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Daily Commercial
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon ( Leesburg, Floirda )
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ISUe Daily Corial


|'SBURG, FLORIDA Monday, December 16, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com

CINEMATIC GREAT: 'Lawrence of Arabia' SECOND OPINIONS: Studies say some

star Peter O'Toole dead at 81, A2 cancer treatments can be skipped, Cl


Mandela buried


in rolling hills



of South Africa


LIVI STANFORD | DAILY COMMERCIAL
Eight students will be awarded $2,500 scholarships from the Martin Luther King Commemorative Committee in
January. Seven of the students are pictured above from Leesburg High School, Belleview High School, Wildwood
Middle High School and The Villages Charter School.



Following in King's footsteps


CHRISTOPHER TORCHIA
Associated Press
QUNU, South Africa-
His flag-draped casket
resting on a carpet of an-
imal skins, Nelson Man-
dela was laid to rest Sun-
day in the green, rolling
hills of the eastern ham-
let where he began his
extraordinary journey
- one that led him from
prison to the presidency,
a global symbol of en-
durance and reconcilia-
tion in the fight against
South Africa's racist rule.
Artillery boomed and
military aircraft roared
through a cloud-stud-
ded sky, as the simple
and the celebrated gath-
ered to pay their final re-
spects in Mandela's na-
tive village of Qunu at a
state funeral that blend-


ed ancient tribal ritu-
als with a display of the
might of the new, inte-
grated South Africa.
"Yours was truly a long
walk to freedom and
now you have achieved
the ultimate freedom in
the bosom of your mak-
er," Brig. Gen. Monwa-
bisi Jamangile, chap-
lain-general of the South
African military, said as
Mandela's casket was
lowered into the ground
at the family gravesite.
"Rest in peace."
"I realized that the old
man is no more, no more
with us," said Bayanda
Nyengule, head of a lo-
cal museum about Man-
dela, his voice cracking
as he described the buri-
al attended by several
SEE MANDELA I A2


LIVI STANFORD I Staff Writer
livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com
arching with her par-
ents in Cincinna-
ti, Ohio, Addie John-
son recalled the nation riven
by racial conflict during the
Civil Rights Movement.
"There were blacks on one
side of the railroad tracks
and whites on the other," she
said. "My grandfather and fa-
ther marched during the ri-
ots."
Growing up in segregated
schools, Johnson said march-
ing for equality became par-
amount in bringing about
change.
"It was a blessing we were
able to do things like drink
out of a water fountain,"
she said, explaining how the
fountains used to be separat-
ed by race.
Johnson, aVillages resi-
dent, said the opportunities


given to her and to others
in her family could not have
been realized had it not been
for Martin Luther King Jr.
As a result of the Civ-
il Rights Movement, she had
the chance to go to an inte-
grated school and receive the
same opportunities afforded
to whites, she said.
Today, she could not have
been more proud for her
granddaughter, Marcella
Johnson, aWildwood Mid-
dle High School senior, who
is one of eight students to be
awarded a $2,500 scholarship
from the Martin Luther King
Commemorative Committee
in January.
"I feel we have been bless-
ed with the talent she has go-
ing forward to a much better
time in school and a healthy
one," she said.
The scholarship will help
Johnson with her first year of
college next year, where she


hopes to study nursing.
The committee's purpose is
"to recognize, commemorate
and honor the memory and
contributions" of Dr. King,
according to its website
Over the last 10 years, the
committee has given 54
scholarships to students, said
Lew Jones, president of the
committee.
Other 2014 scholarship
winners include Mi'Khyia
Haugabrook, Andrew Nason
and Leor Tal from Leesburg
High School; ShaylaniWil-
liams, Wildwood Middle High
School; R.J. Perkins and Jar-
ed Randell from The Villag-
es Charter High School; and
James Cowan from Belleview
High School.
Jones said students were
chosen based on essays they
wrote on King.
At 9 a.m. Jan. 14, 2014, the
SEE KING I A2


George P. takes baby steps away from Bush name


WILLWEISSERT
Associated Press
AUSTIN, Texas The latest
scion of one of America's most
powerful political dynasties is
trying to convince voters he's
something other than what his
famous surname suggests.
George P. Bush, Jeb Bush's
37-year-old son who is a
grandson of one former pres-
ident and nephew of another,
is launching his political ca-
reer by running for Texas' lit-
tle-known but powerful land
commissioner post.
But rather than campaign-
ing on the mainstream Re-
publicanism embodied by the
family name, Bush says he's
"a movement conservative"
more in line with the tea party
As if to underscore the point,
he says he draws the most in-
spiration not from the admin-


ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this Nov. 19 file photo, George R Bush, the grandson of one former
president and nephew of another, visits the Republican Party of Texas
headquarters where he formally filed to run for Texas land commissioner in
Austin, Texas.


istrations of his grandfather,
George H. W Bush, or his un-
cle, George W Bush, but from
former House Speaker Newt


Gingrich, who engineered the
1994 Republican takeover of
that chamber.
SEE BUSH I A2


ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this video frame frame, draped with a South African flag,
South African President Nelson Mandela's casket is placed in
the center of animal skins during his funeral service in Qunu,
South Africa, Sunday.



Poll: Health law seen

as eroding coverage


JENNIFER AGIESTA and
RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR
Associated Press
WASHINGTON -
Americans who already
have health insurance
are blaming President
Barack Obama's health
care overhaul for their
rising premiums and de-
ductibles, and overall 3
in 4 say the rollout of
coverage for the un-
insured has gone r
poorly.
An Associat-
ed Press-GfK poll 91
finds that health ,
care remains politi- -
cally charged going
into next year's con-
gressional elections
Keeping the refurbished
HealthCare.gov website
running smoothly is just
one of Obama's chal-
lenges, maybe not the


biggest.
The poll found a strik-
ing level of unease about
the law among people
who have health insur-
ance and aren't looking
for any more govern-
ment help. Those are the
85 percent of Americans
SEE LAW I A2


ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this Dec. 4 file photo, President Barack Obama pauses as
he speaks about the new health care law during a White House
Youth Summit, in the South CourtAuditorium in the Eisenhower
Executive Office Building on the White House complex in
Washington.


Sj INDEX CROSSWORDS D4 OBITUARIES A4 Vol. 137 TODAY'S WEATHER 640
5O0 CLASSIFIED Dl DIVERSIONS C7 SPORTS BI No. 350 Detailed forecast lo 4 /0
90994 17001 COMICS C6 LEGALS Dl VOICES A7 4 sections on page A8. '" '




DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 16, 2013


HAPPY BIRTHDAY for
Monday, Dec. 16, 2013:
This year you experience
a lot of interpersonal com-
munication. Prioritizing be-
comes even more import-
ant than it has been in
the past. You will need to
screen your calls often if
you are to complete a task
or project. If you are sin-
gle, you have many oppor-
tunities to go out. Suitors
seem to be everywhere. You
are unlikely to commit, but
if you do, it will be no soon-
er than summer. If you are
attached, make sure your
multifaceted social life does
not interfere with your re-
lationship with your signif-
icant other. Respect your
differences, and everything
will be good in your roman-
tic world. GEMINI likes to
play devil's advocate.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Your inquisitiveness will
come out, no matter what
you do. Someone might not
give you all the facts, or per-
haps you could misunder-
stand where this person
is coming from. Know that
he or she might not under-
stand that you expect such
complete responses.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) You could have an edge
to your voice or a hardness
in your expression that oth-
ers pick up on, and you
might not even be aware
of it. Others will react, and
you won't know why. How of-
ten do you swallow your an-
ger? Make a point to open
up more.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) You'll barrel right
through a difficult moment.
Know that a misunderstand-
ing is at the base of the
problem. Backtrack without
reacting. Listen to your in-
stincts, yet remain open to
others' suggestions; you
will cruise past a hassle if
you do.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Go within yourself for
answers, especially as they
won't be easily available.
You might wonder what the
source of your irritation is,
or you could question what
you are feeling. Be aware of
the impressions that others
might be receiving.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Confusion could to lead to
taking a step off the right
path, but it will be one that
is correctable. In fact, this
mini-blunder could give you
a lot of information about


West dealer.
Easl-West vulnerable.
NORTH
,3
V1095
*AQ9875
4.165
WEST EAST
S*J10987542 *KQ6
V VAQ43
3 2 J 1064
+K74 +92
SOUTH
*A
VK J8762
*K
+AQ 108 3
The bidding:
West North East South
34 Pass 4+ 4NT
Pass 5 Dble 5 V
Pass Pass Dblc
Opening lead jack of spades.
This deal occurred in the semifi-
nal of the 1992 United States Bridge
Championship to determine the U.S.
representative to the World Tcam
Olympiad in Italy later that year.
The bidding shown took place
when Mike Passcll and Brian Glubok
held the North-SouLth cards against
Peter Boyd and Steve Robinson.
Boyd's decision to open an offbeat
vulnerable pre-empt on a jack-high
suit backfired when it propelled Pas-
sell and (lubok into a makable five-
heart contract.


MANDELA
FROM PAGE Al

hundred mourners af-
ter a larger funeral cer-
emony during which
some 4,500 people, in-
cluding heads of state,
royalty and celebrities,
paid their last respects.
The burial ended a
10-day mourning pe-
riod that began with
Mandela's death on
Dec. 5 at 95, and in-
cluded a Johannes-
burg memorial attend-
ed by nearly 100 world


someone. Focus on your
long-term goals in order to
achieve good results.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Pressure builds, and
you could go on autopilot
without even realizing it.
Slow down, or choose a reli-
able stressbuster to relieve
the tension. Once the situ-
ation has been somewhat
defused, consider your al-
ternatives. Get feedback if
possible.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Keep reaching out to some-
one you care about. This
person might have been dis-
tancing him- or herself as
of late. Your theory could
be wrong, so lose your judg-
ments. Confirm plans with
care, as misunderstand-
ings could pop up out of the
blue.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21) Deal with a partner di-
rectly. Realize that you
might need to have a talk
about your finances and
your chosen direction with a
different key person in your
life. You could disagree with
this person, which invites
both of you to find a cre-
ative solution.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21)You might feel as if
you have to defer to some-
one else. You actually might
be misreading the situation.
Stay on top of a personal
matter, and know full well
what you want.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) Dive headfirst
into whatever you must do,
whether it involves working
on a project or running er-
rands. Maintain your em-
phasis on details. You could
have a misunderstanding
with an associate. Try to
clear it up without pointing
any fingers.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18) Your creativity will
emerge as a result of a mis-
understanding. You might
need to keep the peace or
at least distract others from
what is happening. You
have a quality of lightness
that pervades through any
difficult situation.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20) You might be tak-
en aback by your anxiety.
You could feel very uptight
about what is going on,
more so than usual. Un-
knowingly, you might be re-
sponding to the planetary
vibes. Go for a walk, or do
whatever it takes to make
you feel better.


Glubok's four notrump was
ostensibly a takeout in three suits,
but he knew hlie could retreat to hearts
if his partner bid diamonds, thereby
implying a liheart-club IWo-suitcr.
When Passell did bid diamonds,
Glubok followed his game plan. and
Robinson doubled.
Glubok won the opening spade
lead, overtook the king oF diamonds
with the ace, led the ten of hearts and
let it ride after East followed low.
Robinson won the next heart with the
ace and shifted to a club, on which
declarer played low.
West took the club king and
returned a club, but Glubok won with
dummy's jack, picked up East's
queen of trumnps via a fincssc and
claimed the remrnainder for a score of
plus 650.
At the other table, Boyd and
Robinson's teammates, holding the
Nortlh-South cards, also had a pre-
empt backfire. I lere the bidding
went:
WVest North East South
Pass 3* Pass Pass
3 Pass Pass Pass
After West, Norman Kay, passed
in first seat, North. Ed Manfield,
opened three diamonds. South
elected to remain silent for the rest of
the auction, and Kay wound up in
three spades, making four, to give his
team a total pickup of 820) points (13
IMPs) on the deal.


leaders and three days
during which tens of
thousands of South Af-
ricans of all races and
backgrounds filed past
Mandela's casket in the
capital, Pretoria.
For South Africans, it
was also a time for re-
flection about the ra-
cial integration they
achieved when Man-
dela presided over the
end of apartheid, and
the economic inequal-
ity and other challeng-
es that have yet to be
overcome and seem
certain to test his lega-
cy's endurance.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
This 1965 file photo released by 20th Century Fox shows actor
Peter O'Toole in a scene from "How to Steal a Million Dollars and
Live Happily Ever After."


'Lawrence of Arabia' star


Peter O'Toole dead at 81


GREGORY KATZ
Associated Press

LONDON Known
on the one hand for his
starring role in "Law-
rence of Arabia," lead-
ing tribesmen in daring
attacks across the desert
wastes, and on the other
for his headlong charges
into drunken debauchery,
Peter O'Toole was one of
the most magnetic, char-
ismatic and fun figures in
British acting.
O'Toole, who died Sat-
urday at age 81 at the pri-
vate Wellington Hospi-
tal in London after a long
bout of illness, was nomi-
nated a record eight times
for an Academy Award
without taking home a
single statue.
He was fearsomely
handsome, with burning
blue eyes and a penchant
for hard living which long
outlived his decision to
give up alcohol. Broad-
caster Michael Parkinson
told Sky News television
it was hard to be too sad
about his passing.
"Peter didn't leave much
of life unlived, did he?" he
said.
A reformed but un-
repentant hell-rais-
er, O'Toole long suffered
from ill health. Always
thin, he had grown wraith-



KING
FROM PAGE Al


scholarships will be
awarded at The 11th An-
nual Dr. Martin Luther
King Jr. Commemora-
tive Awards Breakfast at
The Savannah Center in
The Villages.
Wearing a multicol-
ored shirt with her hair
neatly tied in a ponytail,
Johnson is shy at first,
but when asked ques-
tions about the late Dr.
King, she becomes ani-
mate and focused.
"His fight for civ-
il rights gave African
Americans so many op-
portunities we did not
have before," she said.
"I admire how strong he
was and how he wasn't
afraid after being impris-
oned and threatened."
While agreeing that
there are more opportu-
nities today than when
her grandmother grew



LAW
FROM PAGE Al


who the White House
says don't have to be
worried about the pres-
ident's historic push to
expand coverage for the
uninsured.
In the survey, near-
ly half of those with job-
based or other private
coverage say their pol-
icies will be changing
next year mostly for
the worse.


like in later years, his fa-
mously handsome face
eroded by years of outra-
geous drinking.
But nothing diminished
his flamboyant manner
and candor.
"If you can't do some-
thing willingly and joy-
fully, then don't do it," he
once said. "If you give up
drinking, don't go moan-
ing about it; go back on
the bottle. Do. As. Thou.
Wilt."
O'Toole began his acting
career as one of the most
exciting young talents on
the British stage. His 1955
"Hamlet," at the Bristol
OldVic, was critically ac-
claimed.
International stardom
came in David Lean's
"Lawrence of Arabia."
With only a few minor
movie roles behind him,
O'Toole was unknown to
most moviegoers when
they first saw him as T.E.
Lawrence, the mythic Brit-
ish World War I soldier
and scholar who led an
Arab rebellion against the
Turks.
His sensitive portrayal of
Lawrence's complex char-
acter garnered O'Toole
his first Oscar nomina-
tion, and the spectacu-
larly photographed des-
ert epic remains his best
known role.


up, Johnson said it is
"hard sometimes to suc-
ceed" because there are
fewer opportunities at
her school.
Specifically, she point-
ed to the lack of AP
classes and extracurricu-
lar activities atWildwood
Middle High School.
Javon Latson, a junior
at Belleview High School
and keynote speaker at
the breakfast, said while
there has been consid-
erable progress in race
relations, there are still
disparities today.
"In Detroit and Chica-
go, for example, the un-
employment rate and
poverty rate is higher for
blacks than other races,"
he said.
The Henry I. Kaiser
Family Foundation re-
ported that the pov-
erty rate for blacks is
36 percent in Flori-
da compared with 13
percent for whites in
2011-12.


Nearly 4 in 5 (77 per-
cent) blame the chang-
es on the Affordable Care
Act, even though the
trend toward leaner cov-
erage predates the law's
passage.
Sixty-nine percent say
their premiums will be
going up, while 59 per-
cent say annual deduct-
ibles or copayments are
increasing.
Only 21 percent of
those with private cover-
age said their plan is ex-
panding to cover more
types of medical care.


HOROSCOPES


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3 of 5 w/Powerball wins $100............................ Rollover
4 of 5 w/Powerball wins $10,000



The Daily Commercial
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STAFF INFORMATION
ROD DIXON, publisher
352-365-8213...................................rod.dixon@dailycommercial.com
MARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director
352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com
NEWSROOM CONTACTS
TOM MCNIFF, executive editor
352-365-8250............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com
BILL KOCH, assistant managing editor
352-365-8208....................................bill.koch@dailycommercial.com
TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS
SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor
352-365-8203 ...........................scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com
REPORTERS
LIVI STANFORD, county government, schools
352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com
ROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County
352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com
MILLARD IVES, police and courts
352-365-8262................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com
THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages
352-365-8209..................theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com
OTHERS
PAM FENNIMORE, editorial assistant
352-365-8256............. pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com
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Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com
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ing 352-365-8268, or 352-3658279. Submissions also can be
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352-365-8268 ................................frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com
GOOD FOR YOU/ CELEBRATIONS
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munity calendar listings, just email the information to pamfenni-
more@dailycommercial.com.



BUSH
FROM PAGE Al

"On social questions, national defense,
economic issues, I'm a strong conserva-
tive," Bush told The Associated Press
That kind of statement helps make him
the latest and perhaps one of the more
unlikely faces in the parade of Republi-
cans marching even farther to the right in
already fiercely conservative Texas.
George P could struggle to convince
the party's far right that he's really more
conservative than either of his elders who
have occupied the Oval Office.


FLORIDA


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SUNDAY
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SATURDAY
FANTASY 5............................. 1-9-10-20-27
2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $9
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LOTTO........................... 13-15-22-38-43-49


BRIDGE


Famous Hand


Tomorrow: A play fit for a king.
(0,201l' ,Kh,,g F-....e Sydicate 1-


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013




Monday, December 16, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL




State&Region
NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN I scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com I 352-365-8208


www.dailycommercial.com


Area Briefs

SUMTERVILLE
SECO Energy establishes
new job hotline
Sumter Electric Cooperative, Inc.
officials have announced their new
toll-free hotline, providing up-to-
date information on current job
openings with the company.
The new number is 855-483-2673.
Interested individuals can get de-
tails on available positions, and may
then apply online for any open posi-
tion at www.secoenergyjobs.com.
Applicants should know that
SECO only accepts applications
through the online job site for those
positions currently open. Applicants
that do not have computer access
should visit their local Workforce
Career Connection Centers to apply.

LEESBURG
City plans to give away
trees for Arbor Day
Trees will be given away next
week by the city to celebrate its
13th year as a member of the Arbor
Day Foundation's Tree City USA
program.
The trees include 100 dogwoods
and swamp chestnut oaks available
in 1-gallon pots.
A tree with planting informa-
tion will be provided per person
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., from Tuesday
to Friday at the Public Works
Department, 550 S. 14th St.
For information, call
352-728-9886.

NAPLES
Non-profit builds Fla. home
for injured Afghan vet
An injured Afghanistan war veter-
an and his family will enjoy the hol-
idays in their new Naples home do-
nated by a charity group.
Brent and Katy Hernandez took
the keys to their new $200,000 home
Saturday as dozens of neighbors
cheered them on. The couple re-
cently moved from Georgia with
their two young daughters.
Brent Hernandez was severe-
ly injured in 2010 when his vehicle
crashed in Afghanistan, killing four
and wounding 16.
The non-profit Building Homes
for Heroes built the 1,600-square
foot home and neighbors pitched in
with some of the decorating.

TAMPA
Memorial for fallen Fla.
Iraq vets unveiled
A memorial for the nearly 200 fall-
en Iraq war veterans from Florida is
now on display near Tampa.
Veteran Mark Goujon lost three
members of his Air Force team in
2007 when an improvised explo-
sive device detonated. He spent two
years raising money for the memo-
rial, which was unveiled Saturday.
The Tampa Bay Times reports some
of their mothers of the 190 fallen
Florida veterans read their names
aloud during the ceremony.
Two concrete pillars for Operation
Iraqi Freedom and Operation New
Dawn mark the entrance to a 12-
foot concrete stoop topped with
a bronze statue of a rifle emerg-
ing from a pair of boots with a hel-
met on top. The soldiers' names are
etched into dog tag symbols.



... and we'll share it with our readers.
Some of our best story ideas and photos
come from our readers. So don't hesitate
to share your youth activities, awards,
accomplishments, festivals, charity
events and other things that make our
communities special. And don't overlook
those family milestones birthdays,
engagements, marriages, business
promotions and military news.


Just email your photos and news to...
pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com


Bones found in preserve may hold key to murder


Associated Press
DUETTE PRESERVE Author-
ities say human bones found in
southwest Florida may hold clues
to the unsolved shooting death of a
42-year-old woman.
Manatee County Sheriff's Office
said park rangers discovered the
bones earlier this week in a wooded


area in Duette Preserve.
Authorities said the remains are
likely 32-year-old Joel Ramirez. He
had been a person of interest in the
killing of his former girlfriend in
August. Maria Moralez was found
shot to death about two miles from
where the bones were found.
The Sarasota Herald-Tribune re-
ports the park rangers also found


LEESBURG


personal identification matching
Ramirez and a firearm that police
believe will match evidence from
the homicide.
Detectives allege Ramirez shot
Moralez and then walked to the
preserve and killed himself.
Authorities will await DNA results
before making a formal identifica-
tion.


LEESBURG


Choo choo at the train show Landscape
work to

begin

Staff report
Downtown Holi-
day lights and decora-
tions aren't the only big
changes in downtown
Leesburg these days.
The city began work
this week to replace
plants and several trees
along Main Street be-
tween Ninth and Sixth
Streets the first part
of a new project to im-
prove the look of the
downtown streetscape
with new landscaping.
Leesburg also plans
to widen portions of
sidewalks and rear-
range some planting
beds, city spokesman
Robert Sargent said in
a press release. Work
will continue east along
Main Street to include
most of downtown to-
ward Canal Street.
Most of the small-
er, shrub-type plants
have been removed
along Main Street and
will be replaced with-
in the next few weeks.
Two varieties of new
trees have been select-
ed with assistance from
local businesses and
residents.
"It is definitely a good
way to spruce things up
some of the old land-
scaping has been there
since 1999," said real
estate broker Gerald
Galbreath, who moved
into his current busi-
ness location at 420 W
Main St. that same year.
"This is something that
is certainly needed."
Tired-looking Crepe
Myrtle and Elm trees
between Ninth and
Sixth streets will be re-
placed with Japanese
Blueberry and Weep-
ing Podocarpus trees.
Sparse rose bushes
and flax lilies will be re-
PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / DAILY COMMERCIAL placed with jasmine,
Dozens of people attended last weekend's 11th Annual Plantation Model Railroad Club's Christmas muhly grass and differ-
show at Plantation. The club eliminated its admission fee for the show but requested donations of ent types of flowering
non-perishable food for the Leesburg Food Bank. annuals.


LEESBURG

Water management officials look at river and lake levels


Staff report
Water management officials have
begun the process to set minimum
flows and levels (MFLs) for the Low-
er Ocklawaha River and six lakes in
Lake and Orange counties to help
prevent significant harm to those
important water resources.
When the rulemaking is complet-
ed, MFLs would be established for
the Lower Ocklawaha River at State
Road 40 in Marion County and for
lakes Apopka, Beauclair, Dora, Eu-
stis, Griffin and Harris in the Up-
per Ocklawaha River chain, the St.
Johns River Water Management
District stated.
"Establishing MFLs is an import-
ant step in the district's work of


planning for adequate water sup-
plies in the region while also pro-
tecting water resources," said Al
Canepa, director of the district's
MFLs Development and Preven-
tion and Recovery Strategies Initia-
tive. "There will be multiple oppor-
tunities for public input as we move
forward with rule development."
MFLs are defined as the mini-
mum water levels and/or flows,
adopted by the district's govern-
ing board, required to prevent sig-
nificant harm to the water resourc-
es resulting from water withdrawals
that are permitted by the district.
MFLs define how often and for how
long high, average and low water
levels and/or flows should occur to


prevent significant harm.
Minimum levels have been estab-
lished for lakes, wetlands and aqui-
fers. Minimum flows have been set
for rivers, streams and estuaries.
When use of water resources alters
the water levels below the defined
MFLs, significant ecological harm
can occur.
The district has set MFLs for
more than 120 lakes, springs, rivers
and wetlands systems since setting
its first MFLs in 1991.
Workshops will be held in 2014 to
obtain public input. The public will
also have opportunities to provide
input throughout the process and
when the district's governing board
considers adopting the MFLs.





DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 16, 2013


IN MEMORY


LEESBURG


OBITUARIES
James 'Jim' Nelson Mc-
Ferren, Sr.
James "Jim" Nel-
son McFerren, Sr., 79,
passed -
away on
Decem-
ber 13,
2013. He
was born
February MCFERREN
26, 1934
to Charles
Verdier McFerren and
Janet (Walters) McFer-
ren in Chambersburg,
PA. He married Lois
Jean "Jeanie" Wetzel on
March 5, 1960 in Black
Lick, PA. Jim was a ded-
icated and hardwork-
ing husband and father.
He taught secondary
Art Education in the
Pennsylvania public
school system for over
32 years. In addition to
being a voracious read-
er, he enjoyed carpen-
try, hiking and the out-
doors. He was an Army
veteran of the Kore-
an War. He is survived
by his wife Jeanie; his
son James Nelson Mc-
Ferren, II of Louis-
ville, KY; his 3 daugh-
ters Lisa Marie Golden
(and husband Randy)
of Warfordsburg, PA,
Michele Ann Hancock


of Okinawa,
and Aimee Lyi
Ferren (and h
Brad) of Louisv
11 grandchildnr
ter Nancy Scrine
husband Carl)
myra, PA and
Charles "Chick"
ren (and wife K
of Waynesboro,
well as many
nephews, frien
his loving Bosto
er Abby.
He was pi
in death by h
ents. A Mass of
tian Burial will
ebrated at 8:30
Tuesday, Decer
2013 at St. Paul's
lic Church in Le
FL. A memorial
and inurnmei
take place at KE
Veterans Ceme
Radcliff, Kentu
a later date. N
al donations r
made in his n
The Wounded
Project or Deli
Difference, 154
St., Eustis, FL32


Japan,
nn Mc-
usband
ille, KY;
en; sis-
ere (and
of Pal-


brother An online weekly newsletter
McFer- about family-friendly events
athryn) in north Lake is conducting a
PA; as new holiday scavenger hunt for
nieces, children.
ds and Children who find 11 "miss-
n Terr- ing" reindeer at local business-
es will win a grand prize valued
ceded at less than $200. The scaven-
is par-e ger hunt is being conducted by
fs Cri- North Lake Macaroni Kids, a
f Chris- regional online magazine.
abe el- "My kids love it," parent
a.m. on Brooke Frizzell said. "Once we
iber 17, found one they wanted to go
sCatho- find all of them."
,esburg, Local businesses have hid-
service den hand-drawn reindeer in a
it will locations of their choice that
entucky are visible but not obvious.
tery in Each reindeer has a number
lcky, at that must be written down on a
lemonri- Roundup Passport available at
nay be any participating business lo-
ame to cation.
Warrior Passports must be turned in
ver the by Dec. 24 in order to qualify
10 Kurt for the drawing.
!726. "Each reindeer that they find
counts as 1 entry," Frizzell said.
"So whether they found one or
' all 11, they have a chance to
win."


CIINDY DIAN / DAILY COMMERCIAL
Eden Frizzel, 5, sees a reindeer at a store which is part of a scavenger hunt for
children.


Staff report

For the third year
consecutive year, The
Women for Hospice
has donated $100,000
to Cornerstone Hos-
pice.
Hospice spokes-
woman Nanci
Schwartz said Wom-


en for Hospice have
been supporting Co-
nerstone Hospice for
decades.
"This 20-year plus
volunteer organiza-
tion has raised more
than $2 million to sup-
port hospice patients
and their families in
Lake County," she said.
The membership,
made up of approxi-
mately 250 local resi-
dents, collected more
than half of the mon-
ey at The Hope Chest
resale shop, in down-


town Mount Dora,
Schwartz said. Other
fundraisers including
monthly luncheons,
the annual Season
of Trees and Game
Month contributed to
the rest of the annual
gift.
"With their seem-
ingly endless gener-
osity, The Women for
Hospice helps under-
write programs that al-
low us to provide care
for patients who may
not have the funds or
insurance to pay for it


and even to help care
for our patient's pets
so that the animals can
stay in their owners'
homes," said Nick Bu-
chholz, Cornerstone
Hospice Foundation
executive director.
Cornerstone Hos-
pice and Palliative
Care Inc. is a not-for-
profit, community or-
ganization created in
1984 to provide com-
fort and care to Cen-
tral Florida families
experiencing life-lim-
iting illnesses.


