Daily Commercial


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Daily Commercial
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Friday, August 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT TAVARES Triangle Boat Club to offer Coast Guard captains class The Triangle Boat Club has part nered with Adams Marine Seminars to bring the U.S. Coast Guard cap tains prep course to Tavares Sept. 8-19. Classes will be held at the Triangle Boat Club, 12001 U.S. Highway 441, and will meet from 6 to 10 p.m., Monday-Friday; and from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Preregistration is required. The Coast Guard exam will be ad ministered by Adams Marine staff on Sept. 19 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Triangle Boat Club. Call Adams Marine Seminars at 352-447-1950 for reservations. LEESBURG Area symphony welcomes new musicians to program A new season for the Metropolitan Area Youth Symphony Lake County begins on Tuesday at Lake-Sumter State College, 9501 U.S. Highway 441. Encouraging a musical culture in Lake County by welcoming be ginners, experienced players and everyone in between who plays strings, woodwinds, brass and per cussion, the orchestra has a place for everyone. Students must register online at www.maysymphony.org, and needs-based scholarships are avail able through the Jonathan May Foundation. For information, call Michael Miller at 407-529-5553 or email mmiller@maysymphony.org. LEESBURG Patrick Foster to speak at Rotary Club meeting Patrick M. Foster, director of the citys Electric Department, will bring members of the Rotary Club of Leesburg up to date on the activ ities of his department at a meeting at 7:11 a.m. on Tuesday. Foster will address the state of several electric department projects and services including ber optics, underground utilities and the smart meter project. Everyone is welcome to attend the presentation at the Beacon College Chopping Block Dining Hall, 117 W. Main St., downtown. An optional buffet breakfast is available for $12. Go to www.leesburgsunriserotary. org for information. EUSTIS Columnist to host book signing event Author and Daily Commercial col umnist Nina Gilfert will host a book signing for her second book, The Tower Murder with the Seven Senior Sleuths at 2 p.m. on Saturday at Raintree Books, 432 N. Eustis St. The book, the second in a series of adventures involving the sleuths, is more complicated than The Double Lie Murder and holds some lighthearted moments as the ladies get into all kinds of scrapes. For information, call 352-357-7145 or go to www.raintreebooks.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Fireghters responding to a house re in Sorrento Wednesday afternoon found a dead woman inside, accord ing to a Lake County Fire-Res cue ofcial. Relatives and neighbors identied the woman as Liset Valdez, who worked at a near by plant nursery. She lived in the home with three children who werent home at the time of the re. She was a good person, a friendly person, said her broth er-in-law Roberto Valdez, who lives across the street from the gutted stucco concrete home. Assistant Chief Jack Fillman said reghters responded to the Vine Street home near State Road 46 about 12:40 p.m. and found the structure SORRENTO Woman found dead after house fire MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Assistant Chief Jack Fillman said they responded to the Vine Street home near State Road 46 about 12:40 p.m., where the structure was engulfed in ames. SEE FIRE | A4 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Mount Dora City Manager Mi chael Quinn, who has spent about nine years with the city, will be stepping down on March 31 of next year. Ive been in city government now for over 40 years and Ill be 65 in March, and I sort of thought that was a good time to retire, he said. Quinn, who came to Florida specically for the city manag er job in Mount Dora, will be re turning to the Pacic Northwest where his family is. It had to be a great community to draw me out of there and it did, he said of coming to Mount Dora. He said he is proud the city is turning into a very progressive MOUNT DORA City manager to retire in March QUINN SEE MANAGER | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com In the biggest class of recruits since 2006, the Clermont Fire Department will swear in nine reghters today during an of cial pinning ceremony. The ceremony will be at 3 p.m. at the Clermont Arts & Recreation Center, 3700 S. U.S. Highway 27. For the past two weeks the re cruits have been going through an orientation that has includ ed hands-on training and famil iarity with the citys three re stations, according to a press re lease from the city. These new recruits will allow us to provide expanded service and maintain the exceptional standards that our re depart ment has always prided itself on, City Manager Darren Gray said. CLERMONT City to swear in 9 new firefighters SEE CEREMONY | A4 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Over the years, more and more instructors have been incorporating more handson techniques instead of teaching from the textbook. In Lake County, school ofcials are encouraging teachers to let students bring their own technolo gy into the classroom. This includes computer laptops, tablets and even smart phones. At an introductory program meeting on Wednesday at Pine Ridge Elementary School, teachers heard about the idea from staff members of the districts Innovative Learning Department. What I would like for you to think about is that we are at a point in our lives that we have to embrace tech nology, Innovative Learn ing Specialist Jayne Cha puis said. She reviewed the benets of Bring Your Own Tech nology for students. BYOT is more More Lake schools allowing digital devices LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Teachers at Pine Ridge Elementary School took part in a Bring You Own Technology training session on Thursday. A worker paints The Renaissance building in Mount Dora on Thursday. PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A man watches as a young boy and girl play in Wooton Park in Tavares on Thursday. SCENES FROM LAKE COUNTY SEE BYOT | A4 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com New Beginnings of Clermont is hosting a local celebrity-studded softball game today. Sandy Farnsworth, the organizations spokeswoman, said the entire lineup from the coaches to the players and even sur prise guests includes names that many peo ple will recognize. Guests include Stephen and Robbie Keszey, the Swamp Brothers from the Discovery Channel TV show, who will be accompanied by some reptilian friends. Col. Danny R. McKnight, a decorated U.S. Army veteran and Purple Heart recipient, whose exploits as part of the force that seized Somali warlords in Mogadishu were proled in the lm Blackhawk Down, will throw out the rst pitch. The softball game, in its third year, benets homeless families in the area. People who have come out have told us theyve had a great time, and this year weve got even more things CLERMONT Local celebs to play softball for charity People who have come out have told us theyve had a great time, and this year weve got even more things planned so it should be even more awesome. Sandy Farnsworth, spokeswoman for New Beginnings SEE SOFTBALL | A4


A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 The hiring will help the department build its staff in light of a recent agreement with Lake County that provides for a new joint station on east State Road 50 that will include city and county reghters. The release adds the new re ghters will include three veterans, hired through a Federal Stafng for Adequate Fire and Emergency Re sponse grant. The $1.3 million grant covers the costs of salaries and benets for two years three years for the veterans. and harmonious community thats working well together. In his rst few years, Quinn said, there was some conten tion in the community over politics, but now, even though city council members might have different viewpoints, they tend to make decisions and move forward. So I think thats the best thing that weve done in the last nine years is weve sort of instituted that culture of change and culture of being progressive, and culture of be ing collaborative as a commu nity, and thats making a big difference, he said. Despite the recession years, Quinn said he also is proud Mount Dora was still able to do $8 million to $10 million a year in capital improvements. The city manager said he is glad to see the second phase of the downtown streetscape proj ect nished before he leaves, and is happy to see a green house in progress that will dry and pasteurize sewage. He said that environmental project will save money in disposal costs. Mount Dora Mayor Cathy Hoechst said Quinn has done an excellent job as city man ager and she appreciates the amount of lead time he gave the council on his retirement, plus he is there to help them through the process. Thats tremendous value from a city manager to provide that to a council, she said. Quinn said he wanted to make sure the council had plenty of notice to nd a suc cessor, but did not want to give so much notice that he would be perceived as a lame duck leader. Hoechst said the council will have a workshop to dene what specic characteristics it wants in a new city manager and that it has agreed to look for an outside agency to help nd a replacement. She said she will be looking for someone with experience, who understands small towns and the dynamics of a small town and thinks progressively. Technology is going to play a big role in how cities are ef ciently and effectively run in the future, and I suspect that will be something we will be looking for in a city manag er, she said. Someone who is aware of the many different technologies that are coming out and how cities will be able to utilize those technologies to better enable them to get the work done they need to do. Quinn said he would like to see his successor be someone with integrity, honesty and trustworthiness. Id like to see a manager thats got the ability to really connect with the community and be able to communicate well and listen to the commu nity, he said. Quinn also said he would like to see a manager who is looking ahead and that is en trepreneurial, aggressive and innovative. Quinn believes the commu nity is better than when he came. Thats the legacy that any leader wants to have is to leave behind the feeling that its better and it can move on and become better in the fu ture, he said. engulfed in ames. They had the blaze under control by about 1 p.m. IN MEMORY DEATH NOTICES Darrell Lee Hullinger Darrell Lee Hullinger, 63, of Tavares, died Wednesday, August 20, 2014. Harden/Pauli Fu neral Home, Eustis. James E. OBrien James E. OBrien, 86, of The Villages, died Wednesday, August 20, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funeral Home, Wildwood. FIRE FROM PAGE A3 MANAGER FROM PAGE A3 CEREMONY FROM PAGE A3 BYOT FROM PAGE A3 empowering for students because we are allowing them to have a device that meets their needs, Chapuis said. They can choose their own applications and learning styles. Kathy Halbig, man ager of the Innova tive Learning Depart ment, pointed out to the teachers that stu dents possess devic es that help them do their work to the best of their abilities. We all recognize that its a digital world, she said. We would be allowing students to have the tools that many of them already have when they leave school and use those tools to help them learn better while in school. Chris Patton, spokes man for the school dis trict, said the BYOT program could po tentially save families money because the equipment can replace many of the school supplies that are nec essary today. The dis trict would also save by eliminating the cost of issuing and maintain ing district-purchased equipment. Halbig said every high school in the dis trict incorporates BYOT. In south Lake, elementary schools al ready using BYOT are Cypress Ridge, Lost Lake, Sawgrass Bay and Grassy Lake. Mid dle schools imple menting the program this year are East Ridge and Clermont middle schools and, possibly, Pine Ridge. On Thursday, it seemed most of the Pine Ridge teachers were open to the idea, but concerns still lin gered about not know ing exactly what to expect or how the pro gram would affect their classroom or teaching styles. During the training, third-grade teacher Christine Denman had concerns with the fact that the devices would over-ride the human element and wanted more data about how the program is bene cial to students. But Chelsey Gis monde, who teach es fourth grade at Pine Ridge said she loves the idea. Kids these days are so tech saavy already and I think this pro gram will help students buy in a little more to learning and who knows, theyll proba bly be able to show us more, Gismonde said. We may as well em brace the idea and use it to our potential. Stephanie Mayuski, the principal at Pine Ridge, said shed be happy to see her teach ers jump on board with the program, as soon as they are ready. SOFTBALL FROM PAGE A3 planned so it should be even more awesome, New Beginnings spokes woman Sandy Farn sworth said. Gates open at 5 p.m. with an exhibition game before the celeb rity match at 7 p.m. at the National Training Centers Legends Field, 1935 Don Wickham Drive. Tickets are $5 per person and children in any uniform will get in free with a paying adult. U.S. Congressman Daniel Webster and state Sen. Alan Hays will be opposing coaches for the exhibition game and will lead their re spective teams, the Congressional Crush ers and the Senatorial Smashers. This year, Guns & Hoses, consisting of city and county reghters and law enforcement ofcers will face off during the main game. Its always a big com petition against the de partments, so well see what they do, Farn sworth said. According to Farnsworth, this year there will be more activities available for the children. Farnsworth said that includes games, activ ities, a bounce house, face painting and a su per hero lineup, in cluding Batman and his friends, who will be available for pictures. Those looking to throw a ball themselves will be able to aim at a dunk tank bulls-eye, dunking area ofcials and well-known resi dents. Those wishing to aim higher can take a helicopter ride over town. Last year, New Begin nings raised $3,500 for its cause. Farnsworth said she is hoping that they can double that amount this year. For more informa tion, call 352-617-8788. According to a re re port, two reghters ini tially couldnt nd any one inside. Then one of them spotted what he said was a badly burned body of a woman in bed, lying on her stom ach facing the wall, who they believed was the 33-year-old resident. Unfortunately, she was way beyond be ing able to be revived or saved as she was in the room that most of the re was in, said Lt. Bri an Gamble, vice presi dent of the Profession al Fireghters of Lake County. At that point, our reghters identi ed that there was a de ceased person inside and contacted law en forcement and the State Fire Marshal for further investigation. Fillman said Thurs day morning that inves tigators were still trying to conrm the identify of the body. Neighbors had called 911 and reghters ar rived minutes later to nd ames and smoke pouring out of a bed room window and a hole in the roof, Gamble said. Fireghters were able to get a knock down on the re and immedi ately went into search ing for any occupants inside the house, he said. It was extremely challenging for the two reghters that arrived on the rst engine. Not only were they battling 100-plus de gree heat outside, they had to do a search in a very dangerous re en vironment right away when their backup en gine crew was another eight minutes behind them. This really ele vates the risks for re ghters when we only have two of them on scene and they must make a search. Its not known how long the re had been burning before the rst 911 call came in. Gam ble said that no smoke detectors were found inside the home. We are not sure if the smoke detectors would have created a different outcome, he said. If there had been smoke detectors, would the resident have been alerted earlier? Abso lutely. We believe smoke detectors save lives. Fillman said no cause has been determined for the re and the Fire Marshals ofce is in vestigating because a fatality occurred. On Thursday, charred frames and busted out windows of the home could be seen as well as clothes and other items in the front lawn. She was a hard work er, said Alfredo Cus neos, who lives across the street from the vic tim. Cusneos said the woman and her hus band had come home from work to eat lunch and the husband left. Cusneos added he rst noticed the re when a motorist driving by jumped out of his ve hicle, starting scream ing re and broke out windows in the home to yell for anyone inside. No one answered, he said. We are not sure if the smoke detectors would have created a different outcome. If there had been smoke detectors, would the resident have been alerted earlier? Absolutely. We believe smoke detectors save lives. Lt. Brian Gamble Special engineer ing classroom units are coming to Cypress Ridge Elementary School, al ready a top-ranked science, technology, engineering and math ematics (STEM) school. A grant from the STEM Alliance of Central Flor ida will give Cypress Ridge ve units of En gineering is Elementa ry (EiE) course materials for the 2014-15 school year. Each unit comes with 24 student books, one teachers guide, four material kits and teach er training for up to ve teachers, according to a press release from the school district. Units will be chosen through a collaboration between the school and staff at the Orlan do Science Center from the 20 available top ics in life science, earth and space science and physical science. We are very excited to be a partner with the Orlando Science Cen ter, school Principal Dale Delpit said in the release. We expand ed our engineering pro gram last year and feel that the professional development that we will receive, along with the curriculum units will greatly enhance our program. The EiE cross-disci plinary classroom units were developed by the Museum of Science in Boston with the aim of promoting and bol stering engineering in struction in our nations elementary schools. According to its web site eie.org, EiE offers fun, engaging engi neering challenges that boost student inter est in engineering and are standards-based, research-based and teacher tested. Cypress Ridge Ele mentary is a strong per former in STEM pro grams. The schools third grade team n ished rst at Lake County Schools annu al STEM Bowl while the schools fourth grade team came in second. In June, Cypress Ridge and 13 other elementary schools Astatula, Eus tis Heights, Grassy Lake, Groveland, Lost Lake, Round Lake, Conversion Charter, Sawgrass Bay, Seminole Springs, Sor rento, Tavares, Treadway, Triangle and Umatilla were recognized for be coming a Lake Coun ty Schools designated STEM School. Orlando Science Center brings engineering to Cypress Ridge We are very excited to be a partner with the Orlando Science Center. We expanded our engineering program last year and feel that the professional development that we will receive, along with the curriculum units will greatly enhance our program. Dale Delpit, principal of Cypress Ridge


Friday, August 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Rob Audette: Former Marine, General Manager/Partner Bill Bryan Automotive Gr oupRob and the Bill Bryan Automotive Gr oup work with local veterans of fering a discount at the dealership and curr ently employ 22 veterans. They also work with the Local Hospice gr oups. We deliver mor e than the news to Lake and Sumter Counties. Being involved at work and outside our business is just another way wer e committed to our community A Halif ax Media Group Compan y Nobody deliverslike theDaily CommercialandSouth Lake Press. 352-25 3-0059Vi sitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesbur g, ne xt to Ho me De po tDisco ver why pet ow ners trust us fo r th ei r bo ar ding day car e an d gr oomi ng needs. D004984 GARY FINEOUT and CHRISTINE ARMARIO Associated Press MIAMI Hammered by his chief rival over cuts to school budgets, Florida Gov. Rick Scott on Thursday made an election-year promise to boost money for public schools if hes re-elected. Scott vowed to rec ommend a roughly $700 million increase to pub lic schools for 2015 which would push the amount of money for each student to record levels and bring total state and local funding to just under $20 billion. We need to invest in education, said Scott during a campaign stop. My mom told me when I was growing up the way out of poverty is to get a great education and then work your tail off. And thats what she taught me and I want to make sure this is a state where you can do that. But the timing of the announcement which comes months before the governor is even required to submit recommenda tions to the Florida Leg islature drew re from Democrats and the states teacher union as a cam paign ploy. State educa tion ofcials havent even drawn up their spending requests for next year. No right-minded par ent or teacher in this state believes Rick Scott, said Brendan Gilllan, a spokesman for former Gov. Charlie Crist. Crist, who is seek ing his old job back as a Democrat, last week traveled around the state in a school bus de crying the $1.3 billion in cuts that Scott ap proved in 2011. Scott had actually recommended a higher level of cuts that year but his recommendations were scaled back by Republicans in the Legislature. After the backlash, Scott has since recommended school spending increases in his last three budgets. The Republican incumbent in 2013 also recommended setting aside extra money directly for teacher pay raises. If he wins a second term, Scott pledges to increase per-student funding by 3.3 percent to $7,176 or a $50 in crease over what it was during Crists rst year in ofce without adjust ing for ination. Scotts ofce did not re lease a detailed break down of the proposal, but stated the governor could accomplish the increase because of continued growth in state tax collec tions. This year, Scott and the Legislature relied on increased property taxes to help pump up school funding. Gov. Rick Scott promises to raise school funding again ALAN DIAZ / AP Gov. Rick Scott gestures as he talks to supporters during a visit to a local business in Miami on Thursday. LARA JAKES and ELLEN KNICKMEYER Associated Press WASHINGTON The beheading of freelance journal ist James Foley has forced a new debate between the longtime U.S. and British refus al to negotiate with terrorists, and Europe and the Persian Gulfs increasing willing ness to pay ransoms in a desperate at tempt to free citizens. The dilemma: How to save the lives of cap tives without nanc ing terror groups and encouraging more kidnappings. By paying ransoms, governments in the Mideast and Europe have become some of the biggest nan ciers of terror groups. By refusing to do like wise, the U.S. and Great Britain are in the thankless posi tion of putting their own citizens at a dis advantage. Foleys captors, the Islamic State militants, had for months de manded $132.5 mil lion from his parents and political conces sions from Washing ton. They got neither, and the 40-year-old freelance journalist from New Hampshire was savagely behead ed within the last week inside Syria, where he had been held since Foley case lays bare debate over ransom AP FILE PHOTO American Journalist James Foley, of Rochester, N.H., poses for a photo May 27, 2011 in Boston. his disappearance in No vember 2012. Extremists called his death a revenge kill ing for the 90 U.S. air strikes, as of Thurs day, that have been launched against Is lamic State militants in northern Iraq since Aug. 8. But the ransom demands began late last year, even before the Is lamic State one of the worlds most nan cially thriving extrem ist groups had begun its brutal march across much of western and northern Iraq. They dont need to do this for money, said Matthew Levitt, a counter-terror expert at the Washington Insti tute think-tank. When you ask for $132 mil lion, for the release of one person, that sug gests that youre either trying to make a point ... or you dont really need the money. A senior Obama ad ministration ofcial said Thursday the Is lamic State had made a range of requests from the U.S. for Fo leys release, including changes in American policy and posture in the Mideast. At the State Depart ment, deputy spokes woman Marie Harf said the militancy which controls a swath of land across northern Syria and Iraq has collect ed millions of dollars in ransoms so far this year alone.


