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According to a press release by Senior Ofce Robert Simken, Kyle Joseph Morgan, 6822 Osage Drive, Mount Dora, died from a single gun shot wound. An anonymous tip led police to the body. Detectives determined the incident occurred sometime Friday night or Saturday morning. At this time, the detectives are establishing witnesses and investigating suspect leads, Simken said. In February 2012, Morgan was arrested on 33 counts of bur glary, larceny, grant theft, possession of burglary tools and pos session of drug equip ment, Lake County jail records show. He was given ve years probation. In May 2013 and again in May of this year, Morgan was arrested on multiple counts of violating that probation. In July, he was sentenced to 18 months in prison on the probation viola tion charges, only to be re leased in September because of time served in jail, court records show. Police are asking anyone with information concerning this incident to contact Det. Sgt. Gary Winheim at 352483-5400 or anonymously through CrimeLine at www. cfcrimeline.com, by phone at 1-800-423-TIPS (8477) or by texting CRIMES (274637) with information. Eustis police investigating shooting death MORGAN THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer email@example.com C locks were turned back one hour on Sunday, and thousands of festival goers stepped back in time to 1606 to meet King James I, the monarch of England, and experience fan tasy and history of a medieval-style village, games and jousting at the 13th annual Lady of the Lakes Renais sance Faire. The fairs new home on 27 acres on County Road 448 in Tavares was a big hit with the crowd and renaissance performers who raved about the venue being more authentic with its forest setting. Here it is all in the woods and I think it is absolutely spectacu lar, said Greg Tank Olson, of Tavares. Its real easy to fall into the imaginary reality of what its like with all of the characters walking around. Its truly worth coming here and Im enjoying every minute. I would have driven 100 miles for something like this. Olson said he will make a return visit to the fair this weekend with his daughter and grandson. Thats music to the ears of the Educational Foundation of Lake County, sponsor of the event, and more than 70 renaissance performers who have traveled from as far as California and New York to portray historical characters, peasants, jugglers, musicians, knights in armor, pirates, dancers and villagers dressed in period costumes, TAVARES Medieval times PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Timothy Fraley, right, portrays King James I at the Lady of the Lakes Renaissance Faire on Sunday and is joined by Michelle Reid-Aldridge, portraying Queen Anne. Lonnie Cox celebrates winning a human chess match. Renaissance Faire takes visitors back to 17th century culture CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON Chinas roaring econo my for years has pulled much of the rest of the world with it, soaking up oil, iron ore and other commodities from developing countries and autos and luxury goods from Europe. But its role as a global engine is fading as its economy slows and many other nations, in the view of economists, will feel the pain. An Associat ed Press survey of 30 China slowdown will bruise global economy, leave US mostly unhurt CHARLES BABINGTON Associated Press WASHINGTON Republican control of the House and Senate seems tantalizingly close, so leading Re publicans are turning to a matter often overlooked in cam paigns: how to actually govern. They say it will be crucial to show the GOP can legislate, lead and solve problems after years of lobbing political grenades at President Barack Obama and Senate Democrats. If they add Senate control to their House dominance, Republi cans say they will pass some bills that Obama is sure to veto, as they try to highlight their ideological differences with Democrats. But they also will push for changes in taxes, trade, regulations and other policies that both parties might accept. Republicans mull strategy if they control Congress PABLO MARTINEZ MONSIVAIS / AP Sen. Lindsey Graham, S.C., left, accompanied by fellow Senate Republicans, gives a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington to discuss unemployment and military pension cuts. SEE FAIRE | A2 SEE GOP | A2 SEE ECONOMY | A2
A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014 Could Yo u Get Rid of Knee Pa in Once And Fo r All... Wi thout Dr ugs Shots or Sur gery?A NEW TREA TMENT IS HELPING PA TIENTS WITH KNEE PA IN LIVE A HAPPIER, MORE AC TIVE LIFESTYLE FREE SEMINAR Finally yo u ha ve an option other than drugs sur ger y or injections Th e LKP Pr ot ocolTMis an outpatient, nonsur gical, non-in va siv e tr eatment used to re duce pain and acceler at e the healing pr ocess of the degener ativ e knee Att end a FREE seminar to learn about this br eakthr ough non-in va siv e, natur al tr eatment fo r knee pain! rffnft rb f b f fb Dr Ja son E. Da vis D. C.1585 Sant a Barbar a Blvd, Suit e A, Th e Villages FL Reser ve yo ur seat:www .Da visSpineInstitut e. comDo Yo u Ha ve An y of the Fo llo wing Conditions?Tu esda y No ve mber 4th at 5PM Tu esday November 4that 3PM D008833 We dnes da y No ve mb er 5that 5PM HOW TO REACH US NOV. 2 CASH 3 ............................................ 5-7-9 Afternoon ...................................... 6-8-4 PLAY 4 .......................................... 4-0-8-6 Afternoon ................................... 2-0-9-2 FLORIDA LOTTERY NOV. 1 FANTASY 5 ...................... 10-14-16-17-20 FLORIDA LOTTO .......... 10-31-33-35-36-40 POWERBALL .................. 1-3-13-25-3817 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 ........................... firstname.lastname@example.org MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... email@example.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... firstname.lastname@example.org WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... email@example.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. firstname.lastname@example.org TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... email@example.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. firstname.lastname@example.org ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... email@example.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... firstname.lastname@example.org THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. email@example.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... firstname.lastname@example.org LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to email@example.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 firstname.lastname@example.org. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ email@example.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 firstname.lastname@example.org. as well as 60-some artisans who are showcasing leather works, pottery, blacksmith ing and candle making from centuries ago. On Friday, the renaissance performers and artisans will meet more than 3,000 schoolchildren from Lake, Sumter and Orange counties who are making class eld trips to the fair to learn about life in medieval times during the fairs Education Day. I am a historian as well as an actor, and I love to share my knowledge with the children. Their eagerness to learn and its that wonder of childhood that is an amazing thing, said Timothy Fraley, who has returned to the fair to portray the coveted role of King James I. He is joined by Michelle Reid-Aldridge as Queen Anne. Year after year I have children come up to me and say, I remember you from last year. So we are a mixture of entertainment and history, Fraley said. We are educating you while you are having fun. The fairs hours this week end will be 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday through Sunday, and the new venue on County Road 448 is accessible from State Road 19 with several signs directing motorists. Regular fair admission is $15 for adults, $10 for ages 4-12 and free for ages 3 and under. For a list of fair activ ities, go to www.lakerenfaire. com or call 352-326-1265. FAIRE FROM PAGE A1 We have to prove in two years the Republican Congress can govern, said Sen. Richard Burr, R-N.C. Republicans know their new majority might last only two years assuming, that is, they rst obtain it this fall by picking up at least six net seats, as many predict they will. The 2016 Senate election map is far more favorable to Democrats. The contest to replace the term-limited president will add further distractions and uncertainty. In interviews, GOP senators talked at times of an ambitious conservative push for fewer regulations, lower taxes and other long-held priorities. But they also outlined more pragmatic, modest agendas that might avoid Obamas veto and the libuster powers Senate Dem ocrats will hold even if theyre consigned to the minority. There was virtually no talk of balancing the budget, repealing Obamas health care law or achiev ing similar GOP campaign pledges that prove politically impossible in Washington. These senators noted that even small achievements will require levels of bipartisanship rarely seen these days. Its very possible to get a num ber of things done if the president is willing to come to the table, and I believe he will, said Sen. Rob Portman, R-Ohio. Portman, a former White House budget director and U.S. trade representative, said goals should include lowering the 35 percent corporate tax rate, enhancing the presidents ability to make trade agreements, approving the Keystone XL pipeline and passing what he called responsible budget bills. Signicant numbers of Demo crats and Republicans have shown interest in all these ideas, he said, and we should focus on where we can nd common ground. Yet these proposals, not to mention more ambitious ones, face strong pockets of resistance, mainly but not entirely from the political left. Many environmentalists strongly oppose the Keystone XL pipeline, which would carry crude oil from Canada to Texas. Obama has blocked it, but several congressio nal Democrats support it. As for lowering the corporate tax rate, the parties repeatedly have failed to resolve several issues, including where to set the new rate, how to tax U.S. companies overseas prots and which tax loopholes to close in exchange for a lower rate. Prominent members of both parties say a GOP-controlled Con gress could open the way to major trade deals with China, Japan and Europe. Obama has requested the power to negotiate trade agree ments that Congress can approve or reject, but not cripple with amendments. But some labor unions and Democrats oppose enhanced negotiating clout for the White House. Republican Sen. Bob Corker of Tennessee hopes a GOP-run Senate would end the stalemate over trade and several other issues. Congress would be speaking with one voice, he said, and Republi cans would have to be in a gov erning mode. GOP FROM PAGE A1 AP FILE PHOTO Sen. Rob Portman, R-Ohio, speaks to reporters on Capitol Hill in Washington. economists has found that 57 percent of them expect Chinas decelerat ing economy to restrain growth in countries from Brazil and Chile to Aus tralia and South Korea. A notable exception is the United States, which the economists see as largely insulated from Chinas troubles. Chinas once-explosive growth has slowed in part because of its govern ments efforts to restrain its speculative real estate sector and shift its econ omy toward consumer spending. Chinas econo my expanded 7.3 percent in the third quarter from a year earlier, its slowest pace since 2009. A growth rate above 7 percent would be the envy of most major economies. But for China, it marked a sharp slowdown after three decades of dou ble-digit expansion. Last week, the Confer ence Board, a business group, forecast that Chi nas growth would slump to 4 percent by 2020. Chinas deceleration is rippling around the world. Brazil and Austra lia are selling it less iron ore, a key ingredient in steel, as Chinas construc tion boom slows. Chile is exporting less copper to China. Indonesia is sell ing it less oil and lumber. And South Koreas electronics exports have faltered, hampering its growth, as Chinese consumers buy fewer smartphones or choose cheaper domestic alter natives. China is also cracking down on corruption, which threatens Euro pean designer brands. Sung Won Sohn, an economist at California State Universitys Smith School of Business, estimates that one-third of luxury Swiss watches are exported to China. In addition, China is the fastest-growing market for Mercedes-Benz and BMW. U.S. automakers, par ticularly General Motors, also sell lots of cars in China. But nearly all are built in China and dont contribute much to the U.S. economy, Sohn said. Thats true of many other U.S. goods sold in China, including electronics. As a result, weaker sales in China wouldnt much hurt the United States. Capital Economics, a forecasting rm, calcu lates that only 6.5 percent of U.S. exports go to China equal to just 0.9 percent of the U.S. economy. Its hard to see a slow down in China having a really signicant impact on the U.S. economy, barring a complete collapse, said Paul Ash worth, an economist at Capital Economics. The AP surveyed a range of corporate, Wall Street and academic economists from Oct. 24 through 29. ECONOMY FROM PAGE A1 AP FILE PHOTO A worker is dressed in an emperor costume to attract customers as he stands outside a shop selling souvenirs at the Wangfujing shopping district in Beijing, China.
Monday, November 3, 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 ... email@example.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT MONTVERDE Day Festival and Carnival is Friday and Saturday One of south Lake Countys largest family celebrations will be Friday and Saturday when the town of Montverde hosts its 35th annual Montverde Day Festival and Carnival celebration, which will include a carnival, train and pony rides, chalk art contest, chili cookoff and live music throughout the day. The carnival runs Friday from 6 to 10 p.m. and continues on Saturday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. For information on the festival or to learn about vendor opportuni ties, call Graham Wells or Stephanie Kernan at 407-469-2681, or go to www.mymontverde.com. TAVARES Middle school jazz band to hold fundraiser Saturday Students in the Tavares Middle School jazz band are working their way to the Florida Music Educators Association Conference in Tampa on Jan. 14-17. As part of their fundraising efforts, the talented group will perform at the Winn-Dixie store at 450 E. Burleigh Blvd., from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, accepting dona tions for the trip. Donations can also be made at the school, 13032 Lane Park Cutoff Road. For information, email Victoria Warnet at firstname.lastname@example.org..us. TAVARES Stuff the Bus collecting food for ninth year In an effort to replenish local food pantries for the holiday sea son, the Lake County Department of Community Services Public Transportation Division will host the 9th annual Stuff the Bus campaign from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, with Lake County Connection buses collecting nonperishable food at: Wal-Mart at 17030 U.S. Highway 441, Mount Dora, and Wal-Mart at 2501 Citrus Blvd., Leesburg. Items also can be dropped off at the Lake County Public Transportation Divisions ofce, 2440 U.S. Highway 441/27 in Fruitland Park, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Volunteers are needed for the event. For information or to volunteer, call Amy Bradford at 352-323-5723 or email ABradford@lakecounty. gov. EUSTIS Vendor deadline approaches for WestMuttster Dog Show The 11th annual WestMuttster Dog Show will take place on Sunday at Ferran Park in downtown Eustis with numerous mixed, purebred and other types of dogs for a fam ily-friendly event, beginning at 11 a.m. with registration. Competitive events for dogs and their owners include best costume, best kisser, best owner and dog look-alike. Go to www.humanelake.com for information. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN email@example.com 352-365-8203 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org The FAITH Neigh borhood Center, a help organization in existence since 1972 that provides food, clothing and other items for local families, has announced a $500,000 capital campaign to build a new facility. According to Jerry Colyer, FAITHs executive director, the organization has been given a lucrative offer that will only last for a few months. An anonymous do nor is offering to match donations up to $100,000 collected from Oct. 1, 2014 through Jan. 31, 2015, to be used exclusively for the construction of this much needed building, Colyer wrote in a letter to poten tial and past sponsors of the organization. We are soliciting donations and support from across the commu nity, especially now, when through the kindness of one of our supporters, donations received will be matched dollar for dollar. . . Colyer said. We dont want to pass that up. Colyer said the center, staffed by volunteers, pro vides assistance to more than 800 low-income families every month, in the form of food, clothes, nancial aid for utilities Donations to FAITH to be matched Professionals in the area of development and rede velopment have named downtown Mount Dora a Great Place in Florida. This inaugural award comes from the American Planning Association (APA) of Florida, a non prot organization of students and allied pro fessionals involved with helping to build commu nities. APA Florida members work both in the public and private sector; for federal, state and local government; for rms both large and small; in long-range planning and development review; in master planning, as well as site planning; in trans portation planning, land use planning, environ mental planning, design and in many other ca pacities, according to the organizations website. Downtown Mount Dora beat out four other Florida hotspots, including down town Venice, Clematis Street in downtown West Palm Beach, downtown Winter Park and Riverside Arts Market in Jackson ville, city spokeswoman Kelda Senior said. According to the APA of Florida: a great place rep resents the gold standard having a true sense of place, cultural and historical interest, com munity involvement and a vision for tomorrow. It contributes to the greater communitys social, eco nomic, and environmental well-being for the long term and supports a good quality of life, Senior noted in a press release. For information about APA of Florida, go to www. oridaplanning.org. Mount Dora recognized as a Great Place BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A street sign directs the way to businesses on Donnelly Street in downtown Mount Dora. GARY FINEOUT and BRENDAN FARRINGTON Associated Press R epublican Gov. Rick Scott and Republi can-turned-Democrat former Gov. Charlie Crist have each spent tens of millions of dollars on a race that is still too close to call and turned Sunday to popular party gures to help them in the homestretch. Vice President Joe Biden appeared with Crist at an event tar geting Hispanic voters at Florida Internation al University. He noted the growing inuence of Hispanics and said they could be at the point where they decide the outcome of this and every future election. Stand up and show it! Speak up! Vote! Biden said to cheers. Scott planned a rally with former Gov. Jeb Bush later in the day. Biden also was set to appear with Crist at a souls to the polls event at a black church in Fort Lauderdale. In Miami, Biden criticized Scott for not taking climate change seriously, handing out tax cuts to corporations The big guns AP FILE PHOTO Florida Democratic gubernatorial candidate Charlie Crist, left, shakes hands with Gov. Rick Scott during their debate in Jacksonville. Crist campaigns with Biden, Scott with Jeb Bush MATT SEDENSKY Associated Press PEMBROKE PINES The debate over legalizing medical marijuana in Florida constantly generates talk of young people potentially ood ing the polls. But seniors are the most reliable voters and could be key to the outcome of the measure. Though polling on Amendment 2 has been erratic, seniors have been showing a level of interest in the initiative that underscores the fact they may benet most from its passage. You get older, you get sick, you start getting diseases, your bones stop working as well as they used to and youre presented with this pharmacopoeia of different drugs that you have to take just to get through the day, said Ben Pol lara, who leads United for Care, the pro-Amendment 2 campaign. To the extent that seniors can use marijuana to supplement or replace any of those drugs I think is a good thing. Similar arguments have been made by older people themselves, who have turned up at events Seniors could be key on pot initiative JESSE J. HOLLAND Associated Press WASHINGTON Voter turnout is key in many races around the country, and so voter suppression tactics from people who think their candidate might benet from lower turnout tend to crop up right before an election are likely. The Lawyers Committee for Civil Rights Under Law, which is gath ering reports on its website, has already elded complaints during early voting of poll workers ques tioning voters citizenship in Texas, police ofcers hanging around polls in Florida and robocalls in Georgia and Florida urging voters to Do what you did in 2010, stay at home, said Barbara Arnwine, the groups president. These tactics are rarely effective and often backre, said Richard L. Hasen, a professor at the University of California Irvine School of Law. For example, he said, spreading the word in heavily Democratic neigh borhoods that the election would be held the next day is not likely to cause people to vote on the wrong day but sure is something that gets people upset. To avoid being tricked, voters should check their voting eligibility, make sure they have proper identi cation if their states require it and check their precinct location and hours in advance, Arnwine said. Five common voter suppression tactics that experts look for: ELECTION DATE CHANGE Emails, robocalls or paper y ers placed in mailboxes or on car windshields telling voters that one political party votes on one day, and everyone else on another, are simply not true. After early voting and absentee voting periods close, the only day to vote is Election Day, which falls this year on Nov. 4. INTIMIDATION In the past, billboards with ominous messages have appeared in neighborhoods, observers have threatened to challenge the eligi bility of certain voters or employers have told workers that voting a Five voting suppression tactics to avoid SEE TACTICS | A6 SEE SENIORS | A4 SEE CAMPAIGN | A4 SEE FAITH | A5