FRUITLAND PARK

City officials recognize top firefighters


Staff report
Three Fruitland Park Fire Rescue
(FPFR) firefighters were recently
honored at the city's annual employ-
ee appreciation banquet.
Fire Chief David Borst and Chief
Thomas Gamble, alongside FPFR of-
ficers, recognized Taylor Luttfring as
the Fruitland Park Firefighter of the
Year for 2013.
"Luttfring is very deserving of this
award as he plays a very important
part to our department," Borst said.
"Always goes above and beyond
what a great firefighter should be."
Firefighter Steven Ogden was
named Firefighter Rookie of the Year.
"Ogden joined our department
earlier this year, and has made great


movement forward and has shown
us that he will be an excellent ad-
dition to the fire profession," Borst
said.
Lt. Michael Laming was awarded
the Chiefs Award for his dedication
to the department.
Established in 1947, Fruitland Park
Fire Rescue has a coverage area of
about six square miles and 25 paid-
on-call firefighters.
It has mutual aid agreements with
fire departments with the city of
Leesburg, Lake and Sumter Coun-
ties, and with The Villages Commu-
nity Development Districts.
The banquet was held at the Unit-
ed Methodist Church Community
Building.


Woman writes 'just divorced' on minivan


Associated Press
SEBRING Lois
Lewis is happily di-
vorced and she wants
the world to know.
The 74-year-old
southwest Flori-
da woman recent-
ly scrawled 'Just Di-


vorced' across the back
of her minivan a riff
on the newlywed tradi-
tion.
Highlands Today re-
ports Lewis and her
van have since be-
come a roving novel-
ty on Highlands Coun-
ty roadways, met with


honks, thumbs-ups
and requests for pho-
tos.
Lewis says the mes-
sage is not an invita-
tion to mingle. She's
staying single and 'just
wanted to let people
know it's over'.
She divorced earlier
this year.


BE R
HALHM d RM R



Trdtoalo esoaie


Holiday scavenger hunt under way


CINDY DIAN
Special to The Commercial


CLERMONT

Cornerstone Hospice gets $100,000 donation


"Ready and Willing"
Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the
face of danger is appreciated.
O Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home
410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785
352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013




Monday, December 16, 2013


C. African militias seek


president's overthrow


KRISTA LARSON
Associated Press
BANGUI, Central Af-
rican Republic The
Christian militiamen
fighting to oust Cen-
tral African Republic's
Muslim president from
power hide in the hills
far on the edge of the
capital. Out of the for-
est of banana trees,
about two dozen young
men slowly emerge to
meet their visitors -
armed with clubs, ma-
chetes and hunting ri-
fles.
These 20- and
30-somethings don't
look much different
from the young men
who sell air time for


mobile phones in town,
apart from their weap-
ons and the spiritual
protection they wear.
On top of their soc-
cer jerseys and t-shirts,
they sport long rope
necklaces with leath-
er pieces and charms
known as gri-gri that
they say will save them
from the bullets and
machetes of their ene-
my.
As ragtag as they
may appear, they pose
the greatest threat to
the Muslim ex-rebels
now ruling the country
since they seized power
in the majority Chris-
tian country nearly
nine months ago. And
in interviews with The


Associated Press
both the militiamen
and a former officers in
the national army be-
fore the March 2013
coup confirmed they
are working togeth-
er to topple rebel lead-
er-turned-President
Michel Djotodia.
"We are revolting
so that Djotodia and
his fighters leave, and
the country can live in
peace," said Richard
Bejouane, 27, who used
to harvest manioc root
and peanuts before
taking up arms against
the rebels known as
Seleka earlier this year.
Though the militia
movement's hierarchy


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Anti-Balaka Christian militiamen walk through a forest clearing outside Central African
Republic's capital Bangui Sunday. The leader of the Christian militia says his fighters won't
put down their rebellion until President Michel Djotodia is gone from power, raising the
specter of a prolonged sectarian conflict in the country.


is unclear and there are
divisions in its lead-
ership, the collabora-
tion is evidence that
the opposition move-
ment to Djotodia and
his fighters is growing,


and could set the stage
for a protracted sec-
tarian conflict even as
1,600 French troops on
the ground in Bangui
try to secure the peace.
French forces are sup-


posed to be disarming
Muslim and Christian
fighters, though the
Christian militia hide-
outs in the bush have
made them harder to
find.


Islamists asked to


ote in Egypt constitution poll


HAMZA HENDAWI
Associated Press
CAIRO The chairman
of a 50-member panel that
drafted a new constitution
for Egypt called Sunday on
supporters of the country's
ousted Islamist president to
participate in next month's
referendum on the char-
ter, but he also warned that
Egyptians have grown angry
with their street protests and
would move to end them.
"The constitution is for
all Egyptians. There is no
exclusion of any individu-
al or group," Amr Moussa
told a news conference. Mo-
hammed Morsi's support-


ers "have to show the de-
sire to join the Egyptians
in their march ... they must
show they are part of this na-
tion and cooperate in taking
Egypt out of this chaotic sit-
uation."
The new constitution is a
significantly amended ver-
sion of one that was adopted
by a predominantly Islamist
panel last year. The adoption
of the new charter is the first
step in a political road map
announced in July by Egypt's
military chief when he re-
moved Morsi in a popularly
backed military coup.
Morsi's supporters have
been staging near-daily pro-


tests since his ouster, con-
centrated at universities of
late. They often end in vio-
lence, with police using tear
gas, water cannons and bird-
shot to disperse demonstra-
tors. Occasionally, securi-
ty forces storm campuses
and students' dormitories
to capture people suspected
of attacking them with rocks
and firebombs.
"Violence will not solve the
problems, it will complicate
them.... We need calm and a
quiet and candid movement
toward the future," said
Moussa, a longtime foreign
minister and secretary-gen-
eral of the Arab League.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Amr Moussa, the chairman of Egypt's 50-member panel tasked with
amending its Islamist-drafted constitution, talks during an interview with
The Associated Press at the Shoura Council in Cairo, Dec. 10.


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h








Germany gets its 1st female defense minister


German
Chancellor
Angela Merkel
speaks during
a press
conference in
Berlin, Sunday.
Germany will
get its first
female defense
minister in
Chancellor
Angela
Merkel's new
government,
while the
country's
influential
finance
minister will
stay in his job.
ASSOCIATED PRESS


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GEIR MOULSON
Associated Press
BERLIN Germa-
ny's new government
will feature the coun-
try's first female de-
fense minister and the
return of a respected
former foreign minis-
ter, while Chancellor
Angela Merkel's influ-
ential finance chief will
stay on as she starts her
third term.
Merkel's new "grand
coalition" govern-
ment of right and left
is to take office Tues-
day nearly three
months after her con-
servatives won elec-
tions, but fell short of a
parliamentary majori-
ty and saw their previ-
ous pro-business coali-
tion partners lose their
seats.
Ursula von der Ley-
en will become defense
chief, Merkel said Sun-
day. The 55-year-old
mother of seven inher-
its the job of moderniz-
ing the military, which
is being overhauled af-
ter Germany aban-
doned conscription in
2011, and overseeing
its deployment in Af-
ghanistan as combat
troops depart.
Von der Leyen has
helped modernize the
image of Merkel's par-
ty in her previous roles
as minister for families
and labor. She "has al-
ways been interested in
international affairs,"
Merkel said. "It's an ex-
citing job, also a chal-
lenging job, but I trust
that she will master it
very, very well."
Veteran conserva-
tive Wolfgang Schaeu-
ble will stay on as fi-
nance minister after
four years as Merkel's
co-pilot in fighting Eu-
rope's debt crisis un-
derlining continuity in
Berlin's approach. The
71-year-old "stands
for the stability of the
euro and the policies
linked with that, for ev-
erything that's import-
ant in Europe," Merkel
said.
The current defense
minister, Thomas de


Maiziere, returns to his
previous job as interi-
or minister, Germany's
top security official. He
is one of 10 members of
the new Cabinet from
Merkel's Union bloc;
the other six seats went
to their new partners,
the center-left Social
Democrats.
Frank-Walter Stein-
meier, who was foreign
minister from 2005 to
2009, returns as Ger-
many's top diplomat.
The Social Democrats'
leader, Sigmar Gabriel,
described him as "per-
haps Germany's most
distinguished foreign
policy expert."
Gabriel will be-
come vice chancellor
and head a beefed-up
Economy Ministry. He
will have full oversight
of Germany's transition
from nuclear to renew-
able energy, marred
by bickering be-
tween ministries since
Merkel's 2011 move to
accelerate the exit from
nuclear power.
"We have to make
the energy switchover a
success," Gabriel said,
stressing that it "brings
great opportunities for
extra jobs, but it must
ensure that Germany
remains reliable and ...
robust as an industrial
location."
Left-winger Andrea
Nahles becomes labor
minister, responsible
for launching a nation-
al minimum wage that
was part of the par-
ty's price for going into
government.
Joerg Asmussen, cur-
rently a member of
the European Central
Bank's executive board,
will be one of her dep-
uties. Merkel said the
new coalition will dis-
cuss who to replace
him with at the ECB,
but didn't say when.
Deputy Social Demo-
crat leader Aydan Ozo-
guz, who was born in
Germany but has Turk-
ish roots, will become
the government offi-
cial responsible for im-
migrant issues one
rung below Cabinet
rank.


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Militia: oil terminals


to remain closed


rates & ESAM MOHAMED
dlebred, Associated Press
'ene,
91Reu9ic TRIPOLI, Libya -
99-t99.99
The head of a Libyan
militia that has shut
down most of the coun-
try's oil terminals for
months said Sunday
S they will remain closed
because the govern-
ment has failed to meet
his group's demands-
mainly a share of rev-
enues for their eastern
region.
Ibrahim Jedran, lead-
er of the militia in east-
ern Libya, had prom-
ised to reopen the oil
terminals Sunday fol-
lowing mediation from
influential tribal lead-
ers. Jedran accused the
g government of corrup-
tion and of "watering
down" his group's de-
00) mands.
h.Cosnetics/ Jedran, head of the
' .temporary
.Wio .. so-called Political Bu-
r..wa Cannot
tn..: reau of Barqa, is a lead-
ing advocate of a feder-
al state in which each
region has some au-
tonomy as was the case
from 1951 until 1963


under King Idris when
Libya was divided into
three regions: Cyrena-
ica, or Barqa, Tripoli-
tania and Fezzan. Like
other Libyan regions,
easterners have long
complained of discrim-
ination by the central
government in Tripoli.
He had declared the
formation of an auton-
omous regional gov-
ernment and the for-
mation of a regional
company to handle
sales of oil in the last
two months, increas-
ing the challenge to a
central government al-
ready weakened by the
proliferation of mili-
tias. The central gov-
ernment rejected the
declarations but has
not moved against the
militia that shut the
terminals since last
summer.
"The closure of the
oil terminals in east-
ern Libya will contin-
ue," he said in the east-
ern town of Ajdabiya,
480 miles southeast of
Tripoli.


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25 -4 0 off ENTIRE STOCK kitchen electrics
A. Balanced Living by T-fal juice extractor, orig. 134.99, Sale 79.99
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C. Cuisinart Griddler grill/griddle, orig. 149.99, Sale 99.99
D. NInja* Pro blender with single serve, orig. 189.99, Sale 139.99


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013


wtfcSlierworks






YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD
ROD DIXON........................................... PUBLISHER
TOM MCNIFF.................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR
BILL KOCH....................... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR
SCOTi CALLAHAN................................. NEWS EDITOR
GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Vo i c e s www.dailycommercial.com


VOICE


From 30,000


feet up: Can you


hear me now?

his week federal regulators began the
process of removing the 22-year-old
prohibition on in-flight cell phone
calls now that all the technical objections
have been satisfied.
Federal Communications Commission
chairman said the current ban is "outdat-
ed and restrictive" even though he public-
ly admits to qualms about lifting the ban.
The public also has mixed feelings about
the ban.
An Associated Press-GfK poll released
Wednesday found that 48 percent of Ameri-
cans oppose allowing the use of cell phones
while aloft and just 19 percent support it.
The opposition grows the more the respon-
dents fly. Among those who take four or
more flights a year, 78 percent want to keep
the ban intact.
Passengers now freely use smart phones,
notebooks and laptops, MP3 players and
e-readers but these come with earpieces
and don't require the user to talk to the de-
vice.
The greatest objection voiced to cell
phones was being trapped next to a pas-
senger carrying on a loud and long-wind-
ed conversation. In today's heavily booked
flights there's little chance of changing
seats.
Some passengers worried about fistfights
at 30,000 feet when a passenger unwill-
ing subjected to an annoying conversation
reaches the breaking point, a major reason
the largest union of flight attendants ob-
jects to the change.
The Wall Street Journal, in an effort to ex-
amine "in-flight phone etiquette," sug-
gest airlines might create "yakking and
non-yakking sections" much like the old
smoking and non-smoking sections.
House Transportation Committee chair-
man Bill Shuster, R-Pa., plans to introduce
a bill prohibiting the calls and Rep. Tom Pe-
tri, R-Wis., says he will reintroduce a bill he
proposed several years ago when the issue
first arose, the "Halting Airplane Noise to
Give Us Peace Act."
Federal regulators are inclined to allow
the airlines to make their policies on cell
phone use. So far, according to AP, Delta is
the only airline to state explicitly it won't al-
low in-flight cell phone use. The others are
"studying" the issue. But the pattern has
been that when one airline takes away a
passenger amenity the others soon follow.
And the airlines may find the prospect of
charging passengers extra to use their cell
phones irresistible.
Distributed by Scripps Howard News Service.


The Daily Commercial

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 reflect
the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a
diversity of views.
If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state
or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom-
mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL
34749-0007.
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.


#T4M AuTo NrPQf5 flfT fKMl C.iCE


OTHERVOICES



Give low-income earners




exit from Social Security


new study just published
by the National Institute
on Retirement Security -
"Race and Retirement Insecu-
rity in the United States"- pres-
ents a dismal snapshot of the
state of retirement savings of
minority American families.
It reports that 54.3 percent of
blacks work for employers that
offer retirement plans compared
to 62.3 percent of whites. And
43.9 percent of blacks partici-
pate in those plans compared to
53.9 percent of whites.
Among Latinos, 37.8 percent
work for employers with retire-
ment plans and just 29.7 percent
participate.
Only 37.9 percent of non-
white Americans have assets in a
retirement account compared to
63.4 percent of whites.
And the mean amount of re-
tirement savings held by black
households is $20,132, by Lati-
no households is $17,600, com-
pared to $111,749 held by white
households.
Many, usually those on the left
who claim to represent the inter-
ests of low income Americans,
say the answer to retirement se-
curity for minorities is Social Se-
curity.
But Social Security, a demon-
strably bad deal to begin with, is
broke.
Log on to www.socialsecurity.
gov/estimator/. This is the Social
Security Administration's cal-
culator where you can estimate
your retirement benefit.
The site warns that the benefit
estimate it reports for you may
be different from what you actu-
ally get for various reasons, in-
cluding "...by 2033 the payroll
taxes collected will be enough to
pay only about 77 cents for each


Star Parker

SCRIPPS HOWARD
NEWS SERVICE


dollar of scheduled benefits."
In other words, the Social Se-
curity Administration has an-
nounced to all Americans now
in their forties and younger, who
will be retiring in 20 years or
more, to expect only a little more
than 75 percent of their prom-
ised benefits.
Year after year our brave poli-
ticians in Washington, who will
claim they are looking out for
us, hide from this huge problem
affecting almost every working
American.
They hide because it is hard.
If payroll taxes, as the Social Se-
curity Administration indicates,
are almost 25 percent short to
pay required benefits, then tax-
es need to be raised by almost 25
percent to make up the differ-
ence.
What politician is going to
propose this? Other options are
to cut benefits paid or to raise
the age at which they can be col-
lected.
Another possible outcome, so
typical of what we can expect
from Washington, is to "means
test." That is, leave everyone
paying taxes, but remove bene-
fits for those above a cut-off in-
come level.
This would essentially turn So-
cial Security into a welfare pro-
gram.
The bottom line is that minori-
ty Americans, who on average
constitute our lowest income


earning Americans, get the worst
deal of all. They don't have ex-
tra resources to put in a wealth
building retirement account.
And the resources they do have
are taxed into a Social Security
system that pays out a poor ben-
efit which in another 20 years
won't even entirely be there.
End the tyranny. At least give
low income Americans the op-
tion to get out of the Social Secu-
rity system. Allow them a choice
to take their payroll tax and in-
vest those funds to build their
own retirement account nest
egg.
Conservatively invested funds
over a 45-year working life can
produce savings that will pay re-
tirement income several times
greater than Social Security ben-
efits.
Over thirty years ago, workers
in Chile were given the option
to opt-out of their Social Securi-
ty system. A recent report from a
Chilean consulting firm, Dictuc,
indicates that private accounts
in Chile payout retirement in-
come equal to 87 percent of
what workers were earning be-
fore retirement.
Today's Social Security ben-
efits, even forgetting about
the upcoming shortfalls, don't
match 50 percent ofpre-retire-
ment income
Let's help solve our national
dilemma and also give low-in-
come wage earners freedom and
dignity and a chance to build
wealth. Give them the option to
get out from under Social Secu-
rity and save in a personal retire-
ment account.


Star Parker is an author and presi-
dent of CURE, Center for Urban Re-
newal and Education. She can be
reached at www.urbancure.org.


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 writer's address and telephone
number for verification. 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:
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By regular mail to:
Voices
PO. Box 490007
Leesburg, FL 34749-0007
By fax to: 325-365-1951


DOONESBURY


Monday, December 16, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL





DAILY COMMERCIALMonday, December 16, 2013


IgIV- AY FRECST OREESUR


TODAY




Partly sunny Mos
plea

HIGH LOW H
64 43 6
I



. Pensacola. ..:........
61/41 '....


F


TUESDAY




tly sunny and
sant

IGH LOW
380 450


WEDNESDAY

V,


Sunny and beautiful


HIGH LOW
710 54


- -
}a


.


Tallahassee .
62/33


Lak3
63/3


Panama Cia liiiiiiiin!iii..
60/41 ." ................ .."


or up to the minute and detailed 4; 11As"r
weather information, go to: 4/. 43
OAccuWeather.com i

.. The Villages Altoona
uOxford 65/44 -
Q2 w65/44 -65/44L
-Ab,^ a 5Umatilla *^'
\ Wildwood / MuitlandPark Eustis J
66/40 *. / 0.65/44 Sorrent ill
4 &Cleii Q,'a .65/44 I"-
Lake Panaso ee bLere, '/ Tavares .......
65L39 Panaso e 64/43 64/44 I W f 'it
/ Sumtervile I /44
65139 61
ushnell C nter Hill

r 4, L 67/..
erd Shown is
C overland Clermo So
6r140 67/46 L; days weaLher.
I Temperatures are
loday's higns anc
Slonighl's lo*s.


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. @2013


THURSDAY
.;."..



Mostly sunny and
pleasant

HIGH LOW
770 610


FRIDAY




Partly sunny and
pleasantly warm

HIGH LOW
810 64


City 6acksonville
City L'i36



Gainesville Daytona Beach
62/36 .63/46
SOcala. .. O

,:r-jitusville
). burr f5
o"- LJilando
Tampa 67/46
1' ^ 6m ^ Vero I
4 .- L 7 / 4 9 .1 /5ve t

,,t. Petersburg ,
66/49 .


irasota ..-.
1/48 \--


Ft. Myers-
71/50

Naplest
72/53


Kay Wet


Beach


Okeechobee :.
69/50 (L -.

Palm Bea6
73/61 11
iii~i
'", Fort Lauddile
74/63 '
=ii'. .. M!!Piami



Key Largo
." 75/65


74/65 :


Shown are noon positions of weather systems and predpitation. Temperature bands are today's highs for the
day. Forecast highlow temperatures are given for selected cities.



4.0BEEZY
709 24 : h.1.-1k
-ClIco w.S ninl

601 e --i 0O Stationary
H),* w Frontre
Hn. Tnataa '"

Las AP910 409"* \"" E
108 f EPaso ShowersM
H~u~. ,F"' ,.. \ T-itonna=
` Rain
~Flurries[
409 Miami tlSnorn ,i
IceO
Yesterday's National High/Low: (for the 48 contiguous states)
High 860 in Miami, FL Low -32 in International Falls, MN


4


0.2 Low, 3.5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10
Very High, 11+ Extreme
The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index"
number, the greater the need for
eye and skin protection.


The solunar period schedule allows planning
days so you will be fishing in good territory or
hunting in good cover during those times. Major
periods begin at the times shown and last for
1.5 to 2 hours. The minor pedriods are shorter.
Major Minor Major Minor
Today 10:28 a.m. 4:16 a.m. 10:52 p.m. 4:40 p.m.
Tue. 11:16 a.m. 5:04 a.m. 11:40 p.m. 5:28 p.m.


TEISUANM 6


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


Today Tuesday
7:14 a.m. 7:14 a.m.
5:33 p.m. 5:33 p.m.
5:17 p.m. 6:07 p.m.
6:25 a.m. 7:14 a.m.


Full

Dec17
Dec 17


Last New First



Dec25 Jan1 Jan7


IES I


Homosassa
Day High Feet
Today 3:15 am......1.3
5:00 pm......1.0
Daytona Beach
Day High Feet
Today 7:01 am.....4.6
7:17 pm.....3.8


Low Feet
12:05 pm ....-0.1
11:47 pm.....0.3

Low Feet
12:38 am ....0.1
1:20 pm.....0.2


High Feet
3:52 am......1.3
5:34 pm......1.0

High Feet
7:41 am.....4.5
7:58 pm.....3.8


Low Feet
12:40 pm....-0.1


Low Feet
1:20 am....-0.1
2:00 pm .....0.2


I NTINA CTIS^6


City
San Francisco
San Juan, PR
Santa Fe
St. Ste. Marie
Seattle
Shreveport
Spokane
Syracuse
Topeka
Tucson
Tulsa
Washington, DC
Wilmington, DE


Today
Hi LoW
65 45 pc
84 73s
46 26 s
16 14 sf
48 35 c
64 38s
35 26 c
17 11 sf
52 25 pc
75 45s
59 34s
34 27 pc
31 21 pc


Tuesday
Hi LOW
66 43 s
84 73 s
49 28 s
29 15 sn
49 42 r
64 40 s
35 29 c
32 22 sn
51 30 s
76 47s
60 38 s
45 30 pc
41 28 sn


Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy,
c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms,
r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


[8:00 to 8:00]

A91,-sameI


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City
Albany
Albuquerque
Anchorage
Asheville
Atlanta
Atlantic City
Baltimore
Billings
Birmingham
Bismarck
Boise
Boston
Buffalo
Burlington, VT
Charleston, SC
Charleston, WV
Charlotte, NC


Today
Hi Lo W
17 3pc
51 31 s
5 -5s
50 29 s
53 37s
32 19 pc
32 22 pc
42 30 c
56 35s
36 16 c
36 26 pc
26 11 pc
21 19 sf
8 -4pc
60 38s
35 31 sf
51 31 s


Tuesday
Hi LoW
25 16 sn
53 30 s
8 -4s
56 28 s
58 37 s
43 30 sn
42 30 sn
47 35 pc
59 37 s
26 12 pc
38 26 pc
32 22 sn
33 24 sn
20 10 sn
64 40s
43 27 pc
58 34s


City
Cheyenne
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbia, SC
Concord, NH
Dallas
Dayton
Denver
Des Moines
Detroit
Duluth
El Paso
Fargo
Fairbanks
Flagstaff
Grand Rapids


Today
Hi LoW
50 31 pc
21 18 sn
33 27 sf
23 22 sf
57 33 s
17 -5pc
63 36 s
27 25 c
59 28 s
34 23 c
22 17 sn
20 14 sn
57 36 s
31 14 sf
-33 -40 s
48 23 s
23 19 sf


Tuesday
Hi LoW
53 37 pc
34 17pc
39 25 pc
34 21 sn
63 36s
21 7sn
65 42s
35 21 c
61 38 s
37 23 pc
33 17sn
22 5c
62 33s
23 8c
-21 -27 c
50 22s
33 18 sn


City
Great Falls
Greensboro, NC
Hartford
Honolulu
Houston
Indianapolis
Jackson, MS
Kansas City
Las Vegas
Little Rock
Louisville
Memphis
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
Nashville
New Orleans
New York City


Today
Hi LoW
44 32 c
48 30 s
23 8pc
81 67 sh
64 38 s
29 24 sn
61 34s
46 29 pc
65 44 pc
60 35 s
41 32 pc
54 38 s
20 18 sf
27 19 sn
48 35 pc
60 39 s
28 22 pc


Tuesday
Hi LoW
47 28 c
55 32s
28 22 sn
82 70s
68 45s
35 21 pc
6435s
46 32s
64 42 pc
61 37s
44 32 pc
59 40S
32 17 pc
26 14 c
53 34s
66 42s
38 28 sn


City
Norfolk, VA
Oklahoma City
Omaha
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Portland, ME
Portland, OR
Providence
Raleigh
Reno
Richmond
Sacramento
St. Louis
Salt Lake City
San Antonio
San Diego


Today
Hi LOW
40 30 pc
65 33 s
40 22 pc
31 22 pc
75 50 s
23 22 pc
18 -3 pc
48 31 pc
27 9pc
51 31 s
47 24 pc
41 29 pc
63 36 pc
39 31 pc
37 17s
66 37 s
75 54 pc


Tuesday
Hi LoW
55 356s
63 35s
40 26 pc
40 28 sn
76 49s
35 23 sn
22 13 sn
46 37c
34 25 sn
57 32s
51 30 pc
53 30 pc
64 38s
47 32s
39 17 pc
68 45s
71 54 pc


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013


15


I.-


re
id








Sports
sports@dailycommercial.com


/
/


Bl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Monday, December 16, 2013
SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY
352-365-8208
www.dailycommercial.com


a NFL: Dolphins upset Patriots / B3


TIM DAHLBERG
ASSOCIATED PRESS


Numbers

point to NFL's

heavy toll

from injuries
TIM DAHLBERG
AP Sports Columnist
he stars are easy
enough to keep track
of, especially when
they go down on national
television with everyone
watching.
That's what happened
with tough guy Rob Gron-
kowski, last seen ly-
ing almost immobile on
the ground and scream-
ing in pain after taking a
big hit that ended his al-
ready abbreviated sea-
son. The bruising and
often bruised New En-
gland tight end is only
24, but the surgery for his
torn ACL is his sixth in lit-
tle more than a year and
every one of them exacts
some sort of toll.
And then there was Wes
Welker, streaking fearless-
ly across the middle only
to be leveled with a shot to
the shoulders and head for
his second concussion in
four games. Why the Den-
ver receiver would ever set
foot on the field again is a
mystery when we're learn-
ing more about the cumu-
lative effects from getting
hit in the head, but you
can bet he will.
The season also is over
in Washington for Robert
Griffin III, though he's still
mobile even after being
sacked 24 times in his last
five games. The Redskins
are so worried their fran-
chise quarterback will be
hurt again that he was
benched with three games
remaining in the season
rather than take the risk.
"If he did play, and
something happened to
him, I think it would set
our franchise back," em-
battled Redskins coach
Mike Shanahan said.
Unfortunately, not as
much precautionary care
is taken with players who
aren't stars. Far too often
they play through injuries
because if they don't play
SEE DAHLBERG I B2


CHRIS O'MEARA/AP
San Francisco 49ers' Kendall Hunter (32) dives into the end zone to score after picking up a fumble by Tampa Bay Buccaneers' Russell Shepard
during the fourth quarter of an NFL football game on Sunday in Tampa.


Buccaneers unable to stop


Kaepernick, 49ers in 33-14 loss


MARK DIDTLER
Associated Press
TAMPA The Tampa Bay
Buccaneers' game plan was
to be in position to win it in
the fourth quarter.
After giving themselves
a chance, the Bucs saw
the opportunity disappear
when Colin Kaepernick put
together a lengthy drive that
helped the San Francisco
49ers win 33-14 Sunday.
Vernon Davis caught a
touchdown pass for the fifth
straight game and Michael
Crabtree scored his first TD
since returning from inju-
ry for the defending NFC
champions.
The victory was the fourth
straight for Kaepernick and
San Francisco (10-4), who
pulled away for good with
a 10-minute, fourth-quarter
drive that produced a field
goal. Kendall Hunter put
it well out of reach, scoop-


BRIAN BLANCO/AP
San Francisco 49ers running back Frank Gore (21) runs between
Tampa Bay Buccaneers cornerback Darrelle Revis (24) and strong
safety Mark Barron (23).


ing up a fumble on the en-
suing kickoff and diving 2
yards into the end zone for
a touchdown.
"They played keepaway,


which is what you worry
about with that offensive
football team," Tampa Bay
coach Greg Schiano said.
"The opportunity is there.