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Friday, August 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classied Department at (352) 314-3278. Window Services Window Services Tile Service RE-TILE 352-391-5553 r f n t b rr r f Tree Service 60 Buc ke tT ruc k r f n t b b 352-315-TREE Arborist Code Tr ee Ser vice 20% o if yo um en ti on thi sadLi ce ns ed &I ns ur ed 8733 Tree Service Tree Service BAD TREE CALL ME !! All Phases of Tr ee Wo rk Tr ee Tr imming &R emoval TONY'S TREE SERVICE &L AW NC AREFREE Estimates Ser ving all of Lak eC ounty r fnt b fn b n f r fn rrtb KATHLEEN FOODY Associated Press ATLANTA Call ing it a miraculous day, an American doc tor infected with Ebo la left his isolation unit and warmly hugged his doctors and nurses on Thursday, showing the world that he poses no public health threat one month after getting sick with the virus. Dr. Kent Brantly and his fellow medical mis sionary, Nancy Write bol, who was quietly dis charged two days earlier, are still weak but should recover completely, and no one need fear being in contact with them, said Dr. Bruce Ribner, who runs the infectious disease unit at Emory University Hospital. Brantlys reappear ance was festive and cel ebratory, a stark con trast to his arrival in an ambulance under police escort three weeks earli er, when he shufed into the hospital wearing a bulky white hazardous materials suit. I am thrilled to be alive, to be well, and to be reunited with my family, Brantly said, choking up as he read a written statement. Then he and his wife turned and hugged a parade of doctors and nurs es, hugging or shaking hands with each one. For some, it was their rst direct contact with out protective gear. After Brantly, 33, and Writebol, 59, were in fected while working with Ebola victims in Li beria, their charity or ganizations, Samaritans Purse and SIM, reached out to top infectious dis ease experts for help. Working connections, they obtained one of only ve courses avail able worldwide of an ex perimental drug known as Zmapp, and Brant ly and Writebol split the doses before being evac uated to Atlanta. The other four were later giv en to a Spanish priest, who died, and three doctors in Africa, who have been improving. Writebols son, Jere my Writebol of Wichita, spent two weeks at the hospital with her but he left Tuesday morning. I havent given her a hug yet, I am anxious to do that, but we are wait ing for the right time and for her to be able to be with us, he said in a telephone interview. His mother is able to move around, eat and drink normally. It is better than what she ex pected, he said, adding that his parents are con sidering their next steps. Brantly didnt take questions at the news conference, but he did briey describe how they confronted Ebo la in Liberia. He said aid workers had be gun preparing for the worst after learning of the outbreak in March, and saw their rst pa tient in June. Soon, many more arrived. He said his team took all the precautions they could. After his wife and children returned to the U.S. for a family wed ding, he focused on work, moving patients to a big ger isolation unit. Three days later, he woke up feeling sick, and was di agnosed with the disease. As I lay in my bed in Liberia for the fol lowing nine days, get ting sicker and weak er each day, I prayed that God would help me to be faithful even in my illness, Brant ly said. Through the care of the Samaritans Purse and SIM mission ary team in Liberia, the use of an experimen tal drug, and the exper tise and resources of the health care team at Em ory University Hospital, God saved my life. His doctors cautioned that its unclear whether the drug or a blood trans fusion Brantly got from a young Ebola survivor in Africa was helpful. Experimental means exactly that. They are the very rst individuals to have received this treat ment and frankly we do not know, Ribner said. Brantly and Write bol were discharged af ter their medical team made sure they wont in fect others. Their blood tested clean of the virus, which is spread only through direct contact with the bodily uids of sick people experi encing symptoms. Eb ola survivors generally are not contagious once theyve recovered. Both families asked for time alone to recover ful ly. David Writebol said in a statement that his wife is recuperating at an un disclosed location. Neither survivor is saying what theyll do next. Ribner said theres no concern of a relapse, and in fact we would anticipate immunity from this virus if they were treating patients during this outbreak. American Ebola doc: I am thrilled to be alive JOHN BAZEMORE / AP Ebola victim Dr. Kent Brantly speaks as his wife Amber looks on during a news conference after being released from Emory University Hospital on Thursday in Atlanta. PAUL ELIAS Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO Californias attorney general said Thursday she will appeal a federal court ruling that called the states death penalty unconstitutional. The announcement by Attorney General Ka mala Harris came after U.S. District Judge Cor mac Carney in Los An geles ruled last month that the states death penalty takes too long to carry out, and that the unpredictable delays are arbitrary and unfair. Harris, however, said the amount of time it takes to execute an in mate in California en sures inmates receive due process. I am appealing the courts decision because it is not supported by the law, and it undermines important protections that our courts provide to defendants, Harris said in a prepared statement. This awed ruling re quires appellate review. Death penalty foes had called on Harris to let Carneys ruling stand rather than risk a rever sal in the 9th U.S. Cir cuit Court of Appeals. We hope the 9th Cir cuit will recognize that Californias death pen alty system is as broken and unconstitutional as Judge Cormac found, Matt Cherry, executive director of Death Penal ty Focus, which seeks to abolish capital punish ment, said in response to the move by Harris. The San Francis co-based 9th Circuit is often viewed as a liber al-leaning court, but the three-judge panel that will consider the appeal by Harris will be random ly selected from the entire court of more than two dozen judges of varying political pedigrees. ALAN SCHER ZAGIER and JIM SALTER Associated Press FERGUSON, Mo. Gov. Jay Nixon on Thursday ordered the Missouri National Guard to be gin withdrawing from Fergu son, where nightly scenes of un rest have erupted since a white police ofcer fatally shot an un armed black 18-year-old nearly two weeks ago. Since the guards arrival Mon day, are-ups in the small section of town that had been the center of nightly unrest have begun to sub side. The quietest night was over night Wednesday and Thursday, when police arrested only a hand ful of people in the protest zone. The last two nights have been really good. I feel were making progress, Nixon told KMOX-AM, noting that a state of emergency remained in effect in Ferguson. Demonstrations began after the Aug. 9 shooting of Michael Brown, and authorities have arrested at least 163 people in the protest area. Data provided Thursday by St. Louis County showed that while the majority of those ar rested are Missourians, just seven live in Ferguson, a St. Louis sub urb. The vast majority, 128 people, were cited for failure to disperse. Twenty-one face burglary-related charges. Meanwhile Thursday, St. Louis County prosecutor Bob McCull och reiterated he has no inten tions of removing himself from the case, and he urged Nixon to once and for all decide if he will act on calls for McCullochs ouster. Some question McCullochs ability to be unbiased since his father, mother and other relatives worked for St. Louis police. His father was killed while responding to a call involving a black suspect. Nixon said this week he is not asking McCulloch to recuse himself. But a McCulloch aide, Ed Magee, said the governor didnt take an actual position one way or the other. McCulloch called for a more denitive decision and said in a statement that Nixon must end this distraction or risk delay in resolution of the investigation. Missouri governor withdraws National Guard from Ferguson JEFF ROBERSON / AP Members of the Missouri National Guard secure the perimeter of a police command post Tuesday in Ferguson, Mo. California to appeal ruling that struck down death penalty


A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 Viagra 100 MG GE N$4 EACH SINGULAR 10MG GEN 100 for$145 CIALIS 20MG GEN$5 EACH NO TICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinances O2014-25 and O-2014-26, Small Scale Comprehensive Plan Amendment and Rezoning; and Ordinance O2014-38, ELIM Senior Care Living Planned Development in the City of Wildwood, Florida Notice is hereby given tha t the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinance Numbers O2014-25, O2014-26, and O2014-38, during the 3:00 p.m. Planning and Zoning Board as Local Planning Agenc y/Special Ma gistra te Meeting of September 2, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber loca ted at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. Notice is hereby given tha t the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinance Numbers O2014-25, O2014-26, and O2014-38, during the 7:00 p.m. City Commission Meeting of September 24, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber loca ted at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-25 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORID A; PROPOSING A SMALL SC ALE FUTURE LAND USE MAP AMENDMENT TO THE ADOPTED LOC AL COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP IN ACCORD ANCE WITH THE COMMUNITY PLANNING ACT OF 2011, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR CODIFIC AT ION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT ; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DA TE. This Ordinance changes the Future Land Use Ma p designa tion of a portion of parcel G05=113 totaling 7.66 acres from City High Density Residential to City Public Fa cilities ORDINANCE O2014-26 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORID A; PROPOSING A ZONING MAP AMENDMENT TO THE OFFICIAL ZONING MAP IN ACCORD ANCE WITH SECTIONS 3.2 AND 3.3 OF THE LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULA TIONS; PROVIDING FOR CODIFIC AT ION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT ; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DA TE This Ordinance changes the Zoning Ma p designa tion of a portion of parcel G05=113 totaling 7.66 acres from City R-5: High Density Residential to City PEU: Public Educa tion, Utilities ORDINANCE O2014-38 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD GRANTING A REQUEST FOR A RESIDENTIAL PLANNED DEVELOPMENT PURSUANT TO SECTION 8.6 OF THE LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULA TIONS. FOR CER TA IN PROPER TY WITHIN THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORID A; OWNED BY THE DEBRA A. SMITH REVOC ABLE TR UST DA TED NOVEMBER 15, 2001 AND THE SANDRA L. LEA THERMAN REVOC ABLE TR UST DA TE D NOVEMBER 15, 2001; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY ; PROVIDING FOR CODIFIC AT ION; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DA TE. Th is Or dinance establishes the Elim Senior Care Living Planned Development to allo w for a four -stor y 146 unit Independent Living Fa cility and a 74 unit Assisted Living Fa cility / Memor y Care (total of 300 beds) with a total of 400,000 sq. ft.; and a 38,629 sq. ft. church; to be constructed over a total of four phases. The proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the public at the Development Ser vices Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encoura ged to at tend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. An y person requiring special accommoda tion under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given tha t an y person wishing to ap peal an y decision made by the Local Planning Agenc y or Commission on an y ma tter considered during these meetings will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure tha t a verba tim record is made, which inc ludes the testimon y and evidence upon which the ap peal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Pe av y, Development Ser vices Director City of Wildwood, FloridaD006103-August 22, 2014 LEGAL NO TICENotice is her eb y given that the City Council of the City of Cler mont will consider the enactment of follo wing proposed or dinance All inter ested parties will be given an opportunity to ex pr ess their views on this matter ORDINANCE NO 2014-21 An or dinance under the Code of Or dinances of the City of Cler mont, Lak e County Florida amending the ofcial zoning map of the City of Cler mont, re ferr ed to in Chapter 122 of Or dinance No 289-C Code of Or dinances; Rezoning the re al properties described her ein as sho wn belo w, pro viding for sever ability an effective date and publication. LOC AT ION Va cant property (Alt. Key 2665602) North of S. R. 50 and Gr and Highw ay Intersection, East of Gr and Highw ay LEGAL DESCRIPTION Lak e Highlands 20-22-26 tr act 57-A, north 1/2 of Highland Av e. south of tr act 57-A, unnamed road lying northeasterly of tr act 57-A, southwesterly of shor eline of Jac k s Lak e, easterly of east right-of-w ay line of Gr and Highw ay northerly of north right-of-w ay line of Highland Av enue & southerly of south line of northwest 1/4 of southwest 1/4 PB 3 PG 30 ORB 423 PG 339 ORB 1905 PG 2165 ORB 3377 PG 2213 Containing 7.95 acr es, mor e or less FROM UE URBAN EST AT E TO R-3 RESIDENTIAL/PROFESSIONAL DISTRICT This re quest will be consider ed by the Planning & Zoning Commission on Tu esday August 5, 2014 at 7:00 p. m. A public meeting to consider the re quest will be held befor e the City Council on Tu esday Au gust 26, 2014 at 7:00 p. m. for nal enactment. All meetings will be held at City Hall, located at 685 W. Mo nt ro se Str eet. This or dinance is av ailable for public inspection in the ofce of the City Clerk, 6 85 W. Mo nt ro se St., Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 5:00 P. M. Please be advised that, under State law if you should decide to appeal a decision made with re spect to this matter you may need to ensur e that a verbatim re cor d is made Tr ac y Ac kro yd City Clerk Daily Commer cialD005276 July 29, 2014 and August 12, 2014 KARIN LAUB and IAN DEITCH Associated Press GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip Israel stepped up its campaign against Gazas ruling Hamas on Thurs day, killing three of the groups senior military commanders in an air strike that pulverized a four-story home, the sec ond such attack targeting top leaders in two days. The pinpoint pre-dawn attack on Hamas inner sanctum was launched minutes after the men emerged from tunnel hideouts, a security of cial said displaying the long reach of Israels in telligence services. The killing of the com manders, who played a key role in expanding Hamas military capabil ities in recent years, was bound to lower morale in the secretive group, but might not necessar ily diminish its ability to re rockets at Israel. Thursdays strike in the southern Gaza town of Rafah, coupled with a Cabinet decision to call up 10,000 more re serve soldiers, signaled an escalation in the Is rael-Hamas war after Egyptian cease-re ef forts collapsed this week. Since July 8, ghting has claimed more than 2,000 Palestinian lives, most of them civilians, according to Palestinian ofcials and the U.N., and entire neighborhoods of Gaza have been destroyed. Sixty-four Israeli soldiers, two Israeli civilians and a guest worker also have been killed. Meanwhile, a senior Hamas leader in exile admitted that Hamas was behind the kidnap ping and killing of three Israeli teens in the West Bank the groups rst claim of responsibili ty for the June attack that triggered an Israeli crackdown and eventu ally led to the Gaza war. Saleh Arouri told an international confer ence of Islamic scholars in Turkey on Wednesday that Hamas grabbed the teens in hopes of spark ing a Palestinian upris ing in the West Bank. NATALIYA VASILYEVA Associated Press KIEV, Ukraine Fierce ghting raged in eastern Ukraine on Thursday in what ap peared to be a last-gasp attempt by government troops to snatch back territory from pro-Rus sian separatists before the arrival of a Russian aid convoy overseen by the Red Cross. Trucks loaded with water, generators and sleeping bags for des perate civilians in the besieged city of Luhansk began moving through Ukrainian customs af ter being held up at the border for a week, in part because of safety concerns and Ukrainian fears that the convoys arrival could halt the militarys advance. The trucks in the 200-vehicle convoy were expected to cross into Ukraine on Friday morning on their way to Luhansk, a city with a war-reduced popula tion of a quarter-mil lion people, 20 kilome ters from the Russian border. At Russias urging, U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon called for a cease-re during the humanitarian mission. The Red Cross has said it needs assurances of safe passage from all sides to bring in the supplies and set up distribution points, so even without a formal cease-re, Ukrainian government forces could be severely constrained in their movements once the trucks begin moving. Ukrainian troops have made signicant advances into rebelheld territory this week in a conict that has claimed more than 2,000 lives and forced over 340,000 people to ee their homes. Ukraine celebrates Independence Day on Sunday, and there are widespread suspicions the government is anxious for a breakthrough by then. Russian aid convoy advances toward Ukraine PETRO ZADOROZHNYY / AP Ukrainian soldiers evacuate a wounded comrade close to Luhansk, eastern Ukraine on Thursday. ZEINA KARAM Associated Press BEIRUT The year since a chemical at tack that killed hun dreds near Damascus has been a strikingly good one for President Bashar Assad. His deadly stockpile has been destroyed, but he has stayed in power, bought time and gotten world pow ers to engage him. Along the way, global disapproval has shifted away from Assad and toward the Islamic ex tremists who are fight ing him and spreading destruction across Syr ia and Iraq. In Syria, frustrated opposition leaders plan modest rallies Friday to commemorate an at tack that they believe the world has largely forgotten. For many Syrians, hopes for justice are fading and a deep sense of bitterness pre vails. The U.S., which threatened to strike As sads forces but backed away at the last minute, is now bombing the Is lamic State group in neighboring Iraq. Calls for Assads oust er are no longer made publicly by Western ofcials. Syria opposition: Deadly chemical attack forgotten Israel kills 3 Hamas senior military commanders in Gaza KHALIL HAMRA / AP A Palestinian man chants angry slogans as rescue workers search for victims under the rubble of a house destroyed in Israeli strikes in the Rafah refugee camp in the Southern Gaza Strip on Thursday. www .dailycommer cial.com WITH US. EVER YTHING


Friday, August 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 U .S. airstrikes that have helped Iraqi and Kurdish forces recapture a strategic dam and halt, at least temporar ily, the advance of ISIS terrorists on the Kurdish capital of Erbil are a welcome pushback against a relentless enemy that for a time seemed invincible. But it may be of no more strategic sig nicance than Jimmy Doolit tles bombing run against Japan in World War II. Doolittles raid gave a psychological boost to the United States, but it had to be followed by much sterner stuff before victory was achieved. Just as Japan and Germany were once threats to free people, so are Islamic fanatics by what ever label they wear. The behead ing of James Foley, an American photojournalist, and a threat to behead a second American kid napped by ISIS ghters is only the latest of numerous atrocities per petrated by these fanatics. Writing in National Review On line Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., says: Allowing the Islamic State and its jihadist leaders to main tain their newly established ca liphate in the heart of the Middle East is a national security threat to the United States and to our allies in the region. While airstrikes, a new govern ment in Baghdad that may, or may not fulll President Obamas call for inclusiveness, and support for Kurdish and other forces bat tling ISIS, are all helpful, some thing more is needed. An interna tional coalition of armies must be created to ght and defeat ISIS. While the U.S. and Britain might help assemble it, the coalition should be led by the Kurds and Muslim nations. If ISIS and the other fanatics dont represent true Islam, the moderates should take the lead in restoring not only their good name, but a semblance of order. President Obama needs to say that victory is, in fact, the goal. Our enemies are certainly ghting to win. Echoing Rubio is British Prime Minister David Cameron, who wrote for The Sunday Telegraph that what ISIS is doing in Iraq and Syria affects us all and we have no choice but to rise to the challenge in defeating it. If we do not act to stem the onslaught of this exceptionally dangerous terrorist movement, he added, it will only grow stronger until it can target us on the streets of Britain. In fact, the preliminary tar geting is already happening. The Mail Online reports that ISIS supporters recently distributed leaets on Oxford Street in Lon don. They want people to aban don Britain and join the new Is lamic state. Posters declared the dawn of a new era has begun. Scotland Yard says its investigat ing to see whether any anti-terror laws were broken. If not, new laws should be passed. This is sedition and any nation that tolerates se dition aids in its own demise. If these seditionists are aliens, they should be deported; if they are cit izens, they should be arrested. More straight talk from Prime Minister Cameron: ...this threat cannot simply be removed by air strikes alone. We need a tough, intelligent and patient long-term approach that can defeat the ter rorist threat at (its) source. The source is Islamism and because it is an amalgam of re ligious and political doctrines, people regarded as indels and deserving of death (that would be us) do not have enough dip lomats or UN resolutions to dis suade them and so they must be eliminated or subjugated. Cameron said Britain has re cently strengthened its Immi gration Act to deprive natural ized Britons of their citizenship if they are suspected of being in volved in terrorist activities. He should advocate the same for na tive born Britons who are being radicalized. Mosques that preach hatred of Christians, Jews and the West should be closed and their imams deported or arrest ed. People who travel on British, American or European Union passports to places where they participate in terrorism should be denied re-entry into their re spective countries. As Cameron correctly noted, We are in the middle of a gener ational struggle against a poison ous and extreme ideology, which I believe we will be ghting for the rest of my political lifetime. Longer, if we dont ght to win. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES ISIS a national security threat D isparate, simultaneous crises around the world have put the Obama adminis trations foreign policy on trial in recent weeks. The forward march of Islamic State insurgents in Iraq has led to renewed mili tary action in the very country the president so vehemently sought to leave when he took ofce. In Israel and Gaza, the limitations of American power have been on full display, as Secretary of State John F. Kerry returned from peace talks empty-handed and Israel began a bloody offensive against Hamas mil itants. In Ukraine, the U.S. has failed to pre vent Russian President Vladimir Putin from trying to destabilize the country. So it was a rare bit of good news to hear from the administration on Monday that the United States had nished neutralizing hundreds of tons of the most deadly chemical weapons be longing to the regime of President Bashar As sad of Syria. This was a milestone in the diplo matic process that began a year ago this week when the Assad government was accused of us ing sarin gas to kill more than 1,000 people in a rebel-held suburb near Damascus. Obama had previously promised that the use of chemical weapons in the countrys civil war would consti tute a red line for the U.S., and would change his calculus. So when the accusations were lev eled and conrmed the president was un der enormous pressure to punish Syria militarily. But rather than launch airstrikes, as he had prepared to do, Obama agreed at the last min ute to a Russian proposal under which Syria would voluntarily surrender its chemical weap ons for destruction. Conservatives assailed the plan as naive and feckless, as a projection of American weakness; Obamas supporters called it a fulllment of his campaign prom ise to negotiate with those who were willing to talk in good faith. This page said it would not be easy and would require strict verication, but that an agreement that would truly put Syr ias chemical weapons beyond use would be a preferable alternative to military action. On Monday, Obama said the destruction of the weapons including 600 tons of sarin and mus tard agents eliminated aboard the Cape Ray, an American military cargo ship in the Mediterra nean Sea sends a clear message that the use of these abhorrent weapons has consequences. It would be foolish to declare the mission ac complished. As Kerry himself pointed out, there are still discrepancies and omissions to be ad dressed in the information Syria has provided about its weapons arsenal. Furthermore, Syr ia still has production facilities that must be destroyed. And there is ongoing concern about the use of chlorine gas in opposition-held areas. But this weeks announcement was prom ising, and we are inclined to reiterate our po sition that negotiation and diplomacy are a better alternative to what would otherwise have been airstrikes followed by likely civilian deaths and a worrisome creep toward war. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Destruction of Syrian chemical weapons shows US may know what its doing Classic DOONESBURY 1976 Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES While airstrikes, a new government in Baghdad that may, or may not fulfill President Obamas call for inclusiveness, and support for Kurdish and other forces battling ISIS, are all helpful, something more is needed. An international coalition of armies must be created to fight and defeat ISIS. While the U.S. and Britain might help assemble it, the coalition should be led by the Kurds and Muslim nations. If ISIS and the other fanatics dont represent true Islam, the moderates should take the lead in restoring not only their good name, but a semblance of order. President Obama needs to say that victory is, in fact, the goal. Our enemies are certainly fighting to win.


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T he chants echoed throughout Trop icana Field ev ery time Derek Jeter stepped on the eld. Der-ek Je-ter .. Der-ek Je-ter .. Derek Je-ter shouted the sellout crowd mostly Yankees fans during Saturdays game against the R ays. Manager Joe Girardi said the chants for Jeter were the loudest hes heard at an opposing stadium all season. It doesnt hurt that George M. Steinbrenner Field where the Yan kees play their home spring training games is only 21 miles away from Tropicana Field. Nonetheless, Yankees fans have historically traveled well. Those fans were out in full force two hours before the 4 p.m. start to watch Jeter take bat ting practice. They cheered when he walked out of the dug out and they cheered when he went back to the clubhouse. They gave him a standing ovation in his rst at-bat and contin ued to cheer in his next three plate appearanc es. It was one of the cool est things I have ever SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Packers look to be cream of NFC North / B3 DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press PARAMUS, N.J. Rory McIl roy took a week to celebrate his blockbuster summer and paid for it in The Barclays with his worst start in two months. He could afford a day off. That wasnt the case for play ers like Bo Van Pelt and Paul Ca sey, and they picked a good time to produce good scores. With no guarantee of play ing beyond this week, Van Pelt opened with three straight bird ies Thursday and chipped in for eagle late in his round for a 6-under 65 that gave him a oneshot lead in the opener of the FedEx Cup playoffs. Van Pelt is No. 104 in the Fe dEx Cup. Only the top 100 ad vance to the next tournament. Casey is No. 118 with a lot on his mind specically the birth of his rst child in two weeks and played bogey-free at Ridge wood to join seven other play ers at 66. That group included Brendon Todd, who is trying to get Ryder Cup captain Tom Watsons attention as a possible wild-card pick; and Hunter Ma han, who at No. 62 is in danger of missing the Tour Champion ship for the rst time since the FedEx Cup began in 2007. Ridgewood featured some of the deepest rough of the year, though the greens were soft enough to allow for birdies if players could keep it in the fair way. The average score was 70.8, with 44 rounds in the 60s. McIlroy was not among them. The British Open and PGA champion went 13 holes be fore he made his rst birdie and nished with a 74. That end ed a streak of 14 straight rounds under par, and it was his high est score in the opening round since a 74 in the Irish Open in June. McIlroy established himself anew as golfs No. 1 player with a wire-to-wire win at the British Open, a come-from-behind win at a World Golf Championship and a late charge at Valhalla to win the PGA Championship and become the third-youngest player with four majors. I wanted to enjoy it for a week, he said. Price of fame McIlroy stumbles at Barclays while Bo Van Pelt delivers timely round MEL EVANS / AP Rory McIlroy hits from a bunker on the 13th hole during Thursdays opening round at The Barclays in Paramus, N.J. ADAM HUNGER / AP Charles Howell III hits a tee shot on the fourth hole at The Barclays. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Everything had been care fully scripted for Thursdays preseason openers at South Sumter High School and at The Villages. Players for both home teams were going to race on to the eld amid the sound of school ght songs and cheer ing fans, while coaches had plays ready to call. The one thing that couldnt be controlled was the weath er. And Mother Nature walked away with wins in both loca tions. Early evening thunder storms, packed with dan gerous lightning, rolled over both locations and forced the cancellation of South Sumters matchup against Dunnellon at Raider Field, as well as The Villages con test against Branford. South Sumters game will not be played and the Raiders will open their regular season next Friday at home against Wildwood. The Villages will attempt to complete the game, which was stopped midway through the rst quarter, at 6 p.m. to day at The Range. South Sumter was hoping to give fans their rst look at the states second-ranked team in Class 5A. The Raid ers achieved that ranking on Wednesday when the AP pre season poll was revealed. South Lake, who received votes in Class 6A, was the only other team in Lake and Sumter counties to garner recognition in the poll. The Eagles will play at 7 p.m. to day at Tavares. A total of nine games are scheduled for today, as the areas remaining teams will attempt to get on the eld against an opponent for the rst time this season. All local games, which in volve Mount Dora, East Ridge, Eustis, Umatilla, South Lake, Tavares, First Academy of Leesburg, Wild wood, and Mount Dora Bible will kick off at 7 p.m. Mont verde Academy will play on the road against Winter Park Trinity Prep at 7 p.m. A pair of road games involv ing Lake Minneola and Lees burg will kick off at 7:30 p.m. Mother Nature wins pair of preseason games MARK DIDTLER Associated Press ST. PETERSBURG The Tampa Bay Rays overcame a masterful performance by David Price. Price allowed only a rst-inning RBI triple to Brandon Guyer in his rst start against his former team, and Alex Cobb and the Tampa Bay Rays beat the De troit Tigers 1-0 Thurs day to avoid a threegame sweep. Its weird, Guyer said. Ive never seen a win like that. Ben Zobrist reached on a throwing error by shortstop Eugenio Su arez and scored on Guyers hit. Price then retired his nal 23 bat ters, nine on strikeouts, to nish an eight-in ning complete game. Jeter makes 1st Rays game memorable CHRIS OMEARA / AP Detroit starting pitcher David Price pitches in the rst inning of Thursdays game against Tampa Bay in St. Petersburg. Price held his former team to one hit, but lost the game 1-0. TODAYS PRESEASON GAMES Mount Dora at East Ridge, 7 p.m. Eustis at Umatilla, 7 p.m. South Lake at Tavares, 7 p.m. First Academy of Leesburg at Oviedo Masters Academy, 7 p.m. Bronson at Wildwood, 7 p.m. Montverde Academy at Winter Park Trinity Prep, 7 p.m. Belle Isle Cornerstone Charter at Mount Dora Bible, 7 p.m. Lake Minneola at Orlando Lake Nona, 7:30 p.m. Leesburg at Apopka Wekiva, 7:30 p.m. PAUL BARNEY COLUMNIST Rays get just 1 hit off Price, beat Tigers 1-0 SEE RAYS | B2 SEE BARNEY | B2 THE BARCLAYS FIRST ROUND BO VAN PELT 32-33 CAMERON TRINGALE 33-33 HUNTER MAHAN 33-33 CHARLES HOWELL III 32-34 BRENDON DE JONGE 34-32 BEN MARTIN 34-32 BRENDON TODD 31-35 JIM FURYK 33-33 PAUL CASEY 33-33 RYO ISHIKAWA 32-35 RUSSELL KNOX 34-33 DANNY LEE 34-33 ERIK COMPTON 33-35 STEVEN BOWDITCH 35-33


