contributed a 378 and Abbigale Columbus rolled a 353. DeLands Amanda Hutchinson posted the top score on either team with a 478. Mount Dora senior Makenna Pietrzak earned an individual berth with a 564, as did Mount Dora Bibles Brooke Fisher with a 537. Eustis senior Chris Hutcheson picked up an individual berth with a 696, followed by South Lakes Jared Allen with a 651. GIRLS SOCCER Eustis 7, East Ridge 2 The Panthers opened their season with a win behind ve goals by Mackenzie Verkiak. Carley Bostwick and Caroline Mullen added one goal apiece for Eustis. Melissa Hernandez had an assist. VOLLEYBALL Winter Garden Foundation Academy 3, FA-Leesburg 1 First Academy of Leesburg saw its season come to an end on Tuesday with a loss at Winter Garden Foundation Academy in a Class 2A-Region 1 quarternals match. Game scores were 14-25, 25-21, 10-25 and 9-25. Alyssa Rojas had a double-double for First Academy of Leesburg with 24 assists and 14 digs. Bethany Jones had 21 digs and two service aces, and Emma Gray added 13 kills and eight digs. First Academy of Leesburg closed out its season with a 20-6 record. HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP even more focused on a game that would keep Louisville in ACC title contention. Florida State and quarterback Jameis Winston also have had an opportunity to rest. The Seminoles have recharged since their 31-27 victory over No tre Dame, a win fueled by Winstons 273 yards passing and a touch down. FSU has dominated the 14 games its played against Louisville, going 12-2 in those contests. But coach Jimbo Fisher is making sure his Sem inoles dont look past the Cardinals today. Theyll be ready to play, and hopefully well be ready to play, Fisher said. FSU FROM PAGE B1 hours. N o. 9 Georgia said it would appeal the ruling immediately, still hoping to get Gurley back for Saturdays Cocktail Party rivalry game against Florida on Saturday. We can only con trol certain things, coach Mark Richt said Wednesday. My goal is to control how well we practice and how hard we prepare. Thats been our focus all season long, and maybe a little bit more the last couple of ballgames. There are questions and things swirling around that could become a dis traction. But I think our players have done a really good job of only worrying about things they can control. If the suspension is upheld, Gurley would not be able to play against the Gators or a Nov. 8 game at Ken tucky, effectively end ing his Heisman Trophy hopes. But he would be allowed to return for a huge Southeastern Conference home game against No. 4 Auburn in 2 1-2 weeks. In determining the appropriate reinstate ment conditions, a 30 percent withholding condition is consistent with precedent in sim ilar cases, the NCAA said in a statement. Former Georgia receiver A.J. Green received a four-game suspension in 2010 after acknowledging he sold a bowl jersey for $1,000. The NCAA said tougher penalties against Gurley were strongly considered because the violations occurred over multiple years with multiple individuals and the student received ex tensive rules education about the prohibition of receiving payment for autographs. Howev er, the universitys due di ligence in its investi gation and the students full disclosure of his involvement in the violations were factors in not imposing a more severe withholding condition. Gurley was consid ered one of the leading Heisman contenders when he was inde nitely suspended less than 48 hours before a game at Missouri. He has rushed for 773 yards and eight touch downs, averaging 8.2 yards per carry; ranks third on the team with 11 receptions; returned a kickoff for a 100-yard TD; and even complet ed Georgias longest pass of the season, a 50-yarder. The Bulldogs (61, 4-1 SEC) carried on just ne without Gurley. Freshman Nick Chubb starred in a 34-0 rout of Missouri and a 45-32 victory at Arkan sas, combining for 68 carries, 345 yards and three touchdowns. Now, it appears Chubb will have to carry the offensive load for at least two more games. When the school applied for his rein statement last week, Gurley released a statement saying he took full responsi bility for the mistakes I made, and added that he was looking forward to getting bac k on the eld with my teammates. GURLEY FROM PAGE B1 history come to an end last week in a 49-34 loss to Mount Dora. That game meant nothing to the Eagles playoff hopes, but the loss did knock them out of the Class 6A state rankings. Mount Doras 49 points were the most surrendered by South Lake since a 71-17 loss to Kissimmee Osceola in 2012. South Lake expects its toughest game of the season against Orlando Edgewater (6-2), which has won ve straight since losing 14-7 on Sept. 12 against Or lando Bishop Moore. During its winning streak, Orlando Edge water beat Class 6A-10 rivals Leesburg and Lake Minneola two teams South Lake also beat. Orlando Edgewater also pulled off one of the biggest upsets in Central Florida this sea son on Oct. 23 when it stunned Class 8A powerhouse Apopka 46-42 on the nal play of the game. During its winning streak, Orlando Edge water has scored an average 35.2 points per game, while allowing 23 points. In its last ve games, South Lake has aver aged 31 points a game, while giving up 20.6. Like Orlando Edge water, Umatilla (6-2) is riding a ve-game winning streak heading into todays game. The Bulldogs have scored at least 41 points in three of those victories and have not allowed more than 17 points. Umatilla locked up its rst district title and playoff ber th in more than decade in last weeks 28-17 win against Starke Brad ford. A win in its nal two games would give the Bulldogs their win ningest season since 2003. PREPS FROM PAGE B1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL South Lake High School senior Kevin Evans (22) runs the football against Lake Minneola earlier this season in Groveland.


Thursday, October 30, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 r f r ntb rf nt b fnf rfntbr rfntbffr r fn tbbGreat greens, lush fair ways, friendly staff.Come enjoy the updated Continental for the 1st time again!Enjoy Golf, Hot Dog & Draft Beer or SodaFor$20plus tax per personHome of Step he n Wres h Go lf Acad em y rrf rfr nf tb rf r rfbn rn r b Stephen Wres h Golf Academypr ese nts SUMME R TUNE UP & PLA Y SPECIALCall(352) 267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Countr y Club, 15 minutes from The Vi llagesTa ught by PGA Pr ofessionalStephen Wre sh(r eg $180)$15 0orSeries of (4) 40-Minute Priv ate Lessons (3) 40-Minute Priv ate LessonsPLUS (1) 90-Minute Playing Lesson(r eg $250)$19 9 DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press S T. SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. The McGladrey Classic will be the fourth PGA Tour event next year to use multi ple courses, and the rst that is not in California. Its all about timing and opportunity. The McGladrey Classic will be the last ofcial event in 2015, taking the spot now held by Mexico. But once daylight saving time arrives at the end of October, its a scram ble for even a 132-man eld to nish. The plan is to use the Seaside and Plantation courses at Sea Island Golf Club. Not only will using both courses allow the rounds to nish with plenty of daylight, the eld can be expanded to 156 players at a time when Web.com Tour grad uates are trying to get spots. Davis Love III, the tournament host, also expects a stronger eld because it will not be the week before or after the Asian swing. Some guys like it, some guys dont, Love said of the multiple courses. But if we get a better eld 10 guys better because its the last one of the year, and no conicts going to Malaysia then you lose 12 spots when you go down to 132 players. We want to play two (courses) so we can get as many guys in as we can. The one drawback could be the weather. It can get chilly the week before Thanksgiving, especial ly along the water. The McGladrey has never had the same date in its ve years. Love would like to go rst, though that spot is held down by the Frys.com Open. If nothing else, its crit ical that it not be the same weekend as the Georgia-Florida game. St. Simons Island is the home base of Georgia fans the week of the game. Another multiple-course tournament on PGA Tour STEPHEN B. MORTON / AP Zach Johnson hits out of the bunker on the 13th fairway during the second round of the McGladrey Classic golf tournament on Friday in St. Simons Island, Ga. GOLF COLLEGE FOOTBALL PETE IACOBELLI Associated Press COLUMBIA, S.C. I ts the time of year when SEC teams seem to start exing their defensive muscle. Offenses have deserv ingly garnered head lines in an age of spread offenses and run-it-up attacks, but the league that built its national championship run on defense has taken an other step forward this season: 10 Southeastern Conference teams have allowed fewer yards this year than last and half of the 14 league mem bers are among the countrys 30 stingiest in points given up. Theres no question that defense is most important at this time of the year, said LSU coach Les Miles, who won the 2007 national title and played for a second crown in 2011. The sentiment is shared throughout the SEC. It also may be one reason there were six SEC teams in the initial College Football Playoff rankings, four in the top six. No. 3 Alabama (No. 6 CFP) is the countrys fth best defense, giving up about 10 fewer yards a game than in 2013. Seventh-ranked Mis sissippi (No. 4 CFP) is yielding 305 yards, 65 fewer a game than last season. No. 4 Auburn (No. 3 CFP), No. 9 Geor gia (No. 11 CFP) and No. 16 LSU (No. 19 CFP) are all allowing less yards than last season. Ole Miss leads the country with just 10.5 points a game, a de crease of nearly two touchdowns from the 23.7 yielded a year ago. Alabama, LSU, Georgia, Missouri, Auburn and top-ranked Mississippi State (No. 1 CFP) are all in the top 30 of the FBS in that category. While TCUs 82-point outburst against Texas Tech gained headlines last week, the SEC answered with a 10-7 defensive struggle with LSU topping Ole Miss. The SECs defensive push comes during a year after some of its marquee stars on that side of the ball left for the NFL including South Carolina de fensive end Jadeveon Clowney, Alabamas C.J. Mosley and Missouris Michael Sam left for the pros. Now, others have lled the void. Tennessee lineback er A.J. Johnson leads the SEC with 86 tackles for the Vols, who are holding opponents to almost 80 yards less this season than last. Missouri defensive end Shane Ray picked up where Sam left off, on top in the SEC and third nationally with 10 sacks. Mississippis Sen quez Golson has eight interceptions to tie for most in the country. Not everythings rosy for all SEC defenses. One the leagues leading groups the past few years could be found in South Caroli na. But the Gamecocks have allowed 38 points a game in its six SEC contests, an increase of 18 points from a year ago and a major reason the Gamecocks went from preseason SEC East favorites to 2-4 in the conference. SEC teams beginning to rely on defense again BUTCH DILL / AP Alabama defensive lineman Dalvin Tomlinson (54) closes in on Texas A&M running back Trey Williams during the second half of a game on Oct. 18 in Tuscaloosa, Ala. while Naples Emily Black (+4) Archbishop McCarthys Georgette Garcia (+5), Bartram Trails Ansley Bowman (+6), Pine Crests Sam Haubenstock (+7) and Lake Highland Preps Ashley Mangan (+8) rounded out the top 10. For Holt, the sec ond-place nish came a year after she n ished tied for fth at the state tournament. Im so happy. Its just a great way to end your high school career, Holt said. Its bittersweet. Im very happy to nish the way I did and I cant wait to go to Mississippi State next August. With her family in attendance and know ing that this was her last time playing for Lake Minneola, Holts emotions were running high. I was really nervous on No. 9 actually, she said. Holt didnt show it, though, as she made par to nish the front nine bogey-free. Holt had just two bogies all day with four birdies and 12 pars. She sank a long birdie putt on the par 4 seventh to drop to 2-under on the day. That was awesome, Holt said. I was off the green and I couldnt decide whether I wanted to putt or chip. I was putting the ball really well so I decided to putt it. I thought I hit it a little too hard but it kind of looped around the hole and went in. Her family and coach let out a big cheer. Much like they did when she took the podium, setting a great example for junior Sarah Davis. Shes got some really good experience and I think the seniors, especially Katie and Catherine (Yaun), real ly showed her the hard work it takes and what it takes to take it to this level, Mendoza said. I think she learned a lot and I think shes going to be a really good player for us next year. The same goes for Eustis Julia Towne. The freshman held her own this week, achieving her goal of placing in the top 20 by nishing tied for 19th with Archbishop McCarthys Christen Simons with a 16-over par. Towne shot a 79, two strokes better than her Day 1 total of 81. In the nal team standings, American Heritage took rst with a combined score of 630, followed by Arch bishop McCarthy (632) and Lake Highland Prep (638). Lake Minneola placed 13th with a 781, while Eustis came in 16th with an 867. FINALS FROM PAGE B1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Mary Prep junior Sierra Brooks putts on the 18th green of Mission Inn Resort and Clubs El Campeon golf course during Wednesdays second round of the Class 1A girls golf championships in Howey-in-the-Hills.