All week we talked about
making it a fourth-quarter
game, heavyweight fight,
get to the fourth quarter
and find a way to win. That's
why it's very disappoint-
ng to players and coaches
alike is that we felt like we
had the opportunity and let
it go."
Tampa Bay pulled with-
in 20-14 on Mike Glennon's
TD pass to Tim Wright on
the first play of the fourth
quarter. The Bucs (4-10)
didn't get the ball back un-
til Kaepernick used 17 plays
to move the 49ers 77 yards
into position for Phil Daw-
son to kick one of his four
field goals, extending his
franchise-record streak of
consecutive successful at-
tempts to 24.
"You want to take time off
the clock when you can, es-
pecially in that situation,"
SEE BUCS I B2


Magic lose heartbreaker to OKC
BY MURRAY EVANS Magic for a 101-98 vic- meetings.
Associated Press tnrv Suinrdvm night An 11-1 run near the


OKLAHOMA CITY -
Kevin Durant had 28
points, nine rebounds
and five assists, and the
Oklahoma City Thun-
der won their 12th
straight home game to
open the season, hold-
ing off the Orlando


Russell Westbrook
added 20 points, 12 re-
bounds and six as-
sists for Oklahoma
City, which has won six
straight overall and 14
of its last 15. The Thun-
der have beaten the
Magic in five straight


end of the first half gave
Oklahoma City control
until Orlando rallied
within two points in the
final minute. Durant hit
a free throw and Serge
Ibaka blocked a shot by
Nikola Vucevic to pre-
serve the win.


Orlando Magic forward Glen Davis (11) grabs a
rebound in front of Serge Ibaka (9) on Sunday in
Oklahoma City, Okla.


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U U




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013


SCOREBOARD


National Basketball Association
All Times EST
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic
W L Pct GB
Boston 11 14 .440 -
Toronto 9 13 .409 1/
Brooklyn 8 15 .348 2
New York 7 16 .304 3
Philadelphia 7 18 .280 4
Southeast
W L Pct GB
Miami 17 6 .739 -
Atlanta 12 12 .500 51h
Charlotte 10 14 .417 71'
Washington 9 13 .409 7'/
Orlando 7 16 .304 10
Central
W L Pct GB
Indiana 20 3 .870 -
Detroit 11 13 .458 91h
Chicago 9 13 .409 101/
Cleveland 9 14 .391 11
Milwaukee 5 19 .208 151h
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 19 4 .826 -
Houston 16 8 .667 3'/
Dallas 14 10 .583 51
New Orleans 11 10 .524 7
Memphis 10 12 .455 81
Northwest
W L Pct GB
Portland 20 4 .833 -
Oklahoma City 18 4 .818 1
Denver 13 9 .591 6
Minnesota 11 12 .478 81
Utah 6 20 .231 15
Pacific
W L Pct GB
L.A. Clippers 16 9 .640 -
Phoenix 13 9 .591 11
Golden State 13 11 .542 21h
L.A. Lakers 11 12 .478 4
Sacramento 6 15 .286 8
Saturday's Games
L.A. Clippers 113, Washington 97
L.A. Lakers 88, Charlotte 85
Miami 114, Cleveland 107
New York 111, Atlanta 106
Toronto 99, Chicago 77
Portland 139, Philadelphia 105
Dallas 106, Milwaukee 93
San Antonio 100, Utah 84
Sunday's Games
Houston at Sacramentolate
Minnesota at Memphis, late
Portland at Detroit, late
Orlando at Oklahoma Citylate
Golden State at Phoenix, late
New Orleans at Denver, late
Today's Games
Detroit at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Utah at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Washington at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Orlando at Chicago, 8 p.m.
San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
Portland at Cleveland, 7 p.m.
Sacramento at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Denver, 9 p.m.
New Orleans at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Wis.-Whitewater 16, Mary Hardin-Baylor 15
Sunday's College Basketball Scores
EAST
Boston College 67, Philadelphia 50
Fairfield 64, Northeastern 60
Hartford 84, Sacred Heart 72
Hofstra 72, CCSU 67
Maine-Presque Isle at Maine, ppd.
Norfolk St. 86, Boston U. 82, OT
Quinnipiac 80, Vermont 67
Stony Brook 67, New Hampshire 48
Susquehanna 66, Wilkes 53
Syracuse 68, St. John's 63
Villanova 73, La Salle 52
SOUTH



BUCS
FROM PAGE B1

Kaepernick said, "Our
offensive line did an
amazing job, and our
receivers and backs
made plays."
Kaepernick complet-
ed 19 of 29 passes for
203 yards, two touch-
downs and no inter-
ceptions. In addition
to hurting Tampa Bay
with his legs by run-
ning seven times for 39
yards, the young quar-
terback threw TD pass-
es of 4 yards to Crabtree
and 52 yards to Davis,
who finished with five
receptions for 79 yards.
Frank Gore rushed
for 86 yards to go over
1,000 in a season for
the seventh time in his
career.
Glennon was 18 of
34 for 179 yards, two
touchdowns and one
interception. But the
Bucs only managed 39
yards rushing and were
limited to a season-low
183 total net yards.
Vincent Jackson
scored on an 11-yard
reception to trim a 17-0
deficit to 10 points just
before halftime. Glen-
non's 24-yard pass to
Wright finished a 10-
play, 92-yard drive that
gave Tampa Bay hopes
of pulling an upset.
But the Niners would
have none of it.
Kaepernick kept


Bowling Green 67, Morehead St. 61
Drexel 72, Davidson 58
Lindsey Wilson 72, Philander Smith 59
Manhattan 77, UNC Wilmington 72
Marist 69, Coll. of Charleston 62
N. Kentucky 87, Chattanooga 71
UNC Asheville 73, SC-Upstate 63
Winthrop 80, Appalachian St. 72
SOUTH
Bowling Green 67, Morehead St. 61
Drexel 72, Davidson 58
Lindsey Wilson 72, Philander Smith 59
Manhattan 77, UNC Wilmington 72
Marist 69, Coll. of Charleston 62
N. Kentucky 87, Chattanooga 71
UNC Asheville 73, SC-Upstate 63
Winthrop 80, Appalachian St. 72
MIDWEST
Miami (Ohio) 59, Wright St. 56
SOUTHWEST
Stephen F Austin 87, North Texas 53
TCU 57, Texas-Pan American 48
Tennessee Tech 79, Lamar 74
Texas Tech 79, Cent. Arkansas 57
FAR WEST
Denver 64, Wyoming 61
College Football FBS Bowl Glance
All Times EST
Saturday, Dec. 21
New Mexico Bowl
At Albuquerque
Washington State (6-6) vs. Colorado State (7-6),
2 p.m. (ESPN)
Las Vegas Bowl
Fresno State (11-1) vs. Southern Cal (9-4), 3:30
p.m. (ABC)
Famous Idaho Potato Bowl
At Boise, Idaho
Buffalo (84) vs. San Diego State (7-5), 5:30 p.m.
(ESPN)
New Orleans Bowl
Tulane (7-5) vs. Louisiana-Lafayette (84), 9 p.m.
(ESPN)
Monday, Dec. 23
Beef '0' Brady's Bowl
At St. Petersburg
Ohio (7-5) vs. East Carolina (9-3), 2 p.m. (ESPN)
Tuesday, Dec. 24
Hawaii Bowl
At Honolulu
Oregon State (6-6) vs. Boise State (8.4), 8 p.m.
(ESPN)
Thursday, Dec. 26
Little Caesars Pizza Bowl
At Detroit
Bowling Green (10-3) vs. Pittsburgh (6-6), 6 p.m.
(ESPN)
Poinsettia Bowl
At San Diego
Northern Illinois (12-1) vs. Utah State (8-5), 9:30
p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Dec. 27
Military Bowl
At Annapolis, Md.
Marshall (94) vs. Maryland (7-5), 2:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Texas Bowl
At Houston
Minnesota (84) vs. Syracuse (6-6), 6 p.m. (ESPN)
Fight Hunger Bowl
At San Francisco
BYU (84) vs. Washington (8-4), 9:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Saturday, Dec. 28
Pinstripe Bowl
At New York
Notre Dame (8-4) vs. Rutgers (6-6), Noon (ESPN)
Belk Bowl
At Charlotte, N.C.
Cincinnati (9-3) vs. North Carolina (6-6), 3:20
p.m. (ESPN)
Russell Athletic Bowl
At Orlando
Miami (9-3) vs. Louisville (11-1), 6:45 p.m. (ESPN)
Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl
At Tempe, Ariz.
Kansas State (7-5) vs. Michigan (7-5), 10:15 p.m.
(ESPN)
Monday, Dec. 30
Armed Forces Bowl
At Fort Worth, Texas
Middle Tennessee (84) vs. Navy (84), 11:45


a.m. (ESPN)
Music City Bowl
At Nashville, Tenn.
Mississippi (7-5) vs. Georgia Tech (7-5), 3:15
p.m. (ESPN)
Alamo Bowl
At San Antonio
Oregon (10-2) vs. Texas (84), 6:45 p.m. (ESPN)
Holiday Bowl
At San Diego
Arizona State (10-3) vs. Texas Tech (7-5), 10:15
p.m. (ESPN)
Tuesday, Dec. 31
At Shreveport, La.
Arizona (7-5) vs. Boston College (7-5), 12:30 p.m.
(ESPN)
Sun Bowl
At El Paso, Texas
Virginia Tech (8-4) vs. UCLA (9-3), 2 p.m. (CBS)
Liberty Bowl
At Memphis, Tenn.
Rice (9-3) vs. Mississippi State (6-6), 4 p.m. (ESPN)
Chick-fil-A Bowl
At Atlanta
Texas A&M (84) vs. Duke (10-3), 8 p.m. (ESPN)
Wednesday, Jan. 1
Heart of Dallas Bowl
At Dallas
UNLV (7-5) vs. North Texas (84), Noon (ESPNU)
Gator Bowl
At Jacksonville
Nebraska (84) vs. Georgia (8-4), Noon (ESPN2)
Capital One Bowl
At Orlando
Wisconsin (9-3) vs. South Carolina (10-2), 1 p.m.
(ABC)
Outback Bowl
At Tampa
Iowa (8-4) vs. LSU (9-3), 1p.m. (ESPN)
Rose Bowl
At Pasadena, Calif.
Stanford (11-2) vs. Michigan State (12-1), 5 p.m.
(ESPN)
Fiesta Bowl
At Glendale, Ariz.
Baylor (11-1) vs. UCF (11-1), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Thursday, Jan. 2
Sugar Bowl
At New Orleans
Alabama (11-1) vs. Oklahoma (10-2), 8:30 p.m.
(ESPN)
Friday, Jan. 3
Orange Bowl
At Miami
Ohio State (12-1) vs. Clemson (10-2), 8 p.m.
(ESPN)
Cotton Bowl
At Arlington, Texas
Missouri (11-2) vs. Oklahoma State (10-2), 7:30
p.m. (FOX)
Saturday, Jan. 4
BBVA Compass Bowl
At Birmingham, Ala.
Vanderbilt (8-4) vs. Houston (8-4), 1 p.m. (ESPN)
Sunday, Jan. 5
GoDaddy.com Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
Arkansas State (7-5) vs. Ball State (10-2), 9 p.m.
(ESPN)
Monday, Jan. 6
BCS National Championship
At Pasadena, Calif.
Florida State (13-0) vs. Auburn (12-1), 8:30 p.m.
(ESPN)
Saturday, Jan. 18
East-West Shrine Classic
At St. Petersburg
East vs. West, 4 p.m. (NFLN)
Saturday, Jan. 25
Senior Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
South vs. North, 4 p.m. (NFLN)
National Hockey League
All Times EST
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
Boston 33 22 9 2 46 92 70


REINHOLD MATAY/AP
Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback Mike Glennon (8)
scrambles out of the pocket during the first half of an NFL
football game against the San Francisco 49ers on Sunday,
in Tampa. The 49ers won 33-14.


San Francisco's long
fourth-quarter march
going with a 12-yard
pass to Crabtree on
third-and- 12, then
scrambled for 10 yards
on third-and-6 for a
first down at the Bucs
19. The drive eventu-
ally stalled at the 3,
where the 49ers settled
for Dawson's 21-yard
field goal.
"Give them some
credit," Glennon said.


"That was a great job
by them in the fourth
quarter."
Eric Page fielded the
ensuing kickoff, start-
ed up one side before
heading across the field
where he attempted to
hand the ball to Rus-
sell Shepard on a re-
verse. Shepard lost the
ball as he slipped to
the ground, and Hunt-
er made a nice to play
to scoop it up on the


Montreal 34 20 11 3 43 87 73
Tampa Bay 32 18 11 3 39 87 80
Detroit 34 15 10 9 39 89 91
Toronto 34 17 14 3 37 97 99
Ottawa 34 13 15 6 32 96 111
Florida 33 11 17 5 27 76 108
Buffalo 33 7 23 3 17 55 96
Metropolitan
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
Pittsburgh 34 23 10 1 47 105 74
Washington 32 17 12 3 37 100 93
Carolina 34 14 13 7 35 79 94
Columbus 33 14 15 4 32 85 92
New Jersey 34 13 15 6 32 78 85
Philadelphia 32 14 15 3 31 72 86
N.Y Rangers 33 15 17 1 31 72 88
N.Y Islanders 34 9 19 6 24 83 118
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
Chicago 35 23 7 5 51 132 100
St. Louis 31 22 6 3 47 110 73
Colorado 31 21 9 1 43 88 73
Minnesota 35 19 11 5 43 81 81
Dallas 31 15 11 5 35 90 93
Nashville 33 16 14 3 35 77 92
Winnipeg 34 14 15 5 33 90 100
Pacific
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
Anaheim 34 22 7 5 49 108 87
Los Angeles 33 22 7 4 48 93 65
San Jose 33 20 7 6 46 108 82
Vancouver 35 20 10 5 45 98 83
Phoenix 32 18 9 5 41 104 100
Calgary 32 13 15 4 30 83 102
Edmonton 34 11 20 3 25 91 117
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over-
tme loss.
Saturday's Games
Minnesota 2, Colorado 1, SO
Calgary 2, Buffalo 1, OT
Los Angeles 5, Ottawa 2
Dallas 6, Winnipeg 4
Toronto 7, Chicago 3
Pittsburgh 4, Detroit 1
New Jersey 3, Tampa Bay 0
Montreal 1, N.Y Islanders 0, OT
St. Louis 4, Columbus 3, OT
Nashville 3, San Jose 2
Carolina 3, Phoenix 1
Vancouver 6, Boston 2
Sunday's Games
Philadelphia at Washington, late
Tampa Bay at Detroit, late
Florida at Montreal, late
Calgary at N.Y Rangers, late
Los Angeles at Chicago, late
Edmonton at Anaheim, late
Today's Games
Toronto at Pittsburgh, 7p.m.
Winnipeg at Columbus, 7 p.m.
St. Louis at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
Dallas at Colorado, 9 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
Calgary at Boston, 7 p.m.
Winnipeg at Buffalo, 7 p.m.
Florida at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Tampa Bay at N.Y Islanders, 7 p.m.
Phoenix at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.
Anaheim at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Washington at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m.
San Jose atSt. Louis, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Vancouver at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Colorado at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Edmonton at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday's Sports Transactions
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
NHL Suspended Winnipeg F Anthony Peluso
three games for boarding Dallas D Alex Goligoski
during Saturday's game.
DETROIT RED WINGS Recalled RW Tomas Jurco
from Grand Rapids (AHL).
WASHINGTON CAPITALS Reassigned D Nate
Schmidt to Hershey (AHL). Recalled C Michael Latta
from Hershey.
American Hockey League
HAMILTON BULLDOGS Assigned F Ben Duffy to
Wheeling (ECHL). Released FScottZurevinski from
a professional tryout contract.
COLLEGE
NORTH DAKOTA STATE Named Chris Klieman
football coach, effectve at the end of the season.


run and score for a 30-
14 lead.
"It was a called play
that we were going to
run a reverse if the op-
portunity presented it-
self the right way It
didn't, and yet we still
ran it," Schiano said.
"OK, we made a mis-
take. Guys make mis-
takes. I'm not going to
get into specifics about
it. Sometimes you
make mistakes."
Crabtree's return
from a torn right Achil-
les tendon that side-
lined him the first 11
games of the season
has given San Francis-
co's offense, last in the
league passing yard-
age, a lift. The speedy
receiver averaged 18
yards per reception in
his first two games back
and had five catches
for 45 yards, including
his first quarter TD on
Sunday.
Kaepernick set up the
first score of the game
with a couple of nif-
ty third-down conver-
sions, scrambling for
17 yards on third-and-8
from the Tampa Bay 33
on one and throwing 5
yards to Bruce Miller
on third-and-3 on the
other. Crabtree scored
two plays later.
"We had oppor-
tunties without a doubt
to stop them, and we
didn't do it," Schia-
no said. "That's what it
boils down to."


Nothing stops them from making their deliveries!


"Your First Choice

In-Print & On-Line

_lfl~ii^ iniiratl


TV2DAY
NBA BASKETBALL
7:30 P.M.
SUN Utah at Miami
8 p.m.
FS-Florida Orlando at Chicago
ESPNU -Western Michigan at Missouri
NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE
8:25 p.m.
ESPN Baltimore at Detroit


DAHLBERG
FROM PAGE B1


they might soon find
themselves out of a
job. It's a fact of life in
a league where con-
tracts aren't guaran-
teed and there are no
guarantees the next
play could be your
last.
It's no secret foot-
ball is a brutal game.
Tough men play it,
and sometimes they
pay the price. The
big hits their bod-
ies endure are part
of the very fabric of
the game, and a big
reason why the NFL
is far and away the
most popular sports
league in the country.
But of all the stats
in Week 15 of a typi-
cally violent NFL sea-
son, there are a few
that should give any-
one who pays the
game some pause.
Injuries are once
again piling up at a
disturbing rate, even
in a league where in-
jury reports are often
long.
A tally of the NFL
injury list before Sun-
day's games showed
a startling 254 play-
ers an average of
about eight per team
- out for the season
with injuries rang-
ing from busted ribs
to foggy heads. An-
other 131 players
were either out for
this week's games or
listed as doubtful or
questionable to play
That's 385 players
with significant in-
juries out of about
2,000 who will play
in the NFL this sea-
son. And that's just a
weekly snapshot in a
league where making
it through the sea-
son without injury is
almost as rare as be-
ing fitted for a Super
Bowl ring.
Worse yet, con-
cussions continue
to take a heavy toll
among players, high-
lighting a problem
the NFL can't seem
to get under control
even as it prepares to
pay out hundreds of
millions of dollars to
former players dev-
astated from the ef-
fects of head hits
during their playing
years.
According to track-
ing by the PBS pro-
gram "Frontline,"


there were 125 diag-
nosed concussion
injuries in the NFL
this season heading
into Sunday's games.
Eleven players were
sidelined in last
week's games alone,
including four who
had a previous total
of 19 concussions be-
tween them.
A review by The
Associated Press,
meanwhile, showed
that during the first
11 weeks of the sea-
son players were pe-
nalized on the aver-
age of once a game
for either hits to the
head, horse collars or
head-wrenching face
masks.
That the NFL, after
years of denials, fi-
nally admitted con-
cussions are a serious
issue and set up pro-
tocols to deal with
them is commend-
able, though terri-
bly late. The culture
of covering up the ef-
fects of blows to the
head is changing,
though it will nev-
er change enough for
those who feel forced
to play no matter
how much their head
hurts to keep their
jobs.
The NFL has insti-
tuted rules to pro-
tect quarterbacks
and others most at
risk for hits to the
head, but it can only
go so far when the
big hits and spec-
tacular collisions are
what have made the
league so popular.
Short of the inven-
tion of some miracle
helmet to protect the
head at all costs, it's
pretty much a given
that every week play-
ers will suffer con-
cussions that could
cause long-term
brain damage.
But football re-
mains a great game,
and the NFL is noth-
ing if not a great
spectacle. It's hard
not to watch the dra-
ma unfold on the
field every week even
if we're somewhat
cognizant of the toll
it takes on those who
play it.
Still, as the inju-
ry numbers contin-
ue to add up, we can't
help but be remind-
ed about what a terri-
ble toll it is.

Tim Dahlberg is a nation-
al sports columnist for
The Associated Press.


When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to
report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches
of recreational and youth leagues can send game results,
statistics, team and action photos, and we'll publish them
in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can
send us individual photos and accomplishments.

Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com




CONTACTS

SPORTS EDITOR or 352-365-8279.
FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Amateur Listings (cl-
------------- Amateur Listings (col-
FAX 352-365-1951 lege scholarships, meeting
EMAIL announcements, schedule
sports@dailycommercial.com changes, outdoors notices) can
* Schools or coaches can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or
report game results after 6 emailed to sports@dailycom-
p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, mercial.com




Monday, December 16,2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3


w L
New England 10 4
Miami 8 6
N.Y. Jets 6 8
Buffalo 5 9

W L
y-lndianapolis 9 5
Tennessee 5 9
Jacksonville 4 10
Houston 2 12

W L 1
Cincinnati 9 4 (
Baltimore 7 6 (
Pittsburgh 5 8 (
Cleveland 4 10 (

W L
x-Denver 11 3
x-Kansas City 11 3
San Diego 7 7
Oakland 4 10



THIS WEEK
Thursday's Game
San Diego 27, Denver 20
Sunday's Games
Minnesota 48, Philadelphia 30
Atlanta 27, Washington 26
San Francisco 33, Tampa Bay 14
Seattle 23, N.Y. Giants 0
Chicago 38, Cleveland 31
Indianapolis 25, Houston 3
Buffalo 27, Jacksonville 20
Miami 24, New England 20
Kansas City 56, Oakland 31
Carolina 30, N.Y. Jets 20
Arizona 37, Tennessee 34, OT
St. Louis 27, New Orleans 16
Green Bay 37, Dallas 36
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, late
Monday's Game
Baltimore at Detroit, 8:40 p.m.


AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
t PF PA Home
4 369 311 7-Ht
1 310 296 4-3-0
D 246 367 5-2-0
7 300 354 3-4-0
South
PF PA Home
338 319 5-2-0
326 355 2-5-0
221 399 1-6-0
253 375 1-6-0
North
PF PA Home
334 244 6-0-0
278 261 6-1-0
291 312 3-3-0
288 362 3-5-0
West
t PF PA Home
6 535 372 7-1-0
6 399 255 5-2-0
0 343 311 3-3-0
6 295 393 3-4-0



NEXT WEEK
Dec. 22
Tampa Bay at St. Louis, 1p.m.
Indianapolis at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Denver at Houston, 1p.m.
Miami at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
New Orleans at Carolina, 1p.m.
Dallas at Washington, 1Ip.m.
Cleveland at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Cincinnati, 1p.m.
Tennessee at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Arizona at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Detroit, 4:05 p.m.
Oakland at San Diego, 4:25 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m.
New England at Baltimore, 4:25 p.m.
Chicago at Philadelphia, 8:30 p.m.
Dec. 23
Atlanta at San Francisco, 8:40 p.m.


TONY DEJAK/AP
Chicago Bears running back Michael Bush (29) celebrates
with wide receiver Alshon Jeffery (17) after Bush ran 40
yards for a touchdown against the Cleveland Browns in the
fourth quarter on Sunday in Cleveland. The Bears won 38-31.



Cutler returns,



Bears beat Browns

TOM WITHERS since Nov. 4, when Mc-
AP Sports Writer Cown led them to a win

CLEVELAND Jay over Green Bay
Cutler hasn't always Trestman had prom-
been Chicago's first ised Cutler would keep
choice. On Sunday, he his job once he was
was the right one for healthy And after Cut-
coach Marc Trestman. ler was cleared earli-
Cutlershookoffsome er this week to prac-
early rustiness and tice, Trestman kept his
threw three touchdown word and started the
passes in his first start not-always-popular
since Nov. 10, lead- veteran, a decision that
ing the Chicago Bears had some Bears fans
to a 38-31 win over the questioning whether it
Cleveland Browns. might be better to stick
Cutler, who missed with the hot McCown.
Chicago's previous four Cutler looked shaky
games with a sprained in the first half with the
left ankle, threw a two picks, but he set-
4-yard TD pass to Earl tled down and brought
Bennett with 5:41 left back the Bears, who
as Bears (8-6) rallied fell behind 24-17 when
in the second half and C TJ
stayed in contention Cleveland safety T.l.
for an NFC playoff spot. Ward returned a fum-
Cutler finished 22 of ble 51 yards for aTD.
31 for 265 yards and Cutler lofted a deep
validated Trestman's pass toward the front
decision to stick with of the end zone to Jef-
him over backup Josh fery, who wasn't open
McCown, who had but hauled in the throw
played well while filling when safety Tashuan
in for Chicago's starter. Gipson badly mistimed
Michael Bush's 40- his jump.
yard TD run with 2:17 Chicago's Zackary
left sealed it for the Bowman returned an
Bears, who completed interception 43 yards
a four-game sweep of for a TD to give the
the AFC North and won Bears a 17-10 lead in
their first road game the third quarter.


NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE



Away AFC NFC Div W L T
3-4-0 7-3-0 3-1-0 3-2-0 Philadelphia 8 6 0
4-3-0 7-3-0 1-3-0 2-2-0 Dallas 7 7 0
1-6-0 3-7-0 3-1-0 2-3-0 N.Y. Giants 5 9 0
2-5-0 4-6-0 1-3-0 2-2-0 Washington 3 11 0

Away AFC NFC Div W L T
4-3-0 7-3-0 2-2-0 5-0-0 New Orleans 10 4 0
3-4-0 4-6-0 1-3-0 0-4-0 Carolina 10 4 0
3-4-0 4-6-0 0-4-0 3-1-0 Tampa Bay 4 10 0
1-6-0 28-0 0-4-0 1-4-0 Atlanta 4 10 0

Away AFC NFC Div W L T
3-4-0 7-3-0 2-1-0 2-2-0 Chicago 8 6 0
1-5-0 6-4-0 1-2-0 3-2-0 Detroit 7 6 0
2-5-0 4-6-0 1-2-0 2-2-0 Green Bay 7 6 1
1-5-0 3-7-0 1-3-0 2-3-0 Minnesota 4 9 1

Away AFC NFC Div W L T
4-2-0 7-3-0 4-0-0 4-1-0 x-Seattle 12 2 0
6-1-0 7-3-0 4-0-0 2-3-0 San Francisco 10 4 0
4-4-0 4-6-0 3-1-0 2-2-0 Arizona 9 5 0
1-6-0 4-6-0 0-4-0 1-3-0 St. Louis 6 8 0


NATIONAL CONFERENCE


Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.571 364 349 3-4-0 5-2-0 7-3-0 1-3-0 3-2-0
.500 393 385 5-2-0 2-5-0 6-4-0 1-3-0 4-0-0
.357 251 357 3-4-0 2-5-0 4-6-0 1-3-0 2-3-0
.214 305 434 2-5-0 1-6-0 1-9-0 2-2-0 0-4-0
South
Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.714 359 270 7-0-0 3-4-0 8-2-0 2-2-0 4-0-0
.714 328 208 6-1-0 4-3-0 7-3-0 3-1-0 3-1-0
.286 258 324 3-5-0 1-5-0 28-0 2-2-0 1-4-0
.286 309 388 3-4-0 1-" 3-7-0 1-3-0 1-4-0
North
Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.571 406 391 5-2-0 3-4-0 4-6-0 4-0-0 2-3-0
.538 346 321 4-2-0 3-4-0 6-4-0 1-2-0 4-1-0
.536 353 362 4-2-1 3-4-0 5-5-1 2-1-0 2-2-1
.321 363 425 4-3-0 0-6-1 3-7-1 1-2-0 1-3-1
West
Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.857 380 205 6-0-0 6-2-0 9-1-0 3-1-0 3-1-0
.714 349 228 5-2-0 5-2-0 7-3-0 3-1-0 4-1-0
.643 342 291 6-1-0 3-4-0 5-5-0 4-0-0 1-3-0
.429 316 324 4-3-0 2-5-0 3-7-0 3-1-0 1-4-0


Dolphins 24, Patriots 20 Rushes-yards 40-187 12-39 2-55, Simpson 1-19. kick), 2:45.
New England 3 7 0 10 20 Passing 189 144 MISSED FIELD GOALS-Minnesota, Walsh 55 (WL). Second Quarter
Miami 0 7 3 14 24 Punt Returns 5-51 1-9 Falns R skins StL-FG Zuerlein 31,14:57.
Kickoff Returns 2-29 5-83 Falcons 27, Redskins 26 NO-FG Hartley 45,10:17.
First Quarter Interceptons Ret. 1-0 0-0 Washington 7 13 0 6 26 StL-Stacy 40 run (Zuerlein kick), 4:10.
NE-FG Gostkowski 22,3:53. Comp-Att-Int 19-29-0 18-34-1 Atlanta 14 3 7 3 27 Third Quarter
Second Quarter Sacked-Yards Lost 2-14 4-35 First Quarter StL-FG Zuerlein 35, 2:42.
NE-Hoomanawanui 13 pass from Brady (Gostkow Punts 4-43.3 747.7 At-Jackson 3 run (Bryant kick), 8:14. Fourth Quarter
ski kick), 1:38. Fumbles-Lost 2-0 1-1 At-Gonzalez 13 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), NO Brees 1 run (run failed), 11:25.
Mia-Wallace 39 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis Penaltes-Yards 8-62 4-32 3:52. NO-Colston 5 pass from Brees (Hartey kick),
kick), :32. Time of Possession 39:50 20:10 Was-Davis 23 pass from Cousins (Forbath 3:07. pass from Brees (Harey kick),
Third Quarter INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS kick), :48. A-58,442.
Mia-FG Sturgis 32, 7:31. RUSHING-San Francisco, Gore 22-86, Hunter Second Quarter NO StL
Fourth Quarter 840, Kaepernick 7-39, James 2-22, Boldin 1-0. At-FG Bryant 20,10:39. First downs 30 17
Mia-Dan.Thomas 2 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis Tampa Bay, Rainey 11-27, Leonard 1-12. Was-Garcon 53 pass from Cousins (Forbath Total Net Yards 432 302
kick), 14:54. PASSING-San Francisco, Kaepernick 19-29-0-203. kick), 6:35. Rushes-yards 2061 34144
NE-FG Gostkowski 23, 7:45. Tampa Bay, Glennon 18-34-1-179. Was-FG Forbath 33, :49. Passing 371 158
NE-Edelman 24 pass from Brady (Gostkowski RECEIVING-San Francisco, V.Davis 5-79, Crabtree Was-FG Forbath 37, :00. Punt Returns 0-0 1-7
kick), 4:07. 545, Miller 4-26, Boldin 3-43, Celek 1-8, Manning- Third Quarter Kickoff Returns 00 253
Mia-Thigpen 14 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis ham 1-2. Tampa Bay, Wright 7-82, Jackson 5-58, At-Jackson 2 run (Bryant kick), 8:13. Interceptions Ret. 0-0 2-5
kick), 1:15. Owusu 3-21, Underwood 2-15, Rainey 1-3. Fourth Quarter Comp-Att-l nt 39-56-2 14-20-0
A-71,863. MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. At-FG Bryant51,3:25. Sacked-Yards Lost 4-22 0-0
NE Mia Bears 38, Browns 31 Was-Moss 3 pass from Cousins (pass failed), :18. Punts 2-53.5 441.8
First downs 29 20 A7,6.FmlsLs -
Total Net Yards 453 378 Chicago 0 10 7 21 38 A70,069. Fumbles-Lost -1 0 0
Was Ati Penaltes-Yards 8-77 4-30
Rushes-yards 22-96 23-89 Cleveland 3 7 14 7 31 First downs 22 19 Time of Possession 32:12 27:48
Passing 357 289 First Quarter Total Net Yards 476 243 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Punt Returns 0-0 2-9 Cle-FG Cundiff 35, 7:26. Rushes-yards 21-103 21-54 RUSHING-New Orleans, Sproles 7-24, Thomas
Kickoff Returns 1-19 2-25 Second Quarter Passing 373 189 8-21, Brees 2-8, Ingram 1-5, Stills 1-3, K.Robinson
Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-0 Chi-FG Gould 23,12:55. Punt Returns 4-15 3-25 1-0. St. Louis, Stacy 28-133, Bailey 1-6, Clemens
Comp-Att-Int 34-55-1 25-37-0 Cle-Gipson 44 interception return (Cundiff kick), Kickoff Returns 0-0 4-78 3-5, Cunningham 2-0.
Sacked-Yards Lost 1-7 4-23 8:01. Interceptons Ret. 1-2 2-14 PASSING-New Orleans, Brees 39-56-2-393. St.
Punts 3-48.7 447.3 Chi-Marshall 5 pass from Cuter (Gould kick), :24. Comp-Att-Int 29-45-2 29-38-1 Louis, Clemens 14-20-0-158.
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-1 Third Quarter Sacked-Yards Lost 1-8 3-21 RECEIVING-New Orleans, Colston 8-92, Sproles
Penaltes-Yards 1-2 4-21 Chi-Bowman 43 interception return (Gould kick), Punts 3-52.7 649.3 8-38, Thomas 7-62, Moore 6-78, Stills 4-47, In-
Time of Possession 31:21 28:39 13:48. Fumbles-Lost 5-5 2-1 gram 2-39, Graham 2-25, Watson 2-12. St. Louis,
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Cle-Baker 2 run (Cundiff kick), 8:20. Penaltes-Yards 9-66 7-73 Petts 441, Harkey 3-29, Bailey 2-26, Kendricks
RUSHING-New England, Blount 1147, Ridley 8-34, Cle-Ward 51 fumble return (Cundiff kick), 3:40. Time of Possession 26:08 33:52 2-13, Givens 1-31, Stacy 1-10, Cook 1-8.
Vereen 2-13, Develin 1-2. Miami, Miller 15-61, Fourth Quarter INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS MISSED FIELD GOALS-New Orleans, Hartley 36
Dan.Thomas 5-16, Wallace 113, Fields 1-0, Tan Chi-Jeffery 45 pass from Cuter (Gould kick), RUSHING-Washington, Morris 18-98, Helu Jr. 3-5. (BK), 26 (WL).
nehill 1-uN inus 1).l i 10:59. Atlanta, Jackson 15-38, Rodgers 4-17, Snelling Packers 37, Cowboys 36
PASSNG-New England, Brady 34-55-1-364. Mi- Chi-E.Bennett 4 pass from Cutler (Gould kick), 1-0, Ryan 1-(minus 1). Packers 37, Cowboys 36
ami, Tannehil25-37-0-312. 5:41. PASSING-Washington, Cousins 2945-2-381. At Green Bay 3 0 14 20 37
RECEIVING New England, Edelman 13139, Amen- Chi-Bush 40 run (Gould kick), 2:17. lanta, Ryan 29-38-1-210. Dallas 13 13 3 7 36
dola 10131, Boyce 4-42, Vereen 3-8, Collie 2-25, Cle-Gordon 43 pass from Campbell (Cundiff RECEIVING-Washington, Moss 8-64, Garcon First Quarter
Hoomanawanui 1-13, Blount 16. Miami, Wallace kick), :59. 7-129, A.Robinson 4-99, Morgan 3-29, Paulsen Dal-FG Bailey 47,10:56.
6-105, Hartine 5-70, Matthews 5-64, Egnew 2-25, A-71,513. 3-21, Davis 1-23, Morris 1-8, Helu Jr. 14, N.Wil- GB-FG Crosby 57, 7:40.
Thigpen 2-23, Mar.Moore 1-11, Clay 1-6, Sims 1-6, Chi Ce liams 1-4. Atlanta, Gonzalez 6-62, White 5-53, Dal-FG Bailey 23,4:52.
Dan.Thomas 1-2, Miller 1-0. First downs 23 20 Douglas 5-37, Rodgers 4-24, Jackson 4-5, D.John- Dal-Witten 25 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), :28.
MISSED FIELD GOALS-New England, Gostkow- Total Net Yards 440 366 son 3-19, DiMarco 1-7, Snelling 1-3. Second Quarter
ski 48 (WL). Rushes-yards 31-179 17-93 MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Dal-FG Bailey 43, 5:54.
Bills 27, Jaguars 20 Passing 261 273 C Ries3Dal-FG Bailey 50,3:45.
Buffalo 3 17 0 7 27 Punt Returns 1-21 0-0 Chiefs 56, Raiders 31 Dal-Murray 1 run (Bailey kick), :24.
Jacksonville 3 7 3 7 20 Kickoff Returns 4-97 444 Kansas City 21 14 14 7 56 Third Quarter
Firt Quarter Interceptons Ret. 243 2-79 Oakland 3 14 14 0 31 GB-Nelson 13 pass from Rlynn (Crosby kick),
First Quarter10 Comp-Att-Int 22-31-2 23-39-2 First Quarter 13:08.
Buf-Jax FG Carpenter 42, 13:10. Sacked-Yards Lost 24 0-0 KC-Charles 49 pass from A.Smith (Succop kick), Dal-FG Bailey 50, 6:33.
Jax-FGScobee32, 8:07. Punts 3-36.7 542.2 14:38. GB-Quarless 3 pass from Rynn (Crosby kick),
Second Quarter Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Oak-FG Janikowski 34,11:05. 1:09.
Jax-Sanders 12 pass from Henne (Scobee kick), Penaltes-Yards 740 9-90 KC-Charles 39 pass from A.Smith (Succop Fourth Quarter
14:54. Time of Possession 34:48 25:12 kick), 7:27. GB-Starks 11 pass from Flynn (Crosby kick),
Buf-Woods 7 pass from Manuel (Carpenter INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS KC- Berry 47 interception return (Succop kick), 12:47.
kick), 7:07. RUSHING-Chicago, Forte 24-127, Bush 344, 5:07. Dal-Bryant 5 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), 7:55.
Buf-Manuel 8 run (Carpenter kick), 2:14. Cuter 3-11, Jeffery 1-(minus 3). Cleveland, Baker Second Quarter GB-J.Jones 3 pass from Flynn (Crosby kick), 4:17.
Buf-FG Carpenter 40, :00. 8-38, Gray 2-30, Campbell 1-17, Ogbonnaya 5-7, Oak-Jennings 1 run (Janikowski kick), 14:40. GB-Lacy 1 run (pass failed), 1:31.
Third Quarter Whittaker 1-1. KC-Charles 1 run (Succop kick), 8:59. A-91,054.
Jax-FGScobee55,4:43. PASSING-Chicago, Cuter 22-31-2-265. Cleveland, KC-Charles 16 pass from A.Smith (Succop GB Dal
Fourth Quarter Campbell 23-39-2-273. kick), 5:42. RFirst downs 26 27
Jax-Lewis 13 pass from Henne (Scobee kick), RECEIVING-Chicago, Marshall 695, M.Bennett Oak-Jennings 1 run (Janikowski kick), 3:00. Total Net Yards 433 466
13:50. 671, Jeffery 5-72, E.Bennett 4-23, Forte 14. Third Quarter Rushes-yards 27150 18-134
Buf-Summers i1 pass from Manuel (Carpenter Cleveland, Ogbonnaya 5-39, Little 4-68, Baker Oak-Holmes 6 pass from McGloin (Janikowski Passing 283 332
kick), 9:35. 446, Gordon 3-67, Cameron 3-23, Whittaker 24, kick), 12:01. Punt Returns 126 17
A-60,085. Barnidge 1-17, Bess 1-9. Oak-Rivera 14 pass from McGloin (Janikowski Kickoff Returns 0-0 246
Buf Jax MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. kick), 4:57. Interceptons Ret. 2-(-5) 1-21
Trst downs 25 35422 Seahawk 23, Giants 0 KC-Charles 71 pass from A.Smith (Succop Comp-Att.Int 26-391 2948-2
otal Net Yards 366 354 kick), 3:38. Sacked-Yards Lost 2-16 3-26
Rushes-yards 44-198 31-159 Seattle 3 10 3 7 23 KC-McGrath 6 pass from A.Smith (Succop kick), Punts 449.3 2-51.5
Passing 168 195 N.Y. Giants 0 0 0 0 0 1:20. Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0
Punt Returns 24 3-10 First Quarter Fourth Quarter Penaltes-Yards 7-59 7-79
Kickoff Returns 2-38 1-17 Sea-FG Hauschka 49, 8:33. KC-Davis 17 run (Succop kick), 8:19. Time of Possession 28:20 31:40
Interceptons Ret. 2-34 1-28 Second Quarter A-49,571. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Comp-Att- Int 17-24-1 21-36-2 Sea-Lynch 2 run (Hauschka kick), 5:30. KC Oak RUSHING-Green Bay, Lacy 21-141, Starks 3-12,
Sacked-Yards Lost 4-25 542 Sea-FG Hauschka 44, :03. First downs 19 26 Rynn 3-(minus 3). Dallas, Murray 18-134.
Punts 4-45.0 345.3 Third Quarter Total Net Yards 384 461 PASSING-Green Bay, Flynn 26-39-1-299. Dallas,
Fumbles-Lost 2-1 3-2 Sea-FG Hauschka 24, 8:47. Rushes-yards 24-78 33-130 Romo 2948-2-358.
Time of Possession 32:35 27:25 Fourth Quarter Passing 306 331 RECEIVING-Green Bay, Boykin 683, Quarless
imeoosesso Sea-Baldwin 12 pass from Wilson (Hauschka Punt Returns 1-9 1-6 6-66, Nelson 5-61, Lacy 4-30, J.Jones 349, Starks
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS kick), 12:13. Kickoff Returns 4-107 5-130 1-11, Kuhn 1-(minus 1). Dallas, Bryant 11-153.
RUSHING-Buffalo, Jackson 17-80, Spiller 13-67, A-79,691. Interceptons Ret. 5-119 0-0 Witten 4-71, Williams 4-46, Murray 4-19, Beasley
Manuel 10-37, Summers 4-14. Jacksonville, Tod- Sea NYG Comp-Att-Int 20-25-0 20-41-5 3-19, Austin 2-35, Escobar 1-15.
man 25-109, Robinson 228, Henne 4-22. First downs 21 12 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-12 0-0 MISSED FIELD GOALS-None.
PASSING-Buffalo, Manuel 17-24-1-193. Jackson- Total Net Yards 327 181 Punts 449.5 148.0
ville, Henne 21-36-2-237. Rushesyards 34134 1425 FumblesLost 11 2 Cardinals 37, Titans 34 (OT)
RECEIVING-Buffalo, Woods 5-82, Chandler 5-54, Passing 193 156 Penaltes-Yards 8-91 10-90 Arizona 7 3 10 14 3 37
Summers 316, Gragg 1-28, Jackson 1-8, Johnson Punt Returns 7-73 14 Time of Possession 25:53 34:07 Tennessee 10 0 7 17 0 34
14, aSpiller 4-1. Jacksrborlle, Lewis 4 54, Todmand Kickoff Returns 0-0 3-74 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS First Quarter
444, Taylor 42, Harbor 3-52, Brown 320, Sand Interceptons Ret. 5-5 1-0 RUSHING-Kansas City, Davis 9-34, Charles 8-20, Ten-FG Bironas 45, 9:34.
MISSEDrs 217, Ebert 18. Buffalo Carenter 54 (WR Comp-Att-Int 20-29-1 22-35-5 A.Smith 4-17, Jenkins 1-5, Gray 1-3, Daniel 1-(mi- Ari-Mendenhall 1 run (Feely kick), 4:30.
MISSED FIELD GOALS-Buffalo, Carpenter 54 (WR). Sacked-Yards Lost 4-29 4-30 nus 1). Oakland, Jennings 23-91, Pryor 3-19, Re- Ten-C.Johnson 25 pass from Fitzpatrick (Bironas
Colts 25, Texans 3 Punts 7-41.3 847.5 ece 5-18, Olawale 1-2, McGloin 1-0. kick), :00.
Houston 3 0 0 0 3 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 2-0 PASSING-Kansas City, A.Smith 17-20-0-287, Dan- Second Quarter
Indianapolis 7 13 5 0 25 Penaltes-Yards 8-50 5-38 iel 3-5-0-31. Oakland, McGloin 18-36-4-297, Re- Ari-FG Feely 25, 7:21.
First Quarter Time of Possession 33:58 26:02 ece 1-1-0-22, Pryor 1-4-1-12. Third Quarter
n 1 p as from L Vte r k), INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RECEIVING-Kansas City, Charles 8-195, Bowe Ari- FG Feely 47,13:32.
Ind-Whalen 14 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), RUSHING-Seattle, Wilson 8-50, Lynch 16-47, 3-24, Avery 2-33, McGrath 2-14, Davis 2-8, Gray Ten-Walker 1 pass from Fitzpatick (Bironas
Hou.FG Bullock49, 1:46. Turbin 9-34, Baldwin 1-3. N.Y Giants, A.Brown 11- 1-18, Sherman 1-15, Hall 1-11. Oakland, Streater kick), 6:16.
Hou-FG Bullock 49,146. 17, Hillis 3-8. 4-59, Holmes 4-58, Rivera 3-30, Jennings 3-12, Ari-Ballard6 pass from Palmer (Feely kick), 2:14.
n Second Quarter1 PASSING-Seattle, Wilson 18-27-1-206, Jackson Reece 2-52, D.Moore 2-46, Jones 1-52, Che- Fourth Quarter
Ind-FG Vinaeri 37,12:00 2-2-0-16. N.Y Giants, Manning 18-31-5-156, kwa 1-22. Arin Mendenhall 1 run (Feely kick), 6:50.
Ind-Richardson 9 pass from Luck (Vinateri Painter 44-0-30. MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Ari-Cason 20 interception return (Feely kick),
kick), 7:03. RECEIVING-Seattle, Lynch 673, Baldwin 671, Panthers 30, Jets 20 6:13.
Ind-FG Vinateri 43,1:44. Tate 2-25, Willson 2-23, Kearse 2-21, Miller 1-8, .Ten-Preston 10 pass from Rtzpatrick (Bironas
Third Quarter Turbin 1-1. N.Y Giants, Jernigan 7-67, A.Brown 4-9, N.Y. Jets 3 3 7 7 20 kick), 3:12.
Ind-FGVinateri 40,12:27. Myers 3-37, Cruz 2-25, Hillis 2-24, Pascoe 2-12, Carolina 3 13 0 14 30 Ten-FG Bironas 24, :47.
Ind-Redding safety, 1:53. Murphy Jr. 1-7, Nicks 1-5. First Quarter Ten-Preston 8 pass from Fitzpatrick (Bironas
A-65,470. MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Car-FG Gano 35,4:39. kick), :10.Pr n 8 pass om Fitzpatrick (Bironas
Hou Ind NYJ-FG Folk 54, :00. Overtime
First downs 12 19 Vikings48,Eagles30 Second Quarter Ari-FG Feely 41,10:18.
Total Net Yards 239 331 Philadelphia 3 6 13 8 30 Car-FG Gano 22, 6:46. A 69,143.
Rushes-yards 25-107 36-152 Minnesota 7 10 10 21 48 NYJ-FG Folk 33, 3:49. Arn Ten
Passing 132 179 First Quarter Car-D.Williams 72 pass from Newton (Gano First downs 24 32
Punt Returns 2-11 3-67 Min-Jennings 57 pass from Cassel (Walsh kick), kick), 3:29. Total Net Yards 360 460
Kickoff Returns 4-108 2-50 6:18. Car FG Gano 40, :08. Rushes-yards 36-145 19-66
Interceptons Ret. 1-32 2-38 Phi-FG Henery 35, 2:35. Third Quarter Passing 215 394
Comp-Att-Int 18-34-2 19-32-1 Second Quarter NYJ-Richardson 1 run (Folk kick), 3:04. Punt Returns 00 2-18
Sacked-Yards Lost 4-36 1-1 Min-FG Walsh 21, 13:19. Fourth Quarter Kickoff Returns 3-72 7-140
Punts 8-49.5 643.0 Phi-FG Henery 51, 8:55. Car-Tolbert 1 run (Gano kick), 11:05. Interceptons Ret. 2-36 0-0
FumbPenales-LostYard 14114 4361-0 Min-Asiata 1 run (Walsh kick), 1:06. Car-Munnerlyn 41 interception return (Gano Comp-Att-Int 20-30-0 36-58-2
PenaltmeofPoes-Yards 14-114 4-363 Phi-FG Henery 33, :00. kick), 8:17. Sacked-Yards Lost 2-16 3-8
imeoossesson 2 3311 Third Quarter NYJ-Cumberland 8 pass from Smith (Folk kick), Punts 4-53.0 348.3
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Min-Cassel 6 run (Walsh kick), 12:03. 3:50. Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-1
RUSHING-Houston, Tate 16-72, Karim 4-21, D. Min-FG Walsh 38, 4:43. A-73,251. Penaltes-Yards 9-69 3-16
Johnson 4-12, Keenum 1-2. Indianapolis, Richard- Phi-Jackson 30 pass from Foles (Henery kick), NYJ Car Time of Possession 30:58 33:44
son 19-64, D.Brown 5-38, Luck 5-29, Choice 5-18, 3:14. First downs 19 21 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Lynch 1-3, Rogers 1-0. Phi-Ertz 3 pass from Foles (pass failed), :15. Total Net Yards 297 392 RUSHING-Arizona, Ellington 10-71, Menden-
PASSINGHouston, Keenum 18-3402168. India Fourth Quarter Rushes-yards 28-157 36-131 hall 21-69, S.Taylor 3-6, Palmer 2-(minus 1).
RCVnapolis, Luck 19321180. 6 Aohnson 418 Min-Asiata 1 run (Walsh kick), 13:01. Passing 140 261 Tennessee, C.Johnson 13-40, Fitzpatrick 3-22,
RECEIVINGHouston, Griffin 6-62, A.Johnson 418, Min-Patterson 5 pass from Cassel (Walsh kick), Punt Returns 1-0 1-0 Greene 34.
1Hopkins352,Tate3-20, Martin -13, D.Johnson 6:54. Kickoff Returns 1-22 349 PASSING-Arizona, Palmer 20-30-0-231. Tennes-
3. Indianapolisn38 Hilto n 8-7823, WhDo alen 4-45, Rich Phi-Avant 16 pass from Foles (Cooper pass from Interceptons Ret. 0-0 141 see, Fitzpatrick 36-58-2402.
Mardson 438, Rogers 223, Doyle 1 inus 4). Foles), 4:26. Comp-Att-Int 15-28-1 16-24-0 RECEIVING-Arizona, RFitzgerald 6-49, Ellington
MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Min-Asiata 5 run (Walsh kick), 1:09. Sacked-Yards Lost 4-27 2-12 4-87, Ballard 3-13, Rloyd 2-33, Roberts 2-15,
49ers 33, Buccaneers 14 A-64,087. Punts 4-33.0 246.0 Golden 1-16, Dray 1-9, Mendenhall 1-9. Tennes-
San Francisco 7 10 3 13 33 Phi Min Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 see, Wright 12-150, Walker 8-53, N.Washington
Tampa Bay 0 7 0 7 14 First downs 25 29 Penaltes-Yards 3-20 6-59 7-92, C.Johnson 3-51, Britt 3-29, Preston 3-27.
First Quarter Total Net Yards 475 455 Time of Possession 26:59 33:01 MISSED FIELD GOALS-Tennessee, Bironas 50
SF Crabtree 4 pass from Kaepernick(Dawson Rushes-yards 13-79 35-85 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS (SH).
kick),r 7:05. Passing 396 370 RUSHING-N.Y Jets, Ivory 11-66, Smith 644, Pow-
S 7 Punt Returns 1-1 1-13 ell 8-37, Hakim 1-8, Richardson 2-2. Carolina, /. r
Second Quarter Kickoff Returns 2-83 545 D.Williams 15-81, Tolbert 12-18, Ginn Jr. 1-14, G t p e
SF-FG Dawson 47, 6:12. Interceptions Ret. 12 130 Newton 712, LaFell 16. .
SF-V.Davis 52 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson Comp-Att-Int 30-48-1 26-35-1 PASSING-N.Y Jets, Smith 15-28-1-167. Carolina, -r'. '
kick), 1:47. Sacked-Yards Lost 4-32 3-12 Newton 16-24-0-273. .'
TB-Jackson 11 pass from Glennon (Lindell Punts 4-41.3 248.5 RECEIVING-N.Y Jets, Powell 4-19, Cumberland I .
kick), :29. Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 3-50, Nelson 344, Holmes 2-14, Kerley 1-25, ,i.a.".. 3^.f '
Third Quarter Penalties-Yards 9-94 3-25 Winslow 1-12, Bohanon 1-3. Carolina, Olsen 5-88,
SF-FG Dawson 43, 7:51. Time of Possession 23:34 36:26 D.Williams 3-87, LaFell 3-61, Smith 3-20, Ginn Jr. '..a- -
Fourth Quarter INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 1-10, Tolbert 1-7. 4y'N.' .
TB-Wright 24 pass from Glennon (Lindell kick), RUSHING-Philadelphia, Foles 541, McCoy 8-38. MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. '3
14:54. Minnesota, Asiata 30-51, Cassel 319, Patter. 27, Saints 16 1 !
SF-FG Dawson 21,4:27. son2-15. Rams SaitS 16
SF-Hunter fumble recovery in end zone (Dawson PASSING-Philadelphia, Foles 3048-1428. Minne- New Orleans 0 3 0 13 16
kick), 4:21. sota, Cassel 26-35-1-382. St. Louis 14 10 3 0 27 CaI[ 787.0600 (LAe Co.) or 877.702-0600
SF-FG Dawson 35, 2:49. RECEIVING-Philadelphia, Jackson 10-195, Ertz First Quarter ISumter Co.) hetween I a.m. and 5 p.m.
A-64,142. 6-57, McCoy 5-68, Cooper 4-29, Avant 340, Celek StL-Harkey 31 pass from Clemens (Zuerlein XI 1day Lumulh Fridav.
SF TB 1-25, Smith 1-14. Minnesota, Jennings 11-163, kick), 11:20.
Rrst downs 22 13 Patterson 5-35, Wright 4-95, Asiata 3-15, Ford StL-Kendricks 4 pass from Clemens (Zuerlein l|!u
Total Net Yards 376 183








Dolphins foil Patriots comeback 24-20


STEVEN WINE
AP Sports Writer
MIAMI GARDENS Tom
Brady's latest comeback bid
fell short, and the Miami
Dolphins helped their play-
off chances with a break-
through victory over AFC
East leader New England.
A fourth-down pass from
Brady was intercepted by
Dolphins newcomer Michael
Thomas in the end zone with
2 seconds left, giving them a
24-20 victory Sunday.
The Patriots had mount-
ed second-half rallies to win
their past three games, and
Brady moved them from their
own 20 with 1:15 remaining
to the Miami 14. But he threw
three consecutive incomple-
tions before Thomas, play-
ing his first NFL game, sealed
the third consecutive victory
for the Dolphins (8-6), who
are 5-2 since tackle Jonathan
Martin left the team in a bul-
lying scandal.
Miami snapped a streak
of seven consecutive loss-
es to the Patriots (10-4), who
missed a chance to clinch
their fifth consecutive AFC
East title.
Working against the Dol-
phins' injury-depleted sec-
ondary, Brady threw 13 times
in the Patriots' final drive, in-
cluding a fourth-and-8 com-
pletion in New England ter-


LYNNE SLADKY/AP
Miami Dolphins Michael Thomas (31) intercepts a ball intended for New England Patriots wide receiver Austin
Collie (10) as Miami Dolphins cornerback Will Davis (29) defends, on the last play of the game on Sunday in
Miami Gardens. The Dolphins defeated the Patriots 24-20.


ritory. But the Patriots used
their final timeout with 27
seconds left, and after two
passes into the end zone fell
incomplete, Brady's throw
for Austin Collie was inter-
cepted by Thomas.
The reserve safety joined
the Dolphins on Tuesday
when he was signed off the
San Francisco 49ers' practice
squad, and he was pressed


into duty because of injuries.
Ryan Tannehill shook off
four sacks to throw for 312
yards and three touchdown
passes, including a 14-yard-
er to Marcus Thigpen with
1:15 left that provided the
winning margin. His oth-
er scoring passes covered 39
yards to Mike Wallace and 2
yards to Daniel Thomas.
Bradywent 34 for 55 for 364


yards and two scores, over-
coming the loss last week of
tight end Rob Gronkowski to
a season-ending knee inju-
ry. Julian Edelman made 13
catches for 139 yards, and
Danny Amendola added 10
receptions for 131 yards.
New England took a 20-17
lead when Edelman scored
on a 24-yard reception with
four minutes left.