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 BASEBALL Little League World Series At South Williamsport, Pa. UNITED STATES GREAT LAKES, Chicago; MID-ATLANTIC, Philadelphia; MIDWEST, Rapid City, S.D.; NEW ENGLAND, Cumber land, R.I.; NORTHWEST, Lynnwood, Wash.; SOUTH EAST, Nashville, Tenn.; SOUTHWEST, Pearland, Texas; WEST, Las Vegas INTERNATIONAL ASIA-PACIFIC, Seoul, South Korea; AUSTRALIA, Perth; CANADA, Vancouver, B.C.; CARIBBEAN, Humacao, Puerto Rico; EUROPE & AFRICA, Brno, Czech Repub lic; JAPAN, Tokyo; LATIN AMERICA, Maracaibo, Vene zuela; MEXICO, Guadalupe, Nuevo Leon Double Elimination Thursday, Aug. 14 Seoul 10, Brno 3 Chicago 12, Lynnwood 2, 5 innings Humacao 16, Perth 3, 4 innings Las Vegas 12, Rapid City 2 Friday, Aug. 15 Guadalupe 4, Vancouver 3 Philadelphia 4, Nashville 0 Tokyo 1, Maracaibo 0 Pearland 6, Cumberland 4 Saturday, Aug. 16 Perth 10, Brno 1, Brno eliminated Lynnwood 7, Rapid City 5, Rapid City eliminated Maracaibo 10, Vancouver 0, 5 innings, Vancouver eliminated Cumberland 8, Nashville 7, Nashville eliminated Sunday, Aug. 17 Seoul 8, Humacao 5 Las Vegas 13, Chicago 2, 4 innings Tokyo 9, Guadalupe 5 Philadelphia 7, Pearland 6 Monday, Aug. 18 Consolation: Rapid City 5, Brno 3 Guadalupe 6, Perth 2, Perth eliminated Pearland 11, Lynnwood 4, Lynnwood eliminated Maracaibo 2, Humacao 1, Humacao eliminated Chicago 8, Cumberland 7, Cumberland eliminated Tuesday, Aug. 19 Consolation: Nashville 12, Vancouver 9 Guadalupe 11, Maracaibo 1, Maracaibo eliminated Chicago 6, Pearland 1, Pearland eliminated Wednesday, Aug. 20 Seoul 4, Tokyo 2 Las Vegas 8, Philadelphia 1 Thursdays games Tokyo 12, Guad alupe 1, 5 innings Game 26: Chicago vs. Philadelphia, late Saturdays games International Championship Game 27: Seoul vs. Tokyo, 12:30 p.m. United States Championship Game 28: Las Vegas vs. winner G26, 3:30 p.m. Sundays games At Lamade Stadium Third Place Loser G27 vs. Loser G28, 10 a.m. World Championship Winner G27 vs. Winner G28, 3 p.m. FOOTBALL NFL Preseason AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Jets 2 0 0 1.000 38 27 Miami 1 1 0 .500 30 30 New England 1 1 0 .500 48 58 Buffalo 1 2 0 .333 49 54 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 1 1 0 .500 32 39 Jacksonville 1 1 0 .500 35 30 Tennessee 1 1 0 .500 44 47 Indianapolis 0 2 0 .000 36 40 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 2 0 0 1.000 60 33 Pittsburgh 1 1 0 .500 35 36 Cincinnati 0 2 0 .000 56 66 Cleveland 0 2 0 .000 35 37 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 2 0 0 1.000 55 16 Kansas City 1 1 0 .500 57 67 Oakland 1 1 0 .500 33 36 San Diego 1 1 0 .500 41 48 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Giants 3 0 0 1.000 64 55 Washington 2 0 0 1.000 47 29 Dallas 0 2 0 .000 37 64 Philadelphia 0 2 0 .000 63 76 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 2 0 0 1.000 57 48 Atlanta 1 1 0 .500 23 42 Carolina 1 1 0 .500 46 36 Tampa Bay 0 2 0 .000 24 36 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 2 0 0 1.000 54 47 Minnesota 2 0 0 1.000 40 34 Detroit 1 1 0 .500 39 39 Green Bay 1 1 0 .500 37 27 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 1 1 0 .500 60 30 Seattle 1 1 0 .500 57 35 San Francisco 0 2 0 .000 3 57 St. Louis 0 2 0 .000 31 47 Thursdays game Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, late Fridays games Carolina at New England, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Giants at N.Y. Jets, 7:30 p.m. Jacksonville at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Oakland at Green Bay, 8 p.m. Chicago at Seattle, 10 p.m. Saturdays games Tampa Bay at Buffalo, 4:30 p.m. Dallas at Miami, 7 p.m. Tennessee at Atlanta, 7 p.m. Washington at Baltimore, 7:30 p.m. Minnesota at Kansas City, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Indianapolis, 8 p.m. St. Louis at Cleveland, 8 p.m. Houston at Denver, 9 p.m. Sundays games San Diego at San Francisco, 4 p.m. Cincinnati at Arizona, 8 p.m. Aug. 28 Atlanta at Jacksonville, 6 p.m. Kansas City at Green Bay, 7 p.m. Detroit at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 7 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Miami, 7 p.m. New England at N.Y. Giants, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. San Francisco at Houston, 8 p.m. Baltimore at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Denver at Dallas, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Tenne ssee, 8 p.m. Chicago at Cleveland, 8 p.m. Arizona at San Diego, 10 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 10 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour The Barclays Thursday At Ridgewood Country Club Paramus, N.J. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,319; Par: 71 (35-36) First Round Bo Van Pelt 32-33 65 Cameron Tringale 33-33 66 Hunter Mahan 33-33 66 Charles Howell III 32-34 66 Brendon de Jonge 34-32 66 Ben Martin 34-32 66 Brendon Todd 31-35 66 Jim Furyk 33-33 66 Paul Casey 33-33 66 Ryo Ishikawa 32-35 67 Russell Knox 34-33 67 Danny Lee 34-33 67 Erik Compton 33-35 68 Steven Bowditch 35-33 68 Justin Hicks 36-32 68 Daniel Summerhays 33-35 68 Rickie Fowler 33-35 68 John Senden 36-32 68 Hideki Matsuyama 34-34 68 Bubba Watson 34-34 68 William McGirt 34-34 68 Kevin Chappell 33-35 68 K.J. Choi 32-36 68 Jason Bohn 34-34 68 Seung-Yul Noh 34-34 68 Justin Rose 31-37 68 Zach Johnson 35-33 68 Matt Kuchar 36-32 68 Keegan Bradley 33-35 68 Ernie Els 32-36 68 Ricky Barnes 34-34 68 Charl Schwartzel 34-35 69 Chris Stroud 31-38 69 Adam Scott 35-34 69 Brian Harman 32-37 69 Vijay Singh 33-36 69 Retief Goosen 34-35 69 Stewart Cink 36-33 69 Troy Merritt 33-36 69 John Huh 35-34 69 David Toms 34-35 69 David Hearn 35-34 69 Ryan Palmer 34-35 69 Jhonattan Vegas 36-33 69 Jason Kokrak 34-36 70 Scott Langley 33-37 70 Russell Henley 33-37 70 Jordan Spieth 35-35 70 Kevin Na 33-37 70 Brandt Snedeker 37-33 70 Graeme McDowell 33-37 70 Bill Haas 35-35 70 Lee Westwood 34-36 70 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 34-36 70 Morgan Hoffmann 33-37 70 Robert Garrigus 38-33 71 Phil Mickelson 36-35 71 Will MacKenzie 34-37 71 Martin Kaymer 35-36 71 Patrick Reed 36-35 71 Chris Kirk 35-36 71 Jimmy Walker 36-35 71 Michael Putnam 33-38 71 Shawn Stefani 34-37 71 Luke Donald 35-36 71 Brendan Steele 33-38 71 Angel Cabrera 36-35 71 George McNeill 34-37 71 Ryan Moore 34-37 71 J.B. Holmes 37-34 71 Sergio Garcia 35-36 71 Luke Guthrie 37-34 71 Jeff Overton 36-36 72 Scott Stallings 36-36 72 Ben Crane 33-39 72 Jason Day 35-37 72 Andres Romero 34-38 72 Boo Weekley 38-34 72 Tim Wilkinson 36-36 72 Ian Poulter 36-36 72 Andrew Svoboda 35-37 72 Henrik Stenson 35-37 72 Scott Brown 36-36 72 Freddie Jacobson 35-37 72 Matt Jones 34-38 72 Camilo Villegas 33-39 72 Sang-Moon Bae 37-35 72 Brice Garnett 37-35 72 Robert Allenby 38-34 72 Robert Streb 36-37 73 Brian Stuard 38-35 73 Gary Woodland 37-36 73 Stuart Appleby 36-37 73 Brian Davis 36-37 73 Martin Flores 36-37 73 Louis Oosthuizen 38-35 73 Carl Pettersson 35-38 73 Billy Horschel 38-35 73 Charley Hoffman 38-35 73 Kevin Kisner 38-35 73 Geoff Ogilvy 36-37 73 Jerry Kelly 37-37 74 Chesson Hadley 37-37 74 Rory McIlroy 34-40 74 Billy Hurley III 34-40 74 Bryce Molder 35-39 74 Harris English 39-35 74 Webb Simpson 37-37 74 Kevin Stadler 38-36 74 Aaron Baddeley 38-36 74 Pat Perez 38-37 75 Marc Leishman 36-39 75 Kevin Streelman 37-38 75 Jonas Blixt 39-36 75 Rory Sabbatini 41-35 76 James Hahn 38-38 76 Tim Clark 38-38 76 Matt Every 37-39 76 Nick Watney 36-40 76 Justin Leonard 38-38 76 Graham DeLaet 37-41 78 Michael Thompson 37-41 78 LPGA Tour Canadian Womens Open Thursday At London Hunt and Country Club London, Ontario Purse: $2,250,000 Yardage: 6,667; Par: 72 (36-36) First Round a-amateur So Yeon Ryu 33-30 63 Na Yeon Choi 31-33 64 Anna Nordqvist 32-33 65 Danielle Kang 33-33 66 Xi Yu Lin 33-33 66 Azahara Munoz 31-35 66 Inbee Park 34-32 66 Laura Davies 34-33 67 Cristie Kerr 32-35 67 Jennifer Kirby 34-33 67 Mi Hyang Lee 34-33 67 Caroline Masson 33-34 67 Lindsey Wright 35-32 67 Marina Alex 31-37 68 Julieta Granada 35-33 68 Brittany Lang 34-34 68 Pernilla Lindberg 31-37 68 Belen Mozo 33-35 68 Haru Nomura 34-34 68 Jacqui Concolino 35-34 69 Laura Diaz 35-34 69 Felicity Johnson 33-36 69 Kim Kaufman 35-34 69 Mirim Lee 34-35 69 Amelia Lewis 33-36 69 Sydnee Michaels 36-33 69 Jane Park 35-34 69 Suzann Pettersen 34-35 69 Thidapa Suwannapura 34-35 69 Yani Tseng 33-36 69 Ayako Uehara 34-35 69 Mariajo Uribe 34-35 69 Karrie Webb 36-33 69 Amy Anderson 34-36 70 Dori Carter 36-34 70 Carlo ta Ciganda 36-34 70 Austin Ernst 37-33 70 Jaye Marie Green 37-33 70 a-Brooke M. Henderson 34-36 70 Sara-Maude Juneau 35-35 70 Haeji Kang 35-35 70 Christina Kim 36-34 70 I.K. Kim 36-34 70 Lydia Ko 35-35 70 Jessica Korda 37-33 70 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 35-35 70 Kristy McPherson 35-35 70 Ai Miyazato 34-36 70 Pornanong Phatlum 35-35 70 Morgan Pressel 38-32 70 Jennifer Rosales 33-37 70 Lizette Salas 34-36 70 Jenny Shin 34-36 70 Ashleigh Simon 32-38 70 Karin Sjodin 34-36 70 Lexi Thompson 35-35 70 a-Elizabeth Tong 35-35 70 Alison Walshe 37-33 70 Katie M. Burnett 35-36 71 Silvia Cavalleri 35-36 71 Paula C reamer 35-36 71 Paz Echeverria 35-36 71 Kathleen Ekey 35-36 71 Hee-Won Han 34-37 71 Charley Hull 37-34 71 Karine Icher 35-36 71 Jeong Jang 36-35 71 Nicole Jeray 35-36 71 Sue Kim 35-36 71 Joanna Klatten 34-37 71 Candie Kung 37-34 71 Ilhee Lee 36-35 71 Stacy Lewis 38-33 71 Brittany Lincicome 35-36 71 Catriona Matthew 34-37 71 Stephanie L Meadow 36-35 71 Hee Young Park 35-36 71 Dewi Claire Schreefel 37-34 71 Jennifer Song 35-36 71 Line Vedel 34-37 71 Chie Arimura 36-36 72 Julia Boland 37-35 72 Irene Coe 38-34 72 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 37-35 72 a-Jennifer Ha 35-37 72 Maria Hernandez 38-34 72 Pat Hurst 36-36 72 Sarah Kemp 34-38 72 Cindy LaCrosse 35-37 72 Meena Lee 37-35 72 Giulia Molinaro 34-38 72 Paola Moreno 34-38 72 Becky Morgan 37-35 72 Madison Pressel 37-35 72 Paula Reto 38-34 72 Alena Sharp 36-36 72 Angela Stanford 34-38 72 Amy Yang 34-38 72 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 8 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, practice for Belgian Grand Prix, at Spa 11 a.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for IRWIN Tools Night race, at Bristol, Tenn. 1:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Happy Hour Series, nal practice for IRWIN Tools Night race, at Bristol, Tenn. 3:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Food City 300, at Bristol, Tenn. 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for IRWIN Tools Night Race, at Bristol, Tenn. 7:30 p.m. ESPN NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Food City 300, at Bristol, Tenn. BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 Mens national teams, exhibition, Puerto Rico vs. United States, at N.Y. BOXING 9 p.m. ESPN2 Junior middleweights, Austin Trout (26-2-0) vs. Daniel Dawson (40-3-1), at Temecula, Calif. 10 p.m. FS1 Featherweights, Guy Robb (13-1-0) vs. Ronel Green (10-0-0); heavyweights, Gerald Washington (13-0-0) vs. Nagy Aguilera (19-8-0); junior featherweights, Manuel Avila (15-0-0) vs. Sergio Frias (15-3-2), at Faireld, Calif. CYCLING 3:30 p.m. NBCSN USA Pro Challenge, stage 5, Woodland Park to Breckenridge, Colo. GOLF 9 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Czech Masters, second round, part II, at Prague 2 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, The Barclays, second round, at Paramus, N.J. 6:30 p.m. TGC Web.com Tour, Portland Open, second round, at North Plains, Ore. 8:30 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Boeing Classic, rst round, at Snoqualmie, Wash. 2 a.m. TGC LPGA, Canadian Pacic Womens Open, second round, at London, Ontario MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. WGN Baltimore at Chicago Cubs 7 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Toronto MLB S.F at Washington 8:30 p.m. FS-Florida Miami at Colorado NFL 8 p.m. CBS Oakland at Green Bay 11 p.m. NFL Chicago at Seattle SOCCER 9 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Real Salt Lake at Dallas TENNIS 1 p.m. ESPN2 WTA, Connecticut Open, seminal, at New Haven, Conn. 3 p.m. ESPN2 ATP World Tour, Winston-Salem Open, seminal, at Winston-Salem, N.C. 7 p.m. ESPNEWS WTA, Connecticut Open, seminal, at New Haven, Conn. YOUTH OLYMPICS GAMES 1:30 p.m. NBCSN Swimming; trampoline, at Nanjing, China SCOREBOARD seen, and I got to wit ness it all in the press box high above behind home plate. The guy sitting to my right said the game may never see another player of Jeters caliber for a long time, if ever. The guy sitting to my left, well, he was just trying to stay awake. It was quite funny actu ally watching his head bobbing up and down while his elbow kept sliding across the ta ble. Must have been the Razzles he ate before the game. For me, this was my rst experience cover ing an MLB game, and I wasnt going to miss it. I took the two-hour drive from Leesburg to St. Petersburg and ar rived at the ballpark around 2 p.m., just in time to watch the Yan kees take batting prac tice. It was the rst time Ive ever been to a game so early that I could watch BP. While walking up to the stadium I couldnt help but notice all the Yankees fans, with just a handful of Rays fans mixed in. I could have sworn I was at Yankee Stadium and not Tropi cana Field. With my press pass in hand, I made my way up to the press box and took my seat around 2:20 p.m. Moments lat er, out from the dug out comes Jeter, who is applauded from the many standing along the third base line that showed up early for this very moment. De-rek Je-ter .. Der-ek Je-ter .. Derek Je-ter, fans began to chant. When asked if he could hear them cheer ing for him, Jeter jok ingly replied, No. All kidding aside, though, Jeter said the fans have been awe some. Theyve been awe some all year. Theyve been awesome here, he said. There are a lot of Yankees fans down here. Spring training is here, so it seemed like there were quite a few in the stands, so it was almost like a home game. Jeter was in an unfa miliar spot Saturday, serving as the designat ed hitter. I dont DH much. I mean, you go in the cage in between atbats, thats about it, Jeter said. Its not something that I do a lot of. To be honest with you, I dont know how people do it. In his rst at-bat, Jeter hit a lazy y ball to rst. His second at-bat wasnt any better, as Rays starter Drew Smy ly got Jeter to strike out swinging. Third at-bat: Ground out. In his nal at-bat, Jeter looked like, well, Jeter. He delivered what he has done so many times in his 20-year ca reer a clutch hit. It was only a matter of time, right? Tied 2-2 in the ninth with Brett Gardener on second, Jeter fought off a 100 mph Jake McGee pitch to right eld that brought home Gardner and the 3-2 win for the Yankees. Two pitches earlier, Jeter was sent to the ground with a high inside fastball. He re taliated the only way he knew how. And the fans? Their cries of Der-ek Je-ter .. Der-ek Je-ter .. Der-ek Je-ter, cas caded down from all corners of the Trop. It was his only hit in four at-bats, but it was the biggest hit of the game. Once Gardner reached second on a throwing error by Lo gan Forsythe, everyone in the stadium in cluding the press box knew Jeter was going to come up big. Why? Because Jeter has made a living coming up big in big situations. The numbers say it all. Jeter has the most postseason hits (200) and the most postsea son runs (111) of all time. His .321 aver age in the World Series (min. 100 AB) is fourth all time and no player in major league history has more hits from the shortstop position than Jeter. He ranks sixth on baseballs all-time hits list with 3,437 hits en tering Thursday. Im just glad I got to witness one of those hits in per son. Paul Barney is a sports writ er for the Daily Commer cial. Write to him at paul.bar ney@dailycommercial.com. BARNEY FROM PAGE B1 Cobb (9-6) scattered two hits, walked two and struck out six over seven innings, improv ing to 7-0 in his last 10 starts. After Brad Box berger worked out of an eighth-inning jam, Jake McGee got three outs for his 14th save and com plete a four-hitter. What can I say, man? Tampa Bay manager Joe Maddon said. It really lived up to the billing pri or to the game. Just hap py we won. Kevin Kiermaier, in serted as a defensive re placement in right eld, made diving catch on Rajai Davis are with a runner on second and one out in the eighth. Price, traded to the Ti gers as part of a threeteam deal on July 31, got a standing ovation while taking his warmup throws before the bot tom of the rst. Th ats probably as good as Ive pitched in a game that went my way, Price said. Its the least amount of hits Ive ever given up. Price, taken rst over all by Tampa Bay in the 2007 draft, got the save in the Rays Game 7 victory over Boston in the 2008 AL championship series and was the 2012 AL Cy Young Award winner. All the stuff leading up to the game was awe some, Cobb said. De nitely, David deserved everything he got from the crowd and lead ing up to the game with all the hype. Once it be came game-time, the facts are were streaking in the wrong direction a little bit and we denite ly needed the win. Tampa Bay had lost four in a row after be coming just the fourth big league team to reach .500 in the same season after dropping 18-games under the break-even mark. The Rays lead the AL with 16 shutouts. Classic pitchers duel, Tigers manager Brad Ausmus said. Alex Avila walked and Suarez singled to open the third, but Cobb got a double-play grounder from Davis and Ian Kins lers grounder. The Tigers also failed score in the seventh when J.D. Mar tinez struck out and Nick Castellanos hit a yball with runners on second and third. RAYS FROM PAGE B1 CHRIS OMEARA / AP Tampa Bays Ben Zobrist, right, celebrates with on-deck batter Evan Longoria after scoring on a triple by Brandon Guyer off Detroit starting pitcher David Price during the rst inning of Thursdays game at Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg.