A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014 Bankruptcy 855LA W2020 BCNLawFirm.com Clermont $ 15 00 OFF ALL SHOES IN STOC K Mu st pr es ent co upon Not t o be combined with any ot her off er combined with any ot her off er . combined with any ot her off er On e coupon per person. Good 2-182014 th r u 3-3 -2 014 www .shopsh oeb iz.com TOUR for he r Si lv e r Mesh Wh it e Black or Dust Mes h rf n t bb b bb bb t r 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 across the state, even when theyve been intended for more youthful crowds. Such was the case at a recent forum at Broward College: It was held at an on-campus theater, with a promise of pizza for the droves of young people who passed by. But inside, the audi ence was full of faces far older than expected. Among those who attended was M.J. Seide of Hollywood, who pays about $450 for an ounce of marijuana every six weeks to help her avoid painkillers that left her incapac itated and worried about addiction. She begins to explain her congenital disease, countless surgeries and the pills doctors pumped her full of, when her phone brings things to a pause. My stuff is in, she says, before adding: At 64, Im a criminal because I have to buy this stuff on the street. Around the state, similar voices have sounded from seniors who say theyve used marijuana for every thing from easing pain to helping them to sleep. If they end up being representative of the overall population of older voters, it would delight supporters of Amendment 2, which requires 60 percent approval to pass. To obtain marijuana, patients would have to get a doctors certica tion of their condition, which in turn would qualify them for a pa tient ID card they can use at licensed dispen saries. In Florida and across the U.S., a greater percentage of seniors vote than any other age group, and their share of the total electorate is even more pronounced in years without a presidential contest. In the last midterm election in 2010, about 56 percent of Floridians 65 and older voted, far higher than any other age group. They repre sented nearly one-third of the total ballots cast. Overall public opin ion on marijuana has been shifting nationally and medical use enjoys far broader support than recreational use, though polls on Amendment 2 have varied widely. A July survey by Quinnipiac University found 83 percent of Florida voters aged 65 and older supported medicinal marijuana. An October poll by the University of Florida found about 37 percent of voters 60 and older support Amendment 2. Experts agree seniors show less support than younger voters, and most observers believe senior support is some where in the middle of those two surveys. The seniors, to a de gree, are being targeted in that this is a won derful thing for them because they dont have to use opiates, etcetera, etcetera, said Jessica Spencer, who is leading the Vote No on 2 group, and who says seniors who read the amend ment are becoming aware it is riddled with holes. Seniors are, of course, interested in protecting our younger generations. Supporters of Amendment 2 have far outnumbered oppo nents at forums. But Spencer says she has found a sympathetic ear in seniors around the state who worry what its passage could mean. Sandi Trusso, 73, of Ocala, has been opposed to marijuana for decades, since her 28-year-old brother was killed by a driver who was drunk and high. She believes many of Amendment 2s young er supporters see it as a gateway to legalized recreational marijuana, or that medical permits will be so easy to obtain anyone can get them. If someones severe ly ill and they could control that, to limit it to that, and we knew that they could control that, who would have a problem with that? she asked. The most ardent supporters of medical marijuana say it hasnt just cut out other drugs side effects, but has relieved symptoms in ways those drugs couldnt. Beth Ann Krug, 61, of Delray Beach, traveled to Colorado earlier this year to see if marijuana could help her Par kinsons disease. She was amazed: Within 20 minutes, she said, her tremors were gone for the rst time in years. SENIORS FROM PAGE A3 DARRON CUMMINGS / AP Caregiver Warren Manchess, 74, left, shaves Paul Gregoline, in Noblesville, Ind. In Florda and across the U.S., a greater percentage of seniors vote than any other age group. while cutting school funding and trying to restrict abortion rights. He says when asked about climate change, Im not a scientist. But he sure the hell thinks hes a doctor when he tells women what do. Biden said to the loudest applause of the event. He added later, We cant afford Rick Scott anymore, we really cant ... We cant afford any longer to be so narrow. Bush and Biden are both considered poten tial 2016 presidential candidates and Crist and Scott were relying on their star power on the last day of early vot ing. So far, 3.1 million Floridians have already cast ballots in the race, with a nearly even split among Republicans and Democrats. Crist and Scott began Sunday by visiting churches, Crist in Palm Beach County and Scott in Miami-Dade County. Crist was already praying on Saturday, saying at an event at Florida A&M Univer sity that the election is about helping people and Scott is ignoring them by refusing to ac cept federal money that could help the state. I dont pray him no harm, but I do pray to God, deliver us from evil, Crist said. Today, each can didate is also getting outside help. Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal and Texas Gov. Rick Perry are planning to cam paign with Scott, while former President Bill Clinton will appear at an election eve rally with Crist in Orlando. CAMPAIGN FROM PAGE A3 BRENNAN LINSLEY / AP Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush speaks during a voting rally.
r f nnf tb b b nb bf b b n b n b b b n b n n n b n n b f n nb f b n b nb n b nb n n nb b f n nb bf r r rf f nr t nb f nbr r b n bn n nb b r fr r r f nt b b n r n ntb f bb n tb fbb f n tb f f fb Pr epar e to be amazed!Siemens is un ve iling an un par alleled hear ing ex per ience INT RO DUC ING SIEMEN S ACE Fruitland Park/ Leesburg/S.Villages 3261 Hwy 441/27 Bldg. C, Suite C-3, Fruitland Park 352-314-0164 Eustis 2904 David Wa lker Drive (Publix Plaza), Eustis 352-308-8318 The VillagesGolf Cart AccessibleMulberr y Grove Plaza (Publix Plaza) 8732 SE 165th Mulberr y Lane, The Villages 352-205-7804 The Villages 877-B N. US Hwy 441 Home Depot Plaza, Lady Lake 352-259-5855 Winter Garden/ Clermont 13750 W. Colonial Dr Suite 330, Winter Garden 855-432-7748 Monday, November 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 We are askin g for yo ur VOTE NOV 4th for these th ree quali ed candida tes. Robert Wo lfe Seat 1 Bob Greiner Seat 3 Lori Pster Seat 5 To gethe r, these thre e pass ionate can didates hav e had over 20 ye ars of exp erienc e on th e Ta vares City Cou ncil, mov ing our unique city for ward, in a pos itive way succeedin g with what you see today Am eric a s Seaplan e City!Pa id fo r by concer ned ci tiz ens fo r positiv e gr ow th. RETURN OF 18 LA KE COUN TY WWII HONOR FLI GHT VETE RANSPlease We lcome Ve ter ans re tur ni ng from Wa shington DC with a Pa t r iotic Heroes Homeco mingCom e gr eet the Ve ter ans Ple ase bring ch airs and a fr ie nd.Sunday April 27th, 2014 9:30pmAm erican Legion Post 347, Rolling Acr es Rd. & CR466, Lad y Lak eFo r mo re informa tion ca ll: 352-4 32-1382 www .villageshono rfli ght.org r f f f re t Please We lcome Ve terans returning from Wa shington DC with a Heroes HomecomingEver yone is welcome no chargefree parking rain or shine. Village Tw irlers and Band Village Cheerleaders Clown Alley 179 The Villages Nomads. Entertainers Ralph DiNome and Sue Schuler Come greet the Ve terans bring chairs and a friend We dnesday November 5, 2014 9:30 PMAmerican Legion Post 347, Rolling Acres Rd. & CR446, Lady Lake Fo r mor e inf or mation call: 352-432-1382 www .villageshonoright.org D007663Return of 8 Lake County Wo rld Wa r II Honor Flight Ve terans and medical treatment. In addition, computer training and life skill workshops are offered, along with scholar ships for academic and job-related training. Assistance in applying for food stamps is also provided. In 1972 when it rst opened, the organi zation was located in downtown Clermont and was known as the Clermont Neighbor hood Center. Several years ago, the center moved to a warehouse on the east side of Groveland (7432 State Road 50) and became the FAITH Neighbor hood Center. A recent change in ownership and new lease terms that go along with it, however, have Colyer wondering whether he should begin looking for a new home once again. Colyer said the new owner is honoring the lease for at least three years, but with less space available, leaving them with only about 2,500 very cramped square feet. If enough money can be raised, however, FAITH could have its own building on land it already owns across State Road 50, just north of the existing facility it rents. The only other op tion, Colyer said, is to nd another building to lease. Ive looked around at whats available and the going rate is about $1,000 for every 1,000 square feet of space, and were looking for about 4,000 square feet, which for us is not do able, since every dollar we spend on rent is one dollar less for food and other things people who come to us need, Colyer said. So far, only about $30,000 has been placed into a building fund. Colyer said the goal is $500,000 in total, but with approximately $300,000, some con struction can begin. FAITH FROM PAGE A3 JONATHAN LEMIRE Associated Press NEW YORK With in hours of New York Citys rst conrmed Ebola case, Mayor Bill de Blasio made a point of following in the pa tients footsteps: riding the subways, eating at a meatball restaurant, even visiting the hospi tals isolation chamber. De Blasios actions in the rst week of the citys Ebola crisis were aimed at calming a jittery New York, the result of what admin istration ofcials say was a studied, carefully planned strategy put in place weeks before. That game plan to make frequent public appearances, to calmly repeat how difcult it is to catch the disease and to stress how prepared the city is has appar ently worked. At least so far, there have been no reported incidents of full-blown hysteria. De Blasio has received high marks from experts who applauded his consistency, which stood in sharp contrast from the up-and-down rhetoric espoused by the regions two gover nors. This is what you re ally pay a mayor to do, said Bill Cunningham, former communica tions director for Mayor Michael Bloomberg. Do we want him to pick up garbage and shovel the snow? Of course. But its times like this when the public gets a real image of their mayor. The command center at the citys Ofce of Emergency Manage ment had already come to life the morning of Oct. 23. Though at that moment the only con rmed cases of Ebola in the U.S. were in Texas, the de Blasio admin istration had spent months preparing and selected that morning to practice what would happen were there a di agnosis in the nations largest city. After the drill, the command center was supposed to shut down. It never did. An ambulance was summoned that morning to the Harlem apartment of Dr. Craig Spencer, who had recently returned from treating Ebola-stricken patients in Guinea. Though there had been other false alarms in the previous weeks, Spencer due to his symptoms and back ground was quickly assessed as a high risk to have the disease. Results from an Ebola test take more than six hours to complete, and in the interim, de Blasio dashed to a Queens hospital where a police ofcer was recovering from a hatchet attack and then to a unions De Blasios plan: A steady voice in the time of Ebola AP FILE PHOTO New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio, left, joins New York Gov. Andrew Coumo at a news conference at Bellevue Hospital after New York City physician Dr. Craig Spencer had tested positive for the Ebola virus. SEE MAYOR | A6
A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014 *See your independent Tr ane Dealer for complete program eligibility dates, details and restrictions. Special nancing offers AND trade-in allowances from $100 up to $1000 valid on qualifying systems only All sales must be to homeowners in the United States. Vo id where prohibited. **The Home Projects Visa credit card is issued by We lls Fargo Financial National Bank, an Equal Housing Lender Special terms for 48 months apply to qualifying pur chases with approved credit at participating mer chants. The special terms APR will continue to apply until all qualifying pur chases are paid in full. The monthly payment for this pur chase will be the amount that will pay for the pur chase in full in equal payments during the promotional (special terms) period. The APR for Pur chases will apply to certain fees such as a late payment fee or if you use the card for other transactions. For newly opened accounts, the APR is 27.99%. This APR will var y with the market based on the U.S. Prime Rate and is given as of 7/1/2014. If you are charged interest in any billing cycle, the minimum interest charge will be $1.00. If you use the card for cash advances, the cash advance fee is 5.0% of the amount of the cash advance, but not less than $10.00. Offer expires 11/15/2014. 352-269-4045 BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER TO GE TH ERBU ND LESC HE DU LE AN AP PO IN TM EN T TO DA Y! BU NDL E UP WI TH TR ANE AN D EN D TH E HO ME TE MP ER AT UR E BA TT LE S! FI NA NC IN G FO R48 MO NT HS** 0% AP R PL U S $1,000 000 BU Y A CO MP LE TE SY ST EM AN D SA VE UP TO 000 *Tired of ghting hot vs. cold temperature battles in your home? Tr ane invites you to solve this problem with a great deal on a bundled heating and air conditioning system purchase. Ta ke control of your comfor t and budget today and make your home a more comfor table place to live for many years to come. certain way could cost them their jobs. All are scare tactics. ARREST THREATS Polling places do not have access to voters criminal records. Any thing that says you can be arrested for showing up to vote if you have unpaid parking tickets, outstanding arrest warrants or a criminal record is untrue, activists say. There are only three states where felony convictions can lead to a permanent loss of voting rights: Ken tucky, Florida and Iowa, according to Project Vote. Everywhere else, former criminals can eventually get their voting rights restored, so check your states laws. And all states require conviction, so ongoing cases have no effect on the right to cast a ballot. CHANGE OF POLLING LOCATION, HOURS Polling places are assigned at the time of voter registration, and those locations are the only places voters can cast an in-person ballot on Election Day. Last-minute telephone calls, emails or paper yers that purport to tell voters of a change in polling places and voting times are more likely an attempt to frustrate voters into going home without voting. DO NOT VOTE MESSAGES Some sides try to depress voting by telling the electorate that polls show a certain race is already over, or that one candidate or the other is so far ahead that one more vote wont matter. The truth is, every vote counts as shown by many close elections in the past. TACTICS FROM PAGE A3 dinner dance in the Bronx. He was there when the call came to conrm the positive diagnoses. That night at Bellevue Hospital Center, anked by New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo and city Health Commissioner Mary Bassett, de Blasio stressed that there is no reason for New Yorkers to be alarmed. A panic here would be a disaster, said Robert Shapiro, politi cal science professor of Columbia University. De Blasio has chosen to go with the science and not restrict the liberties of any people. The plan went awry the next afternoon. Shortly before 5 p.m., the phones started ringing in the mayors press ofce with report ers asking about the new quarantine policy just announced by Cuomo and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie. Confused, City Hall staff quickly checked the TV and their Twitter feeds and found that the governors had an nounced a stricter pol icy at the areas airports and had not informed the mayors staff. Moreover, Cuomo had done a turnaround from his measured tones the night before, criticizing Spencers movements and claim ing that hundreds and hundreds of people could be infected by riding on a bus with an infected person. A series of angry phone calls between the governors and mayors staffs soon followed, according to a person familiar with the situation who spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the person was not autho rized to speak publicly about the matter. Frus trated, the de Blasio team opted to double down on the strategy to calm the public and scheduled the mayors lunch at The Meatball Shop the next day. That was followed by a rally at Bellevue on Sun day in which the mayor cheered the nurses working there and de nounced any attempts to criticize Spencer or nurse Kaci Hickox, who had been quarantined in New Jersey after return ing from West Africa and subsequently drew Christies ire. While other lead ers have zigged and zagged, de Blasio has repeated factual infor mation over and over, Cunningham said. The public is looking for those assurances. MAYOR FROM PAGE A5 De Blasios actions in the first week of the citys Ebola crisis were aimed at calming a jittery New York, the result of what administration officials say was a studied, carefully planned strategy put in place weeks before.