The Dolphins caught a
break when the ensuing
kickoff went out of bounds,
allowing them to start at
their 40. Charles Clay kept
the driving going when he
turned a short pass into a
6-yard gain on fourth and
5 at midfield, and Thigpen
scored five plays later.
New England, accus-
tomed to slow starts, took
a 10-0 lead when Michael
Hoomanawanui made a
one-handed 13-yard touch-
down reception.
But squandered scoring
chances hurt the Patriots. They
mounted drives of 16 and 15
plays but settled for a field goal
each time, and Stephen Gost-
kowski misfired on a field-goal
try for only the third time this
year when he sailed a 48-yard
attempt wide left.
Miami took a 17-10 lead
with a bit of trickery on the
first play of the fourth quar-
ter. Tannehill faked a hand-
off to Thomas, faked anoth-
er handoff to Wallace on an
end-around and then threw
to Thomas for a 2-yard score.
Miami moved 82 yards
in the final two minutes of
the opening half for its first
score, which came on Wal-
lace's 39-yard reception. He
beat cornerback Marquice
Cole, who had just come in
the game to replace an in-
jured Kyle Arrington.


CHARLES REX ARBOGAST/ AP
St. Louis Rams quarterback Kellen Clemens throws during
the second quarter on Sunday against the New Orleans
Saints in St. Louis.


Rams delay Saints


postseason plans


R.B. FALLSTROM
AP Sports Writer
ST. LOUIS -The
New Orleans Saints
looked like a team
playing out the string.
And, although the St.
Louis Rams are out of
contention yet again,
they're not going
quietly
Drew Brees threw in-
terceptions that led
to touchdowns on the
Saints' first two pos-
sessions and the Rams
got big days from Zac
Stacy, Robert Quinn
and on special teams
in a 27-16 victory
Sunday.
Quinn had two sacks,
giving him an NFC-
leading 15, for a pass
rush that took the heat
off a young second-
ary. His quarterback
hit on the Saints' first
snap of the game al-
tered the flight of the
ball on T.J. McDonald's
interception.
The Saints (10-
4) missed their first
chance to clinch a
playoff berth, trailing
24-3 at the half, but
made it look respect-
able with two touch-
downs in the fourth
quarter. They're un-
beaten at home, but
just 3-4 on the road
and play at Carolina
with the NFC South
lead on the line next
week.
Kellen Clemens
threw for two TDs


in the first quarter,
matching his best per-
formance in seven
games as the fill-
in starter for Sam
Bradford. The Rams
(6-8) recovered an on-
side kick to set up a
field goal in the first
quarter, and Michael
Brockers blocked a
field-goal attempt at
the end of the half.
Brees was 39 for 56
for 393 yards, but with
just one touchdown.
Jerome Bettis. Stacy
finished with 132 yards
on 27 carries.
SEAHAWKS 23, GIANTS
0
EAST RUTHERFORD,
N.J. Marshawn
Lynch scored on a
twisting 2-yard run,
Seattle picked off five
Eli Manning passes
and manhandled the
NewYork Giants 23-0
Sunday.
The Seahawks (12-2)
have won six times on
the road, a franchise
best. They're closing in
on the NFC West title
and their best overall
record; they went 13-3
in 2005 before losing to
Pittsburgh in the Super
Bowl.
NewYork (5-9) will
be deep into its offsea-
son by then with its
first losing record since
2004.
It was Seattle's first
shutout since a 58-0
romp over Arizona on
Dec. 9 last year.


Manuel's 'best game' leads



Bills to 27-20 win over Jaguars


MARK LONG
AP Sports Writer
JACKSONVILLE-
EJ Manuel followed
the worst game of his
career with the best.
Call it progress, ma-
turity or resiliency.
The Buffalo Bills hope
it's a little of each.
The rookie threw
two touchdown pass-
es and ran for anoth-
er score, leading the
Bills to a 27-20 victory
against the banged-up
Jacksonville Jaguars
on Sunday.
Manuel bounced
back from a four-in-
terception perfor-
mance at Tampa Bay
last week and left his
college state with his
first win in five road
starts.
The former Flori-
da State star didn't do
anything spectacular,
just dinking and dunk-
ing the Jaguars for 193
yards. He also ran for
37 yards, including an
8-yard touchdown in
the second quarter. Still,
it was his first three-TD
game at this level.
"I think that's a part
of the maturation as
an offense, especial-
ly us young guys and
the skilled positions,"
Manuel said.
Manuel completed
17 of 24 passes. Robert
Woods caught five of
them for 82 yards, in-
cluding a 7-yard score.
Scott Chandler added
five receptions for 54
yards.
The Bills (5-9)
turned the game
twice, once at the end
of the first half and
again in the fourth
quarter.
Buffalo scored 10
points in the final 2:14
before halftime, tak-
ing a 20-10 lead into
the locker room. The
Jaguars (4-10) rallied
to tie it in the fourth,
evening the score on
Chad Henne's 13-yard


STEPHEN MORTON / AP
Buffalo Bills running back Fred Jackson (22) runs for yardage during the second half of
an NFL football game against the Jacksonville Jaguars on Sunday in Jacksonvill. The Bills
beat the Jaguars 27-20.


TD pass to Marcedes
Lewis.
Manuel answered,
though, capping an
89-yard drive with a
1-yard TD pass to full-
back Frank Summers.
With it, Manuel set the
franchise's rookie re-
cord for touchdown
passes with 11.
"He learns from
snap to snap," Bills
coach Doug Marrone
said. "You're seeing a
quarterback that's in-
volved in a process
that's getting bet-
ter and better. We've
seen times when he's
played very, very well."
Jacksonville was in
the game all day de-
spite playing with-
out leading rusher
Maurice Jones-Drew,
leading receiver Cecil
Shorts III and starting
left guard Will Rackley
The Jaguars were in
position to tie things
up late, but a series of
miscues proved costly.
On first-and-goal from
the 1, they lost 4 yards
on Justin Todman's
run wide. Chad Henne
followed with two hor-
rible throws, one re-
ceiver Mike Brown
batted down to pre-
vent an interception


and another one Ste-
phon Gilmore picked
off in the end zone
with 3:15 remaining.
Henne said he threw
the pass to Brown be-
cause he was being held
and expected a flag.
It never came.
"You've got to throw
it or they're not go-
ing to see who the re-
ceiver is," Henne said.
"If you don't throw
it, they don't call it.
My job is to throw it
where he's supposed
to be and obviously
they didn't see it."
Still, the Jaguars had
one final shot, get-
ting the ball back with
1:46 remaining, but
failed to pick up a first
down.
Henne was sacked
for the fifth time on
the final drive, giving
Buffalo an NFL-lead-
ing 49. That also tied
the franchise record
set in 1995.
FALCONS 27,
REDSKINS 26
ATLANTA- Des-
mond Trufant deflect-
ed Kirk Cousins' pass
on a potential win-
ning 2-point con-
version with 18 sec-
onds remaining, and
the Atlanta Falcons


edged the Washing-
ton Redskins 27-26 on
Sunday.
The Falcons scored
20 points off seven
Washington turnovers.
The Redskins tied a
team record with five
lost fumbles.
Cousins passed for
381 yards and three
touchdowns but had
three turnovers in his
first start of the sea-
son after coach Mike
Shanahan decided to
bench Robert Grif-
fin III. Griffin watched
from the sideline.
VIKINGS 48, EAGLES 30
MINNEAPOLIS -
Matt Cassel passed for
two touchdowns and
382 yards, the most by
Minnesota since Brett
Favre was in charge,
and ran for another
score to lead the in-
jury-depleted Vikings
to a 48-30 victory
over Philadelphia on
Sunday to snap a five-
game winning streak
by the Eagles.
With Adrian Peterson
and Toby Gerhart out,
MattAsiata rushed for
his first three career
touchdowns and Greg
Jennings caught a ca-
reer-high 11 passes for
163 yards.


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013




Monday, December 16, 2013


MICHAEL PEREZ/AP
Villanova's Josh Hart (3) shoots a basket in front of La
Salle's Tyrone Garland (21) and Sam Mills (10) during the
first half on Sunday in Villanova, Pa.


No. 10 Villanova



thumps La Salle


DAN GELSTON
AP Sports Writer

VILLANOVA, Pa.-
Darrun Hilliard scored
21 points and Josh Hart
added 13, lifting the
undefeated No. 10 Vil-
lanovaWildcats past La
Salle 73-52 Sunday
The Wildcats are 10-0
for the first time since
the 2005-06 season,
and three shy of match-
ing the program-best
13-0 start in 1937-38.
The Wildcats have
now thumped city ri-
vals Penn, Saint Jo-
seph's and the Explor-
ers (5-5) by at least 20
points in each game.
Coach Jay Wright's
team isn't in the top
10 because of victories
against the city light-
weights, but because of
wins over Top 25 teams
Kansas and Iowa.
The Wildcats opened


the second on a 15-5
run that helped them
build a comfortable
lead. They shot well
over 50 percent for
most of the half to
beat La Salle for the
llth time in the last 12
games.
La Salle's Jerrell
Wright scored 18 of his
20 points in the first
half. The Explorers
snapped a 10-game se-
ries losing streak to Vil-
lanova last season on
their way toward a sur-
prising run in the Sweet
Sixteen.
But this one was pret-
ty much all Villanova.
The Wildcats' 38-
34 halftime lead was
stretched in a hurry,
with JayVaughn Pink-
ston hitting a 3 for a
46-35 lead. Hilliard
and Kris Jenkins nailed
consecutive 3s for a 57-
39 lead.


COLLEGE BASKETBALL


Fair, Ennis each score 21 to lead


No. 2 Syracuse past St. John's


JIM O'JCONNELL
AP Basketball Writer

NEW YORK C.J.
Fair and Tyler Ennis
both scored 21 points,
and No. 2 Syracuse
pulled out a 68-63 vic-
tory over St. John's on
Sunday at Madison
Square Garden.
Fair hit three big
shots from the same
spot about 15 feet
from the basket on
the right baseline. The
smooth left-hand-
ed shooter tied the
game from there at 58
with 6:51 to go, then
he made two more in
the final 3 minutes as
the Orange (10-0) were
able to open a lead as
big as seven points.
Ennis had 15 points
in the first half as Syra-
cuse took a 39-27 lead.
The Red Storm (6-3)
chipped away and were
able to tie it at 53 on
three free throws by Ry-
sheed Jordan with 9:16
to go. There were then
four lead changes and
three ties as Syracuse
became the second
highly ranked team to
escape this weekend.
No. 1 Arizona beat
Michigan 72-70 on
Saturday.
D'Angelo Harri-
son led St. John's with
21 points on 6-of-19
shooting, including 1 of
5 from 3-point range.
Since 1979, this had


SETH WENIG / AP
Syracuse's Rakeem Christmas dunks over St. John's Jakarr Sampson during the second
half of an NCAA college basketball game on Sunday in NewYork. Syracuse won 68-63.


always been a Big East
game. Syracuse is now
a member of the Atlan-
tic Coast Conference,


and St. John's remained
in the Big East. The
majority of the crowd
of 16,357 was rooting


for Syracuse, some-
thing they used to get
to do during the Big
East tournament.


GOLF


Sergio wins Thailand Golf Championship


Associated Press

CHONBURI, Thailand -
Sergio Garcia won for the
Thailand Golf Champion-
ship on Sunday for his first
victory in a year, closing
with a 4-under 68 to beat
Henrik Stenson by four
strokes.
Garcia had a 22-under
266 total at Amata Spring
for his fourth career Asian
Tour title. The 33-year-old
Spaniard won for the first
time since taking the Asian
Tour's Johor Open in Ma-
laysia on Dec. 16, 2012.
Garcia's girlfriend, Kath-
arina Boehm, served as his
caddie.
Stenston, the Swede who
swept the PGA Tour's Fe-
dEx Cup and European
Tour's Race to Dubai sea-
son points races, also fin-
ished with a 68.
FRANKLIN TEMPLETON
SHOOTOUT
NAPLES Matt Kuchar
and Harris English ran
away with the Frank-
lin Templeton Shootout,
shooting a 14-under 58 in
the final-round scramble
to break the tournament


WILLIE J. ALLEN JR./AP
Connor Cink hugs his father Stewart Cink as they celebrate Stewart's
putt on the 18th hole on Sunday during the Father-Son Challenge at
the Ritz-Carlton Golf Club in Orlando. The Cinks won the event.


course record.
Kuchar and English fin-
ished at 34-under 182,
playing their last 28 holes
at Tiburon in 25 under.
They opened with a 64 on
Friday in modified alter-
nate-shot play and had a
60 on Saturday in better
ball.


The duo beat Retief
Goosen and Fredrik Ja-
cobsen by seven strokes,
matching the tournament
record for margin of victo-
ry set by Curtis Strange and
Mark O'Meara in 1989 in
the inaugural event.
Kuchar and English, who
replaced the injured Brandt


Snedeker in the field, each
earned $385,000.
FATHER/SON CHALLENGE
ORLANDO Stewart and
Connor Cink won the Fa-
ther/Son Challenge, making
two eagles in their final five
holes for a three-stroke vic-
tory in the scramble event.
Connor Cink, a Clem-
son freshman who pre-
ferred hockey over golf as
a teen, put the duo in front
with a 30-foot eagle putt at
No. 14. His father capped
the day with a 20-foot ea-
gle putt at No. 18, the last
of nine consecutive 3s in
a back-nine 27. They fin-
ished with an 11-under 61
for 22-under total.
Steve and Sam Elkington
and Vijay and Qass Singh
tied for second. The Sing-
hs shot 61, and the Elking-
tons 63.
The three- shot victorywas
the largest in the Father/Son
since 2004. The Cinks also
are the second team to win
in their first start in event
that returned last year from
a three-year hiatus after the
2008 edition.


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w ww.d~i lvcomamferc ia l.coml


Franklin Templeton Shootout Par Scores
Sunday
At Tiburon Golf Club (Gold Course)
Naples
Purse: $3 million
Yardage: 7,271; Par: 72
Final
Money winnings per player
Harris English/Matt Kuchar, $385,000 64-60-58 -
Retief Goosen/Freddie Jacobsen, $235,000 67-61-61 -
lan Poulter/Lee Westwood, $140,000 70-61-59 -
Chris DiMarco/Billy Horschel, $110,000 68-64-60 -
Sean O'Hair/Kenny Perry, $95,000 64-69-60 -
Rory Sabbatini/Scott Verplank, $87,500 69-64-61 -
Charles Howell Ill/Justin Leonard, $82,500 64-67-64 -
Jonas Blixt/Greg Norman, $77,500 72-63-62 -
Jerry Kelly/Steve Stricker, $77,500 71-65-61 -
Graham DeLaet/Mike Weir, $77,500 73-64-60 -
Jason Dufner/Dustin Johnson, $72,500 68-69-61 -
Mark Calcavecchia/Chad Campbell, $70,000 72-66-63 -
PNC Father-Son Challenge Par Scores
Sunday
At The Ritz-Carlton Golf Club Grande Lakes
Orlando
Purse: $1.085 million
Yardage: 7,023; Par: 72
Final
Stewart/Conner Cink, $200,000 61-61 122 -22
Steve/Sam Elkington, $68,625 62-63 125 -19
Vijay/Qass Singh, $68,625 64-61 125 -19
Davis/Dru Love III, $50,000 64-63 127 -17
Jack/Gary Nicklaus, $48,500 63-65 128 -16
Curtis/Thomas Strange, $48,500 65-63 128 -16
Raymond/Ray Jr. Floyd, $46,500 66-63 129 -15
Hale/Steve Irwin, $46,500 64-65 129 -15
Bernhard/Christina Langer, $44,25066-64 130 -14
Larry/Drew Nelson, $44,250 67-63 130 -14
Mark/Shaun O'Meara, $44,250 68-62 130 -14
Lanny/Tucker Wadkins, $44,250 65-65 130 -14
Nick/Matthew Faldo, $42,750 67-65 132 -12
David Duval/Dean Karavites, $42,75064-68 132 -12
Lee/Connor Janzen, $42,000 68-65 133 -11
Sandy/James Lyle, $41,500 67-67 134 -10
Dave/Dave Stockton, Jr., $41,000 68-67 135 -9
Lee/Daniel Trevino, $40,500 70-68 138 -6
Fuzzy Zoeller/Gretchen Chappo, $40,25070-69- 139 -5
Nick/Greg Price, $40,000 72-69 141 -3


Sergio Garcia
Henrik Stenson
Alexander Levy
Charl Schwartzel
Yuki Kono
Justin Rose
Anirban Lahiri
Chapchai Nirat
Rickie Fowler
Thongchai Jadie
Marcus Fraser
Gaganjeet Bhullar
Hunter Mahan
Baek Seuk-hyun


Thailand Golf Championship
Sunday
Amata Spring Country Club
Chonburi, Thailand
Purse: $4.52 million
Yardage: 7,144; Par: 72
Final
68-65-65-68 -266
70-67-65-68 270
70-65-70-69 -274
68-73-67-67 -275
72-69-65-69- -275
65-68-70-72 -275
71-64-67-73 -275
72-69-67-69 -277
70-66-71-70 -277
71-71-68-68 -278
69-73-67-69- -278
66-73-69-70 -278
71-72-68-68 -279
72-71-68-69 -280


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DAILY COMMERCIAL





DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 16, 2013


COLLEGE FOOTBALL


Johnny Football passes


torch to Famous Jameis


RALPH D. RUSSO
AP College Football Writer
NEW YORK Fa-
mous Jameis has re-
placed Johnny Foot-
ball as the face of
college football.
Florida State quar-
terback Jameis Win-
ston won the Heisman
Trophy on Satur-
day night. Texas A&M
quarterback John-
ny Manziel, last year's
winner, finished fifth
in the voting and
seemed to enjoy a re-
laxing trip to Manhat-
tan, playing the role
of supporting actor
to Winston's leading
man.
Manziel was the
first freshman to win
the Heisman, and it
helped turn him into
one of the biggest ce-
lebrities in sports. Not
all the attention he
got after winning the
award was good.
Winston is now the
second freshman to
win the Heisman. He
has a chance to lead
the top-ranked Sem-
inoles to a nation-
al championship next
month against No. 2
Auburn, though the
entire story of his sea-
son has included an
unsettling chapter.
In many ways, Man-
ziel has been where
Winston is headed.
"Life's going to
change," Manziel said.
"This is an extremely
big deal."
Manziel basked in


JULIO CORTEZ/AP
Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston does the
Heisman Trophy pose for photographers after winning
the award on Saturday in NewYork.


the spotlight after win-
ning the Heisman and
decided to live loud
and large. His road
trips made headlines.
His tweets were ana-
lyzed. He got tossed
from a frat party and
overslept a meeting
at the Manning Pass-
ing Academy. Real
potential trouble
came when the NCAA
looked into whether
he signed autographs
for money. He got off
with a half-game sus-
pension.
"There's a lot of
scrutiny if you don't
walk a fine line," he
said. "I was a little bit
uncharacteristic, a lit-
tle bit out of the box,
and I caught some flak
for it. Figured it out a
little bit as the year
went on and contin-
ued to live my life and
learn as I went along.
It was tough, but I had
to do it."
Manziel's missteps
seem quaint consider-
ing the allegations that


Winston was facing.
Last month, a year-
old sexual assault com-
plaint against him be-
came public, and the
Tallahassee Police gave
the dormant case to the
state attorney's office
for a full investigation.
A female Florida
State student claimed
Winston raped her.
Winston's lawyer said
the sex was consen-
sual. The state attor-
ney determined there
was not enough evi-
dence to charge Win-
ston, announcing that
decision four days be-
fore Heisman votes
were due.
Winston says he felt
vindicated, but also
acknowledged need-
ing to grow up some.
"One thing that coach
Fisher has always told
me, especially through
this process: 'For you to
be a man, the kid in you
must die,'" Winston
said before winning the
Heisman on Saturday.


Friday, December 20th

An Evening with

John Sebastian 7pm

Saturday, December 21 st

Christmas Festival

10am-4pm


-Florida


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DEVELOPENT & TOU RI SM,


Brown: Resignation


triggered by inability


to meet own standard


JIMVERTUNO
AP Sports Writer
AUSTIN, Texas For
a decade, Mack Brown
and the Texas Long-
horns won more games
than almost any other
program in the country
It was the inability
to meet those lofty ex-
pectations over the last
four years that pushed
Brown to resign after
16 years, ending an era
that included the na-
tional championship
following the 2005 sea-
son.
"The standard is re-
ally high here," Brown
said Sunday at a cam-
pus news conference
to explain his decision.
"We set a standard at
this place. You'd better
win all of them. I un-
derstand that. .. The
standard is really high
here and I'm proud of
being part of setting
that standard."
From 2000-09,
Brown's teams aver-
aged more than 10
wins a season, cap-
tured two Big 12 titles,
won a national title and
played for another. But
the program dipped
sharply to 5-7 in 2010,
Brown's only losing


season, and the Long-
horns have lost at least
four games for four
consecutive years.
Brown said he knew
that wasn't good
enough. It was time
to find a new coach to


guide the Longhorns
back among the na-
tional elite and heal a
fractured fan base that
had grown impatient.
His final game will be
the Dec. 30 Alamo Bowl
against Oregon.


NDSU names Klieman new coach


DAVE KOLPACK
Associated Press
FARGO, N.D. North Dakota
State didn't waste time or miles look-
ing for its next football coach, an-
nouncing Sunday it would turn the
powerful Football Championship
Subdivision program over to defen-
sive coordinator Chris Klieman.
Klieman, 47, is taking over for Craig
Bohl after the most successful coach
in the school's proud football histo-
ry left for Wyoming after the Bison
finish their quest for a third straight
FCS title. Klieman acknowledged the
difficulty of following Bohl, but said
the "culture of Bison football will not
change" and the team will continue
to reload, not rebuild.
"I'm not going to be Craig Bohl.
I'm going to be Chris Klieman. And
I think that's good. I think that's OK,"
Klieman said. "I've learned so much
from Craig. Craig is the best leader
I've ever been around as far as just
a genuine leader. He tells you exact-
ly how it is.
"The one thing I've learned is,
shoot straight with people and peo-
ple can deal with the consequenc-


Hardware


es," he said.
Klieman is complet-
f*W ing his third season as
an assistant coach with
4 the Bison, the last two
as defensive coordina-
KLIEMAN tor. NDSU's defense has
been rated at the top of
FCS statistics in the last couple of
years and is allowing 11 points per
game this season. The Bison have
posted three shutouts in 2013.
Bohl, who has won 102 games
in 11 seasons, asked Klieman to go
with him to Wyoming.
"I had an opportunity. I just had to
weigh those things," Klieman said.
"It was just time for me, at age 47, if
I want to lead my own program. It's
hard to find head coaching jobs and
I think this is one of the top FCS jobs
in the country."
The announcement by Gene Tay-
lor, the NDSU athletic director, came
one week after Bohl was introduced
as Wyoming's next coach. Taylor,
who did not advertise the job, said
he wanted to name a coach quickly
to limit the uncertainty for recruits
and assistant coaches.


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AP FILE PHOTO
In this Jan. 4, 2006, file photo, Texas head coach Mack Brown
celebrates with the championship trophy after Texas beat
Southern California 41-38 in the Rose Bowl, the national
championship college football game in Pasadena, Calif.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013


I




Monday, December 16, 2013


NBA


Love connects for 30 points to

lift Timberwolves past Grizzlies


CLAY BAILEY
Associated Press
MEMPHIS, Tenn. Kevin Love
had 30 points and nine rebounds,
the Timberwolves hit a season-high
12 3-pointers and Minnesota beat
the Memphis Grizzlies 101-93 Sun-
day night.
The victory snapped Minnesota's
11-game losing streak to the Griz-
zlies and also gave the Timberwolves
their third win in the last four.
Love was 11 of 21 from the field,
including 4 of 8 from outside the
arc as Minnesota converted 12 of


26 from long range. Minnesota had
made 11 3-pointers six times this
season, including in Friday night's
loss at San Antonio. Nikola Pekovic
scored 19 points, while reserve J.J.
Barea had 15. Ricky Rubio finished
with 12 points.
Mike Conley led the Grizzlies
with 28 points before leaving with
just under 4 minutes left with a
bruised left thigh. Zach Randolph
had 20 points and 12 rebounds. Jon
Leuer scored 15 and Jerryd Bayless
added 14 as Memphis lost its third
straight.


GENEVIEVE ROSS/AP
Houston Rockets forward Chandler Parsons (25) scores against Sacramento Kings forward
Jason Thompson, right, during the first half of an NBA basketball game on Sunday in
Sacramento, Calif.


Gay scores 26 to lead


Kings past Rockets 106-91


ANTONIO GONZALEZ
Associated Press
SACRAMENTO, Calif.
- Rudy Gay scored 26
points in his first home
game since coming
over in a trade from To-
ronto, leading the Sac-
ramento Kings past the
Houston Rockets 106-
91 Sunday night.
Gay added five re-
bounds and four as-
sists. He finished 10-
for-20 shooting in a
dazzling home debut
for the Kings, who had
lost eight of their past
10 games.
DeMarcus Cous-
ins had 21 points and
10 rebounds, and Isa-
iah Thomas added 19
points and eight assists
to help Sacramento
hold on to the lead for
most of the final three
quarters.
James Harden twist-
ed his left ankle early
in the third quarter but
finished with 25 points,
and Dwight Howard
had 13 points and 10 re-
bounds while battling


foul trouble in a disap-
pointing end to Hous-
ton's cramped three-
game road trip. The
Rockets lost at Portland
on Thursday and won at
Golden State on Friday.
Rockets assistant Kel-
vin Sampson filled in
for Kevin McHale all
three games following
the death of McHale's
mother. Guard Jeremy
Lin sat out with back
spasms and forward
Terrence Jones had two
points and five assists
while playing just 15
minutes because of flu-
like symptoms.
Sacramento's newest
attraction seized the
opportunity.
Gay, who came over
in a seven-player trade
from Toronto last the
week, had 24 points
in the loss at Phoe-
nix on Friday. He start-
ed quickly in his first
game at home for Sac-
ramento, scoring 14
points in the first quar-
ter, including a series of
scintillating drives and


dunks.
As Houston's mis-
takes piled up, Sacra-
mento surged ahead.
The Kings took ad-
vantage of 11 turnovers
by the Rockets in the
first half to go ahead
48-38 late in the sec-
ond quarter. They had
six turnovers in the sec-
ond half.
Harden gave Hous-
ton a bigger scare when
he twisted his left an-
kle stepping on Ben
McLemore's foot while
driving through traffic
early in the third quar-
ter. Harden lay on the
hardwood for a couple
minutes, but stayed in
the game to make both
free throws lifting
his left foot in the air -
before limping to the
locker room.
Harden returned lat-
er in the quarter, and
appeared slightly ham-
pered. The Rockets also
struggled to regroup,
especially with Howard
on the bench with his
fourth foul.


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... .09.OS i"TA0 K* 50.

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PSL Construction Company,
Total Nutrition & Therapeutics.
the Leesburg Herb Shoppe and P,0 F I]L F
much more in December's Episode



We invite you to be an informed
member of our community and
view the most recent
LAKE COUNTY Lake County Commission
F L 0RI D A and School Board meetings


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about the news and headlines Iaihj Ci iardaI
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'i< Donna Weinheimer, the owner of
Of//jiOut of the Blue Half Moon Retreat,
has been serving Lake County since
S1990 as a Martial Arts Instructor,
: Nutritional, Spiritual and Holistic
Counselor and Massage Therapist.
DE-stress, relax and rejuvenate with any one or combinations
of our signature holistic and spa treatments. We offer you;
Native Hot Stone Therapy, Cellulite Reduction and Body
Shaping with Pure Light Slim LED Technology, Clay Body
Wraps, Swedish, Deep Tissue, Shiatsu, Reflexology, Detox
Lymphatic Drainage, Aroma Therapy, and several different
types of Energy Therapies.
I specialize in integration of holistic therapy's for cancer
patients. Integration is not alternative. Integration is
combining Holistic treatments with standard medical
treatments that complement each other. Some of our
integrated treatments are; Visualization, Nutrition, Massage,
Stress Reduction, Detoxification and Counseling.
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Monday, December 16, 2013



www.dailycommercial.com


MEDICAL TEST SURPRISES: What should you be told? / C2


Health

check

SUMTERVILLE
Cornerstone Hospice hosts
Celebration of Life Event
For those who have lost a loved
one the holidays can be difficult
and hard to face.
Cornerstone Hospice and
Pallative Care will host a celebra-
tion of life event at 4 p.m., today,
at the Lane Purcell Hospice House
courtyard, 2452 County Road 526E
in Sumterville for those dealing with
grief.
The event will host music, words
of comfort, prayer and information
about Cornerstone's bereavement
programs.
For information, call Peggy Sredl
at Cornerstone, 888-728-6234.