Friday, August 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 4-SOME SPECIALTHURS, FRI, SA T & SUN.$10000Cour se in shape ...GREA T GREENS!Br ing a 4-some and Sa ve ! r fnt b To m Leimberger PGA Class A, (352)753-7711 Joe Redoutey Master Club Fitter (352)205-0217 Join our e-mail club today!Ca ll fo r Te e Ti me s352-753-7711Te e Ti me s ma y be ma de 3 da ys in ad va nc e. pr op er go lf at ti re re qu ir ed r f r ntb WEEKEND SPECIAL+tax NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE DAVE CAMPBELL Associated Press Green Bays grab of the NFC North for the third straight season, giving the Packers sev en of the 12 titles since the division formed, was predictable. That unremarkable 8-7-1 record they won it with was the real sur prise. Chicago took a step back, too, and Minne sota plummeted bad ly. Detroit was the only team with more victo ries than the previous year, but still had a los ing mark and red its coach. Such mediocri ty, though, should not mask the abundance of elite talent that still ex ists in this quartet. From stars Aaron Rodgers, Adrian Peter son and Calvin John son to up-and-comers Cordarrelle Patterson, Alshon Jeffrey and Ed die Lacy, with standouts like Reggie Bush, Bran don Marshall and Ran dall Cobb somewhere in between, the NFC North could probably eld a Pro Bowl offense all by itself. The Packers, Lions and Bears all ranked in the top eight in the league in total yards, and even the Vikings with their persistent quarterback problems nished 13th, higher than ve playoff teams. For this division to again produce a true championship-caliber team, keeping those key players healthy all year is the rst prerequi site. Then the defenses must get better. If not, and this season looks a lot like the last, well, the games are bound to be entertaining with all those big-play guys throwing, running and catching the ball. Here are some things to know about the NFC North this year: IN CASE OF INJURY, CALL When the previously infallible Rodgers went down with a broken col larbone, the dynamic of the division changed. The Packers were just barely good enough to survive his absence and beat the Bears in the nal week, which served as a play-in game for the NFC playoffs. That was quite the feat con sidering they lost Cobb, outside linebacker Clay Matthews, left tackle Bryan Bulaga and sev eral other starters for multiple games. The injuries tran scended all three Wis consin borders. Josh McCown helped the Bears withstand quarterback Jay Cut lers torn groin, but the defense lost Hen ry Melton, D.J. Wil liams, Lance Briggs and Charles Tillman for a to tal of 38 games. John son wasnt the same Megatron for the Lions, missing two games and ghting knee and nger trouble that prompted offseason procedures. Peterson had a simi lar letdown with the Vi kings, spraining his foot in December and need ing surgery on his groin in January. PICKED THE PACK, DID PEPPERS The Packers made a rare splash in free agen cy by signing eight-time Pro Bowl pick Julius Peppers, who played the last four years with the Bears. Pep pers, whose 119 career sacks are the third most among active players, is making the transition from the traditional 4-3 defensive end to the 3-4 scheme at age 34. He could, though, provide a valuable boost to a de fense that sagged down the stretch last year. Im looking forward to not only proving to myself that I can do it, but proving to the out siders who dont think I can do it, Peppers said. MORE DEFENSE SPENDING One spot ahead of Peppers on the ac tive player sacks list is Jared Allen, who also switched NFC North ri vals by leaving the Vi kings for the Bears. Like Peppers, Allen at 32 is past his prime at a speed-based posi tion. But the ve-time Pro Bowl pick, too, will be eager to prove hes not done as a dominant pass rusher. The Bears were tied for last in the league in sacks last year and gave up the sec ond-most points, fewer than only the Vikings. Everybody sees the ability and what we have on paper. But that doesnt necessarily mean anything. Youve got to go out and ... make it happen, Allen said. BRIDGE TO BRIDGEWATER The Vikings have a new coach in Mike Zim mer and a new quarter back in Teddy Bridge water, though the rst-round draft pick from Louisville has been behind veter an Matt Cassel on the depth chart since he arrived. Cassel played well enough last season after Christian Ponder lost the job to give the Vikings condence in him until Bridgewater is ready to take over whether thats this Sep tember, next September or somewhere in be tween. I think Teddys go ing to be a great player, Zimmer said. ROAR RESTORATION Jim Schwartz was re placed by Jim Cald well as coach of the Li ons. Detroit went 10-6 and made the playoffs in 2011, then slumped to 4-12 in 2012 and squandered a 6-3 start with control of the divi sion, only to nish 7-9 in 2013. Addressing any particular weakness es on the roster was not as important over the winter and spring as rebuilding condence and optimism within a group that still boasts plenty of star-caliber players. I believe were on the threshold of some great things, Caldwell said. I think the organiza tion is ready, the city of Detroit is ready, our fan base is ready, and I think our players are ready as well. Predicted order of n ish: Packers; Bears; Vi kings; Lions. NFC North has potential for plenty of points TOM GANNAM / AP Green Bay quarterback Aaron Rodgers throws against St. Louis on Saturday in St. Louis. JOE KAY Associated Press CINCINNATI They do things a little differ ently in the AFC North. Theyre patient with their coaches and quar terbacks well, with the exception of Cleve land, which is in a league of its own when it comes to change. They develop a style and stick with it, win or lose. And its worked. The AFC North is coming off what amounts to a down year for the NFLs most suc cessful division over the past six years. Only one team reached the play offs, Cincinnati, which lost in the opening round for the third year in a row. The Bengals re sponse? Give the coach and the quarterback contract extensions. You see some of the teams in the North, just the way they go about the game is a little dif ferent from some teams across the league, Ben gals offensive tackle An drew Whitworth said. Defending champi on Cincinnati has un dergone the fewest off season changes, aiming for a franchise-record fourth straight trip to the playoffs. The Steel ers and Ravens have ad justed their rosters, but stayed with their over riding philosophies. And then theres Cleveland, where the only thing that hasnt got lost in the shufe is the nonstop losing. Some things to watch in the AFC North this season: THE DOMINANT DIVISION No other division has sent as many teams to the playoffs over the last six years. A dozen teams reached the post season over that span, two more than any oth er division. The Norths streak of ve straight years with multiple playoff teams ended last season. Northerners have reached the Super Bowl three times over that span, claiming two ti tles. Last year was the rst t ime since the 2009 season that the North didnt get at least one playoff victory. ANDYS TIME No quarterback in the di vision will be un der more scrutiny than Andy Dalton, who has been as good as it gets during the regular sea son, and at his very worst in the playoffs. The Bengals gave him a six-year contract exten sion even though hes 0-3 in the postseason. He fell apart during the second half of a 27-10 playoff loss to San Diego last sea son. The Bengals hav ent won a playoff game since 1990, tied for the sixth-longest streak of futility in league history. LET BEN BE BEN The Steelers went 62 down the stretch to stay in playoff conten tion last season before finishing 8-8, miss ing out on the postsea son for the second year in a row. The Steelers gave two-time Super Bowl champion Ben Roethlisberger more freedom in a no-hud dle offense during the late surge and will be looking for more of the same. Only seven players were left from their last Super Bowl title team when they opened camp. Predicted order of finish: Cincinnati; Pittsburgh; Baltimore; Cleveland. AFC North trying to regain reputation as the best RICHARD LIPSKI / AP Washington inside linebacker Will Compton (46) pursues Cleveland quarterback Johnny Manziel (2) during Mondays game in Landover, Md. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Associated Press CLEMSON, S.C. Clemson tailback Zac Brooks will miss the season with a foot inju ry. The school an nounced Brooks inju ry Wednesday. Football spokesman Tim Bour ret said Brooks will need surgery but per Clem son policy did not pro vide specic details on the injury. Brooks was the 16thranked Tigers top re turning running back after playing behind 1,000-yard rusher Rod McDowell last season. Brooks rushed 48 times for 246 yards. Clemson coach Dabo Swinney says the 6-foot, 200-pound back will re hab the injury this sea son and return next fall as a redshirt junior. Brooks has played in 18 games the previous two years, rushing for 365 career yards. He has also caught nine pass es for 92 yards and a touchdown. Brooks was battling for playing time with se nior D.J. Howard and ju nior C.J. Davidson. RB Davis might miss South Carolinas opener COLUMBIA, S.C. Steve Spurrier says 1,000-yard rusher Mike Davis hasnt practiced this week and might not be ready when the ninthranked Gamecocks open the season against No. 21 Texas A&M in a week. The teams play at Wil liams-Brice Stadium next Thursday night. Da vis has been slowed by several injuries during camp, most recently a rib injury suffered last Satur day. Davis rushed for 1,183 yards last season, the fourth best single-sea son total in school histo ry. Davis joked about his status Thursday on Twit ter, Yall really think Im going to miss the rst game? followed by sev eral grinning emoticons. Davis was a sec ond-team all-Southeast ern Conference presea son selection. If Davis is sidelined, Spurrier said the Game cocks would be good re lying on backups Bran don Wilds, Shon Carson and David Williams. Clemsons Brooks to miss season with injury Thank you for reading the local newspaper, the Daily Commercial


B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Baltimore 73 52 .584 7-3 W-4 34-26 39-26 New York 64 61 .512 9 4 3-7 W-1 30-31 34-30 Toronto 65 62 .512 9 4 4-6 W-1 33-26 32-36 Tampa Bay 62 65 .488 12 7 5-5 W-1 29-36 33-29 Boston 56 70 .444 17 12 5-5 L-4 29-36 27-34 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Kansas City 70 56 .556 7-3 L-1 33-28 37-28 Detroit 68 57 .544 1 5-5 L-1 33-29 35-28 Cleveland 64 61 .512 5 4 7-3 W-2 37-24 27-37 Chicago 59 68 .465 11 10 4-6 L-3 31-32 28-36 Minnesota 55 70 .440 14 13 4-6 L-4 26-35 29-35 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 75 50 .600 8-2 W-3 41-23 34-27 Oakland 74 52 .587 1 2-8 L-1 41-22 33-30 Seattle 68 58 .540 7 7-3 L-1 34-32 34-26 Houston 54 74 .422 22 15 5-5 L-1 29-36 25-38 Texas 49 77 .389 26 19 4-6 W-1 23-38 26-39 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 73 53 .579 10-0 W-10 41-24 32-29 Atlanta 66 61 .520 7 1 6-4 L-1 37-28 29-33 Miami 63 63 .500 10 4 6-4 L-1 37-31 26-32 New York 60 68 .469 14 8 4-6 W-1 30-32 30-36 Philadelphia 56 71 .441 17 11 4-6 W-1 28-37 28-34 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 71 56 .559 6-4 L-1 35-29 36-27 St. Louis 69 57 .548 1 7-3 W-4 39-26 30-31 Pittsburgh 65 62 .512 6 2 3-7 W-1 40-26 25-36 Cincinnati 61 66 .480 10 6 2-8 L-5 32-29 29-37 Chicago 54 71 .432 16 12 5-5 L-1 28-32 26-39 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 71 57 .555 5-5 L-1 31-31 40-26 San Francisco 66 58 .532 3 4-6 W-3 32-32 34-26 San Diego 59 66 .472 10 7 6-4 W-1 34-27 25-39 Arizona 53 75 .414 18 15 2-8 L-6 25-39 28-36 Colorado 50 76 .397 20 17 5-5 W-1 32-32 18-44 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Texas 5, Miami 4 Philadelphia 4, Seattle 3 Toronto 9, Milwaukee 5 N.Y. Mets 8, Oakland 5 Houston 5, N.Y. Yankees 2 Detroit 6, Tampa Bay 0 L.A. Angels 8, Boston 3 Baltimore 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Cleveland 5, Minnesota 0 Colorado 5, Kansas City 2 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Texas 5, Miami 4 Philadelphia 4, Seattle 3 Toronto 9, Milwaukee 5 N.Y. Mets 8, Oakland 5 Washington 3, Arizona 2 Pittsburgh 3, Atlanta 2 St. Louis 7, Cincinnati 3 San Francisco 8, Chicago Cubs 3 Colorado 5, Kansas City 2 San Diego 4, L.A. Dodgers 1 THURSDAYS GAMES N.Y. Yankees 3, Houston 0 Minnesota 4, Cleveland 1 Tampa Bay 1, Detroit 0 L.A. Angels at Boston, late THURSDAYS GAMES Washington 1, Arizona 0 Chicago Cubs 2, San Francisco 0, comp. of susp. game, late Atlanta at Cincinnati, late San Francisco at Chicago Cubs, late San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, late JIM MONE / AP Cleveland pitcher Corey Kluber throws against Minnesota in the fourth inning of Thursdays game at Target Field in Minneapolis. TODAYS GAMES Baltimore (Gausman 7-4) at Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 6-4), 2:20 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 9-8) at N.Y. Yankees (Greene 3-1), 7:05 p.m. Houston (Peacock 3-8) at Cleveland (Carrasco 5-4), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Smyly 7-10) at Toronto (Stroman 7-4), 7:07 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 13-4) at Boston (J.Kelly 0-1), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (Ventura 9-9) at Texas (Lewis 8-10), 8:05 p.m. Detroit (Ray 1-3) at Minnesota (Milone 6-4), 8:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (H.Santiago 3-7) at Oakland (Gray 12-7), 10:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Baltimore (Gausman 7-4) at Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 6-4), 2:20 p.m. San Francisco (Hudson 8-9) at Washington (Fister 12-3), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 15-7) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 5-11), 7:05 p.m. Atlanta (Minor 5-8) at Cincinnati (Latos 4-3), 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 4-3) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 8-6), 8:10 p.m. Miami (H.Alvarez 9-5) at Colorado (F.Morales 5-6), 8:40 p.m. San Diego (Despaigne 3-4) at Arizona (Collmenter 8-7), 9:40 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 7-8) at L.A. Dodgers (Haren 10-10), 10:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .338; Cano, Seattle, .329; VMartinez, Detroit, .325; Beltre, Texas, .322; Brantley, Cleveland, .316; Me Cabrera, Toronto, .314; MiCabrera, Detroit, .309. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 85; Trout, Los Angeles, 84; MiCabrera, Detroit, 80; Brantley, Cleveland, 78; Donaldson, Oakland, 78; Me Cabrera, Toronto, 77; Gardner, New York, 76. RBI: Ortiz, Boston, 93; JAbreu, Chicago, 90; Trout, Los Angeles, 89; MiCabrera, Detroit, 87; NCruz, Baltimore, 86; Donaldson, Oakland, 84; Brantley, Cleveland, 80; Cespedes, Boston, 80. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 175; MeCabrera, Toronto, 162; Cano, Se attle, 153; Markakis, Baltimore, 152; Brantley, Cleveland, 149; AJones, Baltimore, 148; Kinsler, Detroit, 147. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 40; Trout, Los Angeles, 34; Altuve, Houston, 33; MeCabrera, Toronto, 33; Kinsler, Detroit, 33; Brant ley, Cleveland, 32; EEscobar, Minnesota, 32; Plouffe, Minnesota, 32; Pujols, Los Angeles, 32. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 33; JAbreu, Chicago, 32; Carter, Houston, 30; Ortiz, Boston, 30; Encarnacion, Toronto, 27; Trout, Los Angeles, 27; Donaldson, Oakland, 25. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 46; Ellsbury, New York, 34; RDavis, Detroit, 31; JDyson, Kansas City, 27; AEscobar, Kansas City, 24; Reyes, Toronto, 23; Andrus, Texas, 22; LMartin, Texas, 22. PITCHING: Scherzer, Detroit, 14-4; Kazmir, Oakland, 14-5; Por cello, Detroit, 14-8; Richards, Los Angeles, 13-4; FHernandez, Seattle, 13-4; WChen, Baltimore, 13-4; Kluber, Cleveland, 13-6; Weaver, Los Angeles, 13-7; Lester, Oakland, 13-8; PHughes, Min nesota, 13-8. ERA: FHernandez, Seattle, 1.99; Sale, Chicago, 2.12; Kluber, Cleveland, 2.41; Tanaka, New York, 2.51; DDuffy, Kansas City, 2.53; Iwakuma, Seattle, 2.57; Lester, Oakland, 2.58; Lester, Oak land, 2.58. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Detroit, 212; Scherzer, Detroit, 205; Kluber, Cleveland, 197; FHernandez, Seattle, 197; Darvish, Texas, 182; Lester, Oakland, 174; Richards, Los Angeles, 164. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 39; Rodney, Seattle, 36; DavRob ertson, New York, 33; Perkins, Minnesota, 31; Britton, Baltimore, 27; Nathan, Detroit, 26; Uehara, Boston, 26. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Morneau, Colorado, .317; Puig, Los Angeles, .312; Revere, Philadelphia, .311; MaAdams, St. Louis, .309; AMc Cutchen, Pittsburgh, .305; JHarrison, Pittsburgh, .304; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .303. RUNS: Rendon, Washington, 88; Pence, San Francisco, 84; CGo mez, Milwaukee, 82; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 80; Rizzo, Chicago, 80; FFreeman, Atlanta, 79; Stanton, Miami, 79. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 89; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 83; JUpton, Atlanta, 81; Desmond, Washington, 77; Howard, Philadelphia, 77; Byrd, Philadelphia, 72; Braun, Milwaukee, 71. HITS: DanMurphy, New York, 154; Pence, San Francisco, 146; Span, Washington, 145; FFreeman, Atlanta, 144; Revere, Phila delphia, 142; SCastro, Chicago, 141; McGehee, Miami, 141. DOUBLES: Lucroy, Milwaukee, 42; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; FFreeman, Atlanta, 35; DanMurphy, New York, 34; Span, Washing ton, 34; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 33; JhPeralta, St. Louis, 33. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 32; Rizzo, Chicago, 29; JUpton, Atlanta, 24; Byrd, Philadelphia, 23; Duda, New York, 23; Frazier, Cincinnati, 21; CGomez, Milwaukee, 21; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 21; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 21. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 57; BHamilton, Cin cinnati, 46; Revere, Philadelphia, 37; CGomez, Milwaukee, 27; EYoung, New York, 27; Span, Washington, 26; Rollins, Philadel phia, 24. PITCHING: Wainwright, St. Louis, 15-7; Cueto, Cincinnati, 15-7; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 15-7; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 14-3; Lynn, St. Louis, 14-8; ESantana, Atlanta, 13-6; Ryu, Los Angeles, 13-6; JDe La Rosa, Colorado, 13-8; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 13-9. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.86; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.24; Wain wright, St. Louis, 2.40; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.43; Hamels, Philadel phia, 2.53; TRoss, San Diego, 2.70; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.75. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 198; Cueto, Cincinnati, 191; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 174; Greinke, Los Angeles, 170; Kennedy, San Diego, 168; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 167; TRoss, San Diego, 162. SAVES: FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 38; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 37; Rosen thal, St. Louis, 37; Jansen, Los Angeles, 35; Cishek, Miami, 31; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 30; RSoriano, Washington, 29; AReed, Arizona, 29. Yankees 3, Astros 0 Houston New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Grssmn lf 4 0 1 0 Gardnr lf 4 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 4 0 0 0 Jeter ss 4 0 1 0 Carter dh 4 0 1 0 Ellsury cf 4 0 1 0 Fowler cf 4 0 1 0 Teixeir 1b 3 1 2 0 Krauss rf 3 0 1 0 Prado 2b 3 1 1 0 Singltn 1b 3 0 0 0 Headly 3b 3 1 1 2 Corprn c 3 0 0 0 Cervelli c 3 0 1 0 MDmn 3b 3 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 2 0 0 1 MGnzlz ss 3 0 0 0 ZeWhlr dh 3 0 0 0 Totals 31 0 4 0 Totals 29 3 7 3 Houston 000 000 000 0 New York 030 000 00x 3 DPHouston 1. LOBHouston 4, New York 3. 2B Fowler (14), Krauss (6), Prado (4), Headley (4). SFI.Suzuki. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Keuchel L,10-9 8 7 3 3 0 5 New York McCarthy W,5-2 9 4 0 0 0 8 UmpiresHome, Jordan Baker; First, Jerry Meals; Second, Paul Emmel; Third, Chris Conroy. T:07. A,767 (49,642). Twins 4, Indians 1 Cleveland Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourn cf 3 0 1 0 DaSntn ss 4 0 2 0 Aviles ss 4 0 0 0 Dozier 2b 3 0 0 0 Brantly lf 4 0 0 0 Mauer 1b 3 0 0 0 CSantn 1b 4 0 1 0 KVargs dh 4 2 3 1 Kipnis 2b 4 0 1 0 Nunez pr-dh 0 1 0 0 YGoms c 2 0 0 0 Arcia rf 3 1 1 1 RPerez c 2 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 1 2 Chsnhll 3b 3 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 3 0 0 0 Walters dh 3 1 1 1 Parmel lf 3 0 0 0 ChDckr rf 3 0 1 0 JSchafr cf 2 0 1 0 Totals 32 1 5 1 Totals 29 4 8 4 Cleveland 000 010 000 1 Minnesota 000 102 01x 4 EJ.Schafer (1). LOBCleveland 5, Minnesota 7. 2BK.Vargas (3), Arcia (12), Plouffe (33), J.Schafer (3). HRWalters (4), K.Vargas (4). SBNunez (8). CSK.Suzuki (1), J.Schafer (1). SDozier. IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland Kluber L,13-7 7 6 3 3 4 8 Crockett 0 2 1 1 0 0 Tomlin 1 0 0 0 0 1 Minnesota P.Hughes W,14-8 7 5 1 1 0 8 Fien H,24 1 0 0 0 1 1 Perkins S,32-36 1 0 0 0 0 1 Crockett pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBPby Kluber (K.Suzuki). UmpiresHome, Brian Knight; First, Adam Hamari; Second, CB Bucknor; Third, Dale Scott. T:54. A,033 (39,021). Rays 1, Tigers 0 Detroit Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Kinsler 2b 4 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 3 0 0 0 TrHntr rf 4 0 1 0 Zobrist rf-lf 3 1 0 0 MiCarr dh 4 0 1 0 Guyer lf 3 0 1 1 Carrer pr 0 0 0 0 Kiermr rf 0 0 0 0 VMrtnz 1b 3 0 0 0 Longori 3b 3 0 0 0 JMrtnz lf 4 0 0 0 Myers dh 3 0 0 0 Cstllns 3b 3 0 0 0 SRdrgz 1b 3 0 0 0 Avila c 2 0 0 0 YEscor ss 3 0 0 0 Suarez ss 3 0 2 0 Casali c 3 0 0 0 AnRmn pr-ss 0 0 0 0 Forsyth 2b 2 0 0 0 RDavis cf 3 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 4 0 Totals 26 1 1 1 Detroit 000 000 000 0 Tampa Bay 100 000 00x 1 ESuarez (8). DPTampa Bay 1. LOBDetroit 5, Tampa Bay 1. 2BTor.Hunter (24), Suarez (9). 3B Guyer (1). IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Price L,12-9 8 1 1 0 0 9 Tampa Bay Cobb W,9-6 7 2 0 0 2 6 Boxberger H,15 1 1 0 0 0 2 McGee S,14-15 1 1 0 0 0 0 WPCobb. UmpiresHome, Will Little; First, Gerry Davis; Sec ond, Greg Gibson; Third, Phil Cuzzi. T:34. A,189 (31,042). Nationals 1, Diamondbacks 0 Arizona Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi Inciart cf 3 0 0 0 Span cf 3 1 2 0 Pnngtn ss 4 0 0 0 Rendon 3b 4 0 1 0 DPerlt rf 4 0 0 0 Werth rf 1 0 0 0 Trumo 1b 2 0 0 0 LaRoch 1b 3 0 0 0 A.Hill 2b 4 0 1 0 WRams c 4 0 2 0 Pachec 3b 3 0 0 0 Harper lf 4 0 2 0 AlMart lf 2 0 1 0 ACarer 2b 4 0 0 0 Gswsch c 3 0 1 0 Espinos ss 4 0 1 0 Miley p 1 0 1 0 GGnzlz p 1 0 0 0 Stites p 0 0 0 0 Frndsn ph 1 0 1 0 Paul ph 1 0 0 0 Thrntn p 0 0 0 0 OPerez p 0 0 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 0 0 EMrshl p 0 0 0 0 Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 27 0 4 0 Totals 30 1 9 0 Arizona 000 000 000 0 Washington 000 000 001 1 One out when winning run scored. EPacheco (2), Harper (3). DPArizona 3, Washington 2. LOBArizona 5, Washington 12. SBSpan (27). CSTrumbo (3). SMiley, Span, G.Gonzalez. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Miley 6 2 / 3 8 0 0 6 4 Stites 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 O.Perez L,2-3 1 1 / 3 1 1 0 0 1 E.Marshall 0 0 0 0 0 0 Washington G.Gonzalez 7 4 0 0 3 6 Thornton 1 0 0 0 0 0 R.Soriano W,4-1 1 0 0 0 1 0 E.Marshall pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. UmpiresHome, James Hoye; First, Bob Davidson; Second, John Tumpane; Third, Bill Welke. T:51. A,311 (41,408). Late Wednesday Giants 8, Cubs 3 San Francisco Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Pagan cf 5 1 1 0 Coghln lf 4 0 1 0 JGutrrz p 0 0 0 0 Fujikw p 0 0 0 0 Machi p 0 0 0 0 J.Baez ss 4 0 1 0 Pence rf 5 2 2 1 Rizzo 1b 4 0 1 0 Sandovl 3b 4 0 2 1 Valuen 3b 4 2 3 1 Arias pr-3b 0 0 0 0 Sweeny rf 4 0 1 0 Morse lf 3 2 1 0 Alcantr cf 4 0 0 0 GBlanc lf-cf 1 0 0 0 Valaika 2b 4 1 1 2 Panik 2b 5 1 3 1 JoBakr c 4 0 2 0 Ishikaw 1b-lf 5 1 3 3 EJcksn p 1 0 1 0 Susac c 5 1 1 2 Villanv p 1 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 3 0 1 0 Wrght p 0 0 0 0 Peavy p 3 0 0 0 Szczur ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Duvall ph-1b 1 0 0 0 Totals 40 8 14 8 Totals 35 3 11 3 San Francisco 403 100 000 8 Chicago 020 000 010 3 DPSan Francisco 3. LOBSan Francisco 8, Chicago 5. 2BSandoval (22), Morse (29), Ishikawa 2 (3), B.Crawford (15). 3BValbuena (4). HRPence (17), Susac (1), Valbuena (11), Valaika (1). SBPence (11). SFSandoval. IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Peavy W,2-3 7 10 2 2 0 8 J.Gutierrez 1 1 1 1 0 0 Machi 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago E.Jackson L,6-14 2 2 / 3 8 7 7 2 2 Villanueva 3 1 / 3 2 1 1 0 3 W.Wright 1 2 0 0 0 2 Fujikawa 2 2 0 0 0 3 WPE.Jackson. UmpiresHome, Toby Basner; First, Mike DiMuro; Second, Mike Estabrook; Third, Hunter Wendelstedt. T:11. A,633 (41,072). Indians 5, Twins 0 Cleveland Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourn cf 5 0 1 1 DaSntn cf 4 0 1 0 JRmrz ss 5 0 2 0 Dozier 2b 3 0 1 0 Brantly lf 4 0 0 0 Mauer 1b 3 0 1 0 CSantn 1b 3 1 1 0 KVargs dh 4 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 4 1 1 1 Arcia rf 4 0 1 0 Walters dh 4 1 1 1 Plouffe 3b 4 0 1 0 Aviles 3b 4 1 3 2 EdEscr ss 4 0 1 0 ChDckr rf 4 1 1 0 Fryer c 3 0 0 0 RPerez c 3 0 1 0 JSchafr lf 3 0 0 0 Totals 36 5 11 5 Totals 32 0 6 0 Cleveland 010 200 101 5 Minnesota 000 000 000 0 EAviles (5). DPCleveland 1, Minnesota 1. LOB Cleveland 6, Minnesota 9. 2BC.Santana (20), Kipnis (20), R.Perez (2). HRWalters (3), Aviles (5). SBAviles (12), Ch.Dickerson (3), Dozier (20). SJ. Schafer. IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland House W,2-3 5 1 / 3 4 0 0 3 5 C.Lee H,3 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Atchison 1 0 0 0 0 0 Hagadone 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 1 Shaw 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Minnesota Nolasco L,5-9 6 2 / 3 8 4 4 1 6 Thielbar 1 / 3 2 0 0 0 0 Swarzak 1 0 0 0 0 1 Deduno 1 1 1 1 1 1 WPNolasco, Deduno. UmpiresHome, Dale Scott; First, Brian Knight; Sec ond, Adam Hamari; Third, CB Bucknor. T:02. A,943 (39,021). Angels 8, Red Sox 3 Los Angeles Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Calhon rf 4 1 1 1 B.Holt 3b 5 0 0 0 Trout dh 5 1 0 1 Pedroia 2b 5 1 1 0 Pujols 1b 4 1 2 1 D.Ortiz dh 4 1 4 1 JHmltn cf 3 1 2 3 Hassan ph 1 0 0 0 HKndrc 2b 5 0 2 2 Cespds lf 4 0 1 1 Freese 3b 4 0 1 0 Nava rf 3 0 1 0 JMcDnl 3b 0 0 0 0 KJhnsn 1b 4 1 1 0 Aybar ss 4 1 1 0 Bogarts ss 3 0 1 0 Iannett c 3 1 0 0 Betts cf 4 0 1 0 ENavrr lf 3 1 1 0 D.Ross c 4 0 1 1 Cowgill lf 1 1 1 0 Totals 36 8 11 8 Totals 37 3 11 3 Los Angeles 000 150 101 8 Boston 111 000 000 3 EJo.McDonald (3), Aybar (8). LOBLos Angeles 6, Boston 10. 2BCalhoun (24), J.Hamilton (18), Ces pedes (28). HRD.Ortiz (30). SBH.Kendrick (13). CSNava (2). SFJ.Hamilton 2, Cespedes. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Richards 1 2 / 3 5 2 2 1 0 Cor.Rasmus W,3-1 2 1 / 3 1 1 1 0 1 Morin 1 1 0 0 1 1 Salas H,6 1 1 0 0 0 1 Jepsen 1 2 0 0 0 1 J.Smith 1 1 0 0 0 0 Street 1 0 0 0 0 1 Boston Buchholz L,5-8 6 7 6 6 2 5 Badenhop 1 1 1 1 1 0 Mujica 1 0 0 0 0 2 Breslow 1 3 1 1 0 2 WPSalas, Breslow. UmpiresHome, Mike Winters; First, Andy Fletcher; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Tom Woodring. T:42. A,136 (37,499). Astros 5, Yankees 2 Houston New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Grssmn rf 5 1 2 2 Gardnr lf 4 0 1 0 Altuve 2b 4 0 1 1 Jeter dh 4 0 2 0 Carter dh 4 0 0 0 Ellsury cf 5 0 2 1 Fowler cf 4 0 1 1 Teixeir 1b 4 0 0 0 JCastro c 3 1 0 0 McCnn c 4 0 0 0 Singltn 1b 3 0 0 0 Headly 3b 4 0 2 0 MGnzlz ss 4 1 1 0 Drew ss 3 1 1 1 MDmn 3b 4 1 2 0 Prado 2b 4 0 0 0 Mrsnck lf 4 1 2 1 ISuzuki rf 4 1 2 0 Totals 35 5 9 5 Totals 36 2 10 2 Houston 000 100 400 5 New York 000 110 000 2 LOBHouston 6, New York 10. 2BFowler (13), I.Su zuki (8). HRDrew (5). SBJeter (9), Ellsbury 2 (34), I.Suzuki (11). CSHeadley (2). SAltuve. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Feldman W,7-9 6 2 / 3 8 2 2 2 7 K.Chapman H,2 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Fields H,7 1 1 0 0 0 0 Veras S,1-4 1 1 0 0 1 0 New York Pineda 6 4 2 2 1 3 Huff L,2-1 H,3 1 / 3 1 1 1 0 1 Rogers BS,1-1 1 2 / 3 4 2 2 1 3 Whitley 1 0 0 0 0 1 Pineda pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. PBJ.Castro. UmpiresHome, Chris Conroy; First, Jordan Baker; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Paul Emmel. T:29. A,102 (49,642). This Date In Baseball Aug. 22 1 886 Cincinnati outelder Abner Powell was lit erally brought down by the dog days of summer. Chicken Wolf of the Louisville Colonels hit a deep drive and Powell took off after it, joined by a dog that had been sleeping by the fence. The dog bit Powells leg before the outelder could get to the ball and wouldnt let go as Wolf scored on a game-winning in side-the-park homer. 1917 Pittsburghs Carson Bigbee set a ma jor-league record since tied with 11 at-bats in a 22-inning game against Brooklyn. Pirate Elmer Jacobs pitched 16 2-3 innings in relief. The game was also the fourth consecutive extra-inning game by the Pirates for a total of 59 innings, a National League record. 1934 Pitcher Wes Ferrell hit two home runs to give the Boston Red Sox a 3-2 triumph over the Chi cago White Sox in 12 innings. Trailing 2-1, Ferrell hit a home run in the eighth inning to tie the score and with two out in the 12th, Ferrell connected again for the game-winner. 1959 Cincinnatis Frank Robinson hit three con secutive homers in an 11-4 win over St. Louis. 1961 Roger Maris, en route to his 61-home run season, became the rst player to hit his 50th ho mer in August. He connected off California pitcher Ken McBride in a 4-3 loss to the Angels. 1965 In the third inning of a game against Los Angeles, pitcher Juan Marichal of the San Francisco Giants hit catcher John Roseboro of the Dodgers in the head with his bat. A 14-minute brawl ensued and Roseboro suffered cuts on the head. Marichal thought Roseboro threw too close to his head when returning the ball to Sandy Koufax. 1984 New York Mets right-hander Dwight Gooden, at 19, fanned nine San Diego Padres to become the 11th rookie to strike out 200 batters in one season. 1989 Nolan Ryan of the Texas Rangers became the rst pitcher to strike out 5,000 batters. Ryan struck out 13, walked two and allowed only ve hits in a 2-0 loss to Oakland. Ryan began the night needing six strikeouts and fanned Rickey Henderson swinging, leading off the fth inning, for the record. 1998 Mark McGwire set a major league record for most home runs in three consecutive seasons, connecting for his 52nd homer of 1998 in the rst inning of the St. Louis Cardinals 14-4 loss to the Pittsburgh Pirates. McGwire with 162 homers in three seasons, including 52 in 1996 and 58 in 1997 passed Babe Ruth who had 161 from 1926-28. 1999 Mark McGwire became the rst player to hit 50 homers in each of four consecutive seasons, hitting Nos. 49 and 50 in the rst game of a double header against the New York Mets.