Monday, November 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: email@example.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 W ant to watch something really scary? Want to see something on television thats practically guaranteed to keep you and your spouse awake, lying rigidly next to each other in bed and attentive to clues about whether anything wicked is lurking outside your peripheral vision? Just start watching Showtimes series The Affair on Sunday nights. Its enough to scare the pants right back onto you. Even when youre happily mar ried, watching The Affair with your spouse sitting beside you is like watching an R-rated movie with your parents when youre a teenager. Its not something you feel good about even if it can be used as a starting point for serious discussions about important issues afterward. Lets just say The Affair doesnt exactly help you drift dreamily to sleep once you hit off on the remote. It lingers. It makes you itchy. Youll nd yourself ipping the pillow over, searching for the cool side, and more or less spin ning in the sheets like a rotisserie chicken and not let me repeat this not because its erotically arousing. What it arouses, at least in folks who consider themselves paired-off for life like pieces of Tupperware or the blades of scissors, is a good old-fashioned frisson a shudder and the goose-bumps. It displays for us that while indelity may have its treats, it always depends on a trick. Somebody gets left holding the bag, and that bag usually doesnt have any sweets in it. Thats why The Affair is the most frightening show on television. Sure, American Horror Story grips your entrails and gets into your nightmares (and sends women, armed with tweezers, to check our chin hairs with magnifying mirrors), but The Affair makes you think that joining the circus might just be a really peaceful alternative to the usual domestic routine. After American Horror Story I sleep soundly. It was also much easier to fall asleep after watching True Blood, where characters chewed each others necks and wrists in search of sustenance, where manic apocalyptic ma rauders took the law into their own hands, and where the undead clashed with a variety of shape-shifting life forms. Far easier, too, to fall asleep after watching Boardwalk Empire, where realistically terrifying characters created the kind of physical, psychological and nancial damage that makes vampires, maniacs and were wolves look positively cuddly in comparison. Even though Scorseses Board walk Empire went so far as to include showing politicians Im talking the portrayal of actual politicians here, including members of Congress and (gasp!) Warren G. Harding I would nevertheless argue that The Affair is even more disquieting. The Affair is divided into conicting perspectives offered by the two characters who, although both married to other people whom they seem to love and with whom they are still intricately and passionately involved, nevertheless embark on that clandestine relationship which gives the series its title. With its emphasis on the he said/she said split, the narrative in The Affair proceeds with a lurch and a stumble, unnervingly portraying the dissonant, clash ing versions of the event from various viewpoints. Exploring, as it does, both the allure and the terror of the unknown, as well suggesting that theres something potentially gro tesque and monstrous beneath even the most familiar domestic and social costumes we wear, it forces you to take sides. Picture my husband and me, then, on Sunday evening, each with a cat on a lap, replete from a good dinner, nishing a nice glass of wine and ready to watch the show. So far, so good, right? Dominic West appears on the screen. Youll remember him from playing McNulty on The Wire and as the only English actor never to slip into any kind of UK-accented twang ever (sor ry, Charlie Hunnam from Sons of Anarchy youre almost as good). But then Ruth Wilson shows up. Youll remember her from the award-winning BBCs 2006 adaptation of Jane Eyre, as well as from her convincing por trayal of a charming sociopath in the BBC crime drama Luther. You just know theres going to be trouble. I scooch over to my husband, huddle down and watch between my ngers as West and Wilson remove their masks. I cant watch and I cant look away. Gina Barreca is an English profes sor at the University of Connecticut, a feminist scholar who has written eight books, and a columnist for the Hartford Courant. She can be reached through her www.ginabarreca.com. OTHER VOICES Gina Barreca MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE The Affair will shatter your comfort zone I ts a remarkable fact that Barack Obamas presidency marketed, it should be re membered, as an occasion for rapproche ment both at home and abroad has given rise to so many needless conicts. On the domestic side, this has played out primarily through an unnecessary antagonism toward Republicans though, since the GOP seems content to return the favor, its hard to place too much blame in the presidents lap. In foreign affairs, however, Mr. Obama has a regrettable tendency to be far more indulgent of Americas adversaries than her allies. Thats been the case with the United Kingdom, where the president seems to have exhausted what ever good will still underpinned the special relationship. It was the case in Poland and the Czech Republic, where the White House decid ed to forego planned missile defense sites. And it has been most acutely the case in regard to the nation of Israel. The fact that Mr. Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu dont think very highly of each other is probably the worst-kept secret in foreign affairs. Personal animus, however, ought not to threaten a long-standing relationship between two nations with as many common values and strategic concerns. Increasingly, however, that seems to be precisely whats happening. In a report released this week by the Atlan tics Jeffrey Goldberg, one anonymous senior Obama administration ofcial referred to Prime Minister Netanyahu with an epithet unt for print (it involved the waste product of poultry). Another senior ofcial in the same story seconded that verdict and referred to Mr. Netanyahu as a coward in regard to the threat of a nuclear Iran. This from the administration whose foreign policy was supposed to be all about winning friends and inuencing people. Needless to say, this sort of public backbiting represents a low-water mark in Obama admin istration diplomacy. It also, however, fails to pass the laugh test. Mr. Netanyahu a former member of Israels Special Forces who was wounded in combat may be many things, but a coward is not one of them. That the insult originated within an administration whose reexive approach to foreign policy is tempo rizing only makes it that much more risible. We dont expect Mr. Obama to suddenly dis cover a newfound affection for Mr. Netanyahu. Some things are just not meant to be. But we do expect him to understand that, as president of the United States, he has a deeper obligation to preserve relationships that advance the values and national security interests of the country he leads and will hand off to a successor. It is exceedingly late in the day for the president to still be learning such rudimentary lessons. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Under Obama, US is Israels closest frenemy Classic DOONESBURY 1978 Sure, American Horror Story grips your entrails and gets into your nightmares (and sends women, armed with tweezers, to check our chin hairs with magnifying mirrors), but The Affair makes you think that joining the circus might just be a really peaceful alternative to the usual domestic routine.
A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014 r f n tr b n b r r t t tr rn n rn rn f t f n r tr b n r f n n b b n r n b n b f r n rn r f r n rn rn t t
B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014 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 D004425 rf n t b nnnYo ur Po diatr is t tr eats... CENTRALFLORI DAFOO TCARE, P. A.Dr Nic k Przysta wski, DPM www .Floridafoot.comD008965 PAULA SCHLEIS MCT LAKE TOWNSHIP, Ohio Clayton Betz leaned against a door frame inside his daughters house, ghting to keep his composure. Behind him, his daughter moved among family and friends, smiling easily and exchang ing hugs. For a brief moment, Betz couldnt ght the memory of that night in July, the post-midnight phone call that told him to hurry to a Pennsylvania hospital if he wanted to see his daughter before she died. The doctor treating her after a football-sized rock hurled from an overpass crashed through the family car and struck her in the head didnt think shed make it through the night. The story made national news. But that night gave way to another. Then another. And here they were, more than 100 nights later, and his daughters home, suddenly a place of joy and laughter. And Sharon Budd very much alive. You go from that extreme situation to today, Betz said, his words trailing off as emotions threatened to surface again. Oh, what a difference. Sharon, 52, left the Geisinger HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital in Danville, Pa. recently and was greeted by dozens of well-wishers lining her culde-sac as she arrived home shortly before 2 p.m. Her homecoming marks an end and a beginning, her family said. The ght for life is over. She has triumphed. She got to keep the sight in one eye, intense workouts have put her back on her feet, and multiple brain sur geries have opened a door for her to regain some of the abilities she has lost. But now begins the long road toward normalcy. A few days after her homecoming, she was to start physical, occupational and speech therapy at a regional rehabil itation center. Three days a week. Possibly for years. This is the beginning, said her son, Joey Budd. This is the very beginning. Im ready to get going, Sharon said, pausing to check with her husband to make sure her appointments had been scheduled. They had, Randy Budd said with a reassuring smile. Sharon said shes already drawing on the strength that comes from being home. As the car that carried her turned into the development where she lives, she noticed every mailbox was decorated with pink and yellow ribbons uttering in the breeze. Pink has been the color used by her supporters since the start because it is also the color of breast cancer, another war that Sharon fought and survived. I was overwhelmed to see all of the people and all the ribbons, Sharon said. Its shocking, really, she said, noting the breadth of the love that has enveloped her since the night of the After head injury, woman finds strength for next stage have somewhat limited appeal, he said. But hearing the same message from someone with whom you feel a common bond may be more persuasive. Residents in the neatly groomed enclave of Laguna Woods, where the median age in 2010 was 77, say the leafy plant has become a necessity for many trying to manage pain. They smoke it, eat it, dab lotion mixed with cannabis on sore joints and summon sleep with a pot-spiked candy bar. Six years ago, when Bob Ring was mayor pro tem of Laguna Woods, he supported those who wanted a dispensary in town. He wasnt a marijuana user himself, but friends had convinced him of the medical benets. Rings council colleagues adopted a law that set out the rules for selling cannabis from a storefront: A dispensary couldnt be within 1,000 feet of any place frequented by children, couldnt be near another dispensary and couldnt be open Sundays. In the end it didnt matter. None of the commercial land lords in town would rent space to a pot shop. We tried, said Ring, who is 81 and remains a City Council member. Certainly at my age, in this stage of life, I dont want to give anyone a hard time. Without a pot shop, Johnson, 64, and others struck out on their own, forming and joining collectives. Although there are advantages to a bricks-andmortar dispensary they can carry a wider variety of merchandise and are open at predictable times some collective members appreci ate the casual, more personal interaction of meeting with their distributor, often in the comfort of a living room. Every two or three weeks, Johnson walks the short dis tance from her home to the apartment of Lonnie Painter, a former chef and restaurant owner who is director of the Laguna Woods Medical Canna bis collective. On a recent trip, the musty scent of marijuana rolled over Johnson like a wave when she passed through Painters front door. Guitars were leaning in a corner of his living room; photographs of Frida Kahlo, Che Guevara and Ernest Hemingway hung on the light-green walls. Johnson sat down on the couch, a pink baseball cap pulled over her bald head. She trusts Painter, 68, and lets him pick out her supply. The silver briefcase on the low table before them held eight jars, each lled with a different strain of marijuana Kashmir, Skywalker, Moby Dick. There are differing concentrations of THC, the ingredient responsible for marijuanas psychoactive effects, and of CBD, the compound said to have medicinal benets. Ah, smells so good, Johnson said as Painter unscrewed the lid of a jar of cannabis called Harley Tsu 1. As an advocate of tighter medical marijuana regulations, Painter said, he worries about pot doctors and dispensary operators who dont have proper schooling and collectives that offer inferior products. He attends conferences, studies the shifting legal land scape and stays up on the latest literature such as a study from Leiden University in the Netherlands on how to brew pot into anti-inammatory tea. In the early going, Painter who has shoulder-length silver hair, tattoos and a calming voice grew his own marijuana on a plot in the Laguna Woods Village community garden. Eventually he and several others lled out paperwork with the county to do business as Laguna Woods Medical Cannabis. Members of the collective are required to have a current phy sicians recommendation; the group operates as a nonprot, in accordance with the state attorney generals guidelines. Although many of the believ ers in Laguna Woods Village have used marijuana off and on for much of their lives, 85-yearold Pat McClintock had never considered it until her back pain set in. At rst McClintock, a former convenience store owner from Texas, sought relief with acu puncture, chiropractic treat ments and cortisone shots. She gave up pickleball, table tennis and golf. Nothing helped. So when a physicians assistant suggested she try cannabis, she gured she would give it a whirl. McClintock obtained a medi cal marijuana recommendation from a doctor in March and joined Painters collective. Now she exercises every morning, goes to the hot tub in the evening, and squirts drops of marijuana oil into her mouth every night. CLASH FROM PAGE B1 MIKE CARDEW / MCT Sharon Budd takes her dog, Coco, from her husband Randy during a gathering on Oct. 22 to welcome Budd home in Lake Township, Ohio. Budd, was severely injured in July when a rock was dropped on her vehicle from an overpass in Pennsylvania. ANNE FLAHERTY Associated Press WASHINGTON Baby-food maker Ger ber is being accused by the government of claiming falsely that its Good Start Gentle formula can prevent or reduce allergies in children. In a complaint led Thursday in federal court, the Federal Trade Commission alleged that the company misled consumers by suggesting that its formula was the rst to meet government approval for reducing the risk of allergies. The FTC said it wants Gerber to pull its claim from labels and advertisements and left open the possibility of asking the court to require Gerber to issue refunds for the $20plus packages sold since 2011. We are defending our position because we believe we have met, and will continue to meet, all legal requirements to make these product claims, said Kevin Goldberg, vice president and general counsel for the New Jersey-based company. At issue is how far Gerber went when claiming that its formula could prevent one type of a llergy in infants known atopic dermatitis, a skin rash known as baby eczema. According to the FTC, Gerber had pe titioned the Food and Drug Administration in 2009 for permission to connect its use of partially hydrolyzed whey proteins to re ducing atopic derma titis. The FDA agreed, but only if Gerber qualied its statement by making clear that there was little scien tic evidence for the relationship. Instead, packages of Good Start Gentle formula in 2011 suggested it was the rst formula approved by the FDA to reduce the risk that a baby would develop allergies in general. No qualier was included, and the labels could easily be interpreted to mean that the formula could prevent a ch ild from developing life-threat ening food or environ mental allergies. FTC accuses Gerber of misleading claim SEE INJURY | B4
Monday, November 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Now one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSolevepr oc ed ur e sho wn to be promising in a pilot stud y for 95% of pa tients no w av ail abl e ex clusively at Ether edge Chiropr actic .* Co mputer imaging measur es a re as of lo w im pe da nc e kno wn to be associated with pain. Conc entr ated electr ical stim ulation re lieve s pain non inv asively .Fruitland Park (3 52) 36 511 91 Th e Vi ll ag es ( 352) 75 012 00 ww w. ec do ct or s. co m*Pa tie nts in a pilo t stu dy sho wed a 20-p oin t re ductio n in VA S scor e in a s few as four sess ions. Gor enbe rg M, Sc hi ff E, Sc hw artz K, Eize nbe rg E: A no vel ima geguid ed, auto mat ic hi gh-i ntens ity ne uro sti mu lat ion dev ice for th e tr eatm ent of nons pecif ic lo w ba ck pain. Pai n Re s Tr eat; 2011 ;201 1;15 2307 rff n t t bf t t b b Patent Pending GOLF CA RT ACCESS MEREDITH COHN MCT BALTIMORE When Beth Stewart was 36 years old, she felt a pebble-sized lump in her breast. The Odenton mother of two was healthy and active and had no immediate family history of disease or common gene mutations but she had advanced and aggressive breast cancer. I said to my oncologist, Why? He looked at me and said, I hate say this, but its bad luck. We dont know why this happens to people like you. But it happened and it was a really hard thing to go through. Doctors dont know why many women get breast cancer, the most commonly diagnosed cancer after skin cancer, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Nearly 233,000 people are expected to be diagnosed with the disease this year, and 40,000 are expected to die from it. One in eight women will be diagnosed in her lifetime. The biggest risk factor is just having breasts, said Dr. Regina Hampton, a breast cancer surgeon and medical director at the Comprehen sive Breast Care Center at Doctors Community Hospi tal in Lanham, Md. Doctors are learning more about risk factors. CDC and other federal health data shows family history ac counts for about 15 percent of cases, and mutations in the BRCA genes are respon sible for up to 10 percent. In about two-thirds of cases, the women are 55 or older. Fewer than 5 percent are younger than 40, like Stewart. Other smaller risk factors include early periods or later childbearing or menopause. Women taking hormone replacement therapy after menopause were linked to higher rates of cancer, so there has been a decline in that treatment. But Hampton said advanc es in diagnosis, such as 3-D imaging, and treatments that target specic kinds of can cer mean the death rate has been declining for decades. Less invasive surgeries and better reconstructive technique immediately after cancer surgery also enable women to retain or regain their physical appearance, she said. And there are new tests in the works, including one that checks for many gene mutations that raise a womans risk of cancer. That will allow doctors to closely monitor those with the mu tations, Hampton said. Some women avoid doc tors, especially in immigrant, Latino and African American communities, apparently because of common beliefs such as that breast cancer is always fatal or surgery can expose tumors to air and cause them to spread, Hampton said. The delays in treatment have contributed to a dispar ity that Hampton has been working to close through her private practice called Signature Breast Care. White women are more likely to be diagnosed with breast cancer, but black women are more likely to die from it. Black women also are more likely to have so-called triple-negative cancer that doesnt respond to the latest medications. You need to do your self-exams. You need to get mammograms on schedule. If you have a lump you need to be evaluated, she said. You can survive the disease. We treat it so well now. Tami Shaw, a 32-year-old African-American mother of three, was one of Hamptons patients who got the mes sage. She had been doing her self-exams regularly since she was 18, when her grand mother was diagnosed with breast cancer. When she found a peb ble-like lump, she headed to her doctor. When breast cancer was conrmed, at Stage 2 and conned to her breast, she sought infor mation on her options. She opted for a bilateral mastec tomy, though research shows no greater survival rates. She acknowledged it was a radical decision inuenced by her age. Shaw was di agnosed once and feared a second, unrelated tumor. Now cancer free after sur gery, she said she felt lucky to be surrounded by her moth er, siblings, children and church family, though she separated from her husband after the diagnosis. Shaw now feels driven to espouse the benets of early detection. I became passionate about telling women to do self-exams, she said. Go to the doctor and get checked out. Dont assume this and that, and dont wait until it spreads. One thing Shaw and others said was difcult to prepare for in advance was the diagnosis. Shock is normal, said Dr. Diana Grifths, medical di rector of Saint Agnes Breast Center in Baltimore. Even though many women know someone with the disease or hear about celebrities cases, There is always an element of surprise. Its out there but people think its not going to be me. Grifths worries that fear of bad news puts off many women from getting mammograms, though she agrees that treatments are so good that most women have multiple options and good outcomes. Grifth said the Saint Agnes center makes sure women are able to make informed choices. Most women end up be ing pretty rational and want to ght things, she said. Im forever amazed by the courage and clarity of what women want to do. Knowing your risk of breast cancer key to survival KIM HAIRSTON / MCT Beth Stewart, 38, started running after she was diagnosed with breast cancer in June 2012. CARRIE ANTLFINGER Associated Press UNION GROVE, Wis. Mike Knutson taught himself to play the harmonica as a child, and the 96-yearold sang with his family for most of his life. Even now, as he suffers from dementia, music is an important part of his life thanks to a study looking at the impact of a nationwide music program aimed at help ing dementia patients. The study being led by the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee is the largest yet on the impact of the Music and Memory program, which is in hundreds of nursing homes across the U.S. and Canada, said program founder Dan Cohen. Similar studies will be conduct ed in Utah and Ohio. Researchers are monitoring the re sponses of 1,500 Alz heimers and dementia patients who were given iPods at Wis consin nursing homes through the program, which was highlighted in a documentary hon ored at the Sundance Film Festival this year. Their mental state will then be compared to the same number of people in 100 other nursing homes who havent received iPods. Knutson is often sleepy, but he perks up when nurses put headphones on him or when his family sings with him during visits at the Wisconsin Veterans Home in Union Grove, south of Milwaukee. He smiles, taps his feet and gently claps his hands upon hear ing big-band music, which is part of his personalized playlist. The music really does something to wake him up and help him to be more engaged with what is going on around him, said his daughter, Barb Knutson. The state and UW-Milwaukee are in vesting about $300,000 in the program and study, money received through federal funds acquired from nurs ing home penalties. The program will be expanded to another 150 Wisconsin nursing homes next year. Wisconsin studies music and memory program actually free of their cancer? This is one of many avenues researchers are following in the hunt for simple, useful blood tests for breast cancer, the most common kind for women after skin cancer, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Every year more than 200,000 women are diagnosed and 40,000 die. Most tests remain many years away, if they ever become commercially available. Eventually they may be able not only to reliably predict if breast cancer is likely to return, but to diagnose the dis ease before there are symptoms and track the effectiveness of treatment. Most testing now isnt so simple. Just to differentiate the type of breast cancer a pa tient has, for example, surgeons must examine a small piece of the tumor under a micro scope. A blood test widely used now only identi es the small number of women with inher ited gene mutations that increase the risk of eventually developing breast cancer. There are some blood tests to show if cancer has recurred, but they are often inaccurate. Parks test seeks to identify with certainty the 30 percent of ear ly-stage breast cancer patients who will have a recurrence so they can get additional therapies such as chemotherapy, while those not expect ed to get the disease again can be spared the toxic and expensive treatment. The test would look for DNA molecules that cancer cells shed into the blood. In early trials, the test was able to tell the difference between these cancer ous DNA molecules and normal ones. Now a larger trial at several medical centers is planned. Park said the test could be easy, quick and cheap to perform in a lab eventually. A lot of companies may jump the gun and begin offering blood tests, but its still all research, Park said. We need to prove this is as good as we think it is. Beth Thompson said making treatment deci sions without knowing her chances of recur rence was among the toughest parts of her breast cancer diagnosis nine years ago. Its scary to make decisions without all of the information you would like, Thomp son said. As a young person with young children, your kneejerk reaction is to be as aggressive as possible. CANCER FROM PAGE B1 Doctors dont know why many women get breast cancer, the most commonly diagnosed cancer after skin cancer, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Nearly 233,000 people are expected to be diagnosed with the disease this year, and 40,000 are expected to die from it.