TAVARES
Support group for survivors
of abuse scheduled
Meetings of Adult Survivors of
Sexual Abuse support group are
held at 7 p.m., every Tuesday in
Tavares.
The self-help support group uses
a 12-step program. For information,
call 352-406-7485

LADY LAKE
Munroe Regional HomeCare
at Lady Lake recognized
Munroe Regional HomeCare at
Lady Lake has been ranked among
the nation's Top 25 percent of home
health providers in an independent
rating of home health quality and
performance.
The Lady Lake home health agen-
cy, 13940 U.S. Highway 441, build-
ing 300, suite 303, was named to
the 2013 HomeCare Elite list, com-
piled annually by National Research
Corporation and DecisionHealth to
recognize the top-performing home
health agencies in the United States.
For information, call
888-307-0741.

TAVARES
Cornerstone Hospices hosts
Healing Grief through Art
Cornerstone Hospice and
Palliative Care will host two work-
shops designed to help grieving
adults find comfort and healing
through art.
The workshops will be led by
Cornerstone bereavement counsel-
or, Mike Barnett, LMHC who also
studied art for many years, and will
be held from 1 to 3 p.m., Mon, Dec.
30 and Thurs., Jan. 2, at Cornerstone
Hospice offices, 2445 Lane Park
Road, in Tavares.
Artistic talent is not a requirement
for attending the free workshops.
Registration is required by calling
352-742-6808.
Volunteers needed for Tax-Aide
assistance


Shaken not stirred: Did 007 have alcoholic tremor?


MARIA CHENG
Associated Press
LONDON He may
have a license to kill, but is
he sober enough to shoot?
British doctors who
carefully read Ian Flem-
ing's series of James Bond
novels say the celebrated
spy regularly drank more
than four times the rec-
ommended limit of al-
cohol per week. Their re-
search was published in
the light-hearted Christ-
mas edition of the medi-
cal journal BMJ on Thurs-
day.
Dr. Patrick Davies and
colleagues at Notting-
ham University Hospi-
tal analyzed 14 James
Bond books and docu-
mented every drink Bond
had. They also noted days
when he was unable to
drink, such as when he
was hospitalized, in rehab
or imprisoned.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
This 1962 file photo shows lan Lancaster Fleming, the best-
selling British author and creator of a fiction character known
as secret agent, James Bond. British doctors who carefully read
lan Fleming's series of James Bond novels say the celebrated spy
regularly drank more than four times the recommended limit of
alcohol per week.
The academics found of alcohol a week; more
that the spy also known as than four times the safe
007 drank about 92 units amount recommended by


the British government.
One unit is about eight
grams of pure alcohol.
A pint of beer has three
units of alcohol, about the
same as a large glass of
wine.
Bond's drinking hab-
its put him at high risk for
numerous alcohol-relat-
ed diseases and an early
alcohol-related death, the
authors write.
"The level of function-
ing as displayed in the
books is inconsistent with
the physical, mental and
indeed sexual function-
ing expected from some-
one drinking this much
alcohol," the authors con-
clude.
Davies and colleagues
also suspect Bond's
trademark order that
his martinis be "shak-
en, not stirred" may have
been because he had an
SEE 0071 C2


Studies: Some cancer



treatments can be skipped


MARILYNN MARCHIONE
AP Chief Medical Writer
SAN ANTONIO Tens of thou-
sands of women each year might
be able to skip at least some of
the grueling treatments for breast
cancer which can include sur-
gery, heavy chemo and radiation
- without greatly harming their
odds of survival, new research
suggests.
The research is aimed at curb-
ing overtreatment, a big problem
in cancer care. Treatments help
many women beat the disease, but
giving too many or ones that aren't
really needed causes unnecessary
expense, trauma and lifelong side
effects, such as arm swelling and
heart troubles. Radiation can even
raise the risk of new cancers.
Several studies presented
Wednesday at the San Antonio
Breast Cancer Symposium, an in-
ternational conference on the dis-
ease, identify groups of patients
who might be able to safely forgo
certain treatments.
One found that many old-
er women can skip radiation af-
ter surgery for early-stage tumors.
Two others suggest that surgery
may not help patients whose can-
cer has already spread widely. A
fourth study tested a "light chemo"
combination that could become a
new standard of care.
The trend is "less and less ther-
apy" for certain cancer types, said


one conference leader, Dr. C. Kent
Osborne of Baylor College of Med-
icine.

The highlights:

SURGERY
Breast cancer is already wide-
ly spread in 5 to 20 percent of new-
ly diagnosed patients, and at that
point is usually incurable. The
main treatment is chemothera-
py or hormone treatments that at-
tack cancer throughout the body.


Sometimes doctors also remove the
breast tumor in hope of prolonging
survival, but this has not been put
to a hard test.
Dr. Rajendra Badwe, director
of the Tata Memorial Hospital in
Mumbai, India, led a study of 350
women with widely spread cancers
that had shrunk after initial che-
motherapy. Half were given surgery
to remove the breast or the lump
plus any cancerous lymph nodes.
The rest did not have surgery.
SEE BREAST I C2


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In this Sept. 5 photo, chemotherapy is administered to a cancer patient via intravenous
drip at Duke Cancer Center in Durham, N.C.








Fight against malaria slows, fewer nets given out


MARIA CHENG
Associated Press

LONDON Global
efforts to curb malaria
are stalling after a drop
in funds to buy bed
nets, according to the
latest report Wednes-
day from the World
Health Organization.
For the second year
in a row, WHO not-
ed a dramatic decline
in the number of bed
nets given out to pro-
tect people from the


mosquitoes that spread
malaria. In 2010, 145
million bed nets were
distributed; that fell to
92 million in 2011 and
70 million last year.
"Victory over this an-
cient foe is still a long
way off," WHO Direc-
tor-General Dr. Marga-
ret Chan wrote in the
report. WHO says it
has less than half of the
$5.1 billion it needs for
its malaria efforts.
Last month, the
Global Fund to Fight


AIDS, Tuberculosis and
Malaria, a leading in-
ternational donor, tem-
porarily stopped buy-
ing bed nets from the
two top manufacturers
after a corruption scan-
dal.
Malaria causes symp-
toms including fever,
chills and vomiting
and can kill if not treat-
ed early. The parasitic
disease mainly strikes
children under 5 in Af-
rica. WHO estimated
there were about 207


million cases of malar-
ia and 627,000 deaths
worldwide last year,
with 80 percent of the
cases in Africa.
But those numbers
come with a big dis-
qualifier; Credible fig-
ures are only available
for countries repre-
senting about 14 per-
cent of malaria cases
worldwide.
WHO said it has so
little information it
cannot tell if malar-
ia cases are going up


or down in the worst-
hit countries, including
the Democratic Repub-
lic of the Congo and Ni-
geria, which account
for about 40 percent of
the global caseload.
"These are the black
hole countries," said Jo
Lines, a malaria expert
at the London School
of Hygiene and Tropi-
cal Medicine, who was
not part of the WHO
report. "Not knowing
what's happening in
these wild places is a


concern."
The slowing prog-
ress makes it highly un-
likely that WHO and its
partners will achieve
their target of reduc-
ing malaria deaths to
"near zero" by the end
of 2015.
"It's one thing to be
aspirational but some-
thing else to be prom-
ising things that can't
be done," Lines said.
"This is a marathon
and we need to treat it
like one."


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Medical test surprises: What should you be told?


LAURAN NEERGAARD
Associated Press
WASHINGTON It's a grow-
ing side effect of modern med-
icine: A test for one condition
turns up something complete-
ly unrelated. It might be a real
danger, or an anxiety-provoking
false alarm.
Doctors dub this the dread-
ed "incidentaloma" so-called
incidental findings that tell peo-
ple more than they bargained
for, things they might not need
or want to know.
A presidential advisory coun-
cil said it's time to be more up-
front about that risk with pa-
tients before their next X-ray or
gene test turns up a disturbing
surprise.
"Incidental findings can be
life-saving, but they also can
lead to uncertainty and dis-
tress," cautioned Amy Gutmann


BREAST
FROM PAGE C1

After about two years, 40 per-
cent of both groups were alive,
suggesting that medicines are
enough and that these wom-
en can be spared the ordeal of
having all or part of a breast re-
moved.
A second study by Dr. Atilla
Soran of the University of Pitts-
burgh Medical Center of near-
ly 300 women in Turkey also
suggests surgery is not help-
ing, though there were hints
that some groups did better
or worse. Surgery seemed to
help if cancer had spread just
to bone, and it appeared to do
harm if it had spread to the liv-
er or lungs.
"These are incredibly import-
ant, big-deal studies," said Dr.
Claudine Isaacs, a breast spe-
cialist at Georgetown Universi-
ty's Lombardi Comprehensive
Cancer Center. Many doctors
jumped on earlier, less rigor-
ous studies and advised women
to have surgery, and this should
be a warning against that, she
said.
The results also may spur
interest in a U.S. study on
the topic. Dr. Seema Khan of
Northwestern University in
Chicago has had so much trou-


of the University of Pennsylva-
nia, who chairs the Presiden-
tial Commission for the Study of
Bioethical Issues.
It's an issue that "will likely
touch all of us who seek medical
care, participate in research, or
send a cheek swab to a compa-
ny for a peek at our own genetic
makeup," she said.
It may seem obvious that if
your family doctor orders X-rays
for a broken rib that also spot
signs of cancer, you'll be told.
But Thursday's report notes that
not every medical condition
that can be found should be -
and there's conflicting advice
about how to disclose and man-
age incidental findings.
Consider: Ten percent of brain
scans spot something unrelated
that may require more testing,
said bioethics panel member
Dr. Stephen Hauser, neurolo-


ble recruiting participants that
she lowered her goal and may
not be able to answer the ques-
tion.

RADIATION
Most breast cancers are found
at an early stage, and many
women are treated with surgery
followed by hormones or che-
motherapy, plus radiation. But
cancer medicines have gotten
so good at lowering the risk of
a recurrence that doctors won-
der whether the radiation is still
needed. It can cause heart and
other problems, especially in
older women, and three or four
weeks of daily treatments can
be a burden.
Dr. Ian Kunkler of the Univer-
sity of Edinburgh in Scotland
led a study of 1,326 patients 65
or older with early-stage can-
cers whose growth was driv-
en by hormones. This is the
most common form of the dis-
ease and the age group that
accounts for most cases. Half
were given radiation and half
skipped it.
After five years, roughly 96
percent of both groups were
alive, and most deaths were
not from breast cancer. About 1
percent of those given radiation
had cancer recur in the treated
breast versus 4 percent of those
who skipped radiation.


gy chairman at the University of
California, San Francisco.
Anywhere from 30 percent
to 43 percent of abdominal CT
scans turn up incidental find-
ings, according to studies cited
by the commission. In fact, the
bioethics report said that at trau-
ma centers, these high-powered
scans that aim to find subtle in-
juries instead are more likely to
make an incidental finding.
And say a doctor maps your
child's genes to help diagnose
some puzzling muscle symp-
toms but also discovers genes
that may trigger breast cancer
after she's grown. That inciden-
tal finding has implications for
other relatives, too.
Sometimes, surprise find-
ings can be life-saving, for ex-
ample in the case of an athlete
whose brain is scanned after a
SEE SURPRISE C4


For every 100 women given
radiation, "one will have a re-
currence anyway, four will have
a recurrence prevented, but
95 will have had unnecessary
treatment," Kunkler said.

"LIGHT" CHEMO
Doctors are unsure how to
treat women with small tumors
involving the gene that the
drug Herceptin targets. Those
tumors are low risk because
they're still confined to the
breast, but high risk because
the gene is thought to make
them more aggressive. Some
women get heavy-duty chemo,
including drugs that can dam-
age the heart.
Dr. Eric Winer of the Da-
na-Farber Cancer Institute in
Boston led a study of 406 wom-
en given "light chemo" pa-
clitaxel plus Herceptin for 12
weeks, followed by nine months
of Herceptin alone. More than
three years later, only four had
cancer recur in the same breast,
and two had recurrences in oth-
er places.
"This is likely to become a
new standard," Winer said.
The cancer conference is
sponsored by the American As-
sociation for Cancer Research,
Baylor and the UT Health Sci-
ence Center.


007
FROM PAGE C1

alcohol-induced trem-
or and was simply un-
able to stir his drinks.


Good "YoX
Applauding the accomplishments of readers
EDITORIAL ASSISTANT PAM
FENNIMORE puts together this weekly
S roundup of good things happening to
residents of Lake and Sumter counties.
Pam would love to hear about your
good news. You can send your informa-
tion and your photographs to this email address:
pamfennimore@dailycommerciaL.com

Daily Comnmercial


They
gest


noted his big-
daily drink-


ing binge was in the
book, "From Russia
with Love," when he
downed nearly 50 units
of alcohol.


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They also suspect-
ed alcohol may have
been a factor in "Ca-
sino Royale," when
he knocked back 39
units before getting
into a high-speed car
chase, lost control and
crashed the car.
The authors recog-
nized that Bond's high-
stress job may have
also driven him over
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the edge.
'Although we appre-
ciate the societal pres-
sures to consume alco-
hol when working with
international terrorists
and high stakes gam-
blers, we would ad-
vise Bond be referred
for further assessment
of his alcohol intake,"
they concluded.

Get the paper





delivered to qoul
Call 787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702.0600
(Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday
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C2


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013




Monday, December 16, 2013


UK says cure or drug for dementia possible by 2025


MARIA CHENG
Associated Press
LONDON British Prime
Minister David Cameron
says he hopes to kick-start
an international effort to
find a cure or effective treat-
ment for dementia by 2025.
At a one-day summit on
dementia on Wednesday
hosted by the U.K., Camer-
on declared that discovering
a cure or treatment for de-
mentia is "within our grasp."
The Group of Eight health
and science ministers
signed a declaration agree-
ing to identify "a cure or dis-
ease-modifying therapy for
dementia" by 2025, among
other goals, including in-
creased funding and greater
cooperation.
Globally, about 44 million
people are estimated to have
dementia, according to Alz-
heimer Disease Internation-
al. That number is project-
ed to jump to 76 million by
2030.


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ASSOCIATED PRESS
Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron speaks as British Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt, looks on at the G8
Dementia Summit held at Lancaster House, central London on Dec. 11.


Several drugs lessen the
symptoms of dementia but
none improves the underly-
ing disease. In the U.S., no


new drug has been licensed
for a decade.
Before the meeting, sever-
al British and American sci-


entists called for G-8 coun-
tries to commit to investing
at least 1 percent of their de-
mentia costs into research.


In the U.S., that would mean
quadrupling the current
$500 million budget to $2
billion.
"I don't think we'll find the
silver bullet, but it is possible
we will get a signal that a drug
may modify dementia in the
next three to five years," said
Dr. Ronald Petersen, chair of
a U.S. advisory council on
Alzheimer's and a neurol-
ogist at the Mayo Clinic in
Minnesota. Petersen attend-
edWednesday's meeting and
said it was possible demen-
tia might one day be treated
with a mixture of drugs, like
AIDS or high blood pressure.
"The challenge is huge
and we are a long way from
a cure, but there is hope,"
Cameron said.
Still, numerous grand dec-
larations to solve health
problems have previously
flopped. In 1997, U.S. Pres-
ident Bill Clinton promised
to find a vaccine for AIDS
within a decade. None have
yet been discovered.


Princeton v

Associated Press
PRINCETON, N.J. -
Princeton University
officials say more than
90 percent of the eligi-
ble students and staff
received a meningi-
tis vaccine this week
as part of the universi-
ty's effort to halt an out-
break.
Nearly 5,300 people
chose to get the vac-
cine for the B strain of
the meningitis bacte-
ria. The vaccine is ap-
proved for use in Eu-
rope, Australia and
Canada but is not yet
approved for gener-
al use in the United
States.
The U.S. Centers for
Disease Control and
Prevention recom-
mended the unusual
step and the Food and
Drug Administration
approved it.
The shots were avail-
able Monday through
Thursday to all un-
dergraduates, gradu-


accine reaches 90 percent of eligible


ASSOCIATED PRESS


People walk at Princeton University in Princeton, N.J., Dec. 9.


ate students who live
in dorms and employ-
ees with certain health
condition. The univer-
sity says about 5,800
people were eligible
and urged them all to
get the shot.
"We are delighted
that so many of our stu-
dents followed the Cen-


ters for Disease Con-
trol and Prevention's
recommendation to re-
ceive the first dose of
the vaccine," Vice Pres-
ident for Campus Life
Cynthia Cherrey said in
a statement.
Since March, sev-
en students and a visi-
tor have contracted the


type B meningococcal
bacteria. Though infec-
tions can be fatal, none
of the Princeton cases
has been.
All students who
live in college dorms
in New Jersey are re-
quired to have vaccines
against other strains of
meningitis.


Health officials: Boy, 4, died of meningitis


Associated Press
HOLIDAY-A 4-year-
old Pasco County boy
who quickly became ill
and died had contract-
ed bacterial meningi-
tis, health officials con-
firmed Thursday.
Pasco County Health
Department spokes-
woman Deanna Kraut-
ner said tests confirmed
Amonti Saunders had
the infection in his sys-
tem.
All those who were in
contact with the child
have received antibiot-
ics as a precaution. The
day care center he at-
tended was closed on
Monday for cleaning
and children who were
in contact with him
have been vaccinated.
Meningitis is an in-
flammation of the
membranes surround-
ing the brain and spi-
nal cord. Symptoms
include nausea, vom-
iting, headache, stiff
neck, rashes and con-
fusion.
It is unknown how
the boy contracted the
illness.
Rachel Edwards told
the Tampa Bay Times
her son's head start-
ed hurting on Saturday
while they were mak-
ing Christmas cook-


ies. Edwards said she
didn't have a thermom-
eter, but his forehead
was hot to the touch.
She put a cold rag on
his head and alternat-
ed giving him children's
Tylenol and Motrin
throughout the night.
The boy also com-
plained that his legs
hurt.


Around 3 a.m., Ed-
wards said, the boy's fe-
ver broke and he was
sweating. She went
back to bed. But the fe-
ver was back when he
woke up at 7a.m. He
crawled out of his room
because his legs were in
such pain. She said her
son had purple splotch-
es on his face and arms.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL







Federal agriculture officials to join battle on citrus disease


TAMARA LUSH
Associated Press
ST. PETERSBURG The
federal government is get-
ting involved in the fight
against citrus greening dis-
ease, in hopes of saving Flor-
ida's and possibly the en-
tire nation's citrus crop.
The U.S. Department
of Agriculture announced
Thursday that it's creating
an "emergency response
framework" to battle citrus
greening. It will gather var-
ious groups, agencies and
experts to coordinate and
focus federal research on
fighting the disease.
"We really need to be co-
ordinating more effectively
within the USDA and more
importantly, with the citrus
industry and state and local
officials," said Agriculture
Secretary Tom Vilsack. He
added that since he came
into office in 2009, the agen-
cy has spent nearly $250


million on researching and
tracking the disease.
The citrus greening bacte-
ria, which is spread by an in-
sect, causes trees to produce
green, disfigured and bitter
fruits by altering nutrient
flow to the tree, eventually
killing it. It threatens Flori-
da's $9 billion citrus indus-
try. Growers and scientists
suspect that many of Flor-
ida's 69 million citrus trees
are infected, with some es-
timates as high as 75 per-
cent. This year's orange crop
is expected to be the small-
est in 24 years, largely due to
greening.
"If we don't find a cure
soon, we won't be growing
oranges in Florida much
longer," Sen. Bill Nelson,
D-Fla., said.
The new USDA group will
help coordinate and prior-
itize federal research with
the industry's efforts to
combat the disease.
The USDA will also pro-


ASSOCIATED PRESS
An orange blossom grows alongside some ripening fruit in a grove in
Plant City.


vide $1 million to support
research projects and will
launch a new section on its
website about greening that
will serve as an information
clearinghouse.
It's especially important
in Florida, where the state's
famous orange crop is a big
part of the economy, culture


and history.
"We're treating this almost
like a hurricane response,"
said Kevin Shea, the ad-
ministrator for the USDA's
animal and plant health
inspection service. "The fu-
ture of the citrus industry is
at stake."
Florida's orange crop had


$1.5 billion in sales in 2012,
up from $1.3 billion the pre-
vious year. Citrus growers
gave Florida 66 percent of
the total U.S. market share.
About 95 percent of the
state's orange crop is used
for juice.
Total citrus acreage is
down 2 percent from the
previous survey and the
lowest since 1966.
"This announcement re-
ally addresses the urgen-
cy of the current problem of
greening," said Mike Sparks,
CEO of the Lakeland-based
Florida Citrus Mutual. "This
new initiative announced by
Secretary Vilsack could not
have come at a better time."
The disease is transmitted
by the Asian citrus psyllid.
It's also known as HLB, or,
in Chinese, Huanglongbing.
The disease was first spotted
in 2005 in South Florida and
quickly spread throughout
the citrus growing region.


SURPRISE
FROM PAGE C2

concussion, and radiologists spot a
tumor, Hauser said.
Other times, nothing can be done.
That same brain scan might show
early signs of an incurable condi-
tion, Hauser said, and "this young
person now needs to live with the
knowledge that she may someday
develop this neurologic disease."
Follow-up testing may do harm.
The panel's worst-case example:
Doctors see a suspicious spot on
a lung while testing an elderly pa-
tient's risk of a stroke. A biopsy de-
termines the spot is nothing, a be-
nign scar but that biopsy makes
the lung collapse, triggering cardiac
arrest.
Nor do patients necessarily want


to know everything the doctor
learns. A cancer survivor may agree
to be X-rayed for broken bones after
a fall. But if she doesn't want to know
about any signs of returning tumors,
it's ethical for the doctor to respect
that decision, Gutmann said.
The bioethics panel is urging bet-
ter anticipation of and communi-
cation about how they handle these
surprises. Among the recommenda-
tions:
Doctors, researchers and di-
rect-to-consumer companies alike
should inform potential patients
about the possibility of incidental
findings before they undergo a med-
ical test. They should clearly explain
what will and won't be disclosed, so
patients can make an informed deci-
sion about whether and how to pro-
ceed.
Professional groups should de-
velop guidelines about incidental


findings common to different tests,
and how to handle them.
The government should fund
more research into the costs, ben-
efits and harms of identifying, dis-
closing and managing different inci-
dental findings.
Health workers should explore
the pros and cons of test results with
patients ahead of time, in what's
called shared decision-making, to
learn what they don't want to be told.
The opt-out provision differs from
guidelines issued earlier this year by
the American College of Medical Ge-
netics. That group says laboratories
should automatically notify doctors
if genetic tests turn up any of about
50 genes linked to two dozen dis-
eases that might be treatable or pre-
ventable if discovered early.
"When people go into these kinds
of tests, you never think it's you, that
you're the one that's going to have


something found," explained ACMG
executive director Michael Watson.
"We didn't think they should opt out
of hearing about those results prior
to the test."
People should be educated about
incidental findings in time to con-
sider how they'd want to handle one,
said Dr. Sarah Hilgenberg of Stan-
ford University, who told the bioeth-
ics panel about her own experience.
As a medical student, Hilgenberg
enrolled in a study of memory that
scanned her brain. Researchers
weren't obligated to reveal the sus-
picious spot they found but did -
letting her get treatment for an ab-
normality that otherwise might have
triggered dangerous bleeding.
"I would imagine it doesn't ordi-
narily cross people's minds," said
Hilgenberg, who praised recom-
mendations.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013







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Widower dreading Christmas

will feel better reaching out


DEAR ABBY: Christmas is
coming, and I dread it. I have
only my brother, his wife and
their kids. I'm on Social Se-
curity disability and I bare-
ly make it each month. They
buy me gifts, but I feel embar-
rassed to accept them because
I can't buy anything for them.
It makes me feel small.
Even though I have nothing
to offer my nieces, my broth-
er and sister-in-law persuade
me to go anyway. They are fi-
nancially much better off than
I am.
I lost mywife year ago. I see
everyone else having some-
one in their lives and I feel
alone. There's just me and my
dog now. The holidays hurt.
What can I do? MISERABLE IN
MASSACHUSETTS
DEAR MISERABLE: You have
something to give to your rela-
tives. It's the gift of your PRES-
ENCE. If you have a talent,
share it with them.
Because this is your first
Christmas without your wife,
it's no wonder you feel alone.
At this time of year, many peo-
ple do. A way to lessen the
sense of isolation would be
to do something for someone
else. If you're able, volunteer
at a food bank, a homeless
shelter, a senior center. It will
give you less time to brood,
and you will feel welcome and
needed.
DEAR ABBY: I recently went
on a first (and last) date with
a "gentleman." He ordered
himself a beer and a prime
rib dinner. He never asked me
if I wanted anything to eat or
drink.
As flabbergasted as I was,
I have a theory: Men today
ARE different from those of
the past, and my guess it's be-
cause the pierced and tat-
tooed gals today sZpeak and
act like sailors, therefore ru-
ining it for the rest of us. Am I
right? PUZZLED IN FLORIDA
DEAR PUZZLED: No. You need
to speak up! The RULES OF


the last decades. Many women
expect and prefer to pay
for their own meal and drinks
on a first date. It has noth-
ing to do with whether they
are tattooed or use four-let-
ter words. They like their in-
dependence, and sometimes
earn more than their dates do.
DEAR ABBY: After 25 years of
marriage, my wife no longer
wants to shave her legs. She is
starting to look like a gorilla. I
think it's a slap in the face. She
says it has nothing to do with
me. I don't know if I should
move to another zoo or buy
her some bananas. PEEVED IN
POUGHKEEPSIE
DEAR PEEVED: This may be
your wife's way of rebelling,
just as some retired men for-
go shaving because they no
longer "have" to. Or, the win-
ters in Poughkeepsie may be
so cold she feels she needs
the insulation. Stay in the zoo
you're used to after all, it's
home. (If it's causing prob-
lems in your marital relations,
close your eyes and pretend
it's cashmere.)
DEAR ABBY: Would it be a
breach of etiquette to enclose
a self-addressed, stamped
(blank) thank-you note with
gifts I plan to send to my
grandchildren, since they do
not respond when I mail them
gifts or cards? GRANDMA IN
MARSHFIELD, MO.
DEAR GRANDMA: I think it's
a great idea as a last resort
- and no, it would not be a
breach of etiquette to do so.
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van
Buren, also known as Jeanne Phil-
lips, and was founded by her moth-
er, Pauline Phillips. Write DearAbby
at www.DearAbby.com or PO. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013


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Monday, December 16, 2013


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square
8 7 2 9 3 5 6 4 1 sub-grid contains no repeated
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YE STERDAY'S7 4_Owill be in tomorrow's paper.

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apostrophes, the length and formation of the words
are all hints. Each day the code letters are different.


12-16


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Saturday's Cryptoquote: ANYONE WHO KEEPS
THE ABILITY TO SEE BEAUTY IN EVERY AGE
OF LIFE REALLY NEVER GROWS OLD. FRANZ
KAFKA


WORD S)G))R) D)M)M)A)G)E)"
BY JUDD HAMBRICK 2013 UFS / Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
Q Q QQ 5th Letter 1 DOWN
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FOUR PLAY
TIME LIMIT: 20 MIN AVERAGE GAME 155-165 PTS TOTAL
Directions: Make a 2- to 7-letter word from the letters on each yardline. Add points
to each word or letter using scoring directions. Seven-letter words get a 60-point
bonus. All words can be found in Webster's New World College Dictionary.
12-16-13 JUDD'S SOLUTION TOMORROW
WO SRIMMAGE ~SOLUTION BY JUDD HAMBRICK
WORD SlRIMMAG O 2013 UFS / Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
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AVERAGE GAME 215-225 PTS JUDD'S TOTAL = 338
12-15-13


DAILY COMMERCIAL
I DENNIS THE MENACE


*T-ELL IT TO M E BTRAIGHT.IT'V e STILL. GOT
GOAE TmF T 1o EXPLAIN MYSC-F."
DILBERT


FAMILY CIRCUS


U-77,
"We keep coming back here,
Mommy. I think this is your
favorite place to shop."


SHOE


PICKLES


PHANTOM


BLONDIE
I TRIEO TO SET UP A SKYPE
VIDEO CHAT WITH SANTA, MR. 5.,
5UT ALL I GOT BACK WAS AN
E-MAIL FORM
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BEETLE BAILEY


HAGAR THE HORRIBLE


SNUFFY SMITH


SEEMS LIKE THE IG GUY'S
AVOIDING A FACE-TO-FACE
NEGOTIATION ABOUT MV
CHRISTMAS
LOOT/--! EVERYBODY v
. -,..--.-- W-IITS A PIECE
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MEANING OF CHRISTMAS!