C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Leesburgs golf courses date back to 1940s / C3 www.dailycommercial.com TAVARES | NORTH LAKE RESALE ALEXIS GOLDSMITH, ALESHA CORSO and DESTANY GOLDSMITH Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN ANTHONY CHAGALA BRIAN SKOTCHER CINDY ELLISON and TIFFANY ZAYHOWSKI MEGAN MATHENY, ASHLEY BARNHART and JORDAN JONES MEGAN and SOPHIA BURKETT TOM COSBY and STEVE BRAY BUSHNELL | SOUTH SUMTER FOOTBALL PRACTICE PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC South Sumter quarterback Reace Kinley. Wes Moir kicks off at South Sumters football practice.


C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 FRIDAY FLORIDA HOSPITAL PRESENTS RESTORE YOUR KNEE TO A MORE NATURAL STATE WITH ORTHOPEDIC SURGEON, VREJ MANOO GIAN: At 1 p.m., Hamp ton Inn, Lady Lake. Reg ister at 352-253-3635. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN MOUNT DORA: From 7 to 10 p.m., with jazz trio Terry Harr on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. MATT & BEN BY MINDY KALING AND BRENDA WITH ERS AT BAY STREET PLAY ERS: Through Sunday, 109 N. Bay St., in Eustis. Call 352-357-7777 or go to www.baystreetplayers. org for information. SATURDAY MAXS PET CONNECTION DOG ADOPTION EVENT: Ev ery Saturday, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., PetSmart, 534 N. U.S. Highway 441 in Lady Lake. Call 352-6692855 for information. ANNUAL PINK TEA: At 2 p.m., First Baptist Church, 1000 E. First Ave., Mount Dora, rais ing funds for free mam mograms. Tickets at Bay Street Theater, First Na tional Bank of Mount Dora. Call 352-360-9497 for details. DADE BATTLEFIELD STATE PARK MONTHLY CRAFT CLASS: From 10 a.m. to noon, this month focusing on crafts from felted wool. Cost is $5 per person and free to ages 18 and younger, 7200 County Road 603, Bushnell. Call 352-7934781. PET VACCINATION CLINIC: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Farm and Pet Outlet, 19814 State Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-589-1746. A MUSICAL HISTORY OF JAZZ WITH JUSTIN WARD WEBER ON A CALIGARI PI ANO: At 7 p.m., Modern ism Museum, 145 4th Ave., in Mount Dora. Doors open at 6:45 p.m. Call 352-385-0034 for ticket information. W hen I was a little girl there was a gnarled old apple tree in the middle of the yard next door. I dont know how old the tree was but its fruit was no longer of much use. You couldnt gather it to make an apple pie or even just to eat. It wasnt wormy, it was just deformed. The ap ples had large, hollow spaces and were ugly and sour. We would still try them. It was hard to believe an apple wouldnt taste good, but af ter one bite we spit it out and threw it away. Some of the limbs in that old tree had de cayed and broken off, add ing to its altered appearance. Birds no longer nested in it and didnt bother with the fruit. Kids didnt climb it be cause its bark was so rough, but you know what? That old tree was still useful. The man who lived next door cultivated the soil be yond the old tree and made a garden in his backyard. When the sun got to be too much for him, his wife would bring him a cold drink and theyd sit under the ap ple tree to take advantage of its shade. The small branches that fell from that tree could be formed into a bow. With a string and a stick, you could make a pretty good bow and arrow. In the fall when we had a bonre and roasted hot dogs on sticks, that old tree supplied wood for our re. Everything is built on a hill in the part of Pennsylva nia where I grew up. That old tree was at the bottom of a hill. We rode wagons past it in the summer and sleds by it in the winter. When I graduated from high school at 17, I left home for a job in Washington, D.C. That old apple tree was part of what I remembered when I thought about home. One time I returned and it was no longer there. I wonder what happened to the wood from that tree. I imagine it was used somehow. Many other fruit trees populated our yard and the yards of our neighbors when I was a child. We had two sour cherry trees, a plum tree and a peach tree at the back of our lot that bore fruit as sweet as honey. When the WPA men worked on the road behind our house, they would ask if they could eat the peach es. We liked to sit and talk to them while they ate their lunches. Those trees are gone now too. People, like trees, are more useful when they are young and strong and still capa ble of producing fruit, but as we age we can retain our usefulness. You see grayhaired folks with smiling fac es all the time in hospitals, churches, food banks and thrift stores. You can always count on them to be helpful and kind and to do the work that the young dont have time for. A retired pastor at our church still visits the sick in nursing homes and hospitals even though he is probably older than the folks he visits. Rev. John Annas was 109 and could still make you laugh with his anecdotes and po etry. Rev. Norman Conaway still occasionally writes a let ter to the editor of the Dai ly Commercial to teach some Christian principle to the younger generation even though he sometimes has to use a wheelchair. Families were closer when I was young. We didnt trav el and live so far from home. We got to know our family elders and appreciate their wisdom because we grew up with them. They were a large part of our lives. My fathers parents lived next door to us, my mothers parents lived a block away and my mothers grandpar ents lived just across the street from her parents. We celebrated the birthday of my grandmothers father ev ery July with a family picnic on his farm even though he was unable to attend. He sat out on his second oor porch and watched us until he went blind, but even then he usu ally made an appearance. He was a farmer and the farm he had established was run by his children and grand children. We loved to attend the birthday party and play in the barn he had built and wade in the creek between the house and the road. The food was prepared by all the ladies, young and old. If that old apple tree were still standing and if it had a voice, it could tell us a thing or two about being useful and aging gracefully. Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. Even a gnarled old tree can still be useful NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS SUBMITTED PHOTO New Vision for Independence, serving those with low vision or blindness in Lake and Sumter counties, has announced Shelly Gerig as the new Development Coordinator. Gerig is experienced with nonprots and business ventures, has a masters degree in organizational leadership from Indiana Wesleyan University and plans to create more awareness to support New Visions much-needed services and programs throughout the community. NEW VISION WELCOMES NEW DEVELOPMENT COORDINATOR SUBMITTED PHOTO Jan Wideman, sales manager with The Leesburg Partnership Inc., and John Malik, owner of Gator Harley-Davidson in Leesburg, recently presented a $403.50 check to President Don Diamant and volunteer Jenny Dailey of the Leesburg Food Bank, the net result from the Poker Run/Walk held in Leesburg. Winner of the Worst Hand and $50 was Pamela Donahey, and the $100 winner of the Best Hand was Doug Wade. Both winners donated their prize money back to the Leesburg Food Bank. The Leesburg Food Bank is now located at 503 13th St. and is open Monday through Thursday from 10 a.m. to noon. LEESBURG FOOD BANK RECEIVES RUN/WALK DONATION COMMUNITY CALENDAR SEE EVENTS | C3 Cler monts Newest Seafood/Steakhouse!Open 11am Tu esdaySatur day Full Bar until 2am Fri. & Sat. Sunday Brunch 11am-3pm 794 W. Minneola Av e.In Historic Downtown Cler mont!352-242-3800 r f fnt Rob Nichols August 29th 9PM-1AM The Class Act Jazz Tr io August 23r d & 30th 8PM-10PMLive Entertainment NightlyLunch Only br f ffThe Cast Band We Build, Finance, Ser vice & Insure Our Ow n Homes All Homes Appr oved For A 7 Ye ar Wa rranty Last Ye ar s Models Drastically Reduced Introducing All New Floor Plans New Homes Star ting @ $39,995 Wide variety of nancing options available. Rates are at historical lows. Call us! Remo val of Exis ting Home and Complete Tu rnkey Home Replac ement Av ailable OP EN 7 DA YS A WE EK Adopt or Rescue 800.335.4395 352.343.2241Proud Sponsor of the Lake Coubty ASPCA352-389-740045 Ye ars of Doing Business in Florida 575 N. Duncan Drive, Ta vares, FL