B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014 assault. More than a dozen fundraisers have been held in her name, organized by neigh bors and family, by co-workers in the Perry Local Schools district, by Pennsylvania com munities appalled by the horric attack for which four teenagers have been charged. Was there ever a point when the love and sup port wasnt enough? A time early on when the pain, the loss of an eye, the inability to speak or move, the repeated brain surgeries and the realization of the work that lay ahead made it preferable to just give up? Sharon paused brief ly, then looked to her husband, reaching up to touch his face. No, I dont think so, she said. I knew what I was in for because of the breast cancer. I was like, Oh, my God, here we go again, she said. But living through breast cancer made me strong enough for this. Randy and Sharon Budd were high school sweethearts who mar ried 31 years ago. Weve been through it all, Randy said. Thick and thin. Thick and thin. The couple raised four children together. As a devoted language arts teacher for whom 60-hour workweeks were the norm, Sharon took a personal stake in the welfare of many, many more, Randy said Now, with her story in the national news, her life has served to inspire others, he said. Her refusal to be angry, her determina tion to get better, and her trademark sense of humor that often cracks up everyone is a valuable lesson for those lucky enough to spend time with her, Randy said. She has this re fuse-to-lose attitude about life, he said. When people ask her if shes bitter, she says she doesnt hold any resentments against anybody. Sharons dad said he encourages other family members to feel the same way. Be thankful that shes still alive The posi tive thinking, youve got to have that. You cant let the negative in, Clayton Betz said. Randy said he has his doubts his wife will ever be able to return to work. From where she was at the start to where she is today, shes come so far, he said. The therapy center that had been home the past couple of months calls her the miracle girl, he said. When they got her, she wasnt even able to be rehabil itated. They couldnt do anything with her. They would just pick her up and hold her, and that was her therapy for the day. Now she walks on her own, and is learning to talk again. Still, when I look back to how she was (before the assault), shes still so far away from that, he said. For her part, Sha ron said shes looking forward to a simple domestic routine. It would feel good just to be able to do a little cooking and cleaning, she said. Randy said he could see her starting to as sert her independence last week. She was able to stand without people holding her, so she started shaking things out and moving things around, he said, breaking into a smile as he gently squeezed her shoulder. Shes ready to start taking control again. 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A top executive of CVS Caremark said Thursday that ending tobacco sales at CVS drug stores last month was the right thing to do even though the sales brought in $1 billion in revenue. How can you be a health care company providing health care and still sell tobacco? Dr. Wil liam Fulcher III, the companys vice president of clinical affairs, asked a medical conference on tobacco research at the Medical University of South Carolina. Fulcher, a family doctor who lives in Birmingham, Alabama, picked tobacco in the elds of eastern North Carolina when he was a young man. This is one activity in which being a quitter is good, for both smokers and for the company, he told doctors gathered at the conference in the No. 5 tobac co-growing state where about 12,000 acres of leaf is grown. Im moderately enthusiastic that other retail companies will come to the same decision, Fulcher added. This was really an inside job for us. We were committed as a group of cli nicians that this was the right thing to do. CVS Caremark, which handles health insurance, is a division of the company that now goes by the name CVS Health, a name change that occurred as it stopped selling tobacco. Its other divisions are CVS pharmacies, CVS Minute Clinics and the companys specialty pharmacies. Earlier, doctors heard from Dr. Jonathan Samet, a department chairman at the University of Southern California who was the senior scientic editor on the 2014 Surgeon Generals report. He said during an AP inter view that a half-century of the reports have played a key role in reducing the number of people who smoke in the United States. The rst was issued 50 years ago, back in 1964, and conclud ed that smoking caused lung cancer in men. There was not enough research at the time to draw the same conclusion about women. I still remember the release of the report and the head lines and the shock on the part of some people that something that was so engrained in their lives and so pleasurable to them could be so adverse, Samet said. He said while scientic studies were already being done on the dangers of smoking, the Sur geon Generals report put the issue in front of the public. The reports became the vehicle for saying we need to do something about this, he added. The conference also heard from John Steffen, the CEO of the American Cancer Society, who said use of tobacco remains a major health challenge. He noted that an estimated 20 percent of the worlds pop ulation smokes and smoking is the No. 1 risk factor for all major non-communicable diseases. If we dont intervene, it will kill a billion people this century, he warned. CVS exec: Ending tobacco sales the right thing for customers SETH WENIG / AP An inatable cigarette and ashtray are displayed in New York to announce the CVS Healths decision to stop selling cigarettes at its stores. CVS Health, the nations second-largest drugstore chain, is developing a new tobacco-free pharmacy network for clients of its Caremark pharmacy benets management business. INJURY FROM PAGE B2
PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Israel Ramos isnt afraid to admit it. It will be tough for his Lees burg girls soccer team to repeat last years success, where the Yellow Jackets advanced all the way to the Class 3A-Region 2 seminals. Its going to be an interesting season, Ramos said. Its going to be a fun season this year as we try to rebuild. Theres no way were going to be able to repli cate what we did last year. After all, it was a special year. Leesburg, which lost to Palm Coast Mantanzas in the playoffs, nished the season 21-2-1. The girls gelled really well together and it was a team effort to get as far as we did, Ramos said. We just felt honored that we were in that situation. If the team wants to be in that position again, it will have to do so without some key players, including Chelsea Mudd, who was the county Player of the Year as a senior. Leesburg graduated ve play ers who made All-County rst and second teams last season, and of the eight seniors Ramos has on his roster this season, only about half were on last years roster. Of the seniors that werent on the team last year, Ramos said theyre either trans fers from out of state or junior varsity players coming up. The senior class includes Kristen Sullivan, Dilan Liner, Cinthia Hernandez, Meghan Wynn, Gabriella Zachar, Jasmine Kasch, Sidney Williams and Melody Smalley. Smalley and Williams were All-County second team selec tions last year. The junior class is made up of Tiarra San Nicholas, Angelica Parker, Jordan Peterson, Alyssa Steadham, Karenn Castro and Leydi Montejo. Peterson, a for ward, has been on varsity since her freshman year. Shes really grown into her position and as a leader as well, Ramos said of Peterson. Lizzy Burry and Alaina Stanley are the only sophomores on the squad, while Phoebe Davis, Stephanie Akehurst and Jordan Williams make up the freshmen class. Ramos said the team chemis try is great. $ 25 OFFANY SER VICE OR INST ALLED BA TTER Y SET!**C oupon good fo r pur chases of $100 or mor e and ex pir es 11/30/2014. COUPONThe best for ser vice, sales and re ntals since 1978! rffn tbb Leesbur g, Tavares and Fr uitland Park ResidentsCall for Special Pricing of City Qualied GOLF CARTS! From ONL Y $2,350! SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports email@example.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com UF: Gators nd condence in huge win / C4 PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg junior Melody Smalley (20) kicks the ball downeld during the Class 3A regional quarternal between Leesburg and Palm Coast Matanzas High School on Jan. 28 at Leesburg High School. Tough row to hoe Missing key players, can Leesburg match last season? Miami Dolphins quarterback Ryan Tannehill (17) avoids a tackle by San Diego Chargers defensive end Tenny Palepoi (72) during the rst half on Sunday in Miami Gardens. ALAN DIAZ / AP STEVEN WINE Associated Press MIAMI GARDENS With his Miami Dolphins leading by 27 points in the third quarter, coach Joe Philbin stomped along the sideline, angrily wav ing his st and screaming in disagreement with an ofcials ruling. At the end of an emotional week, Philbin wasnt ready to let up. The Dolphins channeled their coachs intensity with impressive results Sunday. Ryan Tannehill threw for 288 yards and three scores, and Miami forced four turnovers to rout the San Diego Chargers 37-0. Philbin missed two days of practice leading up to the game to be with his father, who died Friday in Massachusetts. Following a moment of silence for the elder Philbin before kickoff, the Dolphins won one for their third-year coach, whose iffy job security has been bolstered by recent results. The Dolphins (5-3) earned their third consecutive victory as they began a stretch of four games in a row against playoff contenders. The Chargers (5-4) lost their third game in a row and remain winless in South Florida since CLEVELAND 22, TAMPA BAY 17 MIAMI 37, SAN DIEGO 0 Tannehill leads Dolphins past Chargers SEE MIAMI | C4 TOM WITHERS AP Sports Writer CLEVELAND The Browns ended the easy part of their schedule with another hard-fought win. Brian Hoyer threw a 34-yard TD pass to Taylor Gabriel with 8:59 remaining, helping Cleveland complete a favorable three-game stretch with a 22-17 win over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Sunday. Cleveland was trailing 17-16 when Hoyer completed his second TD pass. Hoyer nished 21 of 34 for 300 yards, two TDs and two inter ceptions. He improved to 8-3 as Clevelands starter. Hoyers late TD pass helps Browns hold off Buccaneers SEE BUCS | C2 TONY DEJAK / AP Tampa Bay wide receiver Louis Murphy cant hang on to a pass under pressure from Cleveland defensive back KWaun Williams on Sunday in Cleveland. STEPHEN HAWKINS Associated Press FORT WORTH, Texas Jimmie Johnson won his third consec utive Texas fall race Sunday, when none of the eight champion ship contenders were able to clinch one of the nal four spots in NASCARs Chase for the Sprint Cup cham pionship. Johnson emerged from a frantic nish, the second attempt at a green-white-check ered nish after his teammate and Chase contender Jeff Gordon spun out from the front after contact with Brad Keselowski. While Johnson celebrated his fourth victory at Texas, an irate Gordon stopped his car on pit road right by Keselowski and confronted him. There were punches thrown in the melee, with NASCAR ofcials in the middle of crew members and others around the No. 2 car. Gordon was leading on the rst greenwhite-checkered attempt on lap 335, in Jimmie Johnson wins at Texas, Gordon still irate SEE NASCAR | C2 PREVIOUS STORIES Sept. 11: Raider power South Sumter football Sept. 18: Simply the best Montverde Academy basketball Sept. 25: Public School Pow er Lake Minneola basketball Oct. 7: Seeking national title Montverde Academy boys soccer Oct. 20: All business East Ridge track Kaylin Whit ney Oct. 23: Seeking the title Lake Minneola Boys Soccer LAKE AND SUMTERS TOP 10 SPORTS PROGRAMS SEE JACKETS | C2
C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014 AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup-AAA Texas 500 Results Sunday At Texas Motor Speedway Fort Worth, Texas Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (3) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 341 laps, 145 rat ing, 48 points. 2. (5) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 341, 120, 43. 3. (26) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 341, 97.8, 42. 4. (9) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 341, 85.4, 40. 5. (21) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 341, 85.7, 39. 6. (12) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 341, 103.8, 38. 7. (17) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 341, 87.3, 37. 8. (4) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 341, 103.7, 37. 9. (11) Carl Edwards, Ford, 341, 76.9, 35. 10. (20) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 341, 88.3, 35. 11. (6) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 341, 81.8, 33. 12. (10) Joey Logano, Ford, 341, 102.8, 32. 13. (19) Greg Bife, Ford, 341, 74.7, 31. 14. (23) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 341, 72.1, 30. 15. (7) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 341, 102.9, 29. 16. (13) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 341, 85, 28. 17. (15) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 341, 88.7, 27. 18. (38) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 341, 59, 26. 19. (8) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 341, 81.9, 25. 20. (30) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 341, 63.3, 24. 21. (29) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 341, 78.5, 23. 22. (33) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 341, 57, 22. 23. (18) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 341, 59.2, 21. 24. (22) Aric Almirola, Ford, 341, 58.7, 20. 25. (1) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 341, 103.1, 20. 26. (40) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 341, 46, 18. 27. (16) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 341, 62.1, 17. 28. (24) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 341, 68.6, 16. 29. (2) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 340, 110.8, 16. 30. (28) Michael McDowell, Ford, 338, 43.9, 14. 31. (39) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, 338, 37.5, 0. 32. (37) David Ragan, Ford, 338, 42.8, 12. 33. (32) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 337, 46.2, 11. 34. (31) David Gilliland, Ford, 335, 33.1, 10. 35. (42) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, 334, 31.9, 9. 36. (27) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 332, 42.4, 8. 37. (43) Joey Gase, Ford, 330, 28, 0. 38. (14) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, accident, 319, 79.8, 6. 39. (25) Trevor Bayne, Ford, accident, 318, 47.2, 0. 40. (41) Brett Moftt, Toyota, accident, 283, 24.8, 4. 41. (36) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 256, 28.7, 3. 42. (35) Alex Bowman, Toyota, engine, 245, 32.9, 2. 43. (34) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, engine, 134, 39.3, 0. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 2 1 .667 Boston 1 1 .500 New York 1 1 .500 Brooklyn 1 1 .500 Philadelphia 0 3 .000 2 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 3 0 1.000 Washington 2 1 .667 1 Charlotte 1 1 .500 1 Atlanta 1 1 .500 1 Orlando 0 3 .000 3 Central W L Pct GB Chicago 2 1 .667 Cleveland 1 1 .500 Indiana 1 2 .333 1 Milwaukee 1 2 .333 1 Detroit 0 3 .000 2 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB Houston 3 0 1.000 Memphis 3 0 1.000 Dallas 2 1 .667 1 San Antonio 1 1 .500 1 New Orleans 1 1 .500 1 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 1 1 .500 Denver 1 1 .500 Oklahoma City 1 2 .333 Utah 1 2 .333 Minnesota 1 2 .333 Pacic W L Pct GB Golden State 2 0 1.000 Sacramento 2 1 .667 Phoenix 2 1 .667 L.A. Clippers 2 1 .667 L.A. Lakers 0 4 .000 3 Saturdays Games Dallas 109, New Orleans 104 Miami 114, Philadelphia 96 Washington 108, Milwaukee 97 Toronto 108, Orlando 95 Memphis 71, Charlotte 69 Atlanta 102, Indiana 92 Brooklyn 102, Detroit 90 Oklahoma City 102, Denver 91 Houston 104, Boston 90 Chicago 106, Minnesota 105 Utah 118, Phoenix 91 Golden State 127, L.A. Lakers 104 Sundays Games Sacramento 98, L.A. Clippers 92 Miami 107, Toronto 102 Charlotte at New York, late Golden State at Portland, late Todays Games Houston at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. New Orleans at Memphis, 8 p.m. Boston at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Sacramento at Denver, 9 p.m. Utah at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Tuesdays Games Milwaukee at Indiana, 7 p.m. Washington at New York, 7:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Houston at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Orlando at Chicago, 8 p.m. Cleveland at Portland, 10 p.m. Phoenix at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. FOOTBAll NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 7 2 0 .778 281 198 Buffalo 5 3 0 .625 178 165 Miami 5 3 0 .625 211 151 N.Y. Jets 1 8 0 .111 154 252 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 5 3 0 .625 250 187 Houston 4 5 0 .444 206 197 Tennessee 2 6 0 .250 137 202 Jacksonville 1 8 0 .111 141 251 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 5 2 1 .688 194 187 Baltimore 5 3 0 .625 217 131 Pittsburgh 5 3 0 .625 205 196 Cleveland 5 3 0 .625 185 169 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 6 2 0 .750 245 185 Kansas City 5 3 0 .625 200 138 San Diego 5 4 0 .556 205 186 Oakland 0 8 0 .000 129 211 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 6 2 0 .750 234 177 Dallas 6 3 0 .667 230 195 N.Y. Giants 3 4 0 .429 154 169 Washington 3 6 0 .333 197 229 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 4 4 0 .500 227 198 Carolina 3 5 1 .389 177 236 Atlanta 2 6 0 .250 192 221 Tampa Bay 1 7 0 .125 150 245 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 6 2 0 .750 162 126 Green Bay 5 3 0 .625 222 191 Minnesota 4 5 0 .444 168 199 Chicago 3 5 0 .375 180 222 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 7 1 0 .875 192 156 Seattle 5 3 0 .625 202 174 San Francisco 4 4 0 .500 168 178 St. Louis 3 5 0 .375 149 220 Thursdays Game New Orleans 28, Carolina 10 Sundays Games Arizona 28, Dallas 17 Philadelphia 31, Houston 21 Kansas City 24, N.Y. Jets 10 Minnesota 29, Washington 26 Cleveland 22, Tampa Bay 17 Cincinnati 33, Jacksonville 23 Miami 37, San Diego 0 St. Louis 13, San Francisco 10 Seattle 30, Oakland 24 New England 43, Denver 21 Baltimore at Pittsburgh, late Open: Atlanta, Buffalo, Chicago, Detroit, Green Bay, Tennessee Todays Game Indianapolis at N.Y. Giants, 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 6 Cleveland at Cincinnati, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 9 San Francisco at New Orleans, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Miami at Detroit, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Dallas vs. Jacksonville at London, 1 p.m. Denver at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. St. Louis at Arizona, 4:25 p.m. Chicago at Green Bay, 8:30 p.m. Open: Houston, Indianapolis, Minnesota, New En gland, San Diego, Washington Monday, Nov. 10 Carolina at Philadelphia, 8:30 p.m. GOLF CIMB Classic Scores Sunday At Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $7 million Yardage: 6,985; Par: 72 Final Round Ryan Moore (500), $1,260,000 68-69-67-67 Kevin Na (208), $522,667 69-68-67-70 Gary Woodland (208), $522,667 71-70-66-67 Sergio Garcia (208), $522,667 69-68-68-69 Bae Sang-moon (105), $266,000 71-68-68-69 Cameron Smith, $266,000 70-69-69-68 John Senden (90), $234,500 72-68-69-68 Billy Hurley III (75), $189,000 67-67-71-73 Davis Love III (75), $189,000 68-71-71-68 Prom Meesawat, $189,000 68-71-70-69 Angelo Que, $189,000 67-72-69-70 Rory Sabbatini (75), $189,000 70-72-70-66 Jonas Blixt (56), $123,667 69-69-75-66 Danny Lee (56), $123,667 69-69-73-68 Brian Stuard (56), $123,667 67-72-72-68 Lee Westwood (56), $123,667 72-65-74-68 Kevin Chappell (56), $123,667 69-68-70-72 Brendon de Jonge (56), $123,667 70-73-65-71 Charl Schwartzel (52), $94,500 74-70-68-68 Scott Stallings (52), $94,500 69-76-67-68 Jonathan Byrd (48), $72,800 70-74-69-68 Hideki Matsuyama (48), $72,800 70-70-72-69 Heath Slocum (48), $72,800 71-73-70-67 Nicholas Thompson (48), $72,800 69-73-70-69 Mike Weir (48), $72,800 73-68-72-68 Greg Chalmers (42), $49,700 75-68-68-71 Jason Dufner (42), $49,700 74-70-69-69 Ryo Ishikawa (42), $49,700 69-71-73-69 Michael Putnam (42), $49,700 71-72-72-67 Patrick Reed (42), $49,700 70-70-68-74 Kevin Streelman (42), $49,700 68-68-71-75 Jhonattan Vegas (42), $49,700 74-71-70-67 Retief Goosen (37), $38,675 74-70-69-70 Jeff Overton (37), $38,675 68-69-71-75 Pat Perez (37), $38,675 72-73-69-69 Kyle Stanley (37), $38,675 76-71-69-67 Paul Casey (34), $33,600 73-68-71-72 Billy Horschel (34), $33,600 72-68-73-71 Luke Guthrie (29), $27,300 73-68-71-73 Rikard Karlberg, $27,300 65-76-75-69 Marc Leishman (29), $27,300 74-72-71-68 David Lingmerth (29), $27,300 68-72-73-72 Seung-Yul Noh (29), $27,300 68-69-72-76 Chris Stroud (29), $27,300 70-74-71-70 Fubon LPGA Taiwan Championship Par Scores Sunday At Miramar Resort and Country Club Taipei, Taiwan Purse: $2 million Yardage: 6,429; Par: 72 Final a-amateur Inbee Park 64-62-69-71 -22 Stacy Lewis 67-68-64-69 -20 Lydia Ko 69-65-71-66 -17 Azahara Munoz 68-66-69-69 -16 Amy Yang 70-68-68-68 -14 Shanshan Feng 64-65-70-76 -13 Pernilla Lindberg 69-71-69-67 -12 So Yeon Ryu 66-70-68-72 -12 Sandra Gal 71-68-69-69 -11 Eun-Hee Ji 67-71-68-71 -11 Brittany Lang 70-67-68-72 -11 Mariajo Uribe 71-67-67-72 -11 Mirim Lee 72-62-73-71 -10 Chella Choi 70-66-73-71 -8 Ilhee Lee 69-72-72-68 -7 a-Ssu-Chia Cheng 66-70-75-70 -7 Kim Kaufman 71-68-70-72 -7 Caroline Masson 72-70-67-72 -7 I.K. Kim 67-71-70-73 -7 Yani Tseng 69-74-69-70 -6 Suzann Pettersen 70-67-74-71 -6 Michelle Wie 68-70-72-72 -6 Na Yeon Choi 68-68-73-73 -6 Carlota Ciganda 70-69-70-73 -6 Belen Mozo 72-68-69-73 -6 Lizette Salas 72-68-69-73 -6 Mina Harigae 72-71-65-74 -6 Mi Hyang Lee 68-70-70-74 -6 Yu-Ling Hsieh 73-70-70-70 -5 Pei-Yun Chien 70-72-69-72 -5 Moriya Jutanugarn 69-67-75-72 -5 Line Vedel 66-68-76-73 -5 Thidapa Suwannapura 70-69-68-76 -5 Ji Young Oh 71-68-74-71 -4 Dori Carter 74-66-72-72 -4 Beatriz Recari 70-71-70-73 -4 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 72-66-72-74 -4 Ayako Uehara 70-66-72-76 -4 Katherine Kirk 73-69-71-72 -3 Meena Lee 71-70-72-72 -3 Mo Martin 73-66-73-73 -3 Anna Nordqvist 71-69-72-73 -3 Haru Nomura 66-71-74-74 -3 Marina Alex 71-68-71-75 -3 Laura Diaz 68-71-70-76 -3 Phoebe Yao 73-72-72-69 -2 RUNNING New York City Marathon Winners Men 2014 Wilson Kipsang, Kenya, 2:10:59 2013 Geoffrey Mutai, Kenya, 2:08:24 2012 Cancelled 2011 Geoffrey Mutai, Kenya, 2:05:06 2010 Gebre Gebrmariam, Ethiopia, 2:08:14 2009 Meb Keezighi, United States, 2:09:15 2008 Marilson Gomes dos Santos, Brazil, 2:08:43 2007 Martin Lel, Kenya, 2:09:04 2006 Marilson Gomes dos Santos, Brazil, 2:09:58 2005 Paul Tergat, Kenya, 2:09:30 2004 Hendrik Ramaala, South Africa, 2:09:28 2003 Martin Lel, Kenya, 2:10:30 2002 Rodgers Rop, Kenya, 2:08:07 2001 Tesfaye Jifar, Ethiopia, 2:07:43 2000 Abdelkhader El Mouaziz, Morocco, 2:10:09 Women 2014 Mary Keitany, Kenya, 2:25:07 2013 Priscah Jeptoo, Kenya, 2:25:07 2012 Cancelled 2011 Firehiwot Dado, Ethiopia, 2:23:15 2010 Edna Kiplagat, Kenya, 2:28:20 2009 Derartu Tulu, Ethiopia, 2:28:52 2008 Paula Radcliffe, Britain, 2:23:56 2007 Paula Radcliffe, Britain, 2:23:09 2006 Jelena Prokopcuka, Latvia, 2:25:05 2005 Jelena Prokopcuka, Latvia, 2:24:41 2004 Paula Radcliffe, Britain, 2:23:10 2003 Margaret Okayo, Kenya, 2:22:31 2002 Joyce Chepchumba, Kenya, 2:25:56 2001 Margaret Okayo, Kenya, 2:24:21 2000 Ludmila Petrova, Russia, 2:25:45 HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 11 8 2 1 17 29 29 Tampa Bay 12 8 3 1 17 42 32 Detroit 11 6 2 3 15 29 24 Boston 13 7 6 0 14 36 32 Toronto 11 6 4 1 13 32 28 Ottawa 10 5 3 2 12 28 26 Florida 9 4 2 3 11 14 18 Buffalo 13 3 9 1 7 16 43 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 10 7 2 1 15 41 22 New Jersey 11 6 3 2 14 33 36 N.Y. Islanders 11 6 5 0 12 36 39 N.Y. Rangers 10 5 4 1 11 27 31 Washington 10 4 4 2 10 30 27 Philadelphia 11 4 5 2 10 33 38 Columbus 11 4 7 0 8 28 37 Carolina 10 2 6 2 6 21 35 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Minnesota 10 7 3 0 14 35 18 Nashville 10 6 2 2 14 26 21 St. Louis 10 6 3 1 13 25 20 Chicago 11 6 4 1 13 29 22 Dallas 11 4 3 4 12 34 39 Winnipeg 11 5 5 1 11 21 26 Colorado 12 3 4 5 11 29 35 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 12 9 3 0 18 33 22 Vancouver 11 8 3 0 16 37 31 San Jose 13 7 4 2 16 41 35 Calgary 12 6 4 2 14 31 27 Los Angeles 12 6 4 2 14 28 26 Edmonton 11 4 6 1 9 29 39 Arizona 10 3 6 1 7 22 37 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Saturdays Games Winnipeg 1, N.Y. Rangers 0, SO St. Louis 3, Colorado 2, SO Boston 4, Ottawa 2 Toronto 3, Chicago 2 Tampa Bay 4, Washington 3 Florida 2, Philadelphia 1 New Jersey 3, Columbus 2 Pittsburgh 5, Buffalo 0 Carolina 3, Arizona 0 Minnesota 4, Dallas 1 Vancouver 3, Edmonton 2 San Jose 3, N.Y. Islanders 1 Sundays Games Buffalo 3, Detroit 2, SO Carolina 3, Los Angeles 2 Calgary at Montreal, late Arizona at Washington, late Anaheim at Colorado, late Winnipeg at Chicago, late Nashville at Vancouver, late Todays Game St. Louis at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Tuesdays Games Florida at Boston, 7 p.m. Edmonton at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Calgary at Washington, 7 p.m. Carolina at Columbus, 7 p.m. St. Louis at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Nashville at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Los Angeles at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 9 p.m. Toronto at Arizona, 9 p.m. Sundays Sports Transactions HOCKEY National Hockey League ARIZONA COYOTES Recalled F Tobias Rieder from Portland (AHL). American Hockey League CHARLOTTE CHECKERS Signed F Andrew Rowe to a professional tryout contract. TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD NFL FOOTBALL 8:15 p.m. ESPN Indianapolis at N.Y. Giants SOCCER 2:55 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Sunderland at Crystal Palace TONY DEJAK / AP Tampa Bay Buccaneers wide receiver Mike Evans catches a pass against Cleveland Browns cornerback Buster Skrine in the fourth quarter on Sunday in Cleveland. TODAY BOYS SOCCER: Orlando Bishop Moore at East Ridge, 6 p.m.; Orlando Cypress Creek at Montverde Academy, 7 p.m. GIRLS SOCCER: DeLand at Eustis, 6:30 p.m.; South Lake at Davenport Ridge Community, 7 p.m.; Lees burg at Lecanto, 7:30 p.m. TUESDAY BOYS SOCCER: Lake Minneola at Eustis, 7 p.m.; Mount Dora at The Villages, 7 p.m.; Belleview at South Lake, 7 p.m.; Umatilla at Ocala Trinity Catho lic, 7 p.m.; East Ridge at Orlando Evans, 7:30 p.m. GIRLS SOCCER: Umatilla at Ocala Trinity Catholic, 5:30 p.m.; The Villages at South Sumter, 6:30 p.m.; Williston at Mount Dora, 7 p.m.; South Lake at Kissimmee Gateway, 7 p.m.; Ocoee at East Ridge, 7:30 p.m. THURSDAY BOYS SOCCER: Lake Minneola at Eustis, 7 p.m.; South Sumter at Brooksville Nature Coast, 7 p.m.; South Lake at Tavares, 7 p.m.; Ocala Lake Weir at Leesburg, 7:30 p.m.; The Villages at Brooksville Hernando, 7:30 p.m. GIRLS SOCCER: South Lake at Tavares, 5 p.m.; Lees burg at Ocala Lake Weir, 6 p.m.; Williston at South Sumter, 6 p.m.; Montverde Academy at Orlando Freedom, 6 p.m.; Lake Mary Prep at The Villages, 6:30 p.m.; Lake Minneola at East Ridge, 7 p.m. FRIDAY FOOTBALL: East Ridge at Lake Minneola, 7 p.m.; South Sumter at Leesburg, 7 p.m.; Tavares at Delto na Pine Ridge, 7 p.m.; Deltona at Umatilla, 7 p.m.; South Lake at Kissimmee Gateway, 7:30 p.m.; Wildwood at Lake Butler Union County, 7:30 p.m. GIRLS SOCCER: Orlando Dr. Phillips at East Ridge, 7:30 p.m.; South Sumter at Brooksville Central, 7:30 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE The Browns (5-3) have their best record at the midway point since 2007, when they won 10 and barely missed the playoffs. Cleveland went 2-1 the past three weeks against Jacksonville, Oakland and Tampa Bay, who entered a combined 2-19. Tampa Bays Mike Glennon threw a pair of 24yard TDs to rookie Mike Evans for the Bucca neers (1-7), who have lost four in a row and ve this season by six points or less. Billy Cundiff kicked three eld goals for the improved Browns, who have won four of ve under rst-year coach Mike Pettine. Tampa Bay had a chance in the nal two minutes, but couldnt convert on a 4th-and-11 with 1:45 left. The Bucs appeared to pick up a rst down on the previous play, but Evans was called for pass interference. The Browns didnt put the Bucs away until late as Cleveland nearly got caught looking ahead to a Thursday night matchup with AFC North rival Cincinnati. Hoyers TD pass to Gabriel was set up by Cleveland linebacker Craig Robertson, who broke through and deected a Tampa Bay punt to give the Browns the ball at the Bucs 35. Two plays later, Hoyer dropped back and was about to be hit by Tampa Bays Lavonte David on a blitz. But rookie running back Terrance West alertly stepped up and got a piece of the Buccaneers linebacker, giving Hoyer enough time to loft his scoring pass to Gabriel and giving the Browns a 22-17 lead. Glennon went 17 of 33 for 260 yards, and fell to 1-4 while lling in for injured starter Josh McCown. His second 24-yard scoring pass to Evans put the Bucs ahead 17-16. Glennon oated a pass to the back shoulder of Evans, who made a twisting catch and was able to get both feet in for the score. As he did after his rst score, Evans looked at Clevelands sideline and rubbed his ngers together in the money-making gesture his former college teammate, Browns rookie quarterback Johnny Manziel, made famous at Texas A&M. For the rst time this season, the Buccaneers led at halftime. They were up 10-9 following a disjointed opening 30 minutes in which both teams blew scoring chances. BUCS FROM PAGE C1 LARRY PAPKE / AP Jimmie Johnson (48) drives through turn four on Sunday at Texas Motor Speedway in Fort Worth, Texas. Johnson won the race. in a race scheduled for 334 laps, when he took the outside lane. When Gordon drifted up a bit, Keselowski pushed through the gap, and made contact that left Gordons car with a cut tire. We were just racing for the win, I didnt wreck him, and just raced him hard. He left a hole. Everything you watch in racing, you leave a hole, youre supposed to go for it, said Keselowski, who appeared to be spitting blood after the postrace brawl. I dont want to ruin anyones day. I wanted to win the race and that was the opportunity. It just didnt come togeth er. Gordon said he was on older tires when out of nowhere I got slammed by the 2. He then used an expletive in referring to Kesel owski. The way he races, I dont know how he ever won a championship. This is why everyone is ghting with him, Gor don said. There wasnt any conversation. You cant have a conversa tion with him. Theres big consequences. To me, its just a bunch of crap. The kid is just doing stuff way over his head. It was the second time in the last four races that another driver confronted Keselowski after the checkered ag. Johnson, who beat Chase contender Kevin Harvick by a half-sec ond, described Texas as intense and said he was sure it was highly en tertaining. He said he couldnt wait to go back and watch the tape. Johnson, the six-time Cup champion who was eliminated after the second round in the new Chase format, led 191 of the 341 laps. Keselowski nished third. The next-highest Chase contender was Carl Edwards in ninth and Denny Hamlin 10th. Gordon was 29th. Texas was the second consecutive race won by a driver already eliminated from title contention. That means at least three drivers will advance on points to get into the nal four in the season nale at Homestead. in two weeks. The third round of the Chase wraps up next week in Phoenix, where Harvick won eight months ago in the second race of the season. Kenseth and Hamlin were the only drivers of the Chase contenders to nish outside the top eight in that race. NASCAR FROM PAGE C1 So, what is he expect ing from his team this season? Right now for this season I want these girls to play well, as well as they can, Ramos said. I told them not to worry about the Ws or the Ls, just to go out there and do the best they can and well try to move some people around and ll in those gaps that were lacking. The expectation this year is just to try to move well and support each other. Ramos said the biggest challenge for his girls right now is making sure theyre not resting on their laurels from last year. Lake Minneolas got a quality team and you can never put Eustis out, Ramos said. Theres other teams that are coming up as well that want the dis trict title, so I want to make sure that if they do beat us that we give them a good game. The Yellow Jackets bid for another district title begins tonight at Lecanto. Lecantos always had a very solid team, so well see how we do, Ramos said. Defense-wise and offense-wise weve got a huge hole with Chelsea Mudd gradu ating because that girl could sniff out the goal anywhere. We really dont have a goal scorer like that right now. JACKETS FROM PAGE C1