B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 30, 2014 NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION STEVE REED Associated Press CHARLOTTE, N.C. Mich ael Jordan is learn ing how to win without scoring a basket. His Charlotte Hornets are winning and enter the season with high expectations. Jordan appears to be nally changing the losing culture around his franchise. Looking relaxed, the six-time NBA champi on smiled Tuesday as he talked about how gratifying winning a seventh would be as if he knows something the rest of the NBA doesnt. Jordan said helping the Hornets win their rst NBA title as an owner is something that drives him in his post-playing career. The Hall of Famer said it would be more rewarding because its tougher being an owner than it is being a player. I can impact the game in shorts and ten nis shoes, Jordan said at a press conference at the teams downtown arena. When I had those on it was easy to prove people wrong. Its hard to do that now when I have a suit on. I have to rely upon other people understanding my message and my focus. But he can take some satisfaction knowing he has the Hornets heading in the right direction. Charlotte is coming off a 43-39 season and Jordan hopes that with Lance Stephenson joining Al Jefferson and Kemba Walker, the building blocks are in place for his small-mar ket team to make a run at the title. Jordan took over as the Hornets primary owner in 2010 and made a commitment shortly thereafter to strip things down. For him, that meant break ing up a playoff team he felt was decent, but not good enough to win a championship. So Charlotte jettisoned players like Gerald Wallace and Stephen Jackson and began the process of rebuilding. It meant suffering through a 7-59 season, the worst in NBA fran chise history. That is tough for a competitor like me, Jordan said. But it left me even more deter mined to turn thing around. Things seem to be headed in that direc tion with Jordan often helplessly sitting courtside in a suit. Mark Price, who played 12 seasons in the NBA, said he can re late to how hard it is for Jordan not to be able to throw on a No. 23 jersey and take the oor. Mike wouldnt have achieved what he achieved in his life if he hadnt been a super competitive person, said Price, now an assistant coach for the Hornets. You dont lose that. So hes trying to have an impact as an owner. Trying to nd how to do that has led to criticism of Jordan that his hands-on involvement has result ed in poor personnel decisions and losing records. But the Hornets recent success and promising outlook is vindication for Jordan. Hornets coach Steve Clifford said Jordan is learning how to suc cessfully compete from the front ofce. The coach points to the free agent acquisi tions of Jefferson a third-team All-NBA selection last season and Stephenson the last two years as exam ples of him upgrading the teams roster. The coach said Jor dan wont ever accept losing and that hes done everything an owner can do to help his team. I know there is only so much he can do, and I know hed like to suit up and come out and play with us and we would like that, too, Jefferson said. But hes having an impact in other ways. Jordan invested $41 million over three seasons in Jefferson last year and $27 million over three years in Stephenson. Clifford said the ve-time NBA Most Valuable Player and 14-time All-Star gives very constructive advice to coaches and players when he sees things that might help the team or an individ ual improve without crossing the line. He will make sure I know his opinion, Clifford said. But the thing he always says is youre the coach. You do what you want, but this is what I see. And what Jordan clearly envisions down the road is a champion ship. MJs front-office success has Hornets rolling CHUCK BURTON / AP Charlotte owner Michael Jordan answers a question from the media during a news conference on Tuesday in Charlotte, N.C. DAN GELSTON Associated Press PHILADELPHIA The ofcial news came this week that the Philadelphia 76ers the forlorn franchise of the NBA had signed an all-star forward and All-First Team defen sive pick. Just dont rush out quite yet for a jersey its Malcolm Thomas, an NBA Development League all-star for the Austin Toros. Thomas will earn a nice pay bump, rstclass travel, fantastic coaching, and call himself an NBA player. But given expectations of the 76ers this season, he as may as well still play in the D-League. If they win 15 games, former Orlan do Magic and current Detroit coach Stan Van Gundy said, they will have overachieved to the highest level. Think a 26-game losing streak and 19 wins under coach Brett Brown was pretty lousy last season? This years Sixers may tumble their way to ward NBA infamy with a collection of castoffs. The losses should stamp them the favor ite for the No. 1 overall pick in the 2015 draft and the record book as one of the worst teams in NBA history. Sixers fans got a glimpse of the season to come when the team opened the regular season on Wednesday at Indiana. The Sixers have mas tered the art of tanking, elding a noncompet itive roster in hopes of better odds at high draft picks and poten tial franchise players. Foolproof plan, right? Look how the Sixers became championship contenders after select ing Evan Turner with the No. 2 overall pick in 2010. OK, bad example. With the approval of team owner Joshua Harris, 76ers president Sam Hinkie has set course for a dip in the standings for several seasons with the wildly optimistic expectation that the franchise will rise into title conten tion in three or four years. That means lot tery picks Michael Carter-Williams, Joel Embiid, Nerlens Noel and Dario Saric will all blossom into all-stars and at least one, may be two, will become franchise-type players. That means Hinkie wont whiff on future picks or get burned on trades. That means star free-agents will bypass Miami, New York, Cleveland, San Antonio, and ock to Philly. Can all of that hap pen? Maybe. But for now, a championship parade through downtown Philadelphia is just a wild dream. None of their nine rst-round picks pre ceding Carter-Williams in 2013 play for the Sixers. None helped the Sixers ever advance out of the second round of the playoffs. Thaddeus Young, Lou Williams, Nic Vucevic and Andre Iguodala were on the 2011-12 Sixers that made it to the Eastern Conference seminals. Thinking they were on the cusp of a breakthrough, the Sixers traded Iguodala and Vucevic to get Los Angeles Lakers center Andrew Bynum. Bynum never played a game in his lone season with the Sixers because of bad knees and the franchise unraveled. When the team opened the season, Jason Richardson in jured and facing retire ment will be the only player left from when Hinkie took over the team in May 2013. Some good news for Carter-Williams, the NBA rookie of the year has been cleared to re turn to practice follow ing shoulder surgery on Nov. 6 and could return a week later. The Sixers play their home opener Saturday against Miami in front of what should be a packed Wells Fargo Center, but are having trouble selling tickets beyond that. One that Hinkie and his analytics-mind ed front ofce has vowed to improve. As of Monday, the 76ers had just $32 million committed to this seasons payroll, the lowest gure in the league by about $20 million. They have only $4.6 million on the books for next season (Laker star Kobe Bryant will earn $23.5 million alone this season), giv ing the downtrodden franchise millions to offer free agents in 2015 and beyond. But what player with any competitive spirit would want to sign with Philadelphia? Money always talks, but it will take a brave all-star or two to decide the Sixers are headed into contention. The Sixers already scored their biggest win of the season when NBA owners failed to pass draft lottery reform last week. The team with the worst record will still have a 25 percent chance at getting the top pick and cannot drop lower than fourth. Hinkie isnt swayed even though his meth od has been nicknamed Tankadelphia. A lot of it is, where does your self-worth come from, Hinkie asked. Do you need people every day telling you youre doing well? Do you need the mass es every day telling you that they agree with you? Or do you have some higher purpose in mind? Hinkie says he does. Hes betting his career and the teams future that the Sixers can hit the championship jackpot with a bunch of winning lottery tickets. Sixers bumbling as worst team in league; look to draft RICH SCHULTZ / AP Philadelphia head coach Brett Brown gestures during a preseason game on Oct. 18 against Orlando in Allentown, Pa. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE SCHUYLER DIXON Associated Press IRVING, Texas Tony Romos status could be a game-time decision against Arizona on Sunday, according to Dallas Cowboys owner Jerry Jones. The quarterback is coming off his third back injury in 18 months, and Jones said on his radio show Wednesday that Romos injury would not end his season. The owner said his 34-year-old quarterbacks availability might come down to pain tolerance after sustaining a back contusion on a third-quarter sack in a 20-17 overtime loss to Wash ington on Monday. Romo missed about a quarter before return ing. Jones reiterated the injury isnt related to a herniated disk that led to sur gery after a game against Washing ton last Decem ber. Jones also said the latest injury is unre lated to a cyst removal from Romos back in April 2013. There is nothing medically that would prevent Romo from playing, Jones said. I f it does come down to pain, Romo has a history of playing with it. He played through the herniated disk against the Redskins last season and came back after fracturing his ribs and puncturing a lung against San Francisco in 2011. In both games, Romo led fourth-quar ter comeback victories. Brandon Weeden led the Cowboys to points on both possessions that Romo missed, and he will start if Romo cant play. That would also mean rookie Dustin Vaughan would be acti vated from the practice squad for the rst time. Jones said he went to the training room as soon as Romo went out on a direct hit on his back from linebacker Keenan Robinson. After an X-ray determined no structural damage and doctors said Romo could return, the owner relayed that informa tion to coach Jason Garrett on the sideline. Romo took a pain-kill ing injection before returning against the Redskins, and Garrett declined to say whether he would prefer that Romo play without one. Jerry Jones: Romos playing status could be game-time decision ROMO


Thursday, October 30, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rf ntbf tn f rfnt rfnnt r rn b f f frnrtbn tt nf f rnt n f tfnr rbn tfr fbtt r ttt t t rf t fr t n bt tf t tt tt t tt f tt n t t t bf t f ff f tf br f ttf t rft t brbr r ttf r t fttf rb tt bn n ft n bt rt t tt b t rr fr tnn t n r n nt t ff n tt f t ttnn t n f t rtt tt nb r t t r nttttn t br f tt t b tt nn n tt tnb tt t rf nt b bt t t t b t rfft f tt t tt t ttb t tt t tttnn t b t tnnt ttttnn n f t b ttf ttb ttt tnntt t t bb br rtr r rr r bbn br rr br n br t rr tt t ttt t ff f tt t t ttt t rn nf nf tt btt t tr r rfbf br rff t t tt n t b br nr n nr b nb b tt r rb