Friday, August 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 N ow its time to look at something I overlooked in my original scan of this panel of the mural golng. While many readers remember the closed down Silver Lake Coun try Club golf course, few may recall the course at Venetian Gar dens in the early 1940s. There was a golf course on the islands on the Rogers Park side. As a boy Bill Brown watched his uncle, How ell C. Hopson, an archi tect and an expert play er, tee them up there. According to a Daily Commercial story Jan. 11, 1942, the Mashie golf course was spon sored by the Leesburg Jaycees. The story went on to say: The day it was dedicated was the coldest of the year with an icy north wind blowing, but 50 players braved the elements to christen the course. The purpose of the golf course, which was the brainchild of James Tarbaby Boyd, who later became a state senator, and Byron Her long, was to help pay for the maintenance of Venetian Gardens. In the early 1940s, Leesburg was unable to maintain the grounds. The western part of the park was turned into the golf course. Dwindling funding wasnt the only thing that slowed the build ing of Venetian Gar dens. In 1941, WPA workers were trans ferred to build the new Leesburg airport. With a lack of funds and workers, local organi zations such as the Jay cees, which opened the golf course, got in volved with develop ment and maintenance of the park for a time. There were only nine holes, but 18 tees and players went from is land to island. The hon or system was used and players dropped 50 cents into a bucket be fore teeing up. Unfortunately, the public wasnt able to support it and the golf course closed a few months after it opened. Hopson was also the architect who designed the Community Build ing at the park. It was completed in 1954, funded with cigarette tax money. Leesburg also had miniature golf. But little is recorded about the Tom Thumb Golf that was on the south side of Magnolia Avenue around Sixth Street. I would welcome any information or photo graphs about this ven ture. Clifford Rowley men tioned it in his diary en try on Feb. 1, 1930. It simply read: Tom Thumb golf course opened in P.M. Tom Thumb Gold was the rst miniature golf franchise, starting around 1929. By the early 1930s, it was estimated a quarter of the 25,000 miniature golf courses in the U.S. were Tom Thumb pat ented designs, accord ing to the website Men tal Floss. Building on the pop ularity of the rinkiedink courses, the Tom Thumbs featured sim ilar hazards, built by workers in their fanta sy factory, added the site. By the end of the 1930s, some 4 million people in the U.S. were playing miniature golf. The average prefab ricated course could be installed and open for business with in six days, according to a history about Tom Thumb courses. Garnet Carter was the rst person to patent a game of miniature golf in 1927, according to an article in the Money section of About.com. Carter called his cre ation Tom Thumb Golf. However, there were a few earlier unpatented versions of miniature golf type games. Carter founded the Fairyland Manufactur ing Corporation, which manufactured and sold his courses. By 1930 more than 3,000 of his Tom Thumb miniature golf course franchis es had sold for about $4,500, including the one in Leesburg. Despite the stock market failure, the fran chise blossomed for a time. More next week. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458 or email him at ricoh007@aol.com. Golf has been part of Leesburg society since the early 1940s SUBMITTED PHOTO An aerial view of Venetian Gardens and the island that were home to a Mashie golf course for a short time in the early 1940s. RICK REED REFLECTIONS While many readers remember the closed down Silver Lake Country Club golf course, few may recall the course at Venetian Gardens in the early 1940s. There was a golf course on the islands on the Rogers Park side. As a boy Bill Brown watched his uncle, Howell C. Hopson, an architect and an expert player, tee them up there. According to a Daily Commercial story Jan. 11, 1942, the Mashie golf course was sponsored by the Leesburg Jaycees. SATURDAY MORN ING MARKET AT TOWNE SQUARE LEESBURG: From 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., with vendors, live entertain ment and back to school gifts for kids. SUNDAY PET VACCINATION CLINIC: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Tractor Sup ply, 6801 State Road 50 in Groveland. Call 352429-2502. BIG DOG SALOON 4TH YEAR BACK ANNIVERSARY PARTY: At 4 p.m., 4060 N. Highway 19A in Mount Dora. Call 352-589-2442 for information. GODDESS PRODUC TIONS HOSTS BODY, MIND AND SPIRIT FESTIVAL: From 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Eustis Community Cen ter, 501 Northshore Drive, in Eustis. Call 352630-2942. SUNDAY NITE DANCE: From 7 to 10 p.m., Rec reation Plantation, 609 County Road 466, Lady Lake. Cost is $10. Call 352-304-8672. EUSTIS ELKS LODGE NO. 1578 SERVED BREAKFAST: From 8:30 to 11 a.m., 2540 Dora Ave., Tavares. Cost is $6. Call 352-5892702. MONDAY W.A.L.K. AMPUTEE SUP PORT GROUP MEETING: From 6 to 7 p.m., Mat tison Conference Room B, Florida Hospital Wa terman, 1000 Waterman Way, Tavares. Call Tracey Estok at 352-253-3892. YOUTH CO-ED SOCCER SEASON BEGINS: For ages 3-16, Golden Tri angle YMCA in Tavares. Email GoldenTriang leY@dvymca.org for de tails. HOME SCHOOLER BACK TO SCHOOL DAY: From noon to 2 p.m., at the Marianne Beck Memo rial Library, Howey-inthe-Hills. Call 352-3240254. EVENTS FROM PAGE C2 VITRUVIAN HEALTH CENTER MONDAY CLASSES: Every Mon day at 10 a.m. Gentle Zen; 5:30 p.m. Primal Yoga Jungle; 6:15 p.m. Zumba Zen, 353 Plaza Drive, in Eustis. Call 352-255-1969. TUESDAY YUM-YUM COOK ING DEMONSTRATION CLASSES AT FLORIDA HOSPITAL WATERMAN: From 6 to 8 p.m., Cre ation Health at the hos pital. Cost is $30 for four classes. Call 352253-3685 to register. WINDSOR ROSE RESTAURANT HOSTS PETE ABDALA FOR FLOR IDA CRITTERS STORY TELLER EVENT: At 2:30 p.m., 142 W. Fourth Ave., Mount Dora. Call 352-735-2551. BUSINESS AND PRO FESSIONAL WOMEN OF NORTH LAKE MEETING: Judge Terry Neal is the guest. At 5:45 p.m., Perkins Restaurant in Mount Dora. RSVP at 352-348-7024. To place an item on the calendar, send an email to pam.fennimore@dai lycommercial.com. SUBMITTED PHOTO Eustis resident Major Lawrence Harris III, of the Jacksonville Military Entrance Processing Station (MEPS), retired August 1 after 20 years of service. Serving as the Operations Ofcer and Deputy Commander in a joint service squadron-level unit of 71 military and civilian personnel, he acted as the commander in the absence of the Battalion/MEPS Commander. He directed daily operations of testing, medical, processing sections to evaluate more than 12,000 applicants annually for all ve military services. Major Harris entered the Air Force in 1994 as a graduate of Florida State Universitys ROTC Program and has served in a wide variety of personnel assignments at base level, major command and Headquarter Air Force Personnel Center across the United States. He was deployed to Afghanistan in support of Operation Enduring Freedom in 2008, serving as the Chief of Afghanistan National Police training and education and in 2011 as the Director of Manpower and Personnel for the 466th Air Expeditionary Group, and has received numerous awards and decorations during his tenure. HARRIS RETIRES FROM THE AIR FORCE AFTER 20 YEARS Tick et s av ai la bl e atwww .M ou nt Do ra Li ve.c omor at th eMo un t Dor a Ar ea Ch am be r of Com me rc eor by ca ll in g35 238 321 65 And muc h mor e . rf ntb b f bb b b b nb f n n nn r f1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL n t b b Mobile Ho me Need Service? Call for our Service Department D005539


C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 KEN SWEET Associated Press NEW YORK The stock market advanced for a fourth straight day Thursday, pushing the Standard & Poors 500 in dex to a record high. Investors were en couraged by news that the number of peo ple seeking unemploy ment benets remains at a multi-year low. Hew lett-Packard rose after delivering better results, while Sears plunged af ter reporting that its loss doubled from a year ago. Hewlett-Packard was the biggest gainer among the major indexes. The technology giant rose $1.88, or 5.4 percent, to $37.00 after reporting better-than-expected re sults and its rst sales increase in nearly three years. HP has been un dergoing a multi-year re structuring under CEO Meg Whitman, who has laid off employees and cut back businesses that arent protable. Bank of America was also among the mar kets biggest advancers. The company reached a $16.65 billion settle ment with the Justice De partment over its sale of mortgage-backed secu rities in the months lead ing up to the nancial crisis. The settlement is by far the largest deal the Justice Department has reached with a bank over the 2008 mortgage melt down. BofA rose 64 cents, or 4 percent, to $16.16. Stocks opened high er and remained there throughout the day, al though buying did pick up in the last hour of trading. Investors were encouraged by a report from the Department of Labor that claims for un employment benets, a proxy for the number of people who recently lost their jobs and are looking for work, fell by 14,000 last week to 298,000. The less-volatile four-week average was 300,750, be low the average before the Great Recession. Stocks have been ris ing steadily all month, due to better economic data and a cooling of ten sions in Ukraine, Gaza and Iraq. The S&P 500 is on pace to have its best month since February. Weve have been able to breathe a sigh of relief that those worst-case sce narios have been avoid ed, at least for the time being, said Ryan Lar son, head of equity trad ing with RBC Global As set Management. Investors now turn to Friday, when Fed Chair Janet Yellen will give a speech at the Feds annu al conference of central bankers and other policy makers in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. Investors will be watching closely for clues into her thinking on the timing of interest rate increases. Associated Press WASHINGTON Av erage long-term U.S. mortgage rates declined this week, with the 30year loan rate hitting its 52-week low. Mortgage company Freddie Mac said Thurs day the nationwide aver age for a 30-year mort gage fell to 4.10 percent from 4.12 percent last week. The average for a 15-year mortgage, a popular choice for peo ple who are renancing, slipped to 3.23 percent from 3.24 percent. Mortgage rates have fallen in recent weeks af ter climbing last sum mer when the Feder al Reserve began talking about reducing the monthly bond purchas es it was making to keep long-term borrowing rates low. Mortgage rates often follow the yield on the 10-year Treasury note. The 10-year note traded at 2.43 percent Wednes day, close to its low for the year of 2.41 percent. It was trading at 2.42 per cent at midday Thurs day. Bond yields rise when bond prices fall. At its 52-week low of 4.10 percent, the rate on a 30-year mortgage is down from 4.53 percent at the start of the year. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 103.80 103.71 Euro $1.3281 $1.3262 Pound $1.6586 $1.6599 Swiss franc 0.9114 0.9132 Canadian dollar 1.0945 1.0968 Mexican peso 13.0985 13.1123 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,039.49 + 60.36 NASDAQ 4,532.10 +5.62 S&P 500 1,992.37 + 5.86 GOLD 1,275.40 19.80 SILVER 19.42 0.082 CRUDE OIL 93.96 + 0.51 T-NOTE 10-year 2.41 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com JOSH BOAK, PETE YOST and MARCY GORDON Associated Press WASHINGTON Bank of Americas record $16.65 billion settlement for its role in selling shoddy mortgage bonds $7 billion of it geared for consumer relief offers a glint of hope for desperate homeowners. The settlement requires the second-largest U.S. bank to re duce some homeowners loan balances, provide new loans to low-income buyers and address areas of neighborhood blight. But consumer advocates say relatively few people will be helped relative to the devasta tion triggered by the mortgage bonds, which fueled the worst nancial crisis since the 1930s and threw millions of homes into foreclosure. Only a fraction of homeown ers would be eligible for re nancing under the settlement. And the process by which peo ple would qualify and receive aid could drag on for years, with payouts set to be completed as late as 2018. Those who have already lost homes to a foreclosure or a short sale when a lender ac cepts less money from a sale than what the borrower owes wouldnt likely benet at all. It is certainly better than nothing, said Bruce Marks, chief executive of the nonprof it Neighborhood Assistance Corporation of America. But for the millions who lost their homes, it reinforces the appear ance that the government has not been on their side. Monnette Holland had been anxiously waiting the settle ment, wondering if it might save her four-bedroom home in Franklin, Virginia. It has been a nightmare, she said. I was hoping that we could keep our home. Holland had renanced her house in 2006 with Country wide, a rm that was later bought by Bank of America and that made up the bulk of toxic mortgage securities involved in the settlement. Holland, a 65-year-old former legal secretary, used the pro ceeds from the renancing to pay off auto loans and install a new roof and windows. But then her husband was forced into an early retirement at a paper mill. And Holland had to go on dis ability because of arthritis and other health problems. The couple tried and failed several times to modify their mortgage, only to learn that its owner kept changing: Af ter Countrywide, it was Bank of America, then Specialized Loan Servicing and most recently Bank of New York Mellon. As an alternative to foreclo sure, Holland listed her house worth $270,000 at its peak for less than $90,000 in a short sale. A buyer made an offer just days before the Justice De partment settlement was an nounced Thursday. The Bank of America settle ment will include the appoint ment of an independent mon itor to review the consumer relief. This could take weeks and mean that thousands of peo ple who right now are in default or foreclosure will miss the chance to reduce their mort gage balances, said Shanna Smith, president of the Nation al Fair Housing Alliance. Smiths organization has in vestigated the fallout from the foreclosures. It has led a com plaint with the Department of Housing and Urban Affairs that banks failed to maintain prop erties after borrowers default ed. The alliance said it found that Bank of America enabled foreclosed homes in minority communities in Orlando, Den ver, Memphis, Atlanta and else where to slide into disrepair. As part of the consumer re lief, Bank of America has essen tially pledged to help remedy the neighborhood blight its neglect helped enable when it caused foreclosed homes to be auctioned at steep discounts, Smith said. Bank of America created the problem, she said. The agreement with Bank of America caps a trio of deals over the past nine months. Each has been designed to punish some of the countrys leading nan cial institutions for their roles in bundling subprime mortgages into securities misleadingly sold as safe investments despite the high likelihood that borrowers would default. BEBETO MATTHEWS / AP New York Attorney General Eric Schneiderman, right, shakes hands with Josh Zinner, co-director of the New Economy Project, after a news conference in New York. $17B, but who benefits? Few homeowners will see relief from Bank of America settlement The Fair Housing Alliance said it found that Bank of America enabled foreclosed homes in minority communities in Orlando, Denver, Memphis, Atlanta and elsewhere to slide into disrepair. AP FILE PHOTO A Bank of America branch is shown in Atlanta. Associated Press WASHINGTON Fewer people applied for U.S. un employment benets last week, another sign the job market is improving. The Labor Department said Thursday that weekly claims for jobless aid fell 14,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 298,000. The prior weeks g ures were revised up slightly to 311,000. The less-volatile four-week average rose 4,750 to 300,750. It remains close to levels that predate the Great Recession of 2007-2009. Applications are a proxy for layoffs. Readings at or below the (300,000) mark are extremely rare in an historical context, Robert Kavcic, senior econo mist at BMO Capital Markets, wrote in a note to clients. Go ing back to 1990, weve seen it only for a short period during the height of the technolo gy bubble and very briey in early 2006 when the housing market boom was peaking. Employers arent just keep ing workers. Theyre hir ing, too. They added 209,000 jobs in July, the sixth straight month that job gains exceed ed 200,000. The economy has generated 244,000 new jobs a month since February. The recent hiring has en couraged more people to look for work, causing Julys un employment rate to rise to 6.2 percent from 6.1 percent in June. The government counts only people searching for jobs as unemployed. Unfortunately, hiring has yet to boost wages by much. In positive sign, applications for unemployment assistance drop Average US 30-year mortgage rate at 4.10% S&P 500 closes at record high