Monday, November 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Dolphins 37, Chargers 0 San Diego 0 0 0 0 0 Miami 7 13 17 0 37 First Quarter MiaClay 6 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 1:40. Second Quarter MiaMiller 2 run (Sturgis kick), 11:08. MiaFG Sturgis 26, 8:53. MiaFG Sturgis 25, 1:52. Third Quarter MiaMatthews 21 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 11:02. MiaFG Sturgis 23, 7:04. MiaLandry 14 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 2:00. A,222. SD Mia First downs 10 28 Total Net Yards 178 441 Rushes-yards 19-50 35-132 Passing 128 309 Punt Returns 0-0 4-55 Kickoff Returns 4-116 1-31 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 3-42 Comp-Att-Int 13-26-3 26-39-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-20 0-0 Punts 5-45.2 2-47.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 7-57 3-25 Time of Possession 23:53 36:07 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGSan Diego, D.Brown 4-23, Oliver 13-19, R.Brown 1-5, Rivers 1-3. Miami, Miller 11-49, Tanne hill 4-47, Williams 11-28, Dan.Thomas 9-8. PASSINGSan Diego, Rivers 12-23-3-138, Clemens 1-3-0-10. Miami, Tannehill 24-34-0-288, Moore 2-4-021, M.Wallace 0-1-0-0. RECEIVINGSan Diego, Floyd 4-60, Allen 4-47, Gates 3-28, Oliver 1-7, D.Brown 1-6. Miami, Clay 5-65, Har tline 5-50, Landry 5-46, M.Wallace 3-50, Williams 2-23, Dan.Thomas 2-14, Matthews 1-21, Gibson 1-18, Hoskins 1-14, Miller 1-8. MISSED FIELD GOALSMiami, Sturgis 45 (WR). Bengals 33, Jaguars 23 Jacksonville 3 0 7 13 23 Cincinnati 0 12 7 14 33 First Quarter JaxFG Scobee 25, 1:21. Second Quarter CinSanu 19 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 11:48. CinFG Nugent 31, 4:25. CinMays safety, 2:58. Third Quarter CinHill 1 run (Nugent kick), 10:33. JaxHurns 40 pass from Bortles (Scobee kick), 9:36. Fourth Quarter CinGreen 18 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 13:54. JaxHurns 18 pass from Bortles (pass failed), 9:55. JaxD.Robinson 5 run (Scobee kick), 8:13. CinHill 60 run (Nugent kick), 8:04. A,057. Jax Cin First downs 19 23 Total Net Yards 365 423 Rushes-yards 25-132 34-191 Passing 233 232 Punt Returns 2-10 5-60 Kickoff Returns 6-173 5-98 Interceptions Ret. 2-10 1-16 Comp-Att-Int 22-33-1 19-31-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-14 2-1 Punts 7-35.7 5-50.4 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 3-35 6-40 Time of Possession 27:16 32:44 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGJacksonville, D.Robinson 17-94, Gerhart 3-19, Bortles 4-10, Todman 1-9. Cincinnati, Hill 24154, Dalton 2-11, Wright 1-11, Peerman 5-9, Sanu 1-9, Green 1-(minus 3). PASSINGJacksonville, Bortles 22-33-1-247. Cincin nati, Dalton 19-31-2-233. RECEIVINGJacksonville, Hurns 7-112, Shorts III 5-40, A.Robinson 4-35, Gerhart 3-49, D.Robinson 2-10, Todman 1-1. Cincinnati, Gresham 5-36, Sanu 4-95, Green 3-44, Peerman 2-22, Burkhead 2-10, Tate 1-10, Hill 1-9, Hewitt 1-7. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Browns 22, Buccaneers 17 Tampa Bay 0 10 7 0 17 Cleveland 3 6 7 6 22 First Quarter CleFG Cundiff 49, 5:59. Second Quarter CleFG Cundiff 29, 13:34. TBEvans 24 pass from Glennon (Murray kick), 8:44. TBFG Murray 40, 2:25. CleFG Cundiff 43, :00. Third Quarter CleWest 2 pass from Hoyer (Cundiff kick), 9:10. TBEvans 24 pass from Glennon (Murray kick), 2:49. Fourth Quarter CleGabriel 34 pass from Hoyer (pass failed), 8:59. A,431. TB Cle First downs 20 19 Total Net Yards 365 330 Rushes-yards 26-113 28-50 Passing 252 280 Punt Returns 0-0 1-0 Kickoff Returns 1-28 3-76 Interceptions Ret. 2-21 2-66 Comp-Att-Int 17-33-2 21-34-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-8 3-20 Punts 4-30.3 5-36.8 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 4-33 7-44 Time of Possession 30:32 29:28 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGTampa Bay, Rainey 19-87, Glennon 3-17, James 4-9. Cleveland, West 15-48, Tate 10-3, Hoyer 3-(minus 1). PASSINGTampa Bay, Glennon 17-33-2-260. Cleve land, Hoyer 21-34-2-300. RECEIVINGTampa Bay, Evans 7-124, Jackson 6-86, Murphy Jr. 2-13, Rainey 1-34, Seferian-Jenkins 1-3. Cleveland, Gabriel 5-87, Tate 4-29, Austin 3-54, Hawkins 3-34, Benjamin 2-52, Barnidge 2-16, Dray 1-26, West 1-2. MISSED FIELD GOALSTampa Bay, Murray 31 (BK), 55 (SH). Chiefs 24, Jets 10 N.Y. Jets 0 10 0 0 10 Kansas City 14 7 3 0 24 First Quarter KCCharles 1 run (Santos kick), 8:38. KCFasano 2 pass from A.Smith (Santos kick), 3:20. Second Quarter NYJDecker 3 pass from Vick (Folk kick), 2:09. KCKelce 12 pass from A.Smith (Santos kick), :39. NYJFG Folk 39, :00. Third Quarter KCFG Santos 19, 5:06. A,127. NYJ KC First downs 22 23 Total Net Yards 364 309 Rushes-yards 30-139 24-113 Passing 225 196 Punt Returns 1-3 2-35 Kickoff Returns 4-118 2-105 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 24-36-0 21-31-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-10 1-3 Punts 3-49.3 4-38.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 5-40 3-20 Time of Possession 31:35 28:25 Cardinals 28, Cowboys 17 Arizona 0 14 0 14 28 Dallas 10 0 0 7 17 First Quarter DalPatmon 58 interception return (Bailey kick), 10:55. DalFG Bailey 52, 4:03. Second Quarter AriCarlson 7 pass from Palmer (Catanzaro kick), 12:39. AriJa.Brown 11 pass from Palmer (Catanzaro kick), 4:34. Fourth Quarter AriEllington 1 pass from Palmer (Catanzaro kick), 6:00. AriGrice 1 run (Catanzaro kick), 4:20. DalBryant 3 pass from Weeden (Bailey kick), 1:08. A,688. Ari Dal First downs 22 18 Total Net Yards 339 266 Rushes-yards 29-102 25-92 Passing 237 174 Punt Returns 1-18 2-43 Kickoff Returns 1-0 3-76 Interceptions Ret. 2-16 1-58 Comp-Att-Int 22-34-1 18-33-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-12 1-9 Punts 5-39.2 4-43.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 6-62 5-33 Time of Possession 31:28 28:32 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGArizona, Ellington 21-95, Grice 5-12, Palmer 2-(minus 2), Jo.Brown 1-(minus 3). Dallas, Murray 19-79, Dunbar 3-9, Weeden 2-2, Randle 1-2. PASSINGArizona, Palmer 22-34-1-249. Dallas, Weeden 18-33-2-183. RECEIVINGArizona, Fitzgerald 5-70, Ellington 4-39, Floyd 4-36, Ginn Jr. 2-42, Carlson 2-19, Ja.Brown 2-15, Jo.Brown 2-10, Hughes 1-18. Dallas, Witten 6-62, Murray 4-11, Dunbar 2-52, Williams 2-19, Bry ant 2-15, Beasley 1-12, Harris 1-12. MISSED FIELD GOALSDallas, Bailey 35 (BK). Vikings 29, Redskins 26 Washington 3 7 10 6 26 Minnesota 0 7 7 15 29 First Quarter WasFG Forbath 36, 6:16. Second Quarter WasMorris 14 run (Forbath kick), 14:46. MinFord 20 pass from Bridgewater (Walsh kick), :36. Third Quarter MinAsiata 1 run (Walsh kick), 10:44. WasJackson 13 pass from Grifn III (Forbath kick), 7:23. WasFG Forbath 26, 1:57. Fourth Quarter MinAsiata 7 run (Walsh kick), 13:00. WasMorris 2 run (run failed), 9:01. MinAsiata 1 run (Asiata run), 3:27. A,252. Was Min First downs 21 24 Total Net Yards 347 352 Rushes-yards 29-122 27-100 Passing 225 252 Punt Returns 3-1 1-8 Kickoff Returns 2-64 4-84 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-1 Comp-Att-Int 18-28-1 26-42-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 5-26 2-16 Punts 3-45.3 6-40.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 6-55 9-60 Time of Possession 29:34 30:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGWashington, Morris 19-92, Grifn III 7-24, Helu Jr. 3-6. Minnesota, McKinnon 14-54, Asiata 1026, Bridgewater 3-20. PASSINGWashington, Grifn III 18-28-1-251. Minne sota, Bridgewater 26-42-0-268. RECEIVINGWashington, Jackson 4-120, Helu Jr. 4-46, Garcon 3-15, Paul 2-18, Roberts 2-18, Morris 2-17, Reed 1-17. Minnesota, Jennings 6-76, Ford 5-66, Asiata 4-31, Ellison 4-30, McKinnon 3-14, Wright 2-29, Charle.Johnson 1-13, Patterson 1-9. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Eagles 31, Texans 21 Philadelphia 7 10 7 7 31 Houston 7 7 0 7 21 First Quarter PhiMaclin 59 pass from Foles (Parkey kick), 8:30. HouBouye 51 interception return (Bullock kick), 3:11. Second Quarter PhiJ.Matthews 11 pass from Sanchez (Parkey kick), 10:41. HouFoster 56 pass from Fitzpatrick (Bullock kick), 3:58. PhiFG Parkey 45, :00. Third Quarter PhiPolk 8 run (Parkey kick), 2:40. Fourth Quarter HouHopkins 7 pass from Fitzpatrick (Bullock kick), 11:51. PhiMaclin 8 pass from Sanchez (Parkey kick), 3:50. Phi Hou First downs 30 15 Total Net Yards 483 300 Rushes-yards 40-190 28-118 Passing 293 182 Punt Returns 2-27 0-0 Kickoff Returns 2-41 2-36 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 3-68 Comp-Att-Int 25-35-3 13-27-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-33 4-21 Punts 3-35.7 6-48.2 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 7-55 9-54 Time of Possession 32:13 27:47 Rams 13, 49ers 10 St. Louis 3 7 0 3 13 San Francisco 3 7 0 0 10 First Quarter SFFG Dawson 34, 10:32. StLFG Zuerlein 37, 1:20. Second Quarter SFBoldin 27 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson kick), 11:57. StLBritt 21 pass from A.Davis (Zuerlein kick), 1:04. Fourth Quarter StLFG Zuerlein 39, 5:25. A,799. StL SF First downs 13 20 Total Net Yards 193 263 Rushes-yards 27-91 21-80 Passing 102 183 Punt Returns 3-26 1-12 Kickoff Returns 3-78 3-84 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-10 Comp-Att-Int 13-24-2 22-33-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-3 8-54 Punts 6-46.8 7-44.9 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-2 Penalties-Yards 9-83 9-44 Time of Possession 27:34 32:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGSt. Louis, Mason 19-65, Cunningham 4-10, A.Davis 2-9, Austin 2-7. San Francisco, Gore 14-49, Hyde 2-17, Kaepernick 5-14. PASSINGSt. Louis, A.Davis 13-24-2-105. San Fran cisco, Kaepernick 22-33-0-237. RECEIVINGSt. Louis, Cunningham 3-38, Britt 2-32, Cook 2-12, Austin 2-11, Bailey 1-7, Kendricks 1-7, Watts 1-6, Mason 1-(minus 8). San Francisco, Boldin 6-93, Crabtree 5-40, S.Johnson 3-41, V.Davis 2-19, Lloyd 1-10, Ellington 1-9, Gore 1-9, Carrier 1-6, Hyde 1-5, Miller 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALSSan Francisco, Dawson 55 (SH). Patriots 43, Broncos 21 Denver 7 0 14 0 21 New England 3 24 10 6 43 First Quarter NEFG Gostkowski 49, 7:09. DenHillman 1 run (McManus kick), 3:54. Second Quarter NEFG Gostkowski 29, 14:19. NEEdelman 5 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), 11:41. NEEdelman 84 punt return (Gostkowski kick), 8:11. NEVereen 5 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), :08. Third Quarter DenJ.Thomas 18 pass from Manning (McManus kick), 11:06. NEFG Gostkowski 45, 7:46. NELaFell 10 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), 7:27. DenHillman 15 pass from Manning (McManus kick), 5:50. Fourth Quarter NEGronkowski 1 pass from Brady (pass failed), 13:57. A,756. Den NE First downs 26 29 Total Net Yards 472 398 Rushes-yards 17-43 25-66 Passing 429 332 Punt Returns 1-9 1-84 Kickoff Returns 6-81 1-22 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 2-41 Comp-Att-Int 34-57-2 33-53-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-9 1-1 Punts 3-45.0 5-44.6 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 10-72 9-71 Time of Possession 30:33 29:27 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGDenver, Anderson 3-18, Hillman 10-16, Thompson 2-6, Manning 2-3. New England, Gray 1233, Vereen 11-29, Brady 2-4. PASSINGDenver, Manning 34-57-2-438. New En gland, Brady 33-53-1-333. RECEIVINGDenver, Sanders 10-151, D.Thomas 7-127, Hillman 7-47, Anderson 3-33, Welker 3-31, J.Thomas 2-33, Tamme 1-10, Thompson 1-6. New England, Gronkowski 9-105, Edelman 9-89, LaFell 6-53, Vereen 5-38, Amendola 2-35, Develin 2-13. MISSED FIELD GOALSDenver, McManus 41 (WR). Seahawks 30, Raiders 24 Oakland 3 0 14 7 Seattle 14 10 0 6 First Quarter OakFG Janikowski 48, 9:10. SeaLynch 3 run (Hauschka kick), 4:07. SeaIrvin 35 interception return (Hauschka kick), :00. Second Quarter SeaFG Hauschka 34, 12:24. SeaLynch 5 run (Hauschka kick), :54. Third Quarter OakButler blocked punt recovery in end zone (Jani kowski kick), 13:52. OakRivera 1 pass from Carr (Janikowski kick), 2:58. Fourth Quarter SeaFG Hauschka 30, 14:50. SeaFG Hauschka 40, 9:19. OakRivera 1 pass from Carr (Janikowski kick), 1:52. A,337. Oak Sea First downs 17 21 Total Net Yards 226 326 Rushes-yards 18-37 38-149 Passing 189 177 Punt Returns 3-52 3-37 Kickoff Returns 2-69 3-64 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-57 Comp-Att-Int 24-41-2 17-35-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-5 1-2 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGOakland, McFadden 13-20, Reece 1-10, Carr 2-9, Jones-Drew 2-(minus 2). Seattle, Lynch 2167, Turbin 5-35, Wilson 8-31, Michael 4-16. PASSINGOakland, Carr 24-41-2-194. Seattle, Wilson 17-35-0-179. RECEIVINGOakland, Rivera 8-38, McFadden 4-47, J.Jones 3-18, Holmes 2-28, Butler 2-20, Murray 2-12. Reece 1-12, Jones-Drew 1-11, Thompkins 1-8.. Seattle, Lynch 5-76, Baldwin 5-38, Richardson 3-12, Norwood 1-19, Willson 1-16, Turbin 1-14, Kearse 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALSOakland, Janikowski 51 (WR). Seattle, Hauschka 46 (WL). JOE KAY AP Sports Writer CINCINNATI Jer emy Hill pulled the Bengals through a game that was sloppy all-around and still in doubt until his big play. The rookie ran for a career-high 154 yards and a pair of touch downs on Sunday, including a 60-yarder in the fourth quarter that helped the Cincinnati Bengals hold on for a 33-23 victory over the Jacksonville Jaguars. Andy Dalton threw a pair of touchdown passes, one of them to A.J. Green in the Pro Bowl receivers return from a toe injury, but also had a pair of interceptions that kept it close. The Jaguars (1-8) turned Daltons second interception into De nard Robinsons 5-yard touchdown run, cutting it to 26-23. Hill broke his 60-yard touchdown run on Cincinnatis next play from scrim mage and nished with the most yards by a Bengals running back in ve years. Rookie Blake Bortles, who leads the NFL in interceptions, helped the Bengals put it away by throwing an inter ception to George Iloka in the end zone with 3:55 left. Bortles was 22 of 33 for 247 yards with a pair of touchdown passes to Allen Hurns. Jacksonville will head directly from Cincinna ti to London, England, where the Jaguars will play the Dallas Cow boys next Sunday. The Bengals held onto rst place in the AFC North despite a sloppy game. They host intrastate rival Cleve land on Thursday night. Dalton was 19 of 31 for 233 yards with two interceptions and two sacks. He had a 19-yard touchdown pass to Mohamed Sanu that put the Bengals ahead to stay in the second quarter. While Green was sidelined for three games by an injured big right toe, Sanu devel oped into the Bengals top playmaker. Sanu had four catches for 95 yards on Sunday, including an over-the-shoulder catch for a 33-yard gain in the rst half. He held on for a 36-yard gain on the opening drive of the second half despite being leveled by Josh Evans, setting up Hills 1-yard touchdown run for a 19-3 lead. Green could have had a 12-yard touchdown catch in the rst half, but it was nullied because he lined up beyond the line of scrimmage. Green nished with three catches for 44 yards in limited plays. The Jaguars had trou ble getting off punts in the rst half. One of Bryan Angers kicks was deected, giving the Bengals good eld position. Mike Nugents 31-yard eld goal made it 10-3. Jacksonville went three-and-out on its next possession, and Taylor Mays blocked Angers kick out of the end zone for a safety. Jeremy Hills 2 touchdown runs lead Bengals over Jaguars CINCINNATI 33, JACKSONVILLE 23 DAVID KOHL / AP Cincinnati Bengals free safety Reggie Nelson, left, tackles Jacksonville Jaguars wide receiver Allen Robinson during the second half on Sunday in Cincinnati. ARIZONA 28, DALLAS 17 SUE OGROCKI / AP After intercepting the ball against the Dallas Cowboys, Arizona Cardinals cornerback