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BELOW: Oh Honey, a Brooklyn, N.Y.-based folk-pop duo, open the show. SUZANNE HIRT | Staff Writer suzanne.hirt@dailycommercial.com T he current leg of Honda Civic Tour featuring American Authors, the Mowglis and Oh Honey might have been dubbed the Good Vibes Tour. All three bands share a lyrical penchant for radiating positivity and choosing to focus on lifes silver linings. American Authors, headlining the ongoing tour through October and most of November, take their name from their most basic quali ties: They hail from all over the nation, and they are musical storytellers. On Oct. 22 at The Bea cham in Orlando, their story was one of cele bration of obstacles tackled and overcome. At any live performance, the opening number is essentially a promise, a glimpse of the journey on which the performers want to take the audience, and American Authors began their set with the anthemic Home. Lead vocalist Zac Barnett sang the opening strain: Ive got these letters tattooed on my arm that remind me each second of where I come from and the long, hard road to guide me back home. A pause, and then a heavy drumbeat as the backing vocals and instru ments joined the proces sion, synchronizing with the crowds wild energy. The rapid pace con tinued with Heart of Stone and Believer Good vibrations American Authors, the Mowglis, Oh Honey spin tales of positivity JOCELYN NOVECK AP National Writer By now, there should be no question in anyones mind that Shailene Woodley is an actress on a rapid-re journey to stardom. Shes enchanted us in enough lms The Descen dants, The Spectacular Now, The Fault in Our Stars that one less-than-stellar lm wont alter her upward trajectory. Which is good, because White Bird in a Blizzard doesnt do her many favors. Actually, lets amend that those Woodley fans who are excited about the news that she sheds some clothes here will probably not care a whit about whether the lm meets its lofty artistic goals. As for the rest of us, well, its not that Woodley herself disap points as usual, shes fresh, natural and always interesting to watch but the lm is such an uncomfortable oddity that its overall weirdness ultimately swallows her up a bit, too. Theres a kernel of some thing tantalizing in White Bird, writer-director Gregg Arakis highly stylized adapta tion of the YA novel by Laura Kasischke about a teen girl discovering herself emotion ally and sexually amid some serious family trauma. And few actors portray the awkward ness of teen self-discovery and sometimes its grace as well as Woodley. But theres a ne line be tween stylized and campy, and Araki deantly crosses it, in any number of cringe-in-your-seat, can-you-believe-this-dialogue, JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer By all means, see Da vid Finchers gloriously pulpy Gone Girl, the elegant, surreal come dy Birdman, the per cussive and intelligent indie Whiplash and the staggering Edward Snowden documen tary Citizenfour. But before Christopher Nolans sciepic Interstellar arrives and wipes everyones brains, here are three lms not to forget amid the increasingly crowded fall movie season: FORCE MAJEURE If ever there was a shot to make Alfred Hitchcock jealous, its the one that makes Force Majeure. A family, on vacation in the French Alps, lunches at a moun taintop restaurant. They and the other skiers, sunning on a deck, gaze at an avalanche deliberately set off high above. But as the rolling cloud of white comes closer and closer, the specta cle becomes a terrify ing threat. How the family a handsome couple with two young children reacts, and the after math to that moment are the substance of Force Majeure. Swedish director Ru ben Ostlund situates it in a wry portrait of a shamed patriarch a black comedy about a dissolving marriage on the (snowcapped) rocks. LISTEN UP PHILIP The narration starts with a kick, from the rst frame, as Philip Friedman (Jason Schwartzman) trudges angrily past slower sidewalk pedestrians. Hes an up-and-com ing New York novelist whose story is nar rated in a particularly bookish way (voiced Catch these 3 below-the-radar films this fall NICOLA DOVE / AP From left, Liz White as Margaret, Imelda Staunton as Hena and Nia Gwynee as Gail appear in a scene from the lm, Pride. SEE FILMS | C2 SEE VIBES | C2 Review: Shailene Woodley gets caught in a strange Blizzard MAGNOLIA PICTURES / AP Shiloh Fernandez, left, and Shailene Woodley appear in a scene from White Bird in a Blizzard. SEE BLIZZARD | C2


C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, October 30, 2014 Tu esday November 4that 3PM CA NA DIAN MEDSSa ve up t o 80%on Yo ur Meds Pr ices CO UPON R X744 S. US Hwy 441, La dy Lake(Near Oakw ood Grill Restaur ant)CA LL FOR A FREE QUO TEWe shi p an ywh er e in th e US ALocally ow ned & operatedInitial Pur ch ase of $100.00 or Mor e$10 .0 0 OFFAdv air Benicar C elebre x Ci al is Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Le xapro Li pi to r Ne xi um Spiriv a Vi agra ZetiaORDER BY PHO NENo store visit required MESFIN FEKADU AP Music Writer NEW YORK When Taylor Swift released the Gram my-winning, banjo-tinged Mean in 2010, haters red shots at the then-20-yearold. Four years later, Swift says shes grown and was able to write her new single Shake It Off about others dissing her from a new perspective. We are all getting our hearts broken, being built up, being let down, feeling dis appointed, feeling joy, feeling all these emotions, but what Ive noticed is that even when its the same kind of emotion that Im feeling, I process it and feel it differently now than I used to, she said in an interview last week. And I think thats a factor of grow ing up, but Im pretty proud of the way its gone. All signs point to growth as Swift released her fth album, , on Monday: Shes left behind her country roots to go full-blown pop, shes moved to New York City and she hasnt really thought about dating in nearly two years. I think its a beautiful thing to be in love. If youre in a good relationship, thats wonderful, but you are factoring someone elses feelings, schedule, opinion and priorities into your own feelings, schedule, thoughts, opinions, priorities. And in the last year and a half, that just hasnt been something that Ive been interested in, she said. Swift, 24, began dabbling in pop when she released Red in 2012, which fea tured the pop smashes We Are Never Getting Back Together and I Knew You Were Trouble. Max Martin, who co-produced those songs with Shellbeck, is the executive producer behind and has created a slew of pop anthems, from Britney Spears ...Baby One More Time to Kelly Clark sons Since U Been Gone. I found myself wanting so badly to explore this new territory, but I felt absolutely terried to go too far in that direction because I thought people would be angry, Swift said about going pop. I think that the country community wasnt surprised that I made a pop album; I think they were surprised when I was honest about it. Its a bold move for Swift, who moved to Nashville as a teen to pursue her singing career. Her rst single was called Tim McGraw. Weve had a great rela tionship with 2,000 country radio stations ... and so talking it through, she still welcomes their support, said Scott Borchetta, the president and CEO of Swifts longtime label home, Big Machine Records. If the moment ever strikes her again and she decides, You know what, the music Im making now is country, I think shell be welcomed back with open arms. Swift says shes not sure she will record country mu sic again not because she doesnt want to, but because its too early to tell. If I wanted to make Red 2.0 I could have done it, but I ... wanted the focus to be on the sound of the record rath er than everyone dissecting each lyric to see who these songs are about, she said. Taylor Swift: Growing up and going pop AL POWERS / AP Taylor Swift performs at the iHeartRadio Music Festival at the MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas. by Eric Bogosian). Philip is an ambitious young author whose extreme self-obses sion is repellent to all (including the viewer) except for his mentor, the accomplished Phil ip Roth-like writer Ike Zimmerman (Jonathan Pryce). The lm is a curious combination of the close-up intimacy of Cassavetes, yet nar rated from an arch, literary remove. PRIDE So often has the inspirational crowd-pleaser been done without much inspiration or pleasure that one as good as Pride can now slip be low the radar. Perhaps weve grown suspicious of rousing tales from rural Britain, where boys dance their hearts out and steel workers strip. In Pride, British di rector Matthew Warchus tells the true tale of when the U.K. miners strike of the mid-s brought together two very different groups. Long accustomed to the bullying of police and Margaret Thatchers government the miners are suffering, some of Londons gay communi ty lent their support to the Welsh workers. The miners variously reacted to the embrace with suspicion, angry re fusal and gratitude. But the small group, called Lesbians & Gays Support the Miners led by activist Mark Ashton (a winning Ben Schnetzer) and whose ranks in clude a amboyant, disco-dancing Dominic West have an un daunted generosity. FILMS FROM PAGE C1 before the band spoke to the crowd, leading an overhead clap to match the marching band tempo of Luck, another fan favorite. For Ghost, Barnett hopped off the stage and climbed on the railing, eliciting a roar from the crowd as he leaned over into the pit. Sing with me, he invited as he held out his microphone. American Authors have 11 songs on their rst full-length album, all of which are drum-driven toetap pers, so to slow things down and likely to catch their breath the foursome eased into a cover of the Coldplay classic, Yellow, and later hit the brakes again with a version of Sam Smiths massive hit, Stay With Me. The set ended, of course, with a full blast rendition of American Authors own claim to fame, Best Day of My Life. As the stage screen showed balloons streaming up, up and away, smoke machines poured their payloads into atmosphere and sunshine-tinted spot lights pierced the haze, the evening closed in smiles all around. Oh Honey, a Brook lyn, N.Y., duo featuring the folk-pop stylings of Mitchy Collins and Danielle Bouchard, took the stage rst with a spirited performance of I Love You Will Still Sound the Same from their debut EP, With Love, and kept the upbeat rhythm rolling. The setlist included the six liveliest tunes from the up-and-com ing bands two EPs. But since livin on love doesnt quite pay the bills, three songs into the night Collins asked the crowd for a show of hands: Who here is a person who eats two meals a day? Good. If youd like to help us do that too, go buy some stuff at our merch table. His petition was quickly followed by an invitation to come say hey after the show. Collins later sought the crowds help again on a Destiny Child cover. Who here loves the s? he asked. The answer sounded a bit uncertain, but thats to be expected from an audience whose birth date probably averaged around 1995. A few pockets within the crowd, however, shout ed their support, and with an encouragement from Collins to sing it if you know it, the duo launched into Scrubs. By the end of the song, even the teenagers real ized they knew most of the words and joined in the singalong. On another just-re leased track, Until You Let Me, Collins and Bouchard leaned in to share a mic as they sang parts of the verses in harmony, and Bouch ard cut loose spinning around the stage to the beat of the chorus. Oh Honey wrapped with the ultra-optimistic Be Okay, an earworm that has been tapped to soundtrack TV shows and, most recently, a Chilis commercial. The Mowglis, a seven-piece out of California, provided the perfect bridge between Oh Honey and American Authors. Their carefree brand of dance-y folkrock seemed to create a bubble outside of time in which worries melted away and being together VIBES FROM PAGE C1 in the moment was all that mattered. The Mowglis led the way with Emily, and quickly lured in the crowd with its shout-inducing chorus. The bands nine-song segment included four new, unreleased tunes. The Great Divide, from the bands debut album Waiting for the Dawn, was followed by two new songs: an insistent, slow-clapper with the determinedly hopeful words, when the sun comes up like it always does on which guitarist Spen cer Trent switched over to ukelele, and a dance-inspiring tune that tossed lead vocals back and forth between Colin Die den and Katie Earl. San Francisco proved a tting nale with accessible, quickly digestable lyrics and a melody you might whistle to keep yourself com pany if your car radio went out. But another as-yet-unrecorded song performed mid-set may be the one that connects the Mowglis with the masses. Called Summertime, its the undeniably catchy sort of jingle youd listen to again as soon as its over. And again. And again. The Mowglis have not yet announced when their next album bearing these new songs will be released, but this track has Song of Sum mer written all over it. JUSTIN LANDERS / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL The Mowglis, a seven-piece band out of California, performs Oct. 22 at The Beacham. my-gosh-that-feelsfake moments. The voiceover narration is also particularly clunky. Woodley plays Kat Connors, whos 17 when her tragically beautiful mother, Eve (Eva Green, going allout vampy here, and then some, and then some more) disappears, leaving Kat and her repressed father, Brock (Christopher Meloni) alone and bewildered. Where has she gone? That question would surely consume any household, but Kat seems relatively unaf fected at rst, assur ing her dad that hey, Mom will come back eventually. Even in her periodic meetings with a therapist (Angela Bassett, not given much of anything to do here), she doesnt seem that upset. Except for those darned dreams, where shes wandering through a fake blizzard, everything all bleachy white like in a snow globe and comes across her mother lying there, nude. It all comes down to a doozy of a plot twist, and its enjoy ably shocking. But at the end youre still left shaking your head, feeling lost, wishing there was something tangible to hold on to perhaps a bit like being trapped in a snow globe. BLIZZARD FROM PAGE C1 TRIBECA FILM / AP Jason Schwartzman, right, and Josephine de la Baume are shown in a scene from the lm, Listen Up Philip. More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com.