The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.90+.22 ACE Ltd2.56e105.30+.92 ADT Corp.8037.04-.18 AES Corp.2015.07+.02 AFLAC1.4861.01+.08 AG MtgeIT2.4019.47+.26 AGCO.4449.24+.40 AGL Res1.9652.46+.11 AK Steel...10.01-.21 AMN Hlth...15.01+.25 AOL...43.65-.11 Aarons.0825.47-.11 AbbottLab.8842.32+.18 AbbVie1.6854.96-.10 AberFitc.8043.50-.46 AbdAsPac.426.11+.02 Accenture1.86e80.82+.42 AccessMid2.38f61.96+.21 AccoBrds...u7.42+.18 Actavis...226.25+2.89 Actuant.0434.11+.19 Acuity.52122.54+1.13 AdcareHlt...4.92+.07 AMD...4.24-.04 AdvOil&Gs...5.99+.26 AecomTch...36.92-.09 Aegon.30e7.72+.06 AerCap...48.94-.27 Aeropostl...3.91... Aetna.9079.35-.16 AffilMgrs...200.80+.61 Agilent.5357.99-.34 Agnico g.3237.42-1.49 Agrium g3.0093.71+.50 AirLease.1237.85+.28 AirProd3.08133.13-.68 Alamos g.209.06-.31 AlaskaAir s.5046.03-1.11 Albemarle1.1061.92-.01 AlcatelLuc.18e3.31+.06 Alcoa.1216.35-.15 Alere...35.01+.20 AllegTch.7242.09+.41 Allergan.20164.38+1.25 Allete1.9648.14+.12 AlliData...268.22+1.28 AlliancOne...2.25+.05 AlliBInco.41a7.55+.02 AlliantEgy2.0457.80+.17 AlldNevG...3.36-.10 AlldWldA s.90f36.57+.05 AllisonTrn.4830.59-.27 Allstate1.12u61.51+.11 AllyFin n...24.83+.23 AlonUSA.40f16.34-.04 AlphaNRs...3.96-.02 AlpToDv rs.688.86+.04 AlpAlerMLP1.12e19.05-.03 Altria2.08f42.58+.12 Ambev n.29e7.14-.08 Ameren1.6039.53+.09 AMovilL.35e24.07+.34 AmApparel...1.02+.02 AmAxle...18.02-.19 AmCampus1.5239.30-.14 AmEagE rs...5.49-.03 AEagleOut.5013.32+.34 AEP2.0052.80+.42 AFnclGrp1.00f58.90+.27 AHm4Rent.2017.91+.08 AmIntlGrp.5055.58+.71 AmTower1.36f98.93+.27 AmWtrWks1.2450.08+.10 Ameriprise2.32123.48+.55 AmeriBrgn.9476.93+.07 Ametek.3653.12-.03 Amphenol1.00fu104.38+2.13 AmpioPhm...5.66-1.80 Anadarko1.08110.73+.71 AnglogldA...17.03-.24 ABInBev2.82e111.14+.77 Ann Inc...38.81+.21 Annaly1.25e11.92+.06 Anworth.48e5.17-.01 Aon plc1.0086.93+.64 Apache1.00101.13+.79 AptInv1.0434.14-.02 ApolloGM3.08ed23.98+.34 AquaAm s.66f24.61+.01 Aramark n.3026.35-.19 ArcelorMit.2014.10-.01 Arcelor 161.5021.99+.02 ArchCoal.01m3.20-.07 ArchDan.9649.57-.23 ArcosDor.24d7.50-.43 AristaNet n...77.35+.95 ArmcoMetl....19+.01 ArmourRsd.604.23+.01 ArmstrWld...56.54+.24 ArrowEl...u62.12+.58 AshfordHT.4811.44-.05 Ashland1.36107.07+.17 AsdEstat.7618.55-.02 AssuredG.4423.92+.16 AstoriaF.1613.09+.16 AstraZen2.80e73.19+2.19 AthlonEn...42.97+.65 AtlPwr g.403.95+.03 AtlasEngy1.96f45.34+1.26 AtlasPpln2.52f35.37+.51 AtlasRes2.36f19.95+.05 ATMOS1.4850.21-.07 AtwoodOcn...48.67-.47 AuRico g.02m4.30-.10 Autohme n...43.66-3.83 Autoliv2.16102.66-.88 AvalonBay4.64u155.43+.41 AveryD1.4048.53-.26 Avnet.64f44.68+.45 Avon.2414.19+.29 Axiall.6441.85+.11 AXIS Cap1.0847.42+.50 B2gold g...2.53-.01 BB&T Cp.9637.12+.33 BCE g2.4744.42+.12 BHP BillLt2.42e70.56-.47 BHPBil plc2.42e65.57-.45 BP PLC2.34f48.27+.08 BP Pru10.74e92.50+.71 BPZ Res...2.37... BRF SA.19e25.46+.09 BabckWil.4029.09+.19 BakrHu.68f68.69-.57 BallCorp.5263.58+.34 BallyTech...77.64-.06 BalticTrdg.07e6.00+.22 BcBilVArg.61e11.98+.19 BcoBrad pf.44eu16.86+.21 BcoSantSA.83e9.83+.14 BcoSBrasil.90e6.83+.12 BcSanChile1.02e24.56+.10 BcpSouth.30f21.06+.40 BkofAm.20f16.16+.64 BkAm wtA...7.21+.31 BkAm wtB....83+.07 BkIreland...15.43+.29 BkNYMel.6839.14+.36 Bankrate...15.06-.03 BankUtd.8431.44+.53 Banro g....26-.01 Barclay.41e14.79-.02 BarVixMdT...12.19+.18 B iPVix rs...27.81+.10 Bard.88f148.70-.30 BarnesNob...22.66-.06 Barnes.4434.96+.17 BarrickG.2018.45-.27 BasicEnSv...23.43+.01 Baxter2.0875.80+.55 BeazerHm...18.75+.05 BectDck2.18117.53-.11 Bellatrix g...7.81+.02 Belmond...12.67-.03 Bemis1.0840.51+.42 Berkley.44u47.91+.27 BerkH B...u136.81+1.90 BerryPlas...24.47+.28 BestBuy.76f31.13-.21 BigLots.6847.15-.43 BBarrett...22.59+.64 BioMedR1.00u22.52-.02 BitautoH...77.73-.70 BlackRock7.72326.29+1.57 BlkCpHiY.91a12.08-.06 BlkDebtStr.30a3.98... BlkEEqDv.568.37+.09 BlkIntlG&I.677.96+.09 Blackstone1.71e32.75-.13 BlockHR.80u33.83+.15 BdwlkPpl.4020.36-.08 Boeing2.92127.50+.15 BonanzaCE...58.91-.50 BoozAllnH.44a21.60+.05 BorgWrn s.52f62.71-1.01 BostProp2.60au122.99-.42 BostonSci...12.66+.06 BoydGm...10.73+.17 Brandyw.6015.87-.07 Brinker.9648.67+.22 Brinks.4027.00-.15 BrMySq1.4449.99-.05 Brixmor n.80u23.98-.01 BroadrdgF1.08f42.23+.20 Brookdale...34.30+.34 BrownFB1.1692.74+.04 Brunswick.50f42.35-.56 Buckle.8848.78+1.70 Buenavent.02e13.46+.23 BungeLt1.3683.02+.74 BurgerKng.32f26.84-.10 BurlStrs n...34.49+.43 C&J Engy...28.18+.08 CBL Asc.9819.16-.15 CBRE Grp...31.78-.12 CBS A.60f60.65-.04 CBS B.60f60.36-.07 CBS Outd n1.4834.26-.02 CF Inds6.00f258.70+1.24 CIT Grp.60f47.99-.42 CMS Eng1.0830.06+.12 CNH Indl...8.87+.13 CNO Fincl.2417.76+.30 CPFL Eng.37eu19.50+.26 CRH.85e23.48+.42 CST Brnds.2534.43-.47 CSX.6430.63-.24 CVR Engy3.00a48.94-.05 CVS Care1.10u78.98-.63 CYS Invest1.289.31+.02 Cabelas...62.56+.58 CblvsnNY.6018.42+.08 Cabot.8854.28-.01 CabotO&G.0833.50+.15 CACI...71.09+.69 CalDive....79... CallGolf.047.47+.08 CallonPet...9.69+.18 Calpine...22.64+.07 Cameco g.4019.79-.77 Cameron...73.10+.17 CampSp1.2544.45+.23 CdnNR gs1.00u69.30-.18 CdnNRs gs.9042.41+.35 CP Rwy g1.40u199.92-.30 CapOne1.2081.69+.77 CapsteadM1.30e13.07+.01 CarboCer1.32f104.23-1.25 CardnlHlth1.3773.10+.62 CareFusion...45.05+.14 CarMax...51.08-.17 Carnival1.0037.77+.03 Carters.76u82.58+.26 Castlight n...11.18+.06 Caterpillar2.80f107.97+.27 CedarF2.8050.68-.76 Celanese1.0061.35+.01 Cemex.52t12.88+.01 Cemig pf s1.40e8.75+.07 CenovusE1.0630.73-.06 Centene...76.42+.37 CenterPnt.9524.69-.04 CenElBras.18e3.21+.03 CFCda g.0113.65-.15 CntryLink2.1640.91+.12 Cenveo...3.17+.10 ChambStPr.507.89+.01 ChannAdv...16.14-.43 ChathLTr.9622.94-.17 Cheetah n...26.10-.69 Chemtura...24.42+.07 CheniereEn...75.23+.38 ChesEng.3526.46+.13 ChespkLdg1.2030.36-.07 Chevron4.28127.93+.44 ChicB&I.2863.87+1.49 Chicos.3015.86+.23 Chimera.36a3.26+.02 ChinaDigtl.50e4.05-.05 ChinaGreen...2.42+.19 ChiMYWnd...3.17+.06 ChinaMble2.14e60.48-.69 ChiNBorun...2.80-.09 Chipotle...u681.07+2.66 Chiquita...u13.95+.24 Chubb2.0091.14+.61 ChurchDwt1.2468.20+.20 CienaCorp...20.08+.55 Cigna.0493.97+.02 Cimarex.64135.05+.13 CinciBell...3.67-.02 Citigroup.0451.07+1.27 Citigp wtA....76+.02 Civeo n.5225.46+.66 CleanHarb...61.11+1.10 ClearEnFd1.6229.00-.68 CliffsNRs.6016.21-.52 Clorox2.96f89.42+.48 CloudPeak...15.65-.07 Coach1.3536.79-.11 CobaltIEn...15.02+.24 CocaCE1.0047.57-.12 Coeur...7.84-.30 Colfax...64.60-.57 ColgPalm1.4464.81+.14 ColonyFncl1.4422.27+.04 ColumPT n1.2026.06+.43 Comerica.8050.19+.53 CmclMtls.4817.27-.14 CmtyBkSy1.20f35.54+.38 CmtyHlt...51.08-.40 CBD-Pao.44e48.70-1.11 CompSci.9260.44+.44 ComstkRs.5024.60+.42 ConAgra1.0032.15+.13 ConchoRes...133.09+2.79 ConocoPhil2.92f80.98+.48 ConsolEngy.2539.92+.19 ConEd2.5257.58+.07 ConstellA...87.46-.17 Constellm...28.31-.57 ContlRes...150.54+2.02 Cnvrgys.2818.94+.27 CooperCo.06u162.80+.97 Copel.95e17.22+.34 CoreLabs2.00152.56+3.28 CornstProg.934.61+.01 Corning.4020.65-.05 CorpOffP1.1028.39+.19 Cosan Ltd.30e12.21+.04 Costamre1.1222.98+.41 Cott Cp.247.54-.02 Coty.2018.09+.13 Coupons n...d12.24-.81 CousPrp.3012.97-.07 Covance...84.16-.95 CovantaH1.00f20.90-.02 Covidien1.2889.02+.23 CSVInvNG...4.29-.18 CSVLgNGs...14.89+.60 CredSuiss.79e28.44+.51 CrSuiHiY.293.21+.04 CrestwdEq.5512.90-.08 CrstwdMid1.6422.56+.21 CrwnCstle1.40u80.00+1.45 CrownHold...47.09+.28 CubeSmart.5218.85-.10 Cummins3.12f146.21-1.07 D-E-FDCT Indl.288.09-.01 DDR Corp.62u18.19-.03 DNP Selct.7810.43+.01 DR Horton.25f21.80-.09 DST Sys1.2092.58+.14 DSW Inc s.7528.24+.03 DTE2.76f77.33-.03 DanaHldg.2023.56-.29 Danaher.4077.45+.26 DarlingIng...19.50+.04 DaVitaH s...73.83+.11 DeanFds rs.2816.08-.08 DeckrsOut...93.74-.17 Deere2.40f86.21+.34 DejourE g....27-.00 Delek.60a34.93-.02 DelphiAuto1.0070.65+.06 DeltaAir.3639.91-.61 Demandw...55.48-1.03 DenburyR.2516.92+.11 DenisnM g...1.31-.02 DeutschBk1.02e33.36+.32 DevonE.9674.90+1.05 DiaOffs.50a44.00-.06 DiamRk.41u13.36+.04 DianaShip...11.03+.10 DicksSptg.5044.63-.41 Diebold1.1537.49+.16 DigitalRlt3.32u67.52+.58 DigitalGlb...30.09+.23 Dillards.24113.43+.41 DirSPBear...d24.26-.22 DxGldBull...43.04-3.01 DrxFnBear...d16.49-.47 DxEMBear...28.20+.32 DrxSCBear...14.81-.09 DirGMBear...10.95+.26 DirGMnBull...23.56-.55 DxRssaBull...17.44+.63 Dx30TBear...43.20-.77 DrxEMBull...34.18-.39 DrxFnBull...u105.25+2.86 DirDGldBr...16.35+.99 DrxSCBull1.19e74.11+.37 DrxSPBull...u79.93+.74 Discover.9662.44+.32 DolbyLab...u46.40+.31 DollarGen...63.61-.15 DomRescs2.4069.69+.04 Dominos1.0074.75+.09 Domtar g s1.5036.75+.41 DoralFin...8.39+.10 DoubIncSol1.8021.72+.18 Dover1.60f89.60-.66 DowChm1.4853.07-.23 DrPepSnap1.6461.14+.22 DresserR...68.39+.19 DryHYSt.354.00-.02 DuPont1.88f66.30+.08 DukeEngy3.18f73.04+.28 DukeRlty.68u18.63-.09 Dynegy...29.72+.08 E-CDang...14.76-.08 E-House.20e11.67-.18 EMC Cp.4629.62-.08 EOG Res s.67f107.19-.09 EP Engy n...18.87+.01 EQT Corp.1294.96+.06 EagleMat.40u99.52+1.17 EastChem1.4081.99-.03 Eaton1.9670.05-.35 EatnVan.8838.04+.25 EVTxMGlo.9810.21-.01 EclipseR n...18.41-.18 Ecolab1.10u113.77+.08 Ecopetrol2.65e33.78-.03 EdisonInt1.42u58.32-.42 EducRlty.48f10.87... EdwLfSci...u98.70+1.13 ElPasoPpl2.6042.44-.14 EldorGld g.06e7.92-.25 ElephTalk....91+.02 Embraer.51e39.90+.30 EmeraldO...8.27+.05 EmersonEl1.7264.56+.08 EmpIca...7.68+.09 Emulex...5.37+.10 EnbrdgEPt2.22f35.99+.28 Enbridge1.4050.21-.12 EnCana g.2822.01+.14 EndvrIntl...d.99-.05 EndvSilv g...5.42-.20 Energen.6076.19+.14 Energizer2.00120.44+.59 EngyTEq s1.52f57.43+.08 EngyTsfr3.82f56.80-.38 Enerpls g1.0821.95+.04 Enersis.61e16.93+.06 ENSCO3.0050.49... Entergy3.3274.82-.29 EntPrPt2.88f78.65-.12 Entravisn.10a4.68-.04 EnvisnHlth...36.14+.14 EqtyOne.8823.70-.03 EqtyRsd2.00u67.10+.01 EsteeLdr.8076.27-.31 Evercore1.0049.92-.10 ExcoRes.204.51+.03 Exelis.4117.58+.15 Exelon1.2432.25+.26 Express...14.80-.20 ExtStay n.6023.74+.25 ExterranH.6042.98+.29 ExtraSpce1.88f54.07-.52 ExxonMbl2.7699.28-.42 FMC Corp.6065.94-.48 FMC Tech...60.78+.02 FNBCp PA.4812.25+.16 FS Invest n.89a10.42+.07 FairIsaac.0858.45+2.79 FamilyDlr1.2479.41-.40 FedExCp.80150.55-.08 FedInvst1.0030.62+.48 FelCor.0810.40-.12 Ferrellgs2.0028.09+.08 FibriaCelu...10.27-.04 FidlNatF n.7228.09-.03 FidNatInfo.96u57.32+.13 58.com n...46.73-3.86 FstAFin n.9627.98-.10 FstHorizon.2012.01+.28 FMajSilv g...9.72-.16 FstRepBk.5648.72+.39 FirstEngy1.4433.46+.12 FiveStar...4.70+.04 Fleetcor...u148.08-.46 FlexSolu...1.79+.02 FlowrsFds.4819.18-.22 Flowserve.6476.21-.07 Fluor.8474.11-.18 FEMSA2.33e97.44+1.20 FootLockr.88u52.57+.14 FordM.5017.40-.01 ForestCA...20.37+.03 ForestOil...d1.58+.01 Forestar...19.38-.21 Fortress.32a7.36-.03 FBHmSec.4843.21-.03 FrancoN g.8055.43-2.65 FrankRes.4856.18+.54 FranksIntl.60f20.45-.28 FrptMcM1.2536.68-.30 Freescale...20.82+.07 FresenMd.53e34.81+.24 Frontline...2.54-.11 FutureFuel.48a13.87+.19 G-H-IGNC.6436.72-.21 Gafisa SA.07e2.86-.05 Gallaghr1.4446.69+.34 GamGldNR1.0810.94-.07 GameStop1.3240.49-.84 Gannett.8033.86-.33 Gap.8843.18+.07 GasLog.4824.46-1.02 GastarExp...7.45+.11 Generac...46.58+.48 GnCable.7221.15+.04 GenDynam2.48u123.68+.20 GenGrPrp.64fu24.41-.04 GenMotors1.2034.60+.07 Genpact...17.95+.15 GenuPrt2.3087.70+.58 Genworth...14.01+.23 Gerdau.15e5.66... GlaxoSKln2.46e47.70-.11 GlimchRt.4011.30-.02 Globalstar...4.02... GlobusMed...18.62-.10 GolLinhas...6.14-.08 GoldFLtd.02e4.16-.07 GoldResrc.125.83-.04 GoldStdV g....60-.03 Goldcrp g.6027.49-.90 GoldStr g....51-.01 GoldmanS2.20175.15+1.12 GoodrPet...19.35+.58 GovPrpIT1.7224.01+.08 GrafTech...8.41-.04 Graingr4.32247.86+2.65 GramrcyP.146.20+.01 GranTrra g...6.63+.09 GranaMon.31p16.65-.04 GraphPkg...12.59+.14 GrayTelev...10.37-.06 GtPanSilv g...1.15-.06 GtPlainEn.9225.72-.01 GreenbCos.60u70.61-.18 GrubHub n...43.45+1.00 GpFnSnMx.96e13.91-.13 GpTelevisa.14e37.08-.10 Guess.90d25.17-.67 GugSPEW1.03eu77.54+.13 HCA Hldg...68.45-.08 HCP Inc2.1842.55+.02 HDFC Bk.35eu49.42-.44 HSBC2.45e53.17-.13 HalconRes...5.59+.08 Hallibrtn.6068.34-.44 Hangr Inc...22.14+1.07 HarleyD1.1064.02-.36 HarmonyG...3.00-.07 HartfdFn.72f36.30+.39 HatterasF2.05e19.80+.04 HawaiiEl1.2424.44+.11 HltCrREIT3.18u66.37+.01 HlthcreTr.58f12.41-.06 HealthNet...44.29-.10 HlthSouth.84f39.81+.08 HeclaM.01e3.26-.03 HelixEn...26.60+.03 HelmPayne2.75f100.04-1.01 Herbalife...49.87-.23 Hersha.246.89-.01 Hershey2.14f91.90+.48 Hertz...30.10-.23 Hess1.00100.07+.67 HewlettP.64u37.00+1.88 Hexcel...38.79+.41 HighwdPrp1.7042.60+.10 Hill-Rom.6143.76+.46 Hillshire.70u62.88+.09 Hilton n...25.54+.10 HollyFront1.28a50.10-.37 Honda.81e34.73+.64 HonwllIntl1.8095.94+.17 Hormel.80u49.92+2.06 Hornbeck...42.69-.46 Hospira...54.74-.17 HospPT1.9629.27-.20 HostHotls.80f22.68-.08 HovnanE...4.28-.04 Humana1.12f123.45+.30 Huntsmn.5027.55+.11 IAMGld g...3.90-.13 ICICI Bk.77e53.45-.46 IGI Labs...5.73-.23 ING...13.74+.34 ION Geoph...3.37+.05 iShGold...12.37-.13 iSAstla.99e27.05-.02 iShBrazil1.55e51.04... iShCanada.62e32.50+.08 iShEMU.94e39.69+.39 iSFrance.74e27.28+.30 iShGerm.63e28.98+.19 iSh HK.72e22.37-.30 iShItaly.34e15.77+.30 iShJapan.17e12.01+.06 iSh SKor.90e65.43-.88 iSMalasia.52e16.17... iShMexico1.09eu71.60+.45 iShSing.45e13.92... iShSoAfr1.54e70.84+.60 iShSpain1.16e40.24+.39 iShSwitz.79e33.45+.12 iSTaiwn.26e16.12-.12 iSh UK1.26e20.37-.01 iShSilver...18.69-.03 iShSelDiv2.29e76.00+.21 iShTIPS1.76e114.97+.22 iShChinaLC.71e40.67-.54 iSCorSP5003.55eu200.75+.51 iShUSAgBd2.40e109.58+.19 iShEMkts.71e44.87-.19 iShiBoxIG4.14e119.61+.41 iSEafeSC1.24e51.35+.20 iShEMBd5.21e115.00+.17 iShIndones.36e29.17-.09 iSSP500Gr1.73eu107.66+.09 iShLatAm.99e41.16+.12 iSh20 yrT3.46e116.64+.65 iSh7-10yTB2.37e104.39+.22 iShIntSelDv1.86e38.72+.18 iSh1-3yTB.25e84.54... iS Eafe2.23e66.79+.28 iSCorSPMid1.48e142.56+.21 iShiBxHYB5.83e94.36... iShMtgRE1.80e12.84+.07 iShIndia bt.17e30.96+.07 iSR1KVal1.95e102.07+.48 iSR1KGr1.22eu92.63+.10 iSRus1K1.83eu111.55+.31 iSR2KVal1.89e99.88+.46 iShIntCrBd2.78e110.07-.02 iSR2KGr1.00e134.65-.16 iShFltRtB.19e50.79+.01 iShR2K1.48e115.20+.25 iShChina.95e50.63-.55 iShUSPfd2.61e39.87+.02 iSUSAMinV.87eu38.03+.12 iShREst2.56eu74.31-.07 iShHmCnst.06e24.09... iShFincls1.21eu84.60+.77 iShCrSPSm1.21e109.74+.38 iShEurope1.54e46.59+.26 iStar...14.89-.27 ITT Corp.4448.60-.14 ITT Ed...8.82-.02 Idacorp1.7255.91+.31 ITW1.94f89.06-.08 IndiaGCap....90+.03 Infosys1.04e58.37-.11 IngerRd1.0062.01+.05 IngrmM...28.53+.32 InlandRE.5710.51-.02 InovioPh rs...10.58+.65 IntegrysE2.7267.15+.04 IntcntlExch2.60188.57+1.66 IntlGame.4416.84-.01 IntPap1.4047.62+.56 IntlRectif...39.12+.02 Interpublic.3819.92-.05 IntPotash...15.95+.28 Intrexon...19.75-.80 Inuvo...1.08+.04 InvenSense...25.84+.52 Invesco1.00u40.38+.29 InvMtgCap2.00e17.39+.07 InvSrInco.314.85... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Fitter quarter?Financial analysts are looking for Foot Lockers latest quarterly earnings to improve from a year ago. The athletic shoe chain, due to report its fiscal second-quarter financial results today, has benefited from increased sales at stores open at least a year. Industry watchers pay close attention to that metric because it provides a better gauge of a retailers health.Changes under wayThe operator of Ann Taylor and Loft stores has been taking steps to slash costs this year. Ann kicked off the effort in the spring by cutting 100 jobs, or 10 percent of its corporate work force. The clothing retailer projected it would save about $25 million. Wall Street will be listening for an update on Anns realignment and business outlook today, when the company reports its fiscal secondquarter earnings. Lackluster results? Hibbett Sports delivers its latest quarterly report card today. The sporting goods retailer issued preliminary results for its fiscal second quarter earlier this month, projecting higher revenue for the quarter than a year ago. But management noted that customer traffic at Hibbett stores was weaker than expected. Its also said increased markdowns hurt its profit.Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 17based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.88 Div. yield: 1.7% 2Q Operating EPS2Q $0.46 est. $0.54 30 40 50 $60 FL $52.57 $35.10 Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 17based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none 3Q Operating EPS3Q $0.40 est. $0.31 40 55 $70 HIBB $46.83 $58.90 Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 FA MAMJJ 1,880 1,940 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,992.37 Change: 5.86 (0.3%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 FA MAMJJ 16,360 16,720 17,080 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 17,039.49 Change: 60.36 (0.4%) 10 DAYS Advanced1855 Declined1233 New Highs185 New Lows18 Vol. (in mil.)2,567 Pvs. Volume2,517 1,391 1,458 1487 1200 74 46NYSE NASDDOW17074.5916983.8817039.49+60.36+0.36%+2.79% DOW Trans.8482.588418.288428.57-32.40-0.38%+13.89% DOW Util.559.45555.65556.65+0.69+0.12%+13.47% NYSE Comp.10994.8410953.4910982.83+33.35+0.30%+5.60% NASDAQ4534.004513.814532.10+5.62+0.12%+8.51% S&P 5001994.761986.821992.37+5.86+0.29%+7.79% S&P 4001428.331419.831427.04+2.35+0.16%+6.29% Wilshire 500021106.5621014.3321084.51+52.96+0.25%+7.00% Russell 20001160.971147.451160.03+2.52+0.22%-0.31%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74637.48 34.64+.11 +0.3ttt-1.5+7.4101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910136.12 134.48-.66 -0.5sst+21.5+65.8200.24 Amer Express AXP71.47896.24 89.14+.65 +0.7stt-1.8+20.4171.04 AutoNation Inc AN44.92661.29 54.08-.40 -0.7stt+8.8+16.817... Brown & Brown BRO27.76833.69 32.23+.34 +1.1sss+2.7-0.3220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83842.57 41.41+.16 +0.4sst+0.2+9.8221.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA41.06956.49 54.44-.20 -0.4tts+4.8+30.0190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56454.89 47.45+.02 ...sss-12.7+3.7222.20 Disney DIS60.41090.37 90.38+.54 +0.6sss+18.3+46.6220.86f Gen Electric GE22.92728.09 26.43+.07 +0.3sss-5.7+14.7190.88 General Mills GIS46.70855.64 53.22-.20 -0.4sss+6.6+11.3191.64 Harris Corp HRS55.46779.32 71.05+.60 +0.9stt+1.8+28.0141.68 Home Depot HD72.21091.07 91.15+.40 +0.4sss+10.7+24.5221.88 IBM IBM172.198199.21 191.23+1.13 +0.6sts+2.0+5.2124.40 Lowes Cos LOW43.52052.66 52.67+.34 +0.6sss+6.3+20.5220.92f NY Times NYT10.91317.37 12.41+.12 +1.0stt-21.8+5.5340.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.819102.51 98.01+.27 +0.3stt+14.5+22.3212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01093.09 92.05-.18 -0.2sss+11.0+17.8212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.59841.26 38.40+.93 +2.5stt+4.3+10.9130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12818.53 17.84+.07 +0.4stt+3.5+12.2180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 75.55+.59 +0.8sts-4.0+5.0161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55013.63 13.60+.06 +0.4sss+11.8+36.8140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, August 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5


C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 StIncInvA m 10.33...+6.3 StrIncIns 10.33...+6.6Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.51+.06+16.4Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 71.65+.01+13.3BuffaloFlexibInc d 15.08+.02+12.9 SmallCap d 33.84-.01+1.9CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 22.14+.03+23.9 LgCapVal 13.45+.05+21.0CRMMdCpVlIns 36.14+.08+18.3CalamosGrowA m 49.32-.02+24.0 MktNeuI 13.04...+5.8 MktNuInA m 13.17...+5.6CalvertEquityA m 50.48+.13+21.3CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.25+.09+12.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.76+.01+14.1 Realty 74.54-.13+24.0 RealtyIns 48.58-.09+24.1ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.79...+8.0 AcornA m 35.35+.04+13.9 AcornIntZ 48.30+.15+17.7 AcornZ 36.98+.05+14.3 CAModA m 12.04+.02+12.8 CAModAgrA m 13.20+.02+14.5 CntrnCoreA m 22.29+.07+22.9 CntrnCoreZ 22.44+.07+23.2 ComInfoA m 59.00+.48+30.2 DivIncA m 19.53+.05+20.2 DivIncZ 19.55+.05+20.5 DivOppA m 10.87+.04+19.5 DivrEqInA m 14.80+.07+21.5 IncOppA m 10.22...+9.6 IntmBdA m 9.23+.01+6.0 LgCpGrowA m 35.86-.02+22.6 LgCrQuantA m 9.26+.02+24.6 MdCapIdxZ 15.85+.03+20.2 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.


Friday, August 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 D005117 Au gus t 26th,2014 at 3 PM www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Friday, Au gust 22 the 234th day of 2014. There are 131 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On August 22, 1914, Austria-Hungary de clared war against Bel gium. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Aug. 22, 2014 : You are unusually stub born and determined, even more so than many other Leos. You have endurance. You could see a change in your domestic situation or a change of residence. De cide that this transforma tion will be positive. If you are single, the opportunity remains high to meet some one who might travel a lot. You will nd this person to be very exciting, especial ly as he or she could live an offbeat lifestyle. If you are attached, resist getting into petty arguments, as they only will create distance be tween you and your sweet ie. Accept your differences, and you will nd that your bond evolves. A fellow LEO seems very different from you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could be dealing with someones anger that seems to be directed at you. You might not be in the right place to talk, or per haps you just dont have time to deal with this issue. You might surprise yourself with how fast you are able to avoid this problem. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might want to screen your calls, but it will be better to answer the phone and handle an awk ward issue. You could see someones anger evolve into rage. Try not to react, as today wont be the best time to express your feel ings. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You could be at the point of losing your patience most of the day. Youll want to clear up a money mat ter, but the other parties in volved seem to be relative ly uninterested in achieving the same goal. Let go of this issue for now. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might want to act quickly in order to complete an important matter before the situation becomes even more difcult. Be aware of what needs to happen be tween you and a loved one. An older person could be unpredictable. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Whatever ails you early in the day will be long gone by this evening. Try to clear up a personal issue, no mat ter what it takes; otherwise, you could nd it difcult to detach and see things clearly. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might feel out of sorts at rst, but youll relax once you start dealing with friends. Settle an issue with a loved one. This person is likely to become erratic if you dont nd the time to re late or make the right deci sion. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Someone close to you whom you deal with regular ly could shake up the status quo. This person would like you to gain a better grasp on your nances. The prob lems that arise could play a major role in preventing greater closeness between you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Your anger might be quick to surface. Be care ful if sarcasm becomes the norm. Pull back and see what your expectations are with a certain situation that seems to be out of your control. Discipline this be havior and use it more pos itively. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Someone will feel the need to have a private chat with you. Consider how much you value this rela tionship before you decide whether to follow through. Emphasize what is positive for you as well. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Others could be more challenging and in dependent than usual. Let them do their thing. You might have the opportunity to start your weekend early. Make spontaneous plans to drop in on a dear friend. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Youll be able to move through your errands and to-dos with ease. You also will need to return a call to an irate elder or boss. Stay open-minded. At some point, this person will be able to hear how ridiculous his or her words sound. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your feelings might slow you down. You might encounter someone and suddenly realize that he or she seems to be very an gry. This person might direct this frustration at you, but try to engage this person in conversation anyway. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: My sons wife passed away very recently. He works days, so I have been helping him by looking after his 15-year-old daughter, Leyla. Leyla recently told her father that her boy friend, Dylan, has asked her to vandal ize things TV, Bluray player, etc. If her daddy enrolls her in a private school or moves her to anoth er school closer to his company for a bet ter education. Leylas grades arent good, and she spends most of her time chatting or texting with dylan. Abby, Im really wor ried. The last thing Dylan asked her to do was kill her daddy be cause he controls her too much. Before school ended, Dylan skipped a eld trip. He didnt want Leyla to participate either be cause he feared that without him, she might have a chance to make friends with others, so she didnt turn in her paperwork and stayed home. We plan to send her to a psychologist in the coming weeks. Should we bring this prob lem to the attention of her school principal? Thank you for your help. WORRIED SICK IN CALIFORNIA DEAR WORRIED SICK: Im glad your grand daughter will soon see a therapist. Im sure theyll have a lot to talk about. Because Leyla is in constant communica tion with Dylan, take her cellphone away and monitor her activ ity on the computer. That he would ask her to damage property or cause physical harm to another person is something that should be immediately re ported not only to the school principal, but also to his parents and the police. This young man could be danger ous to the adults in your family, as well as to your granddaughter unless there is an inter vention NOW. DEAR ABBY: I have been feeling super alone lately. Im a fulltime, stay-at-home mom. My ance and I have an 11-monthold son. Before he was born, I worked and my ance didnt. Then we moved away from my family to where his family is a town of about 400 people and he works while I stay home with the baby. This is a small town, and I have no friends here. I have been feel ing extremely stir-cra zy and trapped in my head. I dont know how to handle it. I spoke to a psychiatrist. She said itll pass, but it hasnt. Please, if you have any advice, I need some badly. STUCK IN SOUTH CAROLINA DEAR STUCK: In many small Southern towns, the social life revolves around the church. If you and your an ce havent joined one, you should consider it. If you do, your chanc es of making friends possibly with some other young couples will be improved. Also consider volunteering or going to a nearby larger town to look for activities. I hope this will help to relieve your sense of isolation. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phil lips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Family fears for teen falling under boyfriends influence JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS






C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200. Classied line ads are continued on page D2.