Antonio Cromartie, left, celebrates with cornerback Patrick Peterson (21) during the second half on Sunday in Arlington, Texas. SCHUYLER DIXON AP Sports Writer ARLINGTON, Tex as While Carson Palmer remained perfect this season as Arizonas starting quarterback, the Dallas Cowboys learned that life without Tony Romo might be a little rough. Palmer had three touchdown passes after an early inter ception the Cowboys returned for a score, and the Dallas offense struggled without the injured Romo in a 2817 loss to the Cardinals on Sunday. The Cardinals (7-1), who have sole posses sion of the best record in the NFC this late in the season for the rst time since 1974, won their fourth straight. They have beaten all ve conference rivals. Romo was out with his third back injury in 18 months, and backup Brandon Weeden threw two interceptions as the Cowboys (6-3) dropped their second straight after a sixgame winning streak. NFL rushing leader DeMarco Murrays record streak of eight straight 100-yard games to start the sea son for Dallas ended against a defense that didnt allow a back over the century mark for the 18th consecu tive time. He rushed for 79 yards on 19 carries. Palmer put his team in a 7-0 hole when undrafted Dallas rookie Tyler Patmon ducked under a route, made an over-thehead catch and ran untouched down the Arizona sideline, with some nice blocking help from defensive end Anthony Spencer. But that was his only mistake. He nished 22 of 34 for 249 yards with touchdowns of 7 yards to John Carlson, 11 to Jaron Brown and 1 to Andre Ellington. All three TDs came on third down as the Cardinals went 9 of 15 on third down. Palm er, who missed three games with a shoulder injury, improved to 5-0 and has won 12 of his past 14 starts. Ellington outgained Murray on the ground with 95 yards and added another 39 receiving. Palmer, Cards beat Romo-less Cowboys MINNESOTA 29, WASHINGTON 26 DAVE CAMPBELL AP Pro Football Writer MINNEAPOLIS Robert Grifn III had the better start, in his return to the Washington Redskins. Teddy Bridgewater nished stronger, giving the Minnesota Vikings another comeback victory. Bridgewater threw a touch down pass near the end of the rst half and didnt have any turnovers, Matt Asiata ran for three scores and the Vikings spoiled Grifns rst game back by beating the Redskins 29-26. Bridgewater completed 26 of 42 passes for 268 yards for the Vikings (4-5), who sacked Grifn ve times. Grifn went 18 for 28 for 251 yards, one touchdown and one interception for the Redskins (36), who lost three leads despite 92 yards and two touchdowns rushing by Alfred Morris and 120 yards receiving and a score by DeSean Jackson. This was a rough day for the Redskins, starting with a crash between their two buses on the way to the stadium, where, incidentally, a protest of thou sands of people decrying their nickname took place outside. Grifn thrived against the Vikings in games each of the last two seasons, winning as a rookie and losing a close one last year. But a sack put the Redskins in a third-and-20 situation from the 29 in the waning minutes, and Grifn gained 14 yards to give them fourth-and-6. But an incompletion ended the game. Vikings ruin RG3s return, eke out win over Redskins
C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014 January 1982, a stretch that includes eight consecutive losses to the Dolphins. Every Miami victory this season has been by double digits, and this was the most lopsided yet. San Diego was shut out for the rst time since 1999, and the Dolphins earned their rst shutout since 2006. Tannehill had a career-high passer rating of 125.6 when he called it a day after three quarters. He went 24 for 34 with no turnovers and threw touchdown passes to Charles Clay, Rishard Matthews and Jarvis Landry. He also ran for 47 yards on four carries. Meanwhile, Miamis front four dominated the Chargers line, harrying Philip Rivers into a lost fumble and three interceptions, two to Brent Grimes. Rivers passed for only 138 yards and had a quarter back rating of 31.0, his lowest since 2007. Miamis nal takeaway set up a touchdown drive that took ve seconds to make the score 37-0 late in the third quarter. With that, Rivers went to the bench for good, ending his Chargers-record streak of at least one touchdown pass in 28 consecutive games. The Dolphins, prone to slow starts this season, broke that habit and mounted touchdown drives of 77 and 61 yards on their rst two pos sessions. Reshad Jones then intercepted Rivers to set up a eld goal that made it 17-0 after just 21 minutes. The onslaught continued from there. In the Dolphins rst seven possessions, the only time they didnt score was when Sturgis missed a eld goal. MIAMI FROM PAGE C1 LYNNE SLADKY / AP Miami Dolphins cornerback Brent Grimes (21) intercepts a pass intended for San Diego Chargers wide receiver Keenan Allen (13) during the second half on Sunday, in Miami Gardens. COLLEGE FOOTBALL MARK LONG AP Sports Writer JACKSONVILLE Florida found two things on offense Saturday that it had long been missing: condence and identity. Maintaining both will be critical for the Gators down the stretch. A lot of our issues offen sively have been condence, have been timidity, head coach Wil Muschamp said following a 38-20 win against then-ninth-ranked Georgia on Saturday. For whatever reason, whether it is one position, two positions, we got to have some success. We needed to have some success. The Gators (4-3, 3-3 South eastern Conference) spent the last two weeks nding ways to gain yards and mini mize turnovers while getting freshman quarterback Treon Harris ready for his rst career start. The settled on pounding the ball. And they did against the Bulldogs (6-2, 4-2). Kelvin Taylor carried 25 times for a career-high 197 yards and two touchdowns. Matt Jones added a ca reer-best 192 yards on the ground and two scores on 25 attempts. As dominant as the duo was, Mike McNeelys 21-yard run on a fake eld goal in the second quarter may have been the biggest play of the game. The 5-foot-8 former walkon, who earned a scholar ship in August and still bags groceries at a supermarket near campus every Sunday, went untouched around the right side for his rst career touchdown. That tied the game at 7. I feel like that stole the mo mentum, Florida defensive back Brian Poole said. After that, they never got it back. Florida nished with 418 yards rushing, the programs most since NFL Hall of Fam er Emmitt Smith was leading the way in 1989. Taylor and Jones were so successful that Harris didnt have to do much aside from hand off. The Gators ran 60 times and threw just six passes. Harris was 3-for-6 for 27 yards. He also ran for 37. We actually did have a plan to throw some passes in the game, Muschamp said. I know Ill still disappoint a bunch of Florida fans with it, but why stop running the ball when youre able to gain yards? Florida turned the ball over 15 times in its previous four games, including six in an embarrassing, 4213 home loss to Missouri on homecoming. Many of those came on passing plays. Muschamp benched turnover-prone quarterback Jeff Driskel, and the switch seemed to invigorate the entire team. We knew what we needed to do, center Max Garcia said. We went with a game plan that we thought we thought was going to be successful, and that was run ning the ball. We were able to do that. ... Im just glad that we stuck to it and we stuck to our word. The Gators have struggled to throw the ball for years, ever since Tim Tebow left following the 2009 season really. They have been able to run it consistently, though, even against stacked lines of scrimmage. Weve always been a blue-collar identity team, identity offense, Muschamp said. I think we have to continue to develop in the throwing game. We didnt (Saturday) because we didnt need to, but were going to have to down the road. Florida finds confidence, identity in big win STEPHEN B. MORTON / AP Florida running back Kelvin Taylor (21) is brought down by Georgia cornerback Damian Swann (5) during the rst half on Saturday in Jacksonville. We actually did have a plan to throw some passes in the game. I know Ill still disappoint a bunch of Florida fans with it, but why stop running the ball when youre able to gain yards? Will Muschamp Florida head coach NBA TIM REYNOLDS AP Basketball Writer MIAMI Chris Bosh scored 21 points and grabbed 11 rebounds and the Miami Heat beat the Toronto Raptors for the 16th straight time, prevail ing 107-102 on Sunday night. Dwyane Wade added 19 points, 11 rebounds and seven assists for the Heat (3-0) the last unbeaten team in the Eastern Confer ence. Luol Deng scored 18 points, Shawne Williams added 16 and Mario Chalmers nished with 12 for Miami. DeMar DeRozan scored 30 points for Toronto (2-1), which hasnt beaten Miami since Jan. 27, 2010. Kyle Lowry added 22, including a layup that got the Raptors within four with 21 seconds left. Jonas Valanciunas scored 14 and Greivis Vasquez nished with 12 for Toronto, which was outrebounded 43-28. Miami led by as many as 16 late in the third quarter before the Raptors came roaring back, starting with a 6-0 run to close the third and get within 10. Toronto got within six twice midway through the fourth, before Shawne Williams made a pair of big plays for Miami. He tipped in a missed 3-point try by Mario Chalmers for an eight-point lead and after DeRozans 3-pointer with 5:23 left got Toronto t15within ve, he answered with a 3 of his own from the left corner to restore Miamis cushion. Lowry had a chance to get Toronto within ve again when he was fouled on a 3-pointer with about 2 minutes left, but missed two of the three tries. The Raptors missed 15 free throws on the night, after missing a total of 16 in their rst two games. BETH HARRIS AP Sports Writer LOS ANGELES DeMarcus Cousins had 34 points and 17 rebounds, Rudy Gay added 25 points, and the Sacramento Kings handed the poor shooting Los Angeles Clippers their rst loss, 98-92 on Sunday. The Kings (2-1) rallied from a 10-point decit in the third quarter and outscored the Clippers 28-18 in the fourth. They took the lead for good on a layup by Gay with just under six minutes to play. Blake Grifn and Spencer Hawes both scored 17 points to lead ve Clippers in double gures. Chris Paul had 16 points and 11 assists, J.J. Redick had 12 points, and Jordan Farmar 10. The Clippers (2-1) struggled offensively for the third straight game, shooting 33 of 88. They were 9 of 31 from 3-point range, with Matt Barnes, Paul and Redick combining to miss a slew in the fourth. Even new Clippers owner Steve Ballmer couldnt exhort his team to victory, his sts clenched, his face red and his lips forming the words, Lets go! from his baseline seat. Sacramentos Darren Collison scored 14 points in his rst game against his former team. The Clippers led by two early in the fourth, when their second unit got things going. But the starters returned and couldnt make a difference. Cousins scored the Kings rst eight points of the game, and he had 11 points in the third when they cut a 10-point decit to four heading into the fourth. Sacramentos Ben McLemore received a agrant-1 for pulling Grifn down from behind in the rst. Cousins strikes for 34 points, 17 boards as Kings beat Clips SACRAMENTO 98, CLIPPERS 92 MIAMI 107, TORONTO 102 MARK J. TERRILL / AP Sacramento Kings forward Omri Casspi, left, puts up a shot as Clippers forward Hedo Turkoglu defends during the second on Sunday in Los Angeles. JOEL AUER / AP Toronto Raptors Kyle Lowry (7) works against Miami Heats Norris Cole (30) during the rst half on Sunday in Miami. Chris Bosh scores 21, grabs 11 boards as Heat dominate Raptors
Monday, November 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 GOLF CHRIS LINES AP Sports Writer KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia Ryan Moore knows how to nish a tournament, and how to start a season. For the second straight year, Moore won the CIMB Classic on Sunday, and for the third year running he won on the PGA Tours fall schedule to get a ying start to the sea son, having also won the Shriners Hospitals for Children Open in October 2012. Moore shot a 5-under 67 for a three-stroke win, beating fellow American Gary Wood land for the second straight year. He n ished on 17-under 271 at Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club to become the rst player to defend a title on the PGA Tour since Tiger Woods at the Arnold Palmer Invitation in 2013. Sergio Garcia (69) and Kevin Na (70) shared a three-way tie for second with Woodland (67). Moore had eight bird ies against three bogeys in the nal round, and earned his fourth PGA Tour title with superb approach shots at the 14th and 17th holes for birdies, and some nerveless putting on the back nine. It was incredible to nish the way I did coming down those last few holes, Moore said. I like to tell myself all the time that I am a closer. Lets just do what we can, hit good shots and lets close this thing and I was able to do that. What he wasnt able to do yet is work out why he wins tourna ments early in a new season and not after. Ive been thinking about that for a while trying to gure out why, Moore said. Maybe its because the end is near. I see that Im going to have six or seven weeks off pretty soon and its like its the home stretch, just play some good golf and nish off the year. Ive got to gure that out and try to approach every tournament that way. Woodland, who lost to Moore in a playoff at this tournament 12 months earlier, threatened to reverse that result by ring six birdies without a bogey over the rst 15 holes to move within a shot of Moore. He had a birdie putt at 16 for a share of the lead that lipped out, and at 18 he had the chance for another birdie that would have upped the pressure on Moore, but missed it, and the close-range par putt. The par ves cost me all week, Woodland said. I played beau tifully outside the par ves. Na birdied three of the rst four holes to take a two-stroke lead and still led by a stroke after 12 before his round began to unravel. A bogey on the 13th dropped him back into a share of the lead; at 14, a downhill eagle opportunity slid past the hole at pace and turned into a three-putt for par; and at 15 he missed a birdie putt, leaving him two shots behind. Moore defends CIMB Classic title by 3 shots over Woodland LAI SENG SIN / AP Ryan Moore of the United States celebrates after winning the CIMB Classic on Sunday at the Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer SHANGHAI Marcel Siem of Germany missed an easy putt to win the BMW Masters in regula tion. He atoned for that Sunday by chipping in for birdie to win a sudden-death playoff against Alexander Levy of France and Ross Fisher of England. Siem rallied from a ve-shot decit on a wind-whipped afternoon at Lake Malaren. He was the only player who failed to hit the 18th green in the playoff, and then thrilled the Chinese gallery with a chip from the collar that curled in the right side of the cup. Even with a bogey-bogey nish in regulation to close with a 1-over 73, the fourth victory of Siems career sends him to the World Golf Championship next week in Shanghai. Levy couldnt handle the wind and faster greens and closed with a 78. He was fortunate to even get into the playoff. His ap proach to the 18th in regulation crossed over the hazard line and stopped a foot away from going into the lake. He chipped to the other side of the green and had to make a 5-foot putt for bogey. Fisher had a chance at the greatest comeback in European Tour history. He started the nal round 11 shots out of the lead and was solid in the wind along the back nine to close with a 67, the best score of the nal round. He was the rst to nish at 16-under 272 and didnt think it would be enough until Levy and Siem stumbled in the nal group. What had been an easy week for scoring turned into a wild ride for just about everybody because of the relentless 25 mph wind. Levy lost his four-shot lead on the front nine with back-to-back bogeys, only to build it back to two shots. But the Frenchman drove into the water on the par5 13th and made double bogey, and then missed short putts for par on the 14th and birdie on the 15th that kept him from regaining the lead. Siem took his rst lead of the weekend with a par on the 16th, only to hit his tee shot into the gallery on the 17th and make bogey. A par on the 18th