Thursday, October 30, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 8626 U. S. Hw y 44 1 Lees burg FL 34 788352.435.6131Monday-Fri day 9-6, Satu rda y 106, rf nt b Air por t SHOPF AMIL YFURNITUR E.COM 8522 U. S. Hw y 44 1 Lees burg FL 34 788352.319.6768 Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation! Interest-Free financing! SA VE ON THE BRAND NA MES YOU KNOW AN D TRUST r f 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTER Air Conditioned. Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items. FARMERS & FLEA MARKETOVER 200 BOOTHSSaturdays & Sundays, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Fridays: The Consignment Area, with 40 Cases & 20 Booths, Vintage Shops and Some of the Buildings in the Street of Shops are Open 10am 4pm.352-383-8393Saturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm rf n tb r n n r r r n r r n r r352-383-3141 Thank you for reading the local paper! THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com In Florida, fall is a great time to be out doors, and two Lake County art centers are offering opportunities for artists to paint sce nic views around Lake Eustis and Mount Dora. The Lake Eustis Muse um of Art will host a Sip and Paint event from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesday, 1 W. Orange St., right on the shores of Lake Eustis. Participants can paint the sunset and other intriguing sights around the picturesque lake while enjoying their favorite alcoholic beverage brought from home. LEMA will provide the art materials for the Sip and Paint for a $40 fee. For information, call Richard Colvin, museum director, at 352-483-2900. Mount Dora Center for the Arts will host its sixth annual Mount Dora in the Fall Plein Air Paint Out and Exhibit, a popular event that draws artists of all skill levels. The painters who come to the Plein Air Paint Out love painting in Mount Dora because there are so many scenic options, said Beth Miller, executive co-chair of MDCA. There is the quaint architecture of down town, the lakefronts and neighborhoods. Miller said painters taking part in the Paint Out can do so from Nov. 7-13. The cost is $30. Joining this Paint Out is a way for begin ning plein air artists to get some experience and enjoy the camara derie with other art ists, Miller said. MDCA will host a gallery exhibit from Nov. 8 to Dec. 5 showcasing one to three works from the Paint Out partici pants. The artists also will be eligible for prizes awarded at the opening reception, from 6 to 8 p.m. on Nov. 14. In addition, the exhibit also will feature the works of popular plein air painters Cath erine Hempel and Hel en Avalon, both former rst-place winners of past plein air art events at MDCA. Hempel is noted by the art center as being a skilled landscape artist who enjoys painting in oil and acrylic. Avalon was noted for her passion of working in oils. She has lived in many different coun tries and now calls Orlando home. For information about the Paint Out, go to www.mountdora centerforthearts.org or call 352-383-0880. LAKE COUNTY Artists invited to paint falls scenery CATHERINE HEMPEL / SUBMITTED PHOTO A painting of the Donnelly House in Mount Dora by plein air painter Catherine Hempel is shown. Her works will be featured in an exhibit at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts.




Thursday, October 30, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 D008833 We dnes da y No ve mb er 5that 5PM See how affordable a Remington Kitchen can be! Remington Kitchen can be! CALL FOR FREE ESTIMA TES SER VICES:Ne w Cu st om Ca bi ne tr y Cab in et Re fa ci ng G ra ni te Cou nt er to ps Wi lso na rt HD Lami na te Cou nt er to ps wi th Be ve le d, Ed ge & In te gr at ed Si nks R K FA MIL Y OW NED & OP ERA TED SI NCE 199 7(352)728-4441Monday Friday 9am-5pm www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Thursday, Oct. 30 the 303rd day of 2014. There are 62 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On Oct. 30, 1974, Mu hammad Ali knocked out George Foreman in the eighth round of a 15-round bout in Kinshasa, Zaire (zahEER), known as the Rum ble in the Jungle, to regain his world heavyweight title. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Oct. 30, 2014 : This year you could feel pulled in two different direc tions. Many opportunities will come to you through public commitments and outside engagements. On the other hand, you will want to spend more time at home. If you are single, a relationship could be very important to you. Later in the year, you could meet someone quite special. If you are attached, the two of you often might be apart, unless you decide to keep your sweetie more involved in the aspects of your life that have little to do with him or her. In any case, make special time for this person. AQUARIUS often stands up to you; dont take it personally. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You have the abili ty to bring people togeth er, whether its for a fun time or for a group commit ment. You might get some ak from an associate or a loved one for no real rea son. Make a point to let it go, as this too will pass. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You could have the idea of trying something differ ent, only to have someone pull you in to help him or her handle a responsibility. You might not be as sure of yourself or of your choices as you would like. Open up to potential change. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You could be question ing what you want to do with a key partnership. As a re sult, your inquiries are like ly to open new doors. A solution you hear might be somewhat offbeat, but it is likely to be successful. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might break past the normal boundaries of a friendship and have to deal with a considerable amount of discomfort as a result. You could go to extremes in an attempt to ease some of the tension. Do not worry so much. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) The attention you seem to be getting from those around you will let you know that you have a lot going on. Understand that sometimes people have an odd way of demonstrating their caring. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) While you look around and notice others having fun, you might wonder ex actly what you are hoping to accomplish. Honor a need for a change of pace. Under stand that you might need to take some time away from a project. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your playfulness will emerge, even if you dont want it to. That twinkle in your eye says it all. Try to position yourself in such a way that your levity is greet ed warmly. A new friend could be very intense about his or her feelings. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Take your time when changing directions. Your decision to enter a more positive situation could re volve around your fami ly or an important invest ment. You might want to get some feedback from a trust ed pal. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to see a situation from a dif ferent perspective. Reach out to different people who tend to think outside the box. A brainstorming ses sion could present you with some unique ideas and solutions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Be aware of your nancial responsibilities within a relationship or com mitment. You might not be able to back away from your position. Know that you will have to work through this is sue. Learn to trust this per son more often. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) How you deal with a personal matter could change because of a dis cussion involving some im portant information and someone elses clear ex pression of his or her car ing. You might have been wondering about this per sons feelings; now youll have your answer. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You sometimes need to pull back, especially if youre feeling moody. Reach out to someone at a dis tance, as this person tends to give you a lot of feedback and insight. Your ability to use this information useful ly remains high. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: My best friend is getting mar ried. She left me a message asking me to be a bridesmaid. Of course Im honored, but I dont know what to do. I dislike her an ce. He is disrespectful and mean to her and to their son. I cant stand up with them and pretend to be happy for her when I think shes making a terrible mistake. I want her to marry someone who will be nice to her. Help! CONFLICTED IN MINNESOTA DEAR CONFLICTED: If standing up with her will make you feel like a hypocrite, then dont do it. But recognize that if you dont, it will distance you from her. If your friends relationship is dysfunctional now, just wait until after she and her ance are married, because it isnt going to magically get better. This young woman is going to need all the support she can get from her friends in the years ahead. DEAR ABBY: Every year, my children choose to attend Thanksgiving with their in-laws or friends rather than come to our home. Then they ask me to prepare a celebration the day after or anoth er day. My husband and I feel left out. Its plain that we are considered second and the kids come only because they feel guilty. Prepar ing a meal is expensive and time-consuming. We would like to celebrate on the actual holiday. I think we should be treated with more respect. I also feel like telling these ingrates to stay home this year be cause we have decided to donate our time to a homeless shelter. Your thoughts? LEFT OUT IN LEXINGTON DEAR LEFT OUT: I can see why your feelings are hurt. In fairness, I think your children should alternate with which in-laws they spend the holidays. If you would prefer to make or serve Thanks giving dinner at a shel ter, you should do it. Many people volunteer their time during the holidays, and at other times during the year, and nd it gratifying. However, when you inform your children about your plans, try to keep the anger out of the tone of your message. DEAR ABBY: Im 11 and my dad is a drug addict. Im not allowed to have contact with him because of his past choices. People would look down on me if they knew like my own teacher. She was being snoopy at the beginning of the year and asked me a bunch of questions about my family, and now I feel like she doesnt treat me the same. DIS TURBED IN SPOKANE DEAR DISTURBED: Your fathers past choices are not your fault, and you should not be blamed or judged for them. If you havent al ready told your mother that your teacher questioned you about your family at the beginning of the year, that you answered her honestly and now you feel you are being treated differently because of it, you de nitely should. And your mother should discuss this with the teacher because the questions she was asking may have been appropriate. 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. Brides best friend hesitates to stand up at her wedding JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS


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Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial OCTOBER 30, 2014 Joanne Rittenhouses dogs touch hearts, soothe sorrows, see page 2 HOUNDS THAT HEAL


2 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 Joanne Hart-Rittenhouse poses for a photo with Emma, left, a dog with eyesight disability and Karl, a dog who is deaf, in Eustis. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Karl, one of Joanne Rit tenhouses ve pet boxers, takes her to the most unusu al places. Places you would never expect a dog to go. But Karl is special. Hes a PAWS Therapy Dog volun teer. And Joanne, his han dler, is special too. Shes also a volunteer. Karl and Rittenhouse are involved in several pro grams. They work with the South Lake Animal League, a no-kill shelter, Cornerstone Hospice and Companions for Courage. You could say Karl wears many hats .... literally. He likes to dress up. Boxers are the clowns of the canine world, said Rittenhouse. He likes to wear hats and Hallow een outts and know it makes peo ple laugh. They love their job, love people, love chil dren, love to make you smile. I have yet to meet a mean boxer. They just love people. Joe Rittenhouse, Joannes husband of 30 years, is also a therapy dog han dler. The couples boxers are all thera py dogs. They also have Emma, a foster boxer in training. And the dogs are a special part of their clan. Theyre family, she said. We dont look at them as kids but as family members. Family members that earn their keep. All dogs need a job, she said. If not, they get bored and can get into trouble. They need to be stimulated. Even Emma, the youngest pooch. Though still in train ing, Emma was needed for a Neighbors EUSTIS SEE THERAPY | 12 Joanne Rittenhouses dogs heal hearts and soothe sorrows


Thursday, October 30, 2014 NEIGHBORS 3 r fnt b f rn r f n r t tb t bt r f nr b r t b f r b r t r b Aida Ya ccarino r rb r


4 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com John and Pat Von Hart mann of Tavares have made it their mission since July 2011 to refurbish old bicycles and give them away for free to children and adults who cant afford them. Nearly 300 people have beneted from the couples generosity. They are wonderful peo ple. I think it is beautiful how these people spend time giving back to the commu nity and they dont ask for anything in return. Its all from their heart, said Lau rie Karp, recalling the ex citement when her 10-yearold daughter Nova Rene received a pink and purple bike with a bell and basket. Her face just lit up. She was so beyond surprised, and she was not expecting it, Karp said. She never had a bike of her own. I like what we can do for the kids, said Pat. Her husband of nearly 27 years is the one who xes up old, worn bicycles with new parts and paint and makes them look like new. The couple calls the project Sec ond Cycle, which they operate out of their garage. A mechanic by trade, John said xing up bikes comes naturally for him. Ive been doing it forev er, as far back as I can re member, he said, recalling the days when his boys were young and he would come home from work to nd bro ken bikes. I would look at the bikes to see what they needed, go out and get the parts and x them up and stick them back out in the driveway, he said. John is now getting ready to refurbish bikes in time for Christmas. Weve given to different organizations of like 10 to 15 bikes at a shot, he said. The couple gave bikes to a halfway house in Umatilla for moms that need jobs, to children served by guardian ad litem volunteers and to clients of Lake Cares, Lees burg Food Bank. Theyve even sent bikes to Africa. A brand new bike in Africa costs more than a used car, John said. Its really hard to get a decent bike out there. So with the Raki Foundation, out of Eustis, we put to gether 13 bikes and boxes of spare parts to x bikes that they already had over there. John said his Second Cycle project is what he enjoys do ing in his spare time. I have got everything that I need. Its not like I need a mansion or anything like that, so through the church and different organizations, we nd somebody who needs a bike and we x it up for them and send it out, he said. The reward of it all is paying it for ward and hoping others do the same. I get a warm and fuzzy out of it, but I dont take any credit for it. God has blessed me with the abil ity to do this, the money to do this, so I cant take any credit for it, John said. I hope when people have gotten up on their feet or something good happens in their life, and they meet someone else who is down on their luck that they pay it forward. It starts that snow ball going, and that is what we need more of. The couples granddaugh ter, Madison, 7, does her part to help out. I hand some of the tools that he needs and hold stuff for him, she said. Madison is also the test driver, taking the xed-up childrens bicy cles out for a spin to make sure theyre ne before they are sent out. To learn more about the Von Hartmanns project, email second.cycle@yahoo.com. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL John Von Hartmann of Tavares poses with one of the bicycles he has repaired from broken parts. Neighbors TAVARES Von Hartmanns give back to the community, one bicycle at a time