Friday, August 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 g r fnt bf ft r bf f1Find the Pe rfect Emplo ye es!Hundr eds of pot ential job candidat es all in one place Se ptember 16, 2014Leesbur g Comm unity Cent er 109 E. Old Dixie Av e.Open to Pub lic: 10-3pmEmplo ye rs Bene ts:1-Visibility and Pub licity 2-T o attr act go od applicants/Hir ing fo r openings. 3-Educate the pub lic on its mission and pur pose 4-Build up applicant pool fo r futur e openings.Emplo ye es Bene ts:1-T o be hir ed with a go od compan y in a go od job 2-T o help determine car eer dir ections. 3-Lear n mor e about the companies hir ing 4-T o mar ke t and netw or k. CROSSWORD PUZZLE 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:




Friday, August 22, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr


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Ho me wa rr an ty to o. $119,000 G4702129 Ca ll e re sa Mo rri s at 352-360-3736.Enjo y Florida at its nest with the opportunity to boat on the Chain of Lak es QUEEN SETSStarting at$19 9 FULL SETS Starting atMATTRESS & FURNITURE MARKET 16129 State Rd. 50 West Ste 101-102 Clermont, FL 34711 407-877-6677 9900 Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL 34788 352-460-4816 PROUDLY FEATURING...Gel Memory Foamwww.mattressmarketoutlet.comHigh end mattresses without the high end price! r fntn b fnn n r r rTRUCK LOAD SALE MAGRUDER: Dream home important to senior buyers / E2 E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 20, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Real Estate


E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday August 20, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 The Lake & Sumter Real Estate SectionGets Results!For infor mation about advertising in this section call352-365-8287 PepTalk......is a weekly feature in the Friday Real Estate Section. Its available for your Press Releases, Educational Milestones, Ofce Openings, and other pertinent announcements for the real estate industry. Please send your information to:RealEstate@DailyCommercial.comto have your information considered for this section. Photos welcome.(People, Places & Events) R ight now, tens of thou sands of baby boom ers are daydreaming about the day they can retire to Florida. Pictures of trop ical weather, golf courses, beaches and the homes of their dreams have been viv idly etched into their sub conscious. For the rst time in their adult life, its all about them and what they want. Todays seniors are not yes terdays grandpas and grand mas. They bring a zeal for living, which is reected in their choices for a new home and their quest to have an active adult lifestyle. Many builders fail to un derstand that seniors arent buying a new home simply to have shelter. Rather, they want a home that will help fulll a lifetime of dreams. Its about the space most have always wanted but nev er gotten due to a lifetime of raising their families. Builders who understand the active senior adult life style realize that cookie-cut ter home plans are not very appealing to most newly re tired couples. In most cases, it is not about the exterior fa cade of the home but rather the rooms and use of space. Man caves, sewing rooms, tness rooms, bonus rooms, outside porch areas and tricked out garages are just a few of the special demands seniors are requesting from their builders. There are four import ant factors builders should consider when selling a new home to an active senior. Listen dont sell what you have, provide what they want. Dont try to talk the buyer out of his or her dream. A payback and return on a housing investment is not as important for some one buying their last home. Provide literature, com puter renderings and infor mation that will enhance their mental picture. Detail and accu racy during all phases of the project are para mount. Dreams dont come true with mistakes and miscommunications. Great custom builders un derstand that many seniors buying new homes truly be lieve, This home will be our last. The irony however, is that it is not uncommon for a newly retired couple to move within the rst ve years of settling into their Florida retirement dream home. It seems the dream they had while still up north did not take into account many of the unique factors of Florida living. The biggest mistake most seniors make is in choos ing the size of their home. Up north with all of the fam ily around, a 3,000-squarefoot home is small. However, in Florida, when their days are lled with hobbies and an active lifestyle, a home that size becomes a burden. In many cases, in-home en tertaining is not as import ant as going out and enjoy ing life. The best advice for seniors contemplating buying their perfect retirement home in Florida is to take your time, know your dreams and then nd a builder that listens much more than they talk. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Ra dio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. Lifelong dreams important to senior home buyers DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE Builders who understand the active senior adult lifestyle realize that cookiecutter home plans are not very appealing to most newly retired couples. In most cases, it is not about the exterior facade of the home but rather the rooms and use of space. Stirling Sothebys International Realty has named Dr. Dennis Hogan an International Marketing Specialist with the rms new Lake Nona real estate gallery that will soon be opening on Narcoossee Road near Medical City. Roger Soderstrom, founder and owner of Stirling Sothebys International Realty, said Hogan will focus on the Lake Nona market area, especially Medical City, and the St. Cloud, Harmony and Narcoossee areas. Hogan received his Florida Real Estate Sales License in 2009 and Brokers License in 2013, and has been a practicing physical therapist and doctor of chiropractic medicine for over 25 years. His focus in Orlando will include working with individuals and families relocating to the Lake Nona area to be part of Medical City, which includes the UCF School of Medicine, Sanford-Burnham Medical Research Institute, Nemours Childrens Hospital and the Orlando VA Medical Center. SUBMITTED PHOTO NEW INTERNATIONAL MARKETING SPECIALIST NAMED FOR LAKE NONA REAL ESTATE GALLERY SUBMITTED PHOTO Eric Nelson, left, is congratulated by Gus Grizzard on his position as branch manager of the new Clermont ofce. ERA Grizzard Real Estate announced the addition of the Clermont location in June, where Nelson is set to play a key role in ofce development with responsibilities that will include promoting and implementing ERA Grizzards agent development and support systems. A longtime Florida resident, Nelson is originally from Pittsburg, Pa., and has 16 years of management experience. He is a graduate of the University of Central Florida, an avid bowler and combines his love of running and commitment to community service by organizing the Arthritis Foundations local 5Ks. Go to www.eragrizzard.com for information. NELSON NAMED ERA GRIZZARDS NEWEST BRANCH MANAGER Meritage Homes has named Derek Morgan as the new customer service manager. Morgan, originally from England, has 14 years of experience and attended school in England before moving to the U.S. Brian Kittle, division vice president for Meritage Homes, said three new sales associates were appointed. Larissa Semilio, with 14 years of sales experience, attended Valencia College and will be working out of the Meritage Homes community of Seven Oaks. Liberato Freda, who has six years of sales experience, attended the University of Central Florida and will be working out of the Fells Landing community. Polly Heard, who has a background in marketing and communications and is new to the residential real estate industry, will be working out of the home builders Seven Oaks community, Kittle said. SUBMITTED PHOTO MERITAGE HOMES NAMES CUSTOMER SERVICE MANAGER, THREE NEW SALES ASSOCIATES Meritage Homes starts development of Twinwaters WINTER GARDEN Meritage Homes has started development of its newest communi ty of Twinwaters, locat ed off Marsh Road and Johns Lake. Brian Kittle, division vice president of Meri tage Homes in Orlando, said there are 140 home sites at Twinwaters for homes that will range from 2,700 square feet of living area to 5,400 square feet. The homes will be priced from the low $300s, Kittle said. Construction of two models will get under way before the end of the year. Call 407-712-8669 or email Brian.Kittle@ meritagehomes.com for information. After Hours Mixer unites Realtors with Lake County Property Appraiser CLERMONT Lake County Property Ap praiser Carey Baker is the guest for this After Hours Mixer meet-and-greet at 5 p.m. on Monday at the Holiday Inn Express, 1810 S. U.S. Highway 27. Real estate profes sionals will have the op portunity to talk with Baker on the housing needs of present and future residents. The event includes music, free hors doeuvres and a rafe. RSVP is required by emailing kelliek ing@5linx.net or by call ing 352-217-6212. Stirling Sothebys International Realty to open Lake Nona office ORLANDO Stirling Sothebys International Realty will open anoth er Real Estate Market ing Gallery in Septem ber at Lake Nona Plaza, 13816 Narcoossee Road in the Lake Nona/Med ical City area. Roger Soderstrom, founder and owner of Stirling Sothebys Inter national Realty, said the state-of-the-art ofce will open with 12-15 lo cal real estate profes sionals, and he plans to expand the ofce next year. Soderstrom said the new location is in the Publix-anchored shop ping plaza that is the closest retail center to southeast Orlandos Medical City with San ford-Burnham Medical Institute, University of Florida Research Cen ter, Nemours Childrens Hospital, the VA Medi cal Center and Univer sity of Central Floridas medical school campus. Stirling Sothebys In ternational Realty also operates luxury real es tate marketing galleries at Dr. Phillips in south west Orlando, Heath row-Lake Mary in north Seminole County and at the Spruce Creek FlyIn community in east Volusia County. Go to www.Stirling SIR.com for informa tion. NAI Realvest negotiates sale of Apopka retail/ warehouse building APOPKA NAI Re alvest recently negoti ated the sale of a 10,182 square foot bankowned retail/ware house building at 933 S. Orange Blossom Trail. NAI Realvest prin cipals Kevin OCon nor and Matt Cichoc ki, along with associate Mitch Heidrich, nego tiated the transaction representing the seller, U.S. Bank National As sociation of West Palm Beach. PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS SEE EVENTS | E3


SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday August 20, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 22, 2014 E3 THE LIFE YOUVE WA ITED YOUR WHOLE LIFE FOR! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Yo ur Dr eam Home!SEASONAL & LONGTERM RENT ALS AVA ILABLE rY APPT 25327 US Hwy 27 Ste. 202, Leesbur g, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654www .P ALREAL TY .net ST AR T LIVING THE LIFE!EXTRA LONG DRIVEW AY !Split 2/2, large KT many updates and new items. DOUBLE MASTER!Ve ry low 100's G4800249 FURNISHED POOL HOME!Tu rnkey & expanded 2/2, den, beautiful Florida room, 2.5CG. FRESHL Y PA INTED! Mid 200's G4702520 ALAN J. HEAVENS MCT Every year, about 7,000 churches in the United States close their doors, the Chris tian ministers organization Pastoral Care estimates. In some cases, members num bers have declined, and those who remain cannot sup port the considerable cost of maintaining the buildings. Many are architectur al gems in residential neigh borhoods built 100 years ago, when money bought far more stone and stained glass than it does today. Some church structures are being acquired by growing denominations, or congre gations established by new immigrant groups. But more than a few are allowed to de cay, or are being razed and the land put to secular uses. We want to save these structures, said John Duffy Sr., of Duffy Real Estate in Philadelphia. One of the hardest things he does, he says, is meet with congrega tions who need to sell. My heart goes out to them, he said. One church, for example, got nine offers for its property, said Duffy, who was the listing agent. A developer bought the structure, then sold it to an other denomination. Another one Duffy listed will see new life as a Jewish high school for boys, he said. Elsewhere, developer Ken Weinstein is turning an Epis copal church into a new home for the Waldorf School. He also is converting a differ ent church into a perform ing-arts center. There are a lot of church es on the market or about to go on the market, Weinstein said. Developers see great value in saving liturgical buildings and adapting them to other uses. And some communities have stepped up to help make that easier. For example, one such town with nine closed churches, adopted a conver sion ordinance two years ago. Another, which has just three churches left of the ve it had 30 years ago, also acted to make adaptive reuse easi er, Duffy said. Developer Scott Breh man, of Main Line reBuild, is adapting Narberth Unit ed Methodist Church, built in 1929, to residential use as Narberth Place, carving out condominiums for the downsizing-buyer market. A demolition guy stopped by the church unsolicited and handed me a proposal to raze and remove the build ing, Brehman recalled. The cost: $250,000. Five of six bidders on the property would have razed the church and replaced it with townhouses. Brehman chose anoth er way. The rst phase of his project transforming the 7,500-square-foot former parsonage next to the church into three condos and con structing a like-mind ed building on the site with three more units is sold out. In Phase Two, the 27,000-square-foot church, built in 1929, will be made over into six additional con dos; work is scheduled to be gin in the fall. Prices for the 12 condos will range from $495,000 to $1.1 million, Brehman said. He also is starting the pub lic-approval process for de velopment of a 1923-vintage Baptist church. The church, at 10,000 square feet, is smaller than Narberth United Method ist but had all the things we look for, he said, including an easy to walk to the busi ness district. There will be four elevator-capable con do units, with the possibili ty of downstairs master bed rooms. The parsonage will be a single unit, he added. Churches are closing down at a really rapid rate, said Brehman, and we need to do something about it. He cited data from a 2012 symposium sponsored by the Lower Merion Conser vancy that said 20 percent of the 1,000 churches in the city of Philadelphia were likely to close in 10 years. Many [churches] were built between 1880 and 1930 overbuilt, he said, espe cially those on the Main Line. These are big stone behe moths, and the cost of de molishing them is crazy. Longtime parishioners are saddened at seeing the churches turned into hous ing, he acknowledged, but these buildings often are neighborhood icons. Philadelphia develop er Alon Barzilay, who is con verting Greater St. Matthews Baptist in the citys Gradu ate Hospital neighborhood as Sanctuary Lofts apart ments, sees adaptive reuse of religious buildings as a niche business. It took a long time to g ure out how to save it, but we were able to make all the apartments unique, with those who live on the top oor able to see the architec tural features out of view of a century and more of wor shipers, Barzilay said of the 38 units, which target the uni versities across the Schuylkill. Construction from the ground up is probably cheap er, Brehman said, but saving these buildings is more pal atable to the community. Sale and eventual reuse of religious properties does not necessarily mean all congre gations have to vacate. At an other site, for instance, Wein stein will build 20 condos but lease the sanctuary back to the church members. Brokering sales of spiritual institutions is very different from the rest of his business, Duffy said: I tell people I have the greatest client ever God. The business of selling off old churches PHOTOS BY CLEM MURRAY / MCT ABOVE: Pennsylvania-based Main Line reBUILD will repurpose this old Baptist church in Ardmore, Pa., into four housing units, each about 2,500 square feet in size. BELOW: D. Scott Brehman, 51, a partner at Main Line reBUILD, sits in the churchs choir loft. Tiffany Licata, International Luxury Homes Specialist at Stirling Sothebys International Realty, will serve the Lake Nona Medical City area from the new Lake Nona Real Estate Galley on Narcoossee Road in southeast Orlando. Roger Soderstrom, founder and owner of Stirling Sothebys International Realty, said Licata is a native of New York who has lived in Central Florida since 1988. Tiffany Licata is a highly experienced service industry executive who has an excellent eye for real estate values, Soderstrom said. We expect her to play a major role in our growth in the Lake Nona Medical City area, he said. A seasoned hospitality and corporate food service executive, Licata formerly managed several restaurant chains, and she and her husband have owned a commercial and residential renovation rm since 2011. SUBMITTED PHOTO TIFFANY LICATA NAMED INTERNATIONAL LUXURY HOME SPECIALIST AT LAKE NONA The local buyer, 1st Source Cabinets, paid $328,680 for the proper ty and plans to occupy a portion of the building and lease the balance. Winston-James Development negotiates construction firm lease WINTER PARK Winston-James Devel opment recently ne gotiated a long-term lease agreement on a 937-square-foot ofce/ warehouse facility at its Aloma Business Center, on Aloma Avenue near the Greeneway. Winston Schwartz, president of Win ston-James, the south Daytona-based devel oper/landlord, said ECO Construction leased the space to beef up its remodeling and maintenance division focused on commercial property clients. Park Square Homes Lakeside at Toscana community opens ORLANDO Park Square Homes recent ly held a grand open ing celebraton for its new gated commu nity, Lakeside at Tos cana, located off Turkey Lake Road overlooking Spring Lake in the Dr. Phillips area. Vishaal Gupta, pres ident of Park Square Homes, said the home builder is offering three-story oor plans at Lakeside at Toscana, and a new model is now open for viewing. The Lake model home offers 4,300 square feet of liv ing area and features a lakefront pool. Gupta said Park Square Homes has 32 home sites in Lakeside at Toscana, including several lakefront home sites priced from the $600s, with three to six bedrooms and three to four baths, ranging from 3,494 square feet of living area to 5,010 square feet. Located in close prox imity to schools, Mall at Millennia and the at tractions, Lakeside at Toscana features lake views and luxurious landscaping. Call 407-529-3032 for information. Cuhaci & Peterson completes design work on The Grove ORLANDO Cu haci & Peterson Archi tects Engineers Plan ners, based in Orlandos Baldwin Park, complet ed design work of the re tail section at The Grove at Isleworth, a mixed-use development on Apopka Vineland Road off Con roy-Windermere Road. Lonnie Peterson, chairman at Cuhaci & Peterson Architects, said the development includes some 125,000 square feet of retail and restaurant space. Tavistock Group is the developer and current tenants include Fifth Third Bank, LA Fitness, Panera Bread and Wal greens. EVENTS FROM PAGE E2


JENNIFER PELTZ Associated Press NEW YORK One new Manhattan sky scraper will greet resi dents of pricey condos with a lobby in front, while renters of afford able apartments that got the developer gov ernment incentives must use a separate side entrance a socalled poor door. In another apartment house, rent-regulated residents cant even pay to use a new gym thats free to their market-rate neighbors. Other build ings have added play rooms and roof decks off-limits to rent-stabi lized tenants. New York is a city where the rich and rel atively poor have long lived side by side, with who pays what often a closely held, wide ly varying secret. But a recent spate of build ings with separate ame nities for the haves and have-nots is hurl ing that question out in the open, provoking an uncomfortable debate over equality, econom ics and the tightness of the social fabric. Nobody treats me like a second-class cit izen in my own home, says Jean Green Dorsey, who led a complaint with the city Human Rights Commission this spring over her Man hattan buildings tness center. She and fellow rent-stabilized tenants arent allowed to enter it despite a willingness to pay a fee; market-rate renters use it gratis. Developers say theyre motivated by business, not bias, and reserving some prime features for higher-paying residents is the price of having af fordable housing in hot neighborhoods. But ofcials are broaching proposals to force more inclusive ness, troubled by seeing landlords use afford able-housing tax and zoning breaks to create what critics view as a caste system. In a city where Mayor Bill de Blasio was elect ed last year on pledg es to increase afford able housing and shrink income inequality, an outcry erupted after his housing department signed off last month on the affordable bona des of the Manhattan poor door building; the project was approved and started construc tion before de Blasio took ofce. Its creator, Extell Development Co., declined to comment. We believe there should be a much more equal approach to all residents, said de Bla sio, who as a council man voted for the 2009 zoning code change that allowed such ar rangements but says the nuances of differ ent doors werent evi dent then. His administration is taking a sweeping look at affordable housing programs. Meanwhile, Manhattan Borough President Gale Brewer and other ofcials are clamoring to change the zoning code to end separate-door layouts. State Assemblywom an Linda Rosenthal wants to require land lords to offer amenities to all tenants, with pro visions for reasonable fees. Councilmen Mark Levine and Corey John son are also drafting a proposal to add class of renter to the citys anti discrimination laws. To critics, treating rent-regulated residents differently sends a gall ing separate-and-un equal message. But de velopers say there can be nancial and legal reasons for some sepa ration. Green Dorseys land lord, Stonehenge Part ners Inc., has said in a rights-commission l ing that its gym poli cy is an inducement to rent market-rate apart ments, noting that sta bilized tenants get valu able plums of their own like lower rent. And fairly or not, apartment hunters may hesitate to buy an ex pensive place on the same oor as rent ers who dont have the same legal obligations, or means, to contrib ute to a buildings on going expenses, said Steven Spinola, presi dent of the Real Estate Board of New York, a major developers and landlords group. Even if doors are different, such buildings make for a mixed-income block, he noted. I would think that would be regarded as a signicant accomplish ment, Spinola said. Hundreds of afford able apartments are sprinkled through one sleek Manhattan rental developments two tow ers, their lobbies nes tled in an interior court yard. But an adjoining, smaller building with 80 other affordable units has a door facing a bus depot. Im very grateful to be able to live here, said one tenant in that building, speaking to The Associated Press on condition of anonym ity for fear of angering his landlord. Tenants do share such features as a shuttle bus to tran sit lines, but he feels the separation creates a real class tension. The landlord declined to comment. Some market-rate residents say separate lobbies and amenities are about sharing ex penses, not creating so cial distance. In Courtney Hard ings glassy condo tower in Brooklyns Williams burg neighborhood, owners pay as much as $1,000 a month on top of their mortgages to maintain the build ing and its services, she said. The common charges dont apply to renters in the low-rise, brick affordable com panion building next door. If youre not paying the doormans salary, is it fair for you to use the doorman? said Hard ing, who feels tenants should have an option to pay fees to use ame nities. Boleslaw Wisniews ki is one of those ten ants, and hes ne with the way things are. His new, $700-a-month stu dio is about a quarter the neighborhoods go ing rate. 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G4705537 $229,000 MICKI BLACKBURN RE AL TY INC.3523946611 rfwww .mickirea lty .com Haves, have-nots divided by apartment poor doors BEBETO MATTHEWS / AP Jean Green Dorsey walks outside the building on New York Citys Upper West Side where she has lived since 1972.