I- "'' '

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-- I 'l 2^l <.j._
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DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 16, 2013


Cardiovascular Group


David C. Lew,
MD, FACC, FSCI
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Joseph G. Sahab, Leonardo
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Ilie T.
Barb, MD


Multi-Specialty Group


Maria Bello, MD David Moskowitz, MD
Family Medicine Internal Medicine


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Family Medicine Family Medicine


Robert T. Meade, MD Frank Pellegrino, MD Jeffery Robinson, MD
Family Medicine family Medicine Family Medicine


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MD, FACS, Surgery


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Find It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST!

Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 Monday Friday 8am 5pm


9'.'. IIDW 11rlE11A t*1. 10.; IN 11011:3 1d 116: 11q >,-


Classified Index


Legal Notices ..
Announcements
At Your Service.
Financial ......
Employment ...
Pets/Animals ..


.003
.100
.200
.300
.400
.500


Merchandise Mart ...
Real Estate/For RENT
Real Estate/For SALE


... .600
... .800
... .900


Manufactured Homes . .1000
Recreation ............1100
Transportation .........1200


2
Legal Notices


003 Legal Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
CASE N0.12 CA 002700
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIA
TION ("FNMA")
Plaintiff,
vs.
ARDON PAYNTER A/K/A ARDON R. PAYN
TER; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ARDON PAYN
TER A/K/A ARDON R. PAYNTER; REGIONS
BANK, SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO AM
SOUTH BANK; REGIONS FINANCIAL CORPO
RATION SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO AM
SOUTH BANCORPORATION; PINE BLUFF OF
MINNEOLA HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION,
INC., a Florida non profit corporation; UN
KNOWN PERSONS) IN POSSESSION
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a FI-
NAL JUDGMENT OF FORECLOSURE dated
OCTOBER 22, 2013, and entered in Case
No. 12 CA 002700 of the Circuit Court of the
5th Judicial Circuit in and for LAK i......i
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ,, i
TION ("FNMA") is Plaintiff and ARDON PAYN
TER A/K/A ARDON R. PAYNTER; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF ARDON PAYNTER A/K/A ARDON
R. PAYNTER; REGIONS BANK, SUCCESSOR
BY MERGER TO AMSOUTH BANK; REGIONS
FINANCIAL CORPORATION SUCCESSOR BY
MERGER TO AMSOUTH BANCORPORATION;
PINE BLUFF OF MINNEOLA HOMEOWNERS
ASSOCIATION, INC.; are defendants. I will sell
to the highest and best bidder for cash at IN
THE FIRST FLOOR LOBBY OF COURTHOUSE
NEAR INFORMATION DESK, 550 WEST MAIN
STREET, TAVARES, IN LAKE COUNTY, FLOR
IDA 32778, at 11:00 A.M., on the 28 day of
JANUARY, 2014, the following described
property as set forth in said Final Judgment,
to wit:
LOT 128, PINN BLUFF PHASE II, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 50, PAGES 93 AND 94, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA.
A person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis pendens must
file a claim within 60 days after the sale.
Dated this 23 day of OCTOBER, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
As Clerk of said Court
By/s/S.HOLEWINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
This notice is provided pursuant to Adminis-
trative Order No. 2.065.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, if you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accommodation in or-
der to participate in this proceeding, you are


003 Legal Notices
entitled, at no cost to you, to provisions of
certain assistance. Please contact the Court
Administrator at 550 West Main Street, Ta-
vares, FL 32778, Phone No. (352)620-3582
within 2 working days of your receipt of this
notice or pleading; if you are hearing im-
paired, call 1-800-955-8771 (TDD); if you
are voice impaired, call 1-800-995-8770 (V)
(Via Florida Relay Services).
Submitted by:
Kahane & Associates, P.A.
8201 Peters Road,
Ste 3000
Plantation, FL 33324
Telephone: (954)382 3486
Telefacsimile: (954)382 5380
Designated service email:
notice@kahaneand associates.com
11 08976
Ad No.00420486
DECEMBER 16& 23, 2013

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 2010 CA 002482
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., AS SUCCESSOR
BY MERGER TO BAC HOME LOANS SERVICE
ING, LP F/K/F COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS
SERVICING LP,
Plaintiff
vs
BRIAN D. SHERROD, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
BRIAN D. SHERROD IF ANY, AND ANY AND
ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS)
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES
MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS, ARLINGTON RIDE COMMUNITY
ASSOCIATION, INC., JOHN DOE AND JANE
DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANTS IN POSSES
SION,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure filed
November 6, 2013 entered in Civil Case No.
2010 CA 002482 of the Circuit Court of the
FIFTH Judicial Circuit in an 1.. i ...ii.i
Tavares, Florida, the Clerk ,1 . iii n i ,
the highest and best bidder for cash at Lake
County Courthouse, 550 West Main Street,
First Floor, Tavares, FL. 32778 in accordance
with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes on the 15
day of January, 2014 at 11:00 AM on the
following described property as set forth in
said Summary Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 202, ARLINGTON RIDGE PHASE 1-B,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RE=
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 55, PAGES 80
THROUGH 96 INCLUSIVE OF THE PUBLIC RE=
CORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Any person claiming an interest in the sur
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the LIS Pen
dens, must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.
Dated this 15 day of NOVEMBER, 2013.
NEIL KELLY


003 Legal Notices
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
As Clerk of the Court
By: /s/ H.SIED
Deputy Clerk
MCCALLA RAYMER, LLC, ATTORNEY FOR
PLAINTIFF
110 SE 6th STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL
33301
(407) 674 1850
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator
at the Office of the Trial Court Administrator,
Lake County Courthouse, P.O. Box 7800/550
W. Main Street, Tavares, Florida 32778,
Telephone (352) 253-1604, at least 7 days
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
he time before the scheduled appearance is
less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 771.
10-02835-4
Ad No. 00418627
December 16& 23, 2013

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2012 CA 001093
Division: 3
JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association
Plaintiff,
vs.
Darth Allen Evans and Patrinia Ramey; Un
known Parties in Possession #1; If living, and
all Unknown Parties claiming by, through, un
der and against the above named
Defendants) who are not known to be dead
or alive, whether said Unknown Parties may
claim an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees,
Grantees or Other Claimants; Unknown Par
ties in Possession #2; If living, and all Un
known Parties claiming by, through, under
and against the above named Defendant(s)
who are not known to be dead or alive,
whether said Unknown Parties may claim an
interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees
or Other Claimants
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der dated November 21, 2013, entered in
Civil Case No. 2012 CA 001093 of the Cir
cuit Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for
Lake County, Florida, wherein JPMorgan
Chase Bank, National Association, Plaintiff
and Darth Allen Evans and Patrinia Ramey
are defendantss, I Clerk of Court, Neil Kelly,
will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash, ON THE 1ST FLOOR OF LAKE COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, 550 W. MAIN STREET, TA
VARES, FL, AT THE INFORMATION DESK, AT
11:00 A.M., on January 28, 2014 the follow
ing described property as set forth in said Fi
nal Judgment, to wit
THE EAST 150.00 FEET, OF THE WEST
900.00 FEET, OF THE NORTH 350.00 FEET,
OF THE NORTH 1/2, OF THE NORTHWEST
1/4, OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4, OF SECTION
34, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 24 EAST,


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DEADLINES
For Insertion COPY DATE
Friday Thursday, 5pmr
Saturday Friday, 3pmr
Sunday Friday, 5:00pmr
Monday Friday, 5:00pmr
Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmr
Cancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by
3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be
made by 5.00pm Friday.
ADJUSTMENTS
first day of publication If you find an error call the classified
department immediately at 314 3278 or 748 1955
*The publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or for
I, '1 ,,r 1, 11 1 ,,I. ..1 -d ,, i1 1 i,,r ,,I


12013_


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A/


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Florida Air & Heat Inc.
___ Your Comfort Company
For All Your Air Conditioning
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r K 352-326-3202
ring Lake County State Licence #
M Isinte 1986 CAC1814030




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i Quality Cleaning with
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Licensed and Insured
352-348-6576
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8x10 $500.00 10x40 $1200.00
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Insured
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METAL TILE SHINGLE ROOFING
New Construction or Re-Roofing
B 308 Oak Street
I Lady Lake, FL 32159
C 352-430-2773
www.sackroofing.com
Serving the Tri County Area For 26 Years




Lfc #C8C1252465
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We Repair, Replace and Install
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Patio, Pool Enclosures &
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Call 352-504-0479 e"*j
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New Construction or Re-Roofing
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D&B RENOVATIONS
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10% Off w1t/IMSa B rightman Home Improvement
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Lake County's Largest Provider!
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Licensed & Insured midfldoor.com
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0 9 I 1 eLJIi.l0 0I




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Softs/Siding Doors/Windows
Spnting Tieplacement. Free Est
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e Handyma &aintng
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Hom Repair, LLC
Mobile Home Repair Apt. Clean Outs
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Soffits/Siding e Doors/Windows






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Floor & sWindow and Doorsstallion
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uClean Ups Hauling Licensed






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Wf~fe do Everything from Ceilings to
ffy Floors. Window and Doors,






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Call Bill Bell
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Accepting New Clients
352-553-2597


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Owner does all work.
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DAILY COMMERCIAL


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013


003 Legal Notices
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA, LESS THE RIGHT
OF WAY FOR COUNTY ROAD NO. 1-6611,
EAGLES NEST ROAD.

ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.

NOTICE TO PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as
distance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator
at the Office of the Trial Court Adminisbkator,
550 West Main Street, Post Office Box 7800,
Tavares, Florida 32778, Telephone (352)
253 1604, within two (2) Working days of
your receipt of this notice. If you are hearing
or voice impaired, call 1 800 955 8771.

Dated: November 26, 2013.
Neil Kelly
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Lake County, Florida
/S/D.NEAL
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF:
SHAPIRO, FISHMAN,
GACHE', LLP
2424 North Federal Highway, Suite 360
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(561) 998 6700
(561) 998 6707
11 226272 FC01
Ad No.:00420488
December 16 & 23, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2013 CA 1249
UNITED SOUTHERN BANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RUBY J. MAH/N I,,; ;.-l.., ind as TRUS
TEE OF THE i i 11 11 11 REVOCABLE
LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30, 1998, AS
AMENDED AND RESTATED AUGUST 13,
2007, if living, and if married, JOE ROE, her
husband, whose real name is uncertain, if liv
ing; WILLIAM B. MAHAN, SR., if living, and if
married, SALLY ROE, his wife, whose real
name is uncertain, if I; ;, WILLIAM B. MA
HAN, JR., if living, ,,,i married, BETTY
ROE, his wife, whose real name is uncertain,
f I; ;- SHANON ASHLEY MAHAN, if living,
.,..1 married, SAM ROE, her husband,
whose real name is uncertain, if living; in
cluding any unknown spouse of said Defen
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER
NAL REVENUE SERVICE,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
AS TO PROPERTY #1
Notice is given that pursuant to a Summary
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the day
25 of November, 2013, in Case No.: 2013
CA 1249 of the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju
dicial Circuit in ant' f1 I i,- ',-I Florida,
in which UNITED ,iiiiii ii i is the
Plaintiff, and RUBY J. MAHAN, Individually,
and as TRUSTEE OF THE RUBY J. MAHAN
REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30,
1998, AS AMENDED AND RESTATED
AUGUST 13, 2007, if living, and if married,
JOE ROE, her husband, whose real name is
uncertain, if '; ;-i '"II LIAM B. MAHAN, SR.,
if living, and .. .1, SALLY ROE, his wife,
whose real name is uncertain, if living; WIL
LIAM B. MAHAN, JR., if living, and if married,
BETTY ROE, his wife, whose real name is un
certain, if living; SHANON ASHLEY MAHAN, if
living, and if married, SAM ROE, her hus
band, whose real name is uncertain, if living;
including any unknown spouse of said Defen
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER
NAL REVENUE SERVICE, I will sell to the high
est and best bidder for cash in the lobby of
the Lake County Courthouse, 550 W. Main
Street, Tavares, Lake County, Florida, at 11
a.m. on January 15, 2014, the following de
scribed property set forth in the Summary Fi
nal Judgment of Foreclosure:
Parcel 1:
That part of the Northeast 1/4 of the North-
west 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 27,
Township 19 South, Range 24 East, in the
City of Leesburg, Lake County, Florida,
bounded and described as follows: From the
Northwest comer of the said Northeast 1/4 of
the Northwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4, run
thence East along the North line thereof, 135
feet; thence South 0025' West, 121.5 feet,
more or less, to a point that is 130 feet North
0025' East of the Northerly line of the right
of way of State Road No. 44, as it existed on
April 6, 1950, said point being the Point of
Beginning of this description; from said Point
of Beginning, un thence South 0025' West
to the Northerly line of the right of way of
State Road No. 44, said point being hereby
designated as Point "A", Begin again at said
Point of Beginning and run thence South
86057'10" West and parallel with the North-
erly line of said right of way 60 feet, thence
South 0025' West to the Northerly line of
said right of way; thence North 8657'10'
East along said right of way line 60 feet to
the above designated Point "A".
Parcel No. 2:
Begin 15 feet East of the Northwest corner of
the Northeast 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of the
Northwest 1/4 of Section 27, Township 19
South, Range 24 East, in the City of Lees-
burg, Lake County, Florida, run South 89016'
East, along the North line of said Section 27
a distance of 60.00 feet; thence South
0025' West 237.80 feet, more or less, to
the Northerly right of way of Highway No. 44
(Main Street); thence Westerly along said
Northerly right of way of Highway No. 44
(Main Street) 60.00 feet, more or less, to a
point that is South 0025' West of the Point
of Beginning; thence North 0025' East,
241.70 feet, more or less, to the Point of Be-
ginning; LESS the North 80.00 feet thereof.


Parcel No. 3:
That part of the Northwest 1/4 of the North-
west 1/4 of Section 27, Township 19 South,
Range 24 East, in the City of Leesburg, Lake
County, Florida, bounded and described as
follows: Begin at a point on the North line of
said Section 27, that is 619 feet East of the
Northwest corner of said Section, run East
...,ii e.i i.. iL 41 feet; thence South
_.., -, i.,r,-,. .:, to the North right of
way line of State Road No. 44; thence West
along said right of way line 41 feet, more or
less, to a point South of Point of Beginning;
thence North 265 feet, more or less, to the
Point of Beginning, ALSO, the West 15 feet
of the Northeast 1/4 of Northwest 1/4 of
Northwest 1/4, North of State Road No. 44,
in Section 27, Township 19 South, Range 24
East, City of Leesburg, Lake County, Florida.


003 Legal Notices

Together with all existing or subsequently
erected or affixed buildings, improvements
and fixtures; all easements, rights of way,
and appurtenances; all water, water rights,
watercourses and ditch rights (including
stock in utilities with ditch or irrigation rights);
and all other rights, royalties, and profits re=
lating to the real property, including without
limitation all minerals, oil gas, geothermal
and similar matters.
(With Parcel No. 1-3 all with a street address
of 2314 W. Main Street, Leesburg, Florida as
designated as Property #1)
In accordance with the Americans With Dis
abilities Act, persons with disabilities needing
a special accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the ADA Co-
ordinator for the courts area at: Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, 550 West Main
Street, Post Office Box 7800, Tavares, Flor
ida 32778 7800, Telephone: (352)
742 4150, not later than seven days prior to
the proceedings. If hearing impaired, (TDD)
1 800 955 8771, or Voice (V)
1 800 955 8770, via Florida Relay Service.
DATED the 4 day of December, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: /s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Ad No.00419580
Decmeber 16 & 23, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2013 CA 1249
UNITED SOUTHERN BANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RUBY J. MAHAN, Individually, and as TRUS
TEE OF THE RUBY J. MAHAN REVOCABLE
LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30, 1998, AS
AMENDED AND RESTATED AUGUST 13,
2007, if living, and if married, JOE ROE, her
husband, whose real name is uncertain, if liv
ing; WILLIAM B. MAHAN, SR., if living, and if
married, SALLY ROE, his wife, whose real
name is uncertain, if living; WILLIAM B. MA
HAN, JR., if living, and if married, BETTY
ROE, his wife, whose real name is uncertain,
if living; SHANON ASHLEY MAHAN, if living,
and if married, SAM ROE, her husband,
whose real name is uncertain, if living; in
cluding any unknown spouse of said Defen
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER
NAL REVENUE SERVICE,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
AS TO PROPERTY #2
Notice is given that pursuant to a Summary
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the day
25 of November, 2013, in Case No.: 2013
CA 1249 of the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju
dicial Circuit in ant' f, I i, .1- ,,, Florida,
in which UNITED '"iiii ili ii is the
Plaintiff, and RUBY J. MAHAN, '.,,I ;.-,-.11
and as TRUSTEE OF THE RUBY i liii
REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30,
1998, AS AMENDED AND RESTATED
AUGUST 13, 2007, if living, and if married,
JOE ROE, her husband, whose real name is
uncertain, if'; ;- '1LIAM B. MAHAN, SR.,
if living, and 1 ... 1. .1 SALLY ROE, his wife,
whose real name is uncertain, if '; ;,. '"11
LIAM B. MAHAN, JR., if living, and ,i ,.
BETTY ROE, his wife, whose real name is un
certain, ;f 1; -i '11i'ION ASHLEY MAHAN, if
living, i ,1 ... ..... SAM ROE, her hus
band, whose real name is uncertain, if living;
including any unknown spouse of said Defen
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER
NAL REVENUE SERVICE, I will sell to the high
est and best bidder for cash in the lobby of
the Lake County Courthouse, 550 W. Main
Street, Tavares, Lake County, Florida, at 11
a.m. on January 15, 2014, the following de
scribed property set forth in the Summary Fi
nal Judgment of Foreclosure:
Parcel 4
That part of the Northeast 1/4 of the North=
west 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 27,
Township 19 South, Range 24 East, Lake
County, Florida, bounded and described as
follows: Commence at the Northeast comer
of the Northwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of
Section 27, Township 19 South, Range 24
East, Lake County, Florida, run North
8916'00" West, along the North line of the
Northwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4, a dis-
tance of 223.70 feet to a point on the West
boundary of a 30 foot wide right-of-way for
Lone Oak Cemetery Road; thence continue
North 8916'001 West, along the North line
of the Northwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4, a
distance of 304.70 feet to a point that is 135
feet South 8916'00' East of the Northwest
corner of the Northeast 1/4 of the Northwest
1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 27;
thence South 025'00' West, 33.00 feet to a
point on the South right-of-way line of West-
side Drive and the Point of Beginning of this
description; from said Point of Beginning, run
South 8916'00' East, along the South
dght-of-way line of Westside Drive, 63.80
feet; thence South 0416'22" East, 196.40
feet to a point on the North right-of-way line
of West Main Street, said right-of-way being
100 feet in width; thence South 8658'26'
West, along said North right-of-way line of
West Main Street, 80.00 feet; thence North
025'00" East, 200.90 feet to the Point of
Beginning.
Together with all existing or subsequently
erected or affixed buildings, improvements
and fixtures; all easements, rights of way,
and appurtenances; all water, water rights,
watercourses and ditch rights (including
stock in utilities with ditch or irrigation rights);
and all other rights, royalties, and profits re-
lating to the real property, including without
limitation all minerals, oil gas, geothermal
and similar matters.
With a street address of xxc W. Main Street,
Leesburg, Florida, which is a vacant parcel
which abuts and lies East of 2314 W. Main
Street, Leesburg, Florida)
In accordance with the Americans With Dis


abilities Act, persons with disabilities needing
a special accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the ADA Co
ordinator for the courts area at: Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, 550 West Main
Street, Post Office Box 7800, Tavares, Flor
ida 32778 7800, Telephone:
(352) 742 4150, not later than seven days
prior to the proceedings. If hearing impaired,
(TDD) 1 800 955 8771, or Voice (V)
1 800 955 8770, via Florida Relay Service.
DATED the 4 day of December, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Ad No.00419582
December 16 & 23, 2013


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 2013 CA 001305
FLORIDA REAL ESTATE TRUST, LLC,Plaintiff,
vs.
PARRISH CLAYTON GEIGER, VICTORIA LE
NOR TOWERY, and any other unknown heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, and all other
parties claiming by through, under or
against Ronald E. Geiger, deceased,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a Fi
nal Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the
above styled cause, in the Circuit Court of
Lake County, Florida, I will sell the property
situate in Lake County, Florida, described as:
Lot 7, Block 1 of OAKRIDGE SUBDIVISION,
according to the plat thereof as recorded in
Plat Book 11, Page 49, of the Public Records
of Lake County, Flodrida.
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
for cash, in the first floor lobby of the Lake
County Courthouse, 550 West Main Sbeet,
Tavares, Florida, at 11:00 a.m., on the 14
day of Januaryr, 2014.
Any person claiming an interest in the sur
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen
dens, must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.
Dated this 12 day of NOVEMBER, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
CLERK OF THE COURT
/s/T.DICKINSON
Deputy Clerk
No: 00420484
December 16 & 23, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE No. 35-2010 CA 003635
DIV. 8
U.S. BANK, N.A.
Plaintiff,
V.
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, GRANTEES, DEVI-
SEES, LIENORS, TRUSTEES, AND CREDITORS
OF STEVE E. WINDOWS, JR. A/K/A STEVEN
EUGENE WINDOWS, JR. DECEASED; KYLER
WINDOWS, A MINOR; DYLAN WINDOWS, A
MINOR; HAYLEY WINDOWS; A MINOR; BRA
DYN WINDOWS, A MINOR; STEVE E.
WISOWS, JR., A/K/A STEVEN EUGENE WIN
DOWS, JR. UNKNOWN TENANT 1; UN
KNOWN TENANT 2; AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER
OR AGAINST THE ABOVE NAMED DEFEN
DANT(S), WHO (IS/ARE) NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIM AS HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDIT
TORS, TRUSTEES, SPOUSES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS;
Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to the
Final Summary of Judgment of Foreclosure
dated NOVEMBER 19, 2013, and the Order
Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale entered on
October 31,2013, in this cause, I will sell the
property situated in LAKE County, Florid, de
scribes as:
LOT 68, LAKEVIEW HEIGHTS, SECOND ADDI-
TION, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 15, PAGE 14,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. TOGETHER WFITH THAT CERTAIN 2007
SOUTHERN PINES DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME HAVING VIN #DISH2694A, TITLE
#97380882 AND VIN #DISH02694B, TITLE
#97381034. TITLES TO WHICH HAVE BEEN
RETIRED.
a/dk/a 14645 OAK STREET, FRUITLAND
PARK, FL 34731
at public sale, on January 28, 2014, at 11
o'clock a.m., inside the front door of the Lake
County Courthouse, 550 W. Main Street,
First Floor, Tavares, FL 32778, to the highest
for cash, except as prescribed in paragraph
4, in accordance with Section 45.031, Flor
ida Statutes.
Any person claiming an interest in the sur
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.
Dated at Tavares, Florida, this 25 day of NO
VEMBER, 2013.
Neil Kelly
Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By:/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Douglas C. Zahm, P.A.
12425 28th Street N., Suite 200
St. Petersburg, FL 33716
(727) 536 4911 phone/
(727) 539 1094 fax
IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABILITY
WHO NEEDS ANY ACCOMMODATION IN OR-
DER TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING,
YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO YOU,
TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSIS-
TANCE. WITHIN TWO (2) DAYS WORKING
DAYS OF YOUR RECEIPT OF THIS NOTICE,
PLEASE CONTACT fi 7 A '41 00; IF YOU
ARE HEARING 110-MAl .tL', CALL
1-800-955-8771; IF YOU ARE VOICE IM-
PAIRED, CALL 1-800-955-8770.
Ad No.:00420490
December 16 & 23, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2013 CA 1249
UNITED SOUTHERN BANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RUBY J. MAH/N I,.,,; ;,1,,.-.l ]nd as TRUS
TEE OF THE ,i I 111 REVOCABLE
LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30, 1998, AS
AMENDED AND RESTATED AUGUST 13,
2007, if living, and if married, JOE ROE, her
husband, whose real name is uncertain, if liv
ing; WILLIAM B. MAHAN, SR., if living, and if
married, SALLY ROE, his wife, whose real
name is uncertain, if I; ,-,* WILLIAM B. MA
HAN, JR., if living, ,,,,i ,1 married, BETTY
ROE, his wife, whose real name is uncertain,
'f 1; ;,. SHANON ASHLEY MAHAN, if living,
.... i, married, SAM ROE, her husband,
whose real name is uncertain, if living; in
cluding any unknown spouse of said Defen
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant


ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER
NAL REVENUE SERVICE,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE

u S314-FAST smniw748-1955
yBilij COAiCAe -ial
TO SUBSCRIBE TODAY CALL 787-0600


003 Legal Notices
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
AS TO PROPERTY #3
Notice is given that pursuant to a Summary
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the day
25 of November, 2013, in Case No.: 2013
CA 1249 of the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju
dicial Circuit in ant' f.. I i,- (',,I Florida,
in which UNITED ,, i l i ii is the
Plaintiff, and RUBY J. MAHAN, '.-I; ;.i',,II
and as TRUSTEE OF THE RUBY i u l
REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30,
1998, AS AMENDED AND RESTATED
AUGUST 13, 2007, if living, and if married,
JOE ROE, her husband, whose real name is
uncertain, if'; ; '"II 1LIAM B. MAHAN, SR.,
if living, and ,1 ... 1. . SALLY ROE, his wife,
whose real name is uncertain, if '; ;,. '"1II
LIAM B. MAHAN, JR., if living, and ,i ,.
BETTY ROE, his wife, whose real name is un
certain, ;f 1; '-i II'ION ASHLEY MAHAN, if
living, i ,1 ... ..... SAM ROE, her hus
band, whose real name is uncertain, if living;
including any unknown spouse of said Defen
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER
NAL REVENUE SERVICE, I will sell to the high
est and best bidder for cash in the lobby of
the Lake County Courthouse, 550 W. Main
Street, Tavares, Lake County, Florida, at 11
a.m. on January 15, 2014, the following de
scribed property set forth in the Summary Fi
nal Judgment of Foreclosure:
Parcel 5
Lot 8, Block N, W.C. Wilkins Oak Crest Sub-
division, according to the map or plat thereof,
i h. .,r.l- .jr ii-,m l i ...i 4 L -.Ii.j, l :,i8 ..fthe
ujr'h, Ir'1. 1 :0 .,I L ' I ni-rv 1-iiiry
Together with all existing or subsequently
erected or affixed buildings, improvements
and fixtures; all easements, rights of way,
and appurtenances; all water, water rights,
watercourses and ditch rights (including
Il. I. hr. hi : ,ir. ,ji[r .jr hrr4,,[i. ,' .jr.,[. ;
W1-.1 ill i.^ .1 110r,14 -% nlhi4 ,i.1 ,,i p- is
lasting to the real property, including without
limitation all minerals, oil gas, geothermal
and similar matters.
(With a street address of 110 North Chester
Street, Leesburg, Florida as designated as
Property #3)
Parcel 6
Lots 9, Block N, W.C. Wilkins Oak Crest Sub-
division, according to the map or plat thereof,
as recorded in Plat Book 4, Page(s) 58, of the
Public Records of Lake County, Florida.
Together with all ;;.,.-i *r subsequently
erected or affixed .jIul.Jir.j., improvements
and fixtures; all easements, rights of way,
and appurtenances; all water, water rights,
watercourses and ditch rights (including
stock in utilities with ditch or irrigation rights);
and all other rights, royalties, and profits re-
lating to the real property, including without
limitation all minerals, oil gas, geothermal
and similar matters.
With a street address of 108 North Chester
Street, Leesburg, Florida as designated as
Property #3)


CROSSWORD

By THOMAS JOSEPH

ACROSS 39Three

1 Niger square

neighbor 400ut of

5 River area style

10 Estate 41 Pants

recipient part

11 "Lawrence

of Arabia" DOWN

star 1 Gulps

13Take apart down

14Sighed 2 Painter

phrase Matisse

15Hurled 3 Helped

explosive 4 Talks

17Homer's monotc

neighbor nously

18Motorcy- 5 Gizmo

cle add-on 6 Old an

19Wisdom thetic

bringer 7 Sad

20Comic 8 Pedicu

Caesar target

21 Stadium 9 Stated

section without

22 Hen's proof
group---
group NEW CROS

25 Coats with Thomas Josepi

precious 1 2 3

metal __

26Diving bird 10

27Unruly 13

crowd

28Tough 15

wood 18

29Article

supple-

ment 22 23 2
33Singer

Tillis 26

34Yet to 28

come

35 Made 33

blank 35

37 Impresses 38

38 Experi-

ence 40

anew


003 Legal Notices

In accordance with the Americans With Dis
abilities Act, persons with disabilities needing
a special accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the ADA Co
ordinator for the courts area at: Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, 550 West Main
Street, Post Office Box 7800, Tavares, Flor
ida 32778 7800, Telephone: (352)
742 4150, not later than seven days prior to
the proceedings. If hearing impaired, (TDD)
1 800 955 8771, or Voice (V)
1 800 955 8770, via Florida Relay Service.
DATED the 4day of December, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Ad No.00419587
December 16 & 23, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.35 2012 CA 001374
Division 7
NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE LLC
Plaintiff,
vs.
RONALD B. WESSINGER, SHERI DARLENE
RICHARDSON, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF RON
ALD B. WESSINGER, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
SHERI DARLENE RICHARDSON, AND UN
KNOWN TENANTS/OWNERS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure for Plaintiff entered
in this cause, on NOVEMBER 7, 2013, in the
Circuit Court of Lake County, Florida, I will
sell the property situated in Lake County,
Florida described as:
LOT 2, NELSON'S PARTIAL REPLAT OF
FLORA VISTA, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 12,
PAGE 71, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

and commonly known as: 2700 N DELL
WOOD DR., EUSTIS, FL 32726; including the
building, appurtenances, and fixtures located
therein, at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, Sales are held in the
lobby of the first floor of the Lake County
Courthouse, 550 W. Main St., Tavares, on
January 14, 2014, at 11 am.
Any persons claiming an interest in the sur
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.
Dated this 12 day of NOVEMBER 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/S.HOLEWINSKI
Deputy Clerk
David J. Melvin
(813) 229 0900 x
Kass, Shuler, P.A.
P.O. Box 800,
Tampa, FL 33601 0800
Ad No.: 00420483
December 16 & 23, 2013


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003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION:
CASE NO.:35 2010 CA 005242
FINANCIAL FREEDOM ACQUISITION, LLC,
Plaintiff,
vs.
UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVI-
SEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS,
TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF
MARY ANN PERRY
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 6 day of
NOVEMBER, 2013, and entered in Case No.
35 2010 CA 005242, of the Circuit Court of
the 5TH Judicial Circuit in and for Lake
,,,n, F[1,;,,,, wherein UNKNOWN HEIRS,
1i i= r, i i i DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL
OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN
THE ESTATE OF MARY ANN PERRY are de
pendants. The Clerk of this Court shall sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash at the,
THE LOBBY ON THE FIRST FLOOR OF THE
LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE AT 550 W.
MAIN STREET, TAVARES, FL. 11:00 AM on
the 15 day of JANUARY 2014, the following
described property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT 565, ROYAL HIGHLANDS PHASE 1-C-A,
ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR PLAT THEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 40, PAGES 34
THROUGH 38, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.