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6 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Mount Dora artist Amy Sellers wrote and illustrated her rst book of 12 rhyming stories in 2006 and self published it in 2007 in order to teach her son with au tism, who is now 16, the meaning of words. My middle son, An drew, was diagnosed with autism when he was 4, and he had all of the Dr. Seuss books memorized, but he had no idea what any of the words meant, Sellers said. So I cre ated these rhyming sto ries and illus trations to teach him the meanings of words. Sellers opened her downtown art gallery in October 2011 but dou bled her gallerys size this summer, creating a separate space for her whimsical art which also came about be cause of her son. The only reason I got into whim sical style of painting and rhyming sto ries and be coming a writer was to try and help my son learn the mean ings of words, she said. So, had it not been for him, I would still be a portrait artist doing se rious work. Sellers used the pro ceeds from her rst book for a charity she created called Out of the Rain Society. She donated 80 percent of the money to Autism Speaks and 20 percent to local families affect ed by autism. She also illustrated other books with the agreement that half the proceeds would benet the charity. She currently sup ports Autism Speaks. Sellers recently re leased four more chil drens books, which she wrote and illustrated, and plans to have a book signing event on from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Satur day at her art gallery. Those books, which Sellers created over the summer, are published by JLB Creatives. Sell ers said they will not only give me a different product line in my own gallery, but it also sets me apart as an author as well. There are accompa nying sing-along CDs for those books, for which her oldest son, Asa, did the voice and instruments. Its a magic time in which hes old enough and talented enough to be able to do it, but not so old that hes off to college yet, Sellers said. It took massive focus and work for him to put 48 poems to song. Each of the four new books, which she wrote over the summer, has 12 rhyming stories. All of the poems are silly, fun rhyming sto ries meant to give kids just a silly, fun time, Sellers said. Another book featur ing 350 of her paint ings, both serious and silly, is planned for 2015. Artist and author Amy Sellers releases 4 new childrens books Amy Sellers works on a commissioned painting for Pisces Rising at her studio in The Renaissance in downtown Mount Dora. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Neighbors MOUNT DORA


Thursday, October 30, 2014 NEIGHBORS 7 JENKINS HYUNDAI JENKINS HYUNDAI of LEE SBUR G rf nt b r f n t b nf t nf ff n t b f t f t


8 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Even as a youngster Do ris Bloodsworth, the pub lic information ofcer for Clermont, a Pulitzer nomi nee and author of three lo cal history books, wanted be a writer. But when you grow up in a small town like Groveland during the 1960s, college seems a million miles away, and writing professional ly seemed an unattainable dream. I always loved to read, loved to write, said Blood sworth, 63. But I knew I couldnt go to college. We couldnt afford it. Me want ing to be a writer was like wanting to be a rock star. So after graduating from Groveland High School in 1968, Bloodsworth attend ed a business college in Jack sonville and landed a series of different jobs. Even though I wanted to be a writer Ive had a very blessed life, Bloodsworth said. After dating ve years, the captain of the cheerlead ing squad married John, a football player and her high school sweetheart a few years after high school. They had a son, Derek, and a daughter, Jenifer. Doris felt her life was truly blessed as she enjoyed her jobs and the people she worked with. I even worked for an air line and we got to y for free, she said. Her life seemed headed for a detour in her early 40s. The company she worked for merged with another com pany and the writing was on the wall. I knew I was going to get cut, Bloodsworth said. But I read a book, Dont Get Fired, Get Fired Up, and got excited. I really think when one door closes another opens. At the age of 42 it was the doorway to her lifelong dream. I talked with my husband and he said, You always wanted to go to college to be a writer. Do it, recalled Bloodsworth. I registered that very week. After her rst two years at the University of Cen tral Florida, Bloodsworth was ready to enter her ma jor, journalism. At the time UCF wasnt the second larg est university in the country, and it had a small journalism department. Two professors encour aged me to go to the Univer sity of Florida, she said. I was married 25 years at that time and shared it with John. He said, I think you should do it. Thats a great idea. She did. Bloodsworth found a stu dio apartment and im mersed herself in college. She wrote for the school paper, The Alligator the Gainesville Sun and had a summer internship with the Wall Street Journal It was very exciting, bril liant professors and stu dents. It was wonderful to be around, she said. She got a job with the Or lando Sentinel and covered the crime beat. During that time, she wrote a story about a woman arrested for shop lifting who died in prison be cause shed been taken off her medications. The sto ry prompted Orange Countys coun ty manager to call for a blue ribbon panel with the top people in the state to scrutinize the criminal justice system. It took nine months, said Bloodsworth. When they were through they rec ommended more than 200 changes. While she didnt receive a Pulitzer Prize, Bloodsworth said getting to know the womans family and seeing the changes in the system were reward enough. But Bloodsworth did re ceive a host of other journalism awards. She was a Hearst Award National Fi nalist and a Knight Fellow, won the Or lando Sentinel News Gath ering Award and garnered accolades from the Society of Professional Journalists and the Florida Bar. She left the paper after six years to care for her mother and felt no regrets. Im really glad I did, she said. I spent some wonder ful time with my mom and planned her last birthday party. A former colleague from the Sentinel started a pub lic relations and marketing company and tried to hire Bloodsworth to what jour nalists jokingly refer to the dark side. She resisted until she learned Habitat for Human ity, an organization about which she is passionate, was a client. She was given the account and told she could work as much or as little as needed. Eventually it be came a full-time position. Bloodsworth later started her own company and be came involved with the for mation of the Groveland His torical Society and Museum. That led to several history books. The rst was a pictorial history of Groveland through Arcadia Press. She also chronicled the Gem of the Hills history in the pictorial book for Images of America: Clermont, and she and her sister Connie Fleetwood cowrote Legendary Locals of Lake County. She also served as direc tor of marketing and com munications for the South Lake Chamber of Commerce from September 2012 until December 2013, when Cler mont City Manager Darren Gray named Bloodsworth the citys public information ofcer. Its a new position for Clermont, Lakes largest city. As much as I enjoyed the chamber, this position was too irresistible, she said. I love to be involved with whats going on in Clermont. And I work for a great city manager. I cant wait to get to work each day. God has paved the way. I have felt so blessed. Doris Bloodsworth: Author, historian, award-winning journalist LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Doris Bloodsworth stands at the entrance to the original Cooper Memorial Library holding a copy of her most recent book. Neighbors CLERMONT


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10 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 352.530.2256803 E. Dixie Av enue Leesbu rg FL 347 48Call today to schedule your appointmentThe Vi llages: Leesburg:1149 Mai n Str e et Th e Vi lla ge s, FL 3215 9 Sa njeev Bhatta M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology Peripheral InterventionRonnie Sabbah, M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology BUY. SELL. TRADE. ESTATE JEWELRYDiamonds, Gemstones, Jewelry. Platinum, Gold: 18kt, 14kt, 10kt. Jewelry of all kinds and Antiques.A family tradition for 4 generations to help you with your jewelry needs.Serving Central Florida Since 1984352-483-GEMS(4 367 ) rfr r fnnLicensed GIA Graduate Gemologist. fnft bfrr f fLove, Lust or Guilt... Show her you care with a Diamond!Sponsor of the We st-Mutt-Ster 11th annual dog show Sunday Nov 9, 2014 11am 4pm at Feran Park, Downtown Eustis


Thursday, October 30, 2014 NEIGHBORS 11 LINDA CHARLTON Special to the Daily Commercial R.W. Stone rides again, this time with a novel called Bad Mans Pass. R.W. is better known locally as Dr. Ronald Stone, head honcho at Vet erinary Trauma and Medical Center, an all-purpose veterinary practice located in downtown Groveland. Enter the clinic and you will nd the atmosphere perhaps a little hom ier than most (after all, it was once a private home). But to get a hint of Stones other career, you have to take a close look at the little table near the entrance where his books are avail able for purchase: Trail Hand, Back With A Vengeance, Ride Into Trou ble and A Very Shiny Nose. Bad Mans Pass will go on the table as soon as it is available. A Very Shiny Nose is the exception in Stones output. Its a childrens story he wrote for his daughters, An drea and Briana. Stone was 30-something when he read his rst western. I was in an airport with some time on my hands, Stone recalls, so I bought a western. I loved it. I was in my 30s, 39 or something. Id tried western movies, Id tried horse back riding. My father taught me to shoot when I was 5. When my rst daughter was born, I thought I should do some thing to make extra money for col lege. I thought, Maybe it will make some money. Other wise I have a cheap hobby for six months. As related by Stone, he wrote the book (Trail Hand), submitted it and got the attention of two publishing hous es within three years. Both decided they would no longer publish west erns. So I put it in a drawer for 10 years, Stone says. Then he came across a publishing house that was publishing westerns and resubmitted the book. Within three weeks they sent me a contract and a check, Stone says. Trail Hand was subsequent ly nominated for the Golden Spur Award presented by Western Writ ers of America. It is still in print, has been published in hard copy, paper back and e-book formats and in 2015 will be released as an audio book. Im really looking forward to hearing it, Stone says. Speaking of his westerns, Stone says, The themes are all very simi lar. I call it the bird on a wire, the man out trying to repair his name, trapped against insurmountable odds or trapped between good guys who think hes bad and bad guys who know hes good. Stone does have a formula. He de signs his main character, he writes his rst chapter, he writes his end ing, then he gures out how the character gets there. Veterinarian takes up second career writing western fiction Neighbors GROVELAND Dr. Ronald Stone, who goes by the pen name R.W. Stone, sits at a desk with his rst published book, Trail Hand. LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL


12 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 LINDA CHARLTON Special to the Daily Commercial You could do a nice landing here, Ponce says, gazing over the wa ters of Lake Minneola. Ponce is Miles Hensley, Clermonts very own con quistador reenactor. He sometimes portrays pi rate Jean Latte and con quistador Hernando de Soto, but mainly Hensley is Ponce de Leon, widely credited as the rst Euro pean to set foot in Flori da in 1513. Hernando De Soto explored Florida a little later (1539-40), pos sibly even visiting what is now known as the Cler mont Chain of Lakes. So why be a 16th centu ry reenactor? Its so romantic, Hensley says. Its a ro mantic time. During that time period you had Leonardo da Vinci, Sir Francis Drake, the Medi cis, the lost colony at Ro anoke. Imagine you are around a campre, every thing period correct 16th century, and some sort of magic happens. Its like time travel in your mind. You basical ly leave society. All your troubles go away. Ive heard that from a lot of reenactors. Also you can show that was a centu ry when women were in charge Isabella of Spain, Elizabeth I of Eng land. It gives opportunity to dispel the Black Legends. And we carry swords and daggers, black powder guns, open containers of sangria and nobody bothers us. The Black Legends, loosely speaking, is the collective notion that the Spanish conquerors of the New World treat ed the Native Americans worse than all the other conquerors did, accord ing to Hensley. Hensley caught the re enacting bug back in college at East Tennes see State, where he was studying to become a nurse. He had an acting class as an elective and answered a call to au dition for The Watau gans, a play about the early history of Tennes see. He ended up playing not only the leading man amongst the Tennessee settlers, but the leading man among the Native Americans the settlers were ghting. I loved that so much, Hensley says. Being in outdoor productions are fun. It was so much fun, I got back into it. Hensley asks that any one interested in becom ing a conquistador re enactor contact him at www.facebook.com/pon cedeleon1513. The conquistador of Clermont LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Miles Hensley sometimes portrays pirate Jean Latte and conquistador Hernando de Soto, but mainly he is Ponce de Leon, widely credited as the rst European to set foot in Florida. special job only she could fulll when Joanne was asked to add another client to the 11 they vis ited through Cornerstone. Although she wasnt looking to take on more clients, she acqui esced and was glad she did. I knew it was meant to be, she said. Hes from Philly and so am I. Im really glad I got to know him. In early October, Rittenhouse got a call from the mans family saying he kept asking for her to come visit with the dog. His nal request, he wanted a dog to lay in bed with him, said Rittenhouse. Her ve therapy dogs were too large to fulll the request. So I took Emma out, she said. Shes a puppy and she laid with him in bed very gently and kissed his face. What better way to leave life than with puppy kisses on your face. Rittenhouse learned that he passed away shortly after she left. She felt so grateful to be a part of his last wish. This is what therapy dogs are all about, she said. Some of the best things in life dont cost any thing except time. Its so special sitting with someone taking their last breath. If you havent sat with some one dying, you dont know what living is all about. The dogs used for Companions for Courage have a younger cli entele. Companions for Courage is about the victim and the dog, according to its website. Volun teers assist children that must testify in court, during deposi tions and while in counseling sessions or trying to cope with traumatic situations, including a death, abuse, a loss or sickness. Its a bond, and a sense of se curity that the animal brings to the individual. Its so intimidating when children are with strangers, at torneys, judges, prosecutors and telling stories about be ing abused, Rittenhouse said. But stick a dog with them and it makes all the difference. There is a physical and emotional con nection. They also feel the dog will keep them safe. PAWS also helps special needs children. A lot of them cant walk, never experienced walking a dog, said Rittenhouse. You should see their faces when you let them hold a leash while theyre in their wheelchair and take a dog for a walk for the rst time. Rittenhouse and her dogs also visit schools, nursing homes, li braries and summer camps anywhere they can help educate children about proper pet care. She talks to the children about the importance of being respon sible pet owners, spaying and neutering animals. And things like telling them animals feel pain. Many children dont realize that, she said. We nd if a child is kind to an animal they will be kind to each other, she said. When they are kind to an animal it builds char acter. Rittenhouse started in humane education while living in South Carolina. She was a volunteer for the local SPCA, which was look ing for therapy dogs. She also had a boxer she thought would be a perfect therapy dog. When the Rittenhouses moved to Florida about six years ago Joanne was afraid she might get bored. She met someone with PAWS and joined the local group. She also got involved with the South Lake Animal League. And soon she had no chance of being bored. I started doing this 15 years ago. The rest is history, she said. I realized how much dogs touched lives. Sometimes its the only visitor someone gets. THERAPY FROM PAGE 2


Thursday, October 30, 2014 NEIGHBORS 13 r f r n tb tb f rf b rb b nr f r r f n nt f b f n t tt n f t r r f n t b r rr UP TO $1,475 IN CARRIER REB ATES WITH SPECIAL FINANCING AVAILABLE.Offers are from August 1 No ve mber 15 UP TO $1,475 IN CARRIER UP TO $1,475 IN CARRIER REB AT ES WITH SPECIAL Except for Gr eenSpeed Unit. Carrier Rebates up to $1,475. Offers ar e from August 1 November 15, 2014. *As compar ed to a Carrier 10 SEER air conditioner and fan coil with PSC blower motor .(352)78 7-7 74 1 The Innity system is among the most energy efcient air conditioners and can save you up to 56%* on your cooling costs.


14 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 WILDWOOD Continental Countr y Club (Golf course, gated Real Estate). Spacious 2BR/2BA w/outside utility screen rm, ov er sized carport. Backs to canal. Call Colleen Kramer (352) 478-4596 G4803824. $89,900 WILDWOOD Cabinets surround the kitchen, plus a pantr y & inside laundr y area. Views of the golf course. Large foyer & real wood oors. Call Connie Batista (352) 504-3290 G4706097 $78,900 WILDWOOD Continental Countr y Club (Golf Course, gated Real Estate). Over 2000 sq.ft. 3 bedrooms & 3 baths! Ideal mother -in la w arrangement. Call Sharon Bacon (352) 508-4272 G4804195 $94,900 LEESBURG Get settled before winter Enjoy the built-in buffet, eat-in kitchen, newer ooring, & visiting w/friends on your porch. New A/C in 2011. Call Garnet Eversole (352) 643-5001 G4804034. $37,000 WILDWOOD Lots of updates in 2012 (hydro tub, tile, counter tops, granite fa rmer sink, professionally painted). Great location. Call Connie Batista (352) 504-3290 G4902976 $149,000 WILDWOOD Continental Countr y Club (Golf course, gated Real Estate). Remodeled 2BR w/open oor plan & decorator appointments throughout. Call Sharon Bacon (352) 508-4272 G4804275 $68,900 EUSTIS Countr y Club Manor (Resident Owned, Real Estate). Over 2000 sq.ft. 2 bdrm w/water views from most of the windows. Island kitchen. Call Colleen Kramer (352) 478-4596 G4705156. $97,900 FR UITLAND PA RK Small quiet Real Estate community Enjoy Lake Grif n & the community marina, boat slips & shing pier 2BR/2BA w/updated appliances. Call Garnet Eversole (352) 643-5001 G4803909 $68,900 LEESBURG Great home in prestigious community Newer SS appliances, master suite w/2 walk-in cl osets. Enjoy the ambiance of the replace. Call Garnet Eversole (352) 643-5001 G4804011 $189,900 FR UITLAND PA RK One of a kind! Wa ter front home in Harbor Oaks! New sea wall in 1999. Floor in kitchen is a rare, unique wood. All windows have wood blinds. Call Colleen Kramer (352) 478-4596 G4705858 $119,000 EUSTIS Ta ste of the good life. Extra parking, newer appliances, FL room & attached bonus room. Call Colleen Kramer (352) 478-4596 G4800461 $27,900 WILDWOOD Inside Continental Countr y Club, cl ose to The Villages! Resident owned, golf course community Corner lot. Lots of things are updated. Call Colleen Kramer (352) 478-4596 G4802139 $82,900 LEESBURG NOV. 1 18th Annual Leesburg Christmas House, from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily through Dec. 13, and noon to 4 p.m. on Sundays at the Lake Square Mall, U.S. High way 441. Do your Christmas shopping at the Leesburg Christmas House, featuring over 50,000 uniquely hand crafted holiday decorations and gifts by more than 100 holiday craftsmen and wom en. Call Cat Reel at 352-3650053 for information, or go to www.leesburgpartnership. com. NOV. 1 The Chili Cook-Off runs from 5 to 10 p.m., at Towne Square in downtown Leesburg. Cost is $5. Enjoy all-you-can-eat chili and live entertainment. Cash bar available. Call Dell Ross at 352-326-8090 for infor mation. NOV. 1 The Leesburg Rotary Foun dations 4th annual Veter ans Charity Ball will be held at the Leesburg Armory at the corner of Third and Meadow streets. The reception begins at 5 p.m., followed by dinner, dancing and a rafe. A spe cial Salute to Veterans will feature Dave Boyer and LC Swing Big Band. Tickets are $35 per person. All donations go to local area veterans or ganizations. For tickets and information, call 352-7872287 or 352-365-1650. NOV. 8 There is a reception for the opening of the exhibit, My Fa vorite Things, from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Leesburg Center for the Arts. The exhibit features the work of various artists reect ing themes from the popular songs of The Sound of Mu sic. The exhibit runs through Dec. 13. Call 352-365-0232 for information. Neighbors Community Calendar SEE CALENDAR | 16 HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO The Leesburg Food Truck-N-Flick Night is Nov. 8 from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. at Towne Square featuring gourmet food trucks and an outdoor movie.


Thursday, October 30, 2014 NEIGHBORS 15 Don Magruder:Chief Executive Of cer Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply Inc. For 34 years, Don Magruder Chief Executive Of cer of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply Inc., has been supplying building materials for pr ojects acr oss the South, but his most successful pr ojects have come in his service to others. As manager of the Leesbur g 16U Babe Ruth Girls Fastpitch Softball Te am, he led the team to a 2006 State Championship. Don is a sponsor and pr oponent of Habitat for Humanity of LakeSumter and he has helped the or ganization pr ovide af for dable housing for local working families. As a sponsor of Lake Car es Food Pantry Magruder has or ganized food drives and fundraisers to feed the hungry in Lake County He believes no one should ever go to bed hungry Don Magruder re ads the Daily Commer cial because it has the best local news coverage, plus he can keep up with all of the local community pr ojects that ar e the most important to him. We deliver mor e than the news to Lake and Sumter counties. Being involved at work and outside of business is just another way that wer e connected to our community .Nobody delivers like the Daily Commercial. Y ou r Fir st Ch oic e In -Pr int & On -L in e A Halif ax Media Group Compan y


16 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 Neighbors publishes the last Wednesday of every month in the South Lake Press and the last Thursday of the month in the Daily Commercial. Neighbors is dedicated to exploring the extraordinary interests of everyday people in the communities of Lake County. If you have a neighbor who might be an interesting subject for a story, call Executive Editor Tom McNiff at 352-365-8250 or email tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com. To advertise, call Advertising Director Mary Manning-Jacobs at 352-365-8287. To submit an item for the Neighbors calendar, send an email to Pam Fennimore at pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. NEIGHBORS STAFF: Steve Skaggs ............................................................ Publisher Mary Manning-Jacobs ................................. Advertising Director Tom McNiff .................................................................... Editor Whitney Willard .................................... Copy Desk Chief, design Suzanne Hirt ................................................................. Layout Brett Le Blanc ............................................. Staff Photographer Linda Charlton ........................ Contributing Photographer, Writer Rick Reed .................................................... Contributing Writer Austin Fuller ........................................................... Staff Writer Roxanne Brown ...................................................... Staff Writer Pam Fennimore ................................................ Calendar Editor Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial D007766 rrf rrntbNow Open inThe Shoppes on Mainn rrntb352-406-9059No-Headache Sun Visors $ A Lar ge Va riety of Designs to Choose from! Cabbag e Rose Bou tiquer rn nf tnf n rnnrn Mention this ad to re ceive a 25% Discount! 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 rrnrrrrrrfrt tt t n t NOV. 8 Leesburg Food Truck-NFlick Night is from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. at Towne Square, with food from the gourmet food trucks and a movie on the 24-foot outdoor screen. For information, go to www. leesburgpartnership.com or call 352-365-0053. NOV. 8 The Not-So-Westminster Dog Show runs from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Towne Square, during the Leesburg Saturday Morning Market. Medals will be awarded. Call 352-3650053 for information. NOV. 15-16 LSSC Performing Arts Series: The World Famous Glenn Mill er Orchestra is at 2 p.m. Nov. 15 and 16 at Lake-Sumter State College, Paul P. Williams Fine Arts Auditorium, 9501 U.S. Highway 441. Cost is $27. Call Erin OSteen-Lewin at 352365-3506 or email LewinE@ LSSC.edu for information. NOV. 21 The Craft Beer, Wine & Food Festival runs from 6 to 10 p.m. at Venetian Gardens. The cost is $25 in advance, $35 at gate. Stroll through Vene tian Gardens and sample a wide variety of craft beers and select wines from around the CALENDAR FROM PAGE 14 SEE CALENDAR | 17