would have been enough for the win, but the German badly missed an 8-foot par putt. Siem chips in to win BMW Masters playoff AP PHOTO Marcel Siem of Germany checks on his ball after it lands on the grass at the 13th hole during the nal round of the BMW Masters on Sunday at the Lake Malaren Golf Club in Shanghai. Associated Press TAIPEI, Taiwan Six days after taking the No. 1 spot in the world from Stacy Lewis, Inbee Park was a notch above the American again at Miramar. Park won the LPGA Taiwan Cham pionship on Sunday for her third victory of the year and 12th tour ti tle, holding off Lewis by two strokes. The 26-year-old South Korean player closed with a 1-under 71 in light rain to nish at 22-under 266. The victory capped a hectic Asian trip centered around her marriage last month to swing coach Gi Hy eob-nam. I think this will be my wedding gift for myself, Park said. Its a good feeling and maybe people who said, Shes not going to play as well as when she was not married. I think we can put that wrong. Park shot 64-62-69 to take a fourstroke lead over Lewis and Chinas Shanshan Feng into the nal round. I think playing with Stacy, I really wanted to play well, Park said. Obviously, being able to win the tournament was a great accom plishment. It was a tough day and I got nervous on every hole today, even on the 18th hole. The second-ranked Lewis, also a three-time winner this year, shot 69. I hung in there all day and just made Inbee work for it, Lewis said. That was the goal. You give Inbee four shots, its a tough task to over come. She hit the shots when she needed to coming in. After Lewis birdied the par-4 16th to pull within one, Park birdied the par-3 17th to regain her two-stroke lead. Her only other birdies came on the rst two holes and she bogeyed the last two holes on the front nine. I dont think this is the last time well be battling at the end of a tour nament, Lewis said. I think were both playing some really good golf right now. Its unfortunate, I guess, for the fans its the end of the sea son, but we have a few tournaments left and hopefully well do it again. Top-ranked Inbee Park fires 1-under-par 71 to win LPGA Taiwan over Lewis RUNNING CRAIG RUTTLE / AP Wilson Kipsang of Kenya hoists his countrys ag after winning the New York City Marathon on Sunday in New York. RACHEL COHEN AP Sports Writer NEW YORK Wilson Kipsang, a former world-record holder, needed to force himself to slow down. The Kenyan star had entered his rst New York City Marathon to challenge himself on a hilly course with no pacemaker. A windy morning made for quite the test Sunday, and Kipsang proved he can win a strategic race. I had to really exercise a lot of patience, he said. Kipsang pulled away in the nal mile for his third major marathon title in just over 13 months. Mary Keitany also took the lead late in the womens race for a Kenyan sweep. Kipsangs record-setting victories in Berlin and London were on at courses with the aid of a pacemaker, very different from Sunday, when winds were gusting at more than 30 mph at the start. The contenders adjusted by cautiously sticking to a slow pace. It was very tactical, Kipsang said. So it was not easy. He nished in 2 hours, 10 minutes, 59 sec onds the slowest winning time in New York since 1995, and more than 7 1/2 minutes off the world record he sent just over a year ago in Berlin. Keitany tried a very different tactic in her last NYC Marathon, surging ahead to a huge early lead in 2011. She was caught that day and had to settle for her second straight third-place nish. Kipsang, Keitany win NYC Marathon titles NFL DAVE CAMPBELL AP Pro Football Writer MINNEAPOLIS The action at the Redskins-Vikings game started Sunday morning outside the stadium in Minnesota, as a crowd estimated by organizers around 5,000 rallied against Washingtons divisive nickname. The event began with a march through the University of Min nesota campus to TCF Bank Stadium, where Native American lead ers, local politicians, former sports stars and other speakers voiced their disdain for Redskins owner Dan Snyder and his refusal to change the nickname theyve derided as derogatory and racist. With many of the attendees wearing colorful, traditional Native American clothing and more holding signs, the gathering was by far the stiffest resistance for a Redskins road game and the latest push in a nationwide campaign that has cranked up over the last year. Some peo ple wore burgundy T-shirts with gold lettering, mimicking the teams logo with the words Rethink and Rename instead of Redskins. Were not mascots! said former Vikings strong safety Joey Browner, one of 29 speakers who took the microphone on a lawn just steps from the stadium entrances. Browner, who is part Native American, wore a black Vikings cap with a feather sticking up out of it. As a former player I feel really sad right now. ... This is still standing in front of us, Browner said. Anti-Redskins groups rally outside Vikings game
C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH
Monday, November 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 102 S. 2nd St. Leesburg, FL 352-787-18182 Locations to Serve You Better716 N. 14th St. Leesburg, FL 352-728-1330 Quality Dry CleaningOne Garment at a Time! Dry Cleaning Shirts Laundered Draperies & Duvets Wash, Dry & Fold Alterations & Repairs Leather & Suede Cleaning Wedding Gown Preservation Delivery Service www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 firstname.lastname@example.org BRIDGE Today is Monday, Nov. 3 the 307th day of 2014. There are 58 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On Nov. 3, 1964, President Lyndon B. Johnson sound ly defeated Republican Bar ry Goldwater to win a White House term in his own right. On this date : In 1839 the rst Opium War between China and Brit ain broke out. In 1852 Emperor Meiji of Japan was born in Kyoto. In 1903 Panama pro claimed its independence from Colombia. In 1911 the Chevrolet Mo tor Car Co. was founded in Detroit by Louis Chevrolet and William C. Durant. (The company was acquired by General Motors in 1918.) In 1936 President Franklin D. Roosevelt won a landslide election victory over Republi can challenger Alfred M. Alf Landon. In 1954 the Japanese monster movie Godzilla was released by Toho Co. In 1957 the Soviet Union launched Sputnik 2, the sec ond manmade satellite, into orbit; on board was a dog named Laika (LY-kah) who was sacriced in the experi ment. In 1960 the Meredith Will son musical The Unsink able Molly Brown opened on Broadway with Tammy Grimes in the title role. In 1970 Salvador Allende (ah-YEN-day) was inaugurat ed as president of Chile. In 1979 ve Communist Workers Party members were killed in a clash with heavily armed Ku Klux Klansmen and neo-Nazis during an anti-Klan protest in Greensboro, North Carolina. In 1986 the Iran-Contra af fair began to come to light as Ash-Shiraa, a pro-Syrian Leb anese magazine, rst broke the story of U.S. arms sales to Iran. In 1994 Susan Smith of Union, South Carolina, was arrested for drowning her two young sons, Michael and Alex, nine days after claiming the children had been abduct ed by a black carjacker. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Monday, Nov. 3, 2014 : This year you often go from being intensely emo tional to highly logical. You have a strong intuitive sense that cant be denied; dont allow anyone or any situa tion to prevent you from fol lowing it. If you are single, you might choose to relate to someone quite bohemian in style. Do not commit too quickly. If you are attached, the two of you act like new lovers. You also will develop a new common interest that will add to your relationship. ARIES can be provocative. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Your internal clock might be instrumental in determin ing which way you go. Your energy could be off in the morning, so maintain a low prole. By mid-afternoon, youll be more willing to have an uncomfortable conversa tion in order to balance a sit uation. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You will see a big differ ence in your life if you fol low your sixth sense. Move quickly this morning, as strong actions seem to have even more clout. You could be exhausted by a conversa tion, which might encourage you to lie low. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You could be rethinking an important decision involv ing a close friend. You would like to see this relationship evolve to a new level. Under stand that you have a lot to accomplish right now. Trust that your bond will evolve ap propriately. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might want to try something new. Pressure is likely to build around some decisions you must make, as those in charge could be quite demanding. Under stand that you will need to adjust your attitude. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) A disparity seems to exist be tween what you say and what you feel. You might not be in a position to reveal your true thoughts. Some one could pick up on the fact that you are not being authentic. Make a point of clearing the air. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Your ability to read be tween the lines and allow more clarity into an issue will come through for you. What you think about a money sit uation could be different from reality. Look at a loved ones reaction to you; it will tell you a lot. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might want to have a dis cussion that is way overdue. Your beliefs and feelings are important, and they could be challenged by someone you respect. Do not get upset; instead, look at what you can do to improve your style of communicating. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be in the un certain position of having to make a choice. While you might view a solution as be ing unworkable, others will seem to think differently. Consider asking some delib erate questions in order to tap into their way of thinking. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You could be out of sync with a friend or in a meeting. You will sense that there is an issue, but you might have difculty resolv ing it. You easily could be come irritated, and might need to head in a different direction. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to try to improve your situation, but no one seems to be let ting you know what you need to do. Perhaps someone is very jealous of you and is in uencing others. Open up conversations in the morn ing, but expect to do some hard thinking later on. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Continue to use care with your nances. How you see an important matter could change after you have a conversation with a special friend. A demanding boss or relative is likely to take up a lot of your time. You might wonder how to say enough. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You could be close to getting past a limitation that has been holding you back. It will be important to have a conversation with a key per son in your life. Reach out to someone at a distance who can shed some light on the situation. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I am a 62-year-old grandfather of a 5-year-old grand daughter. The other day I had her for the entire day. I decided to make a list of the things we were to accomplish through out the course of the day. It turned out to be a great success. After completing each task, she would ask, Whats next on the list? The rst item, No. 1, was to do our strong (thats what we call exer cise). No. 2 was to write her alphabet and num bers. No. 3 was to go on an adventure (thats what we call walking the dog and exploring the nearby eld). Nos. 4, 5 and 6 go to the bank, get the car washed, then go to the park to swing, slide, etc. After the park, she asked if we could go to our favorite restaurant across the street. I replied, How did you know that was next on the list? Her expression was priceless. After lunch we went home and did No. 8 another adventure, which was take the dogs for a walk again. No. 9 was painting time (what 5-year-old doesnt like to paint?). After cleaning up it was time for No. 10, wash the dishes and Swiffer the oor. No. 11 she could choose some thing to do. We spent the next two hours playing with her dolls. At about 5:30 my daughter came to pick her up from an exhaust ed grandpa. Lists will be part of our routine from now on. I slept like a log that night and hope to have many nights and days just like it in the fu ture. GRANDPA ROBERT IN LEXINGTON, KY. DEAR GRANDPA ROBERT: Your grandchild is lucky not only to have such a loving and dedicated grandpa, but also one with your stamina. I sometimes hear from grandparents and other adults who ask me for suggestions about how to better connect with their young children. Your letter is a road map that will take them in the right direction. DEAR ABBY: During one of their stay up all night drinking beer and talking sessions six months ago, my hus band, Ralph, and his best friend of more than 20 years, Jim, had a huge ght. They havent spoken since. Ralph has tried at least three times to con tact Jim by phone and email with no response. If Ralphs version of the story is true, they both behaved badly. Ralph has sincerely tried to apologize, but Jim refus es to speak to him. It breaks my heart to see how much this has upset my husband. I am still Facebook friends with Jim, and every time I see him online Im tempted to say some thing to him, but so far I have resisted. Would it be crossing the line for me to reach out and see if hell talk to me about this? Or should I stay out of it? HOPEFUL PEACEMAKER IN ARIZONA DEAR HOPEFUL PEACE MAKER: I know you mean well, but it would be a mistake to put yourself in the middle. Whatever happened between your husband and his friend must have been a doozy. You state that this happened during one of their all-night drinking and talking sessions. To me this indicates that one or both of them may have alcohol issues that need to be addressed. This is what should be mentioned, but only to your spouse. If the loss of his long-standing friendship has been painful enough, he may be willing to listen. 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. Grandfathers to-do list creates special family day JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS 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
C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, November 3, 2014
Monday, November 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 From ever yone atThe Wescott Gr oupto all American Soldiers from past to present who helped preser ve America's Freedom...SALUTE!And God Bless From ever yone at Ma jo r Jerr y Campb el l, USA FA sa lu te to my fa vo rit e Ve te ra n...M y Fa th er .Du e to your cour ag e an d de di ca ti on we enjo y a fr ee do m th at is so me times take n fo r gr an te d. an k Yo u. Name ___________________________________________________________________________ Addr ess _________________________________________________________________________ City _________________________________________ State _____________ Zip _____________ Daytime Phone ____________________________ Home Phone ___________________________ Message ________________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________________________Attach your Ve teran Salute (and photo if needed) FOR FUR THER DET AILS CONT ACT YO UR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE OR CA LL 352-365-8245, OR VISIT OUR OFFICE. Publishes: Tu esday No vember 11th Deadline: Thursday No vember 6thMail to: Daily Commercial Classied Ve terans Salute 212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 Make Check Pa ya ble to: The Daily CommercialThe Daily Commercial is publishing a page for individuals or businesses to show their thanks and gratitude to brave Ve terans this Ve terans Day Send your heartfelt message along with a photo, and we'll feature your submission as part of our Salute to Ve terans page on Tu esday No vember 11th. r f From ever yone at The W escott Gr oup to all American Soldiers From ever yone at Ma jo r J er ry C ampb el l, U SA F is so me times t ake n fo r g ra nt ed an k Y ou Send your heartfelt 2x2" Only$25 TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:
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