Thursday, October 30, 2014 NEIGHBORS 17 352-357-4781 205 N. Grove Street Eustis, FL 32726DESIGN PRINT MAIL WEBYo u will like our prices too!We have been printing 35 yearsInnovative Design & Color ProcessingSharpest Full ColorDIRECT MAIL POSTCA RDSin Central Florida In-House Design, Printing, We b Design & Mailing under one roofVinyl Banners Rack Cards & Post CardsHard Bound Books and Bindings Business Cards Letterhead Presentation Folders, and much more. world. Call Cat Reel at 352365-0053 at the Leesburg Partnership for information. EUSTIS ONGOING Lake County Farmers and Flea Market is from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Nov. 6, 13 and 20, at the Lake County Fair grounds, 2101 County Road 452. Admission is free. Good, fresh produce and items from shing poles to greeting cards. The market is a ware house of good buys and great deals. Call Cole Scharlau at 352-357-9692 or email cscharlau@lakecounty.gov. NOV. 8 Hiking for Kids invites kids to nd out what items they need to go on a safe adventure in the woods. It runs from 10 to 11:30 a.m. at Lake May Re serve, 36300 County Road 44A. Admission is free. Call 352-253-4950 or email park sandtrails@lakecounty.gov for reservations and information. NOV. 9 The 11th annual Westmutt ster Dog Show will be held from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. It includes a costume contest, dog games, demonstrations and a silent auction for the Humane Society. There will be a dog show from 2 to 4 p.m. For information and tickets, call 352-589-7400. NOV. 24-DEC. 7 The Eustis Historical Mu seum is hosting its 2014 craft sale, Christmas in Eu stis at First United Method ist Church, 600 S. Grove St. CALENDAR FROM PAGE 16 SEE CALENDAR | 18


18 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 352-589-2535 rfHome Style Cooking Since 1979MON. Meatloa f $7.99 TUES. Beef Ti ps & Noodles $8.49 WED .-Li ve r & Onions $7.99 THUR. Fried Ch icken $7.99 FRI All Yo u Can Eat Fish Fr y $9.9 9 SA T. Fried Chicke n Liver $7.99 SUN. All Yo u Can Eat Fr ied Chicken $9.99We ekly Eat Lik e No O ne Is Wa tc hing Specials Vo ted Best Breakfast in Central Florida Vo te d Be st Fr ie d Ch ic ke n in Ce nt ral Fl or ida! 352-326-8090Uptown Boutique, Downtown LeesburgBoutique & Monogram Shop www.doggibags.com601 West Main St., Leesburg FL 34748 Brighton and Featuring Unique Designs by rf ntt rf (352) 728-4242ntb b f(352) 307-4200www .mid-floridaprimar ycare.co m *Accepting New Patients at Both Locations* r f n tb f f rf ffM OND AY FR ID AY 8am 5pmQuality Care INSURANCES AC CE PT ED :Pr ef er re d Ca re Fr ee do m He alth Care Plus Humana Gold Plus and many more rfr nrnt rbnr r fn tb r n t f r t r t t n bn bb n r n bn n bn t b b b f f Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Saturday and 1 to 5 p.m. on Sunday. For information, call the mu seum at 536 N. Bay St. at 352-483-0046. FRUITLAND PARK NOV. 6 SHINE, Serving Health In surance Needs of Elders, meets from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Fruitland Park Li brary, 205 W. Berckman St. The event is free. SHINE Vol unteers will assist with Medi care and Medicaid for seniors by appointment only. Call 352-360-6561 to schedule an appointment. ONGOING Learn how to get the most out of your Kindle during the I Have a Kindle, Now What Do I Do? seminar, from 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. on Nov. 7, 14, 21 and 28 at the Fruit land Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. Admission is free. iPad help is also avail able by appointment. Call 352-360-6561 for details. NOV. 12 Children can learn about Veterans Day and make a craft from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the Fruitland Park Li brary. Call Jo-Ann Glendin ning at 352-360-6561. NOV. 19 Tom Turkey visits the library from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., at the Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. During this free event, Ms. Donna from Un cle Donalds Farm visits with Tom Turkey and friends. Call JoAnn Glendinning at 352-3606561 for information. LADY LAKE NOV. 1 Charity Golf Tournament for Shriners Hospital begins at 8:30 a.m. at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grif n Road in Lady Lake. Cost is $95 per person and includes 18 holes of golf, a cart, lunch, awards and prizes, all to ben et Shriners Hospital in Tam pa. Following the tournament, a luncheon will be served in the Harbor Hills restau rant with prizes, a live auc tion and a 50/50 rafe. For information and registration, call Omar Need at 352-2597247 or Ken Johnson at 352259-4334. NOV. 3 Healthy Holiday Eating is the topic of a seminar from 1 to 2:30 p.m. at Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St. Admission is free. Guests will learn about healthy ways to make delicious treats. The SEE CALENDAR | 19 CALENDAR FROM PAGE 17


Thursday, October 30, 2014 NEIGHBORS 19 r f n rt bb bSer vice & Parts on ALL Makes & Mode ls Small Engine Ser vice & Re pairbt FREE10 CU ft Poly Swivel dump cart t with any Zero turn and any GT -YT -GTH Riding Tr actor in stock! bt tt b f t tt t 352-357-7950 n f n b n www .CobbsT ractor .com Lak e Count y s Ne w Slo wSmok ed Southern BarbequeC ome Ta st e The Dif fe re nc e[F ood Tr uck Av ailable Fo r Special Ev ents] Bar -B-Que Sandwiches Bar -B-Que Dinner s Ribs Kids Meals Fa mil y Of ce Fe asts 50 We st Or ange Av e, Eustis FL 32726 352-630-4903 www .barnw oodbbq.comTu es-Th ur 11am-3pm Fri 11am-7pm Sat 11am-7pmClosed Sun & Mon Visit us at the Lak e County Fa ir gr ounds Fa rmer s Mark et on Th ur sdays! Buy an y dinner and get a FREE fo unt ain dr ink AND the delicious Cob bler desser twith this adLocal Honey Barnwood Seasonings & Our Award Winning BBQ Sauce THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL program is presented by Julie England, Family and Consum er Sciences agent with Uni versity of Florida/IFAS Exten sion Lake County. Call Marsha Brinson at 352-753-2957 or email mbrinson@lakeline.lib. .us. MOUNT DORA NOV. 1-2 20th Annual Mount Dora Plant and Garden Fair is from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. downtown. Admission is free. Now in its 20th year, the curated event continues to present tropical and Florida-friendly plants grown by specialists as well as gardenand patio-related themes. Call Christine Cole at 352-729-2170, email cb cole2448@aol.com or go to www.mountdoraplantandgar denfair.org for information. NOV. 1-2 Lake and Hills Garden Club will host its 11th Annual Gar den Tour of six beautiful local gardens. Garden club mem bers will be on hand to de scribe the garden and answer questions. For tickets and in formation, call 352-3834613 or 352-735-0991. NOV. 1 The Golden Triangle AM VET Post 1992 Pig Roast for Cornerstone Hospice is from noon to 6 p.m. at the Post, 32201 AMVET Way in Mount Dora. Call Harry Doremus, 352-483-3327. NOV. 6 Florida Lakes Symphony Orchestra Concert Prelude Talk is from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the W.T. Bland Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St. In the tradition of Guy Saint-Clair, the found er of the Florida Lakes Sym phony Orchestra, co-founder Audrey Sanders will discuss details of the upcoming sym phony performance: Mozart, Mendelssohn, Dvorak and child prodigies. Call Audrey Sanders at 352-589-1500 or go to www.oridalakessym phonyorchestra.com for infor mation. NOV. 8-9 The 2nd Annual Scot tish Highland Festival is a weekend full of Celtic cul ture and tradition. Friday fea tures a dinner, Highland Pa rade, athletics, entertainment and Night of the Scot con cert. For a complete listing of all events, call the Mount Dora Recreation Department CALENDAR FROM PAGE 18 SEE CALENDAR | 20 rf ntnb(to the right of Big Lots)352-483-1165Open 7 Days A Week 9am 7pmWe accept Credit Cards & EBT Hard Salami$4.99 lb. Apple Butter $ 2 99 a pint COUPON REQUIRED


20 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 (352) 460-4806201 W. Main Stree tIn His to ric Downt ow n LeesburgOpen Monday-Saturday 10am to 5pm fa cebook.com/mainstreetantiquesleesburgWo rking gallery of local artistsWONDERFUL COLLEC TION OF:Collectibles Gifts, Fine Art, Records, China, Furniture, Books and Much More! D00 2013 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 LIGHTING FIXTURES CEILING FA NSRECESSED LIGHTINGTRACK LIGHTING LAMP SHADES LED LIGHTINGUNDER COUNTER LIGHTING TA BLE &F LOOR LAMPSACCENT FURNITUREACCENTSDECORA TIVE MIRRORSFRAMED PRINTSSILK ARRANGEMENTS20% OFFAny Regularly prices table, lamp, oor lamp, lamp shade, mirror ,p rint or silk arrangement in stock. Excludes sale items. mirror print or silk arrangement in stock. Excludes sale items. Elegance &V alueAF AMIL YO WNED LIGHTING CENTER352-787-4542 r f nttb M-F 7:30-5:00, after hours by Appt.www .bescolights .com r f nttb M-F 7:30-5:00, after hours by Appt.www .bescolights .com Elegance & Va lueCelebrating our 60th anniversary Any Regularly priced table lamp, oor lamp, lamp shade, mirr or print or silk arrangement in stock. Exludes sale items. ro b@blake leyinsura nce.net(352) 314-3700 (352) 383-4800LEESBUR G OFFICE MOUNT DORA OFFIC E D0035 35 Ro ya l Caribbean End of Summer Sale7 Nt East ern Caribbean aft er 50% Of f Fa re s fr om$499*7 Nt. We st ern Caribbean aft er friends & fa mil y sail fr ee Savings$325*7 Nt. Au str alia Cruise Guest 1 & 2 Balcon y fr om$1,854*36 N Eustis St. Eustis FL 32726 | www .f ant asyw orldtr av el.net Cont act us at (352) 483-1975 NEED ANSWERS?Fe el th e Bib l e co me ALIV E fo r yo u!Fi nd Answers in the comfort of theChristian Science Reading Room108 E. Magnolia Av e. Eustis Tue Thur Fr i. Sat. 11 3352-357-3899www .c hristianscienceeustis.com at 352-735-7183. No pets allowed. NOV. 9 America & Music, 3 p.m. at Mount Dora Communi ty Building, 520 N. Baker St. Cost is $19. The city of Mount Dora and Just Us Orlando Productions present this fresh two-act bonanza of sassy and inspiring music, voice and dance from a melting pot of American music of the past and present, with reections of war and a tribute to veter ans and troops. NOV. 9 The 3rd Annual Mount Dora Patriot Cruise and Salute is from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Gilbert Park, 310 S. Tremain St. The Patriot Cruise and Salute organizes recreation al boating events to benet wounded, injured and ailing veterans of the United States Armed Forces. Reservations required by calling Rozann Abato at 352-383-4683, 305-772-5246 or emailing FRA10@aol.com. NOV. 13 Gala Opening Night at the Symphony is from 7:30 to 9 p.m. at St. Patrick Church, 6803 Old Highway 441 S. Cost is $15 to $45. Flori da Lakes Symphony Orches tra, Lake Countys resident professional orchestra, will present Mozarts Marriage of Figaro Overture and Men delssohns Violin Concerto featuring 11and 12-yearold virtuoso competition win ners and the New World Sym phony. Call Audrey Sanders at 352-589-1500 or go to www. oridalakessymphonyorches tra.com for details. NOV. 14 Mount Dora Art Stroll is from 6 to 8 p.m., in downtown Mount Dora, 138 E. Fifth Ave. CALENDAR FROM PAGE 19 SEE CALENDAR | 21


D008096 Sales Repair RestorationSpecializing in Antique ClocksGrandfather Clock House CallsFine Watch Repair(352) 357-9150 1107 S. Bay Street Eustis, FL 32726Helen Cipollone-Carden Owner/Clockmaker Arthur Johnson Clockmaker Marna Wrosch Clockmaker FALL SALE30% Off Clocks in Stock 2NDTIMEAROUND r We ha ve a lar ge selec tion of furnitur e. We also ha ve ove r 150 appli ance s on the showr oom flo or!50% OFFAll Clothes, All Accessories, All Shoes & Childrens Dept.352.483.2424 rf 32726ntb b Hours: Mon-Sat 9:30am to 6pmDona tions AcceptedLay aw ay & Deliver y Av ail able We have over 150 appliances on the showroom oor! 50% OFFAll Shoes, All Accessories and Children s Dept.Ladies & Mens To ps, Shorts, Pants$149 On the Withlacoochee RiverSightseeing Birdw atc hin g Sunset To urs rfntb bb fr bn rf r nt rb r r trOPEN 7 DA YS A WEEK ALL YEARCallCapt. Mike Tr acy352-637-2 726 G if t C e r tificates Av ailableD0 02084Cru ise the scen ic Wi thlaco oc hee Rive r on a boat tour wit h Cap t. Mik e. .. Enj oy di ni ng with a Sout he rn tou ch at S tumpkn oc ke rs Re stau ra nt on the riv er Capt. Mike T352-637-2 726 CallCapt. Mike Tr acy 352-637-2 726 352-330 -0047 See Our Inventor y at www .luckyucycles.com Cycles Cycles Cycles rfntb t tb n nbr btrr r rn nf t t tbnbb rft rfnr fttnrrbnr rntn 2002HARLEY -DA VIDSON 100TH ANNIVERSAR Y XL 883R SPOR TSTER$3,200 2002HARLEY DA VIDSON HERIT AGE SOFT AIL$5, 900 2005HARLEY DA VIDSON FA TBOY$8, 500 Thursday, October 30, 2014 NEIGHBORS 21 Admission is free. Every sec ond Friday of the month guests can stroll Mount Dora and enjoy art at the many gal leries and studios. Indepen dent artists also are display ing and selling work in special locations. Call Beth Miller at 352-383-0880 or go to www. mountdoracenterforthearts. org for details. NOV. 14-16 Renningers Antique Ex travaganza, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., 20651 U.S. Highway 441. En joy over 800 indoor and out door booths with the larg est showing in Florida for antiques, collectibles, art, jew elry and vintage items. Admis sion on Friday is $10, Satur day $6 and Sunday $4, or buy a three-day pass for $15. Free parking. Call 352-383-8393. NOV. 15 The Mount Dora Music Fes tival proudly presents awardwinning singer/songwriter and comedian Jim Stafford at its annual Fall Prelude Concert, at 7:30 p.m. at the Mount Dora Community Building down town at 520 Baker Street. Tickets can be purchased on line at www.mountdoraevents. com or in person at the Mount Dora Chamber of Commerce. For information, call 352384-1010. NOV. 20 Mount Dora Food Trucks roll into town, offering a variety of gourmet foods, including, eth nic, barbecue and desserts, on Alexander Street down town. For information, call 352-383-2165. ONGOING Annie Get Your Gun, the musical, will run Nov. 21-23, Nov. 26 and Nov. 29-30 at The IceHouse Theatre, 1100 N. Unser St. Cost is $10 to $20. Call 352-383-4616, email info@icehousetheatre. com or go to www.icehouse theatre.com. NOV. 29 33rd Annual Light Up Mount Dora takes place in Donnelly Park. Downtown Mount Dora will come to life with 2 million sparkling lights, and Santa will visit. Call 352383-2165 for information. CLERMONT THROUGH NOV. 1 Terror on the Lake Haunt ed House runs from 7-11 p.m. through Nov. 1 at Cagan Oaks. Cost is $13. Spend a fear-lled evening at Cagan Town Center. Have dinner at a local restaurant and take a tour of Fear Manor. Call Mike Ganley at 863-420-0234, email mike@terroronthelake. com or go to www.terroron thelake.com for details. ONGOING Clermont Park Run is from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Nov. 1, 8 and 15 at the Historic Village, CALENDAR FROM PAGE 20 Neighbors Community Calendar SEE CALENDAR | 22


22 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 Spor ting Go od s, Hu nting Gear Outdoo r, et c...ITEMS WE ARE LO OKING FOR: r f n t b f r r n b n f r f n rtf f tr Like us on Facebook HorseNRid erConsi gnment AndMor eWe are an English & We stern Consignment Store carryi ng saddles, tack an d many other items. Classic Te nts & Ev ents LLC (352) 357-7920www .classict entse ve nts .comTe nts Chair s, Ta bles Linens China, Flatw ar e & Glassw ar e, Dance Floor s, We dding Supplie s, We dding & Ta ble Decor & So Much Mor e!!! Dress Your Best This Thanksgiving Viagra 100 MG GE N$4 EACH SINGULAR 10MG GEN 100 for$145 CIALIS 20MG GEN$5 EACH ANTIQ UESand Fa rmers Mark et r r f n tb f b n fr f b rff n tb b r fn t b t b t Fr id ay Fi sh Fr y $8 .9 9FO OT BA LL IS HE RE OH IO ST AT E FA N CL UB & NF L TI CK ETTu es da y 50 Wi ng s40 2 N. Ba y St re et Eus tis 35 258 958 852 fo r 1 Do me st ic s(o pe n to cl os e)By Wa te r or by Ro ad Ha pp y Ho ur Mo nFr i 37p m Ba nq ue t Ro om Av ai lab le 18 Ne w Bi g Sc re en TV s Da ily Lu nch Sp ec ial sVis it us on Fa ce bo ok 480 West Ave. Admission is free. These are timed 5K (3.1 miles) runs/walks every Satur day morning. Go to www.face book.com/clermontparkrun for updates. Call 407-319-3192 ext. 286 or email henderson. curtisw@gmail.com. NOV. 1-2 Downtown Art Festival is from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. down town with more than 50 artists. Go to www.clermontdowntown partnership.com for details. NOV. 2 Farmers Market in Down town is from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Sunday on Montrose Street. Presented by the Cl ermont Downtown Partner ship, the market offers fresh produce, breads and bakery items, honey, seafood, and Amish jams and jellies. Also featured are hand-rolled ci gars, artwork, crafts and jewelry items as well as festive foods. Go to www.clermontdowntown partnership.com for details. NOV. 6 4th Annual Taste of South Lake & Business Expo is from 5 to 8:30 p.m. at Clermont Waterfront Park, 100 Third St. Cost is $20 in advance, $25 day of. Sponsored by the South Lake Chamber of Com merce, this event showcases local businesses and restau rants and includes entertain ment. Call Cheryl Fishel at 407-625-3818, email cher ylshel@c.rr.com or go to www.tasteofsouthlake.com. NOV. 6 Cooper Memorial Library will host a free Remember Our Veterans program from 5 to 7 p.m., 2525 Oakley Seav er Drive. Call Dennis Smolar ek at 352-536-2275 or email dsmolarek@lakeline.lib..us. NOV. 10 Winter Dreams: Ballet: The Sleeping Beauty will be from 2-5 p.m. at Cooper Memori al Library, Room 108B, 2525 CALENDAR FROM PAGE 21 SEE CALENDAR | 23


Oakley Seaver Drive. Admis sion is free. Call Dennis Smo larek at 352-536-2275 or email dsmolarek@lakeline.lib. .us for information. NOV. 14 Family Christian Center, 2500 S. U.S. Highway 27, will host a Gala Opening Night at the Symphony from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Cost is $15 to $45. Lake Countys resident pro fessional orchestra, the Flor ida Lakes Symphony Or chestra, will present Mozarts Marriage of Figaro Overture and Mendelssohns Violin Concerto featuring 11and 12-year-old virtuoso compe tition winners and the New World Symphony with Eime ar Noone. Call Audrey Sand ers at 352-589-1500 or go to www.oridalakessymphon yorchestra.com. NOV. 15 Florida Half Marathon, 10K and 5K, will be held at 7:30 a.m. at Lake Louisa State Park, 7305 U.S. Highway 27. The event features one of Central Floridas most chal lenging and scenic courses. The course will take runners on paved surfaces and trails throughout the park, with a 7:30 a.m. start for the halfmarathon, 7:45 a.m. start for the 10K and 7:50 a.m. start for the 5K. Call Jami Bishop at 352-241-7144, email jami. bishop@orlandohealth.com or go to www.imathlete.com. NOV. 15 Gobble up some exercise right before Thanksgiving. Reg ister through Nov. 15 to run or walk at the 3rd Annual Toyota of Clermont Turkey Trot on Nov. 22, beneting the South Lake County Historical Society and Back to School is Cool-Lake County, which provides home less and under-privileged stu dents with essential tools to succeed in school. Registra tion is $25 for adults and $20 for children through Nov. 15, or $30 per person after Nov. 15. Registration and informa tion is at www.clermontturkey trot.com or at the Clermont Historic Village. Call 407-4171059 or email Julie Hulley at julie@backtoschooliscool.org for information. NOV. 20 A Magical Evening at New Beginnings Lake County at the Clermont Arts and Recre ation Center is a fundraiser to benet local homeless chil dren. Tickets are $50 and can be purchased at www.nbc. org or by calling Sandy Farn sworth at 352-617-8788. For information about New Be ginnings of Lake County, go to www.newbeginningslake.org. Thursday, October 30, 2014 NEIGHBORS 23 D008815352-43 0-0223 rf n n tbbnrf FREECup of Cof feeVa lid only at this location. Exp. 11/27/14 One person per coupon D008815 Cup of Cof fee V alid only at this location. Exp. 11/27/14 One person per coupon A Eustis Tr adition Since 1948Appointments Recommended Wa lk Ins Always We lcome Hours: Tu esday-Friday 9am 5pm, Saturday 9am 2pm rf n nt b IN MO TI ONLive Yo ur Life1-888-847-8876For Seminar dates and times near you, call rf n ntbbtt IN MO TI ONLive Yo ur Life1-888-847-8876For Seminar dates and times near you, call CALENDAR FROM PAGE 22


24 NEIGHBORS Thursday, October 30, 2014 In-House Pharmacy for Our Patients Will Match Any Other Pharmacy Prices Free DeliveryqualityURGENT CARE We treat a wide range of urgent but non-emergency conditions including: Sprains, Strains & Fractures Lacerations & Minor Wounds Physicals & Drug Screening Flu, Fever, Cough & Cold Rashes & Allergic Reactions Cardiac & Respiratory Ailments Infections & Injuries 352-259-2159 352-259-2159 352-259-2159 PREMIER URGENT CARE 1580 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages 1004 N. 14th St., Leesburg (Next to Wolfys & McDonalds) 411 N. West Street, BushnellSa nt a Barbar a loca tion open 365 da ys (y es ev en on Thanksgiving & Chr istmas)Most Insurance Plans Welcome Dr. El-Arousy currently on sabbaticalNoAppointment Necessary