If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator
at the Office of the Trial Court Administrator,
550 West Main Street, Post Office Box 7800,
Tavares, Florida, 32778, Telephone: (352)
253-1604, within two (2) working days of
your receipt of this (describe notice). If you
are hearing or voice impaired, call
1-800-955-8771.
Dated this 12 day of NOVEMBER, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By:/S/S.HOLEWINSKI
Deputy Clerk
Choice Legal Group, P.A.
1800 NW 49th Sbkeet, Suite 120
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309
Telephone: (954) 453 0365
Facsimile: (954) 771 6052
Toll Free: 1 800 441 2438
09 80606
Ad. No..00420480
DECEMBER 16& 23, 2013

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DAILY COMMERCIAL


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2013 CA 1249
UNITED SOUTHERN BANK,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RUBY J. MAH/N Inl; ;-I.-I ind as TRUS
TEE OF THE I 1 1 1 11 11 REVOCABLE
LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30, 1998, AS
AMENDED AND RESTATED AUGUST 13,
2007, if living, and if married, JOE ROE, her
husband, whose real name is uncertain, if liv
ing; WILLIAM B. MAHAN, SR., if living, and if
married, SALLY ROE, his wife, whose real
name is uncertain, if I ;'-i WILLIAM B. MA
HAN, JR., if living, .,, 1 married, BETTY
ROE, his wife, whose real name is uncertain,
if living; SHANON ASHLEY MAHAN, if living,
and if married, SAM ROE, her husband,
whose real name is uncertain, if living; in
eluding any unknown spouse of said Defen-
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER
NAL REVENUE SERVICE,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
AS TO PROPERTY #4
Notice is given that pursuant to a Summary
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the day
25 of November, 2013, in Case No.: 2013
CA 1249 of the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju
dicial Circuit in an(' f.-.I I -,1- -.. Florida,
in which UNITED ,,,iii in1 ii is the
Plaintiff, and RUBY J. MAHAN, '.I; .-I..-II
and as TRUSTEE OF THE RUBY i I u l
REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30,
1998, AS AMENDED AND RESTATED
AUGUST 13, 2007, if living, and if married,
JOE ROE, her husband, whose real name is
uncertain, if '; ;,-, 'II LIAM B. MAHAN, SR.,
if living, and ,i ..... i, SALLY ROE, his wife,
whose real name is uncertain, if ;,-, '"II
LIAM B. MAHAN, JR., if living, and ........
BETTY ROE, his wife, whose real name is un
certain, ;f I; ';,-,i Ih'ON ASHLEY MAHAN, if
living, I,,, ,I ..... i SAM ROE, her hus
band, whose real name is uncertain, if living;
including any unknown spouse of said Defen
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER
NAL REVENUE SERVICE, I will sell to the high
est and best bidder for cash in the lobby of
the Lake County Courthouse, 550 W. Main
Street, Tavares, Lake County, Florida, at 11
a.m. on January 15, 2014, the following de
scribed property set forth in the Summary Fi
nal Judgment of Foreclosure:
Parcel 7
From the Northeast corner of the Southwest
Quarter of Section 26, Township 19 South,
Range 24 East, Lake County, Florida, run
South 0 degrees 20 degrees 40 seconds
West along the east boundary of said South-
west Quarter of Section 26, for a distance of
1318.80 feet; thence North 89 degrees 59
minutes 40 seconds West 377.77 feet;
thence South 00 degrees 00 minutes 40
seconds West 455.00 feet to the point of be-
ginning o f this description, said point of be-
ginning being on the West right of way line of
Boylston Street; thence continue South 00
degrees 00 minutes 40 seconds West along
said West right of way line of Boylston Street
200.00 feet; thence South 89 1-.n-.. 30
minutes 20 seconds West ee"'"' ret;
r j."i- iiv ,,rl lr l .l i : i i 'Nfljj 1 **"*
F.l 3,.I ii1. I 1.l I "r lT ri. r |,, ..ir 'J d .
grees 30 minutes 20 seconds East 180.00
feet to the Point of Beginning.
Together with all existing or subsequently
erected or affixed buildings, improvements
and fixtures; all easements, rights of way,
and appurtenances; all water, water rights,
watercourses and ditch rights (including
stock in utilities with ditch or irrigation rights);
and all other rights, royalties, and profits re-
lating to the real property, including without
limitation all minerals, oil gas, geothermal





litWDaiij mLm4UtiIt(R--
.11. U .. ..1 T I \ ^


003 Legal Notices

and similar matters.
(With a street address of 901 Boylston Street,
Leesburg, Florida as designated as Property
#4)
In accordance with the Americans With Dis
abilities Act, persons with disabilities needing
a special accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the ADA Co
ordinator for the courts area at: Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, 550 West Main
Sbeet, Post Office Box 7800, Tavares, Flor
ida 32778 7800, Telephone: (352)
742 4150, not later than seven days prior to
the proceedings. If hearing impaired, (TDD)
1 800 955 8771, or Voice (V)
1 800 955 8770, via Florida Relay Service.
DATED the 4 day of December, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:
/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Ad No.00419591
December 16 & 23, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 2013 CP 1575
IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM CONAVAY
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of CHRISTO
PHER WILLIAM CONAVAY, deceased, whose
date of death was February 26, 2013; File
Number is 2013 CP 1575, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Lake County, Florida, Pro
bate Division, the address of which is P.O.
Box 7800, Tavares, FL 32778. The names
and addresses of the personal representative
and the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other per
sons having claims or demands against de
cedent's estate, on whom a copy of this no
twice is required to be served, must file their
claims with this court ON OR BEFORE THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their claims with
this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this notice is:
December 16, 2013.
Signed on November 1, 2013
G. EDWARD CLEMENT
Attorney for Petitioner
Florida Bar No. 558222
POTTER CLEMENT BERGHOLTZ ALEXANDER
308 East 5th Avenue
Mount Dora, FL 32757
Telephone: (352) 383 4186
Email: eclement@pcba law.com
Secondary Email: dina@pcba law.com
WALTER CONAVAY
Personal Representative
373 Glan Tai Drive
Sunrise Beach, MO 65079
Ad No: 420241
December 16 & 23 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.35 2012 CA 004451
Division 7
STATE FARM BANK, F.S.B.
Plaintiff,
vs.
EDWARD L. PASEK, JR. A/K/A EDWARD L.
PASEK A/K/A AND UNKONWN
TENANTS/OWNERS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure for Plaintiff entered
in this cause, on December 4, 2013, in the
Circuit Court of Lake County, Florida, I will
sell the property situated in Lake County,
Florida described as:
LOT 1, BLOCK D, LAKE JOANNA HEIGHTS,
ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR PLAT THEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 20, PAGE 28,


003 Legal Notices

PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLOOR
IDA.
and commonly known as: 2700 N DELL
WOOD DR., EUSTIS, FL 32726; including the
building, appurtenances, and fixtures located
therein, at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, Sales are held in the
lobby of the first floor of the Lake County
Courthouse, 550 W. Main St., Tavares, on
January 15, 2014, at 11 am.
Any persons claiming an interest in the sur
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.
Dated this 9 day of December 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/D. NEAL
Deputy Clerk
David J. Melvin
(813) 229 0900 x
Kass, Shuler, P.A.
P.O. Box 800,
Tampa, FL 33601 0800
Ad No.: 420139
December 16 & 23, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.: 35 2010 CA 003025
DIVISION:

WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE
FOR THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF BANC
OF AMERICA ALTERNATIVE LOAN TRUST
2006 2, MORTGAGE PASS THROUGH CER
TIFICATES, SERIES 2006 2,
Plaintiff,
vs.
KUMAR BUDHU, et al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure dated
November 13, 2013 and entered in Case No.
35-2010 CA 003025 of the Circuit Court of
the FIFTH Judicial Circuit in and for LAKE
*.tn Florida wherein WELLS FARGO
II N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFI
CATEHOLDERS OF BANC OF AMERICA AL
TERNATIVE LOAN TRUST 2006 2, MORT
GAGE PASS THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SE
RIES 2006 2 is the Plaintiff and KUMAR
BUDHU; ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL
DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UN
KNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST
AS SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; SPRING VALLEY
HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION INC; TENANT
#1 N/K/A KERRY TAGUE, and TENANT #2
N/K/A ANGIE TAGUE are the Defendants, The
Clerk of the Court will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at INSIDE THE FRONT
DOOR OF THE LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE,
550 WEST MAIN STREET, TAVARES, FLOOR
IDA 32778 at 11 :OOAM, on the 21st day of
January, 2014, the following described prop
erty as set forth in said Final Judgment:
LOT 83, SPRING VALLEY PHASE II, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 47, PAGES 11 AND 12, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
A/K/A 12143 GOLDEN STAR LANE, CLER-
MONT, FL 34711
Any person claiming an interest in the sur
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the Lis Pen
dens must file a claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court
on November 18, 2013.
Neil Kelly
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Ronald R Wolfe & Associates, P.L.
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622 5018
F10009151 SPECIALIZED CONV
B/C R -mschreiber Team 4 F10009151
-See Americans with Disabilities Act
NOTICE TO PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES
(For case information, please call (352)
742-4100)
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as=
distance. Please contact the ADA Coordina-
tor at the Office of the Clerk of Courts, 550
West Main Street, Post Office Box 7800, Ta-
vares, Florida, 32778-7800, Telephone:
(352) 742-4100, within two (7) working days
of your receipt of this pleading. If you are
hearing impaired, call 1-800-955-8771; if
you are voice impaired, call
1-800-955-8770.
Ad No.00417551
December 16 & 23, 2013


Get a new direction with




The Daly Commercial



Classified Employment


Listings.


003 Legal Notices


LEGAL NOTICE

Dana Purvis
Unit 312
Anna Bailey Leonard
Unit 406
Jose A Cotto Maldonado
Unit 411
Sarah Marie Peterson
Unit 618
Antonio Luis Rosado
Unit # 622
Katheryn Frances Sheffield
Unit # 718
Frank Reynaldo Soto
Unit # 723
Robert Lords Even II
Unit # 909
The contents of the above Units consisting of
household Items will be seized, sold, or Oth
erwise disposed of after the Time listed be
low to satisfy the Owner's lien for rent due in
Accordance with Florida Statutes sections
83.801 83.809
AAA American Storage
199 Villa City Road
Groveland, FL 34736
(352) 429-4718
Auction Date & Time
December, 21,2013
11:00AM
Ad No.00419324
December 7 & 16, 2013


NOTICE Under Fictitious Name Statute Law
Pursuant to Section 865.09 Florida Statutes
To Whom It May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
pursuant to the "Fictitious Name Statute"
Florida Statute 865.09, 2009, will register
with the Division of Corporations, Department
of State, State of Florida, upon receipt of
proof of publication for this notice the Ficti
tious Name, to wit:
CENTER STREET ACUPUNCTURE
Intends to register the said Fictitious Name
located at the below address:
60W. CENTER ST. STE. D
MINNEOLA, LAKE COUNTY
FLORIDA 34715
That the interested owner in said business
enterprise is as follows:
Belinda McCracken
Dated in Lake County, Florida this 3 day of
December, 2013.
/s/B. McCracken, AP, RN
Ad No.:00420155
December 16, 2013

NOTICE Under Fictitious Name Statute Law
Pursuant to Section 865.09 Florida Statutes
To Whom It May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
pursuant to the "Fictitious Name Statute"
Florida Statute 865.09, 2009, will register
with the Division of Corporations, Department
of State, State of Florida, upon receipt of
proof of publication for this notice the Ficti
tious Name, to wit:
YOKLEY'S AUTO AIR AND ELECTRIC
Intends to register the said Fictitious Name
located at the below address:
230 HATTERAS AVE.
CLERMONT LAKE COUNTY
FLORIDA 34711

That the interested owner in said business
enterprise is as follows:
FASHION LABELS OUTLET, INC.
GARY YOKLEY AND MAXINE YOKLEY
Dated in Lake County, Florida this 10 day of
December, 2013.
/s/E. Maxine Yokley
Ad No.:00420156
December 16, 2013


100
Announcement


104 Special
Notices

NOTICE TO
ADVERTISERS

PLEASE CHECK YOUR AD FOR
ERRORS THE FIRST DAY IT APPEARS
SINCE THE DAILY COMMERCIAL WILL
NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR
INCORRECT ADS AFTER THE FIRST
DAY OF PUBLICATION. IF YOU FIND
AN ERROR CALL THE CLASSIFIED
DEPARTMENT IMMEDIATELY AT
314-3278 OR 748-1955.

THE PUBLISHER ASSUMES NO
FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY FOR
ERRORS OR FOR COMMISSION OF
COPY. LIABILITY SHALL NOT EXCEED
THE COST OF THE PORTION OF
SPACE OCCUPIED BY SUCH ERROR.

CANCELLATIONS

CANCELLATION FOR ADS RUNNING
SATURDAY MUST BE MADE BY
FRIDAY BY 2:00, CANCELLATIONS
FOR SUNDAY & MONDAY MUST BE
MADE FRIDAY BY 5:00


105 Positions Wanted

PRIVATE DUTY, Housekeeping a plus,
any location. 352-321-0766


124 Professional
Services

COMMUNITY
SEMINAR:
How To Avoid Low
Back and Neck
Pain Surgery!

Learn about DRSTM Protocol, a
breakthrough and successful
nonsurgical treatment for
herniated and degenerative
disc condition.
Featuring: Dr. Jason E. Davis
Davis Clinic of


Chiropractic, Inc.
Discussion of chronic
and severe back and
neck conditions,
treatment options,
respective advantages,
treatment for failed
back or neck surgery.
Q &A Period
Light Refreshments.
Reservations Preferred
3:00-4:00pm Tues.
December 3, 2013
DAVIS CLINIC
OF CHIROPRACTIC
Reservations:
(352) 430-2121
DavisSpinelnstitute.com


200
At Your Service



201 Insurance


205 Adult Care

NOTICE
Florida Statute states, "It is a
misdemeanor for any person willfully,
knowingly, or intentionally to operate
or attempt to operate a family day
care home without a license or
without registering with the
department, whichever is applicable".
Florida Statute states, "No person
shall advertise a child care facility
without including within such
advertisement the state or local
agency license number of such
facility. The statute applies to anyone
with more than 1 unrelated child
in their home.
SILVER LAKE
ASSISTED LIVING
Private Room avail. $3,100/mo.
What are you paying for Dementia
care? No point system or
entrance fee. Lic #ALF8956
Call 352-365-9929

221 Personal Care

Manicures & Pedicures
Done in YOUR Home.
Caii ',irQar ;,5-.323-1811
or 352-408-4016

245 Financial


SOCIAL SECURITY
DISABILITY
Contact us if your claim has been
denied or if you need help.
Over 30 yrs. exp.No fees or costs
unless your claim is approved.
'Cowi~ A)""(Inllyn
2228 South St., Leesburg
352-728-5552


250 Handyman

Hard working Lie. Business owner,
seeks to improve your home.
Ability to perform jobs including
Remodeling TreeTrimming -
Drywall Tiling, etc.
References avail.
Robert Plante's Home Maintenance
352-484-3543





LARRY GOUGH HANDYMAN SERVICE
Reliable, Dependable! One call does it
all! Lic/Ins. 352-409-4059


268 Moving





Two Brothers Moving
1 Room or a Full House
FL. Reg. #IM1539
Russell & Todd Franks
Lic. & Ins. Call 352-793-8960

270 Pets

GOT DOG? GET TRAINING!
Won't sit? Won't come when called?
We Can HELP! K-9 Training
offering 6 week obedience classes.
352-343-4697


275 Plumbing

SINCE
1987

KILEY&
Era SONS, INC.
A Full Service Plumbing Company.
Lake 787-1904 Sumter 748-9500
CentralFloridaPlumber.com
VISIT OUR ONSITE SHOWROOM.
24 Hi EmEge.,:v ;erc.e
L,,. F:.EC 14 I 6-i -

281 Roofing

#1 IN ROOFING
Villages Roofing & Construction Inc.
*Leak Repairs *Shingles/Flat Roof.
*Lifetime Metal Roofs. Free Roof Est.
352-314-3625. Lic. #CCC1329936





MCHALE ROOFING INC
Re-Roofs and Repairs, Tile, Metal,
Shingles Flat Roofs & Mobile Homes
Excel. Ref's Lic & Ins. CCC1328197
Call 352-255-2758


288 Tree
Service




'Land Clearing *Tree Removal
*Trimming & Shaping
*Hauling & Stump *Grinding
Free Est. **SPECIALS**
352-267-5720


288 Tree
Service

MICHAEL'S TREE
& TRACTOR SERVICE

a FREE
l^ ffSTIMATES


Stump Grinding, *Tree Trimming &
Removal *Box Blading, oBush
Hogging & Grading. Lic & Insured.
Call 352-504-1597





300
Financial







400
Employment




410 Sales

EARN EXTRA MONEY
PART TIME SALES
$$$$ START IMMEDIATELY $$$$
Join a professional marketing team
working in Lake County. I need ma-
ture, professionals that would like to
interact with people in local stores at
a kiosk while working on commission.
Current representatives average
$15-$20/hr. EARN EXTRA MONEY
working weekends and evenings.
THIS IS THE BEST
PART TIME JOB EVER
CALL OR FAX 800-781-1547





Find Your Future at
Massey Services!
OPEN HOUSE
Wednesday, December 18th, 2013
10:00am -6:00 pm
4083 E. Cnty. Rd. 462
Wildwood, FL 34785

Due to continued growth and
expansion, Massey Services, Inc.,
the 5th largest Pest Management
Company in the industry, is currently
searching for some new Team
Members to join us as Manager
Trainees, Sales Inspectors,
Administration, and Pest/Lawn Techs.
No industry experience necessary.
Paid training is provided.
We offer a competitive compensation
plan along with a full benefits
package including:
*Company Vehicle
*Medical & Dental Insurance
*Life Insurance
*Paid Vacation & Holidays
*401(k) Retirement Plan
*And many more

If you have any questions prior to the
event, please contact our Wildwood
General Manager, Dale Smith,
at 352-748-9189











J~ r.Iii I S i :ik









423 AcontingO
I F sImal o m .ipany .in










Lees g F&Sute Pre













S BOOKKEEPEB/HR YAHOO.CO



425 Clerical




FOUR STAR

Seeking detail oriented individual with
mi'9'

.6:. U"U' I M

go I 'a










































strong computer skills, incl. editing,
photos & data entry. Real Estate
background a plus, but not required.
prfesonl eItI *. sd n
exibt *-hghleelofinegit..

We oferbaesaar1 pu
com ision xclet** e ist


Email resume to:
Resumes@
fourstarhomes.com
No Phone Calls








RECEPTIONIST
Seasonal & weekend. Must have an
outgoing personality. Able to
multi-task & good computer skills.
Call Pam 352-357-7575




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013


432 Dental

DENTAL ASSISTANT
Experienced only. $15/hr.
Fax resume to: 352-787-9036
NO PHONE CALLS

435 Medical



DOoUNITIES
Busy medical office has the following
openings available FT:
*CT Technologist Must be FL
registered & have at least 1 yr. exp.
*Paramedic ACLS Certified & able
to work shifts
*Basic X-Ray Tech/Phlebotomist.
Must have experience performing
Dexa Scans
*RN ACLS certified. Critical care
and cardiac cath lab exp. preferred.
*Medical Asst. Phlebotomy
experience helpful.
Benefits are available.
Fax resume 352-323-9507

DENTAL ASST./INSURANCE CLERK
EXP'D. THE VILLAGES
PH: 321-945-9545 or
Fax 407-302-9799

MA, LPN & RADIOLOGY TECH.
Needed for Busy Urgent Care.
Email to:
medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com

MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST
F/T, exp. with knowledge of EMR for
Primary Care Practice in The Villages,
with opportunity for advancement.
Fax resume to: 407-217-2687

PHYSICIAN ASSISTANT
OR NURSE PRACTITIONER
F/T, Must be licensed in Florida. PA or
NP to handle medications & clinical
mgmt. of patients in an established
multi office Pain Management Group.
Fax or e-mail C.V. to:
Teresa McPherson, CEO
Tmcpherson@cfpain.com
Fax-888-770-3208

450 Trades


COME JOIN
OUR TEAM!
DRIVER TRACTOR/TRAILER
2 years exp. CDL Class A and a good
driving record. Salary based on trip
mileage and hourly wage scale. Home
almost every night. Benefits include
80% company-paid family health,
401 (k), vacation and holidays. Benefit
eligibility after 90 days.
Apply in person to:
Industrial Container Service
6191 Jones Ave., Zellwood
Mon-Fri. E-verify employer
EOE/DFWP

PUMP TRUCK DRIVER
AND MULTI-TASK
CDL Class A with good driving record
required. Long-term growth opportu-
nities exist.
Applications taken
from 9am-Noon
352-787-4757







FEE
QUALIFIED CDL A DRIVERS
2 YEARS EXPERIENCE
See what we offer, assigned
equipment,good home time,
weekly pay, direct dep.,health ins,
paid holidays & vacation.
GREAT
BONUS
PROGRAM!
Call for more details.
800-456-2336 X114

TIME DEFINITE SERVICES
Hiring Over The Road Drivers Class
A CDL required. All late model equip-
ment 2012 & newer. We pull 53'
Reefers. Great Pay & Bonuses. Must
be willing to run 48 states.
Apply at:
www.timedefinite.com
or call 352-399-7900 x1015

455
Restaurants/
Hotels/Clubs-

BJARTELNDER&SERlVER'S F
MUST be exp'd. Evenings & Wknds.
Apply in person 3-5pm
VIC'S EMBERS SUPPER CLUB
7940 US Hwy. 441 Leasburg, FL

DELIVERY DRIVERS & KITCHEN HELP
Must have own transportation.
Apply in person at: Taki's #2 in Eustis
1600 S. Bay St., Eustis

LINE COOK EXPERIENCED
DISHWASHER PART-TIME
Apply in person or send resume
by email
MOUNT DORA BREWING
405 S. Highland St., Mt. Dora 32757
jeff@mountdorabrewing.com
352-978-0752
SE1RVE-HS, HOS I E-SS & COO}KS-I
Apply within: TAKI'S RESTAURANT
~I
1324 N. Blvd. W., Leesburg

470 General ___


CARRIERS0Rr1E
Need immediately for
LEESBURG AREA & FRUITLAND PARK
onD PARK
Apply by Email or In Person
Daily Commercial
212 E. Main St.U rs
Imercial



Leesbul rg orITL
Email: carriers@dallycommercial.com
I rP
Include phone number and address
when Emailing.lyrta.0
Candidates must have
reliable transportation,
Drivers License & Ins.
EOE


470 General

SCHOOL BUS
DRIVERS NEEDED
Training provided.
Lake County Schools, Transportation
352-728-2561 or
Apply online: www.lake.k12.fl.us

AUTOMOTIVE WARRANTY
ADMINISTRATOR NEEDED
Full Time Benefits
Send reply to box 322
The Daily Commercial
P.O. Box 490007
Leesburg, FL 34749-0007




CSR/DISPATCHER
Needed Immediately
For The Daily Commercial
Part time 25 hours per week. This is a
entry level position. Position requires
excellent communication, computer
and phone skills with the ability to
multi-task. Prior Customer Service
and Accounting experience is a plus.
Weekends & Holidays required.
Please send resume to
hr@dailycommercial.com
fax to 352-365-8229
or apply in person at
212 E. Main St., Leesburg
EOE

COME JOIN
OUR TEAM!









MAINTENANCE/HANDYMAN PT
M-F. Call for into., 352-552-7312

MARINE ACCESSORIES MGR. FT
Experienced in boat parts, accesso-
ries, phones & cash drawer.
Email resume to:
SharonNobles@NoblesMarine.com
DFWP/EOE




500
Pets/Animals



501 Pets
For Sale

AFRICAN GREY BIRD w/cage. Must Sell.
$500. Call 352-357-8352 or
508-954-1792


501 Pets
For Sale

CAT Brown Tabby, neutered. 5 yrs old.
Free to good home. 352-357-7001

CHIHUAHUA PUPS 8 wks.., males & fe-
males. Health cert. Parents on
premise. $200 & $250. Cash. Grov-
eland. 352-429-2505

CHIHUAHUAS 2 white males, 9 wks.
shots, wormed. $250. 569-4444

PIT BULL PUPS $200, great for Christ-
mas taking deps. 352-874-2660

PUGGLE female, free loving dog
w/crate. to good home. ADOPTED!!!!

560 Pet
Supplies

AQUARIUMS (2) 55 gallons with stand
$100 for all. 352-793-7617

DOG CRATE 13"W x 22.5"L x 15"H.
Like new. $20. SOLD

DOG CRATE 20.5"Hxl8"Wx24"D & dog
mattress. $50 Call 352-669-6665

FERRET CAGE, Ig. multi level w/wheels.
excel, cond. $100. 352-250-2869




GOO
Merchandise
Mart



601 Antiques

BED full, 1920's, all wood frame, good
cond. $75 Call 352-742-9487

BIRTHING CHAIRS (2) Hand carved.
$100 for both. 352-343-0793
DINING ROOM TABLE & 6 CHAIRS
Drexel mahogany, & CHINA CABI-
NET. $750. 352-455-7423

PATIO TABLE, wrought iron 29x22x15,
glass top. $40. 352-638-3110
SEWING MACHINE Singer w/pedal in
org. wood cabinet, good cond,.
$200 Call 352-568-1754

SWORN most famous in the world to-
day. Recreated, tempered steel &
24K gold. 38.5"L. Beautiful design.
$250 Call 352-787-4579

602 Arts/Crafts

TOOL SETS leather (3) complete. $75
Call 352-748-0702


603 Collectibles

AUGUSTA XII Color Print 25 x 30, '92.
Framed/signed. $65. 330-4484

CHRISTMAS DOLLS, Anna Lee, various
sizes. $65. obo. Call 352-728-6197

EIGHT TRACK TAPES (40), 60'S & 70'S
POP. $30 for all. 352-399-2027

GRANDPA ASH TRAY 20"H Maple with
6" amber top. $20. Call
352-383-1280 between 8am -
11 am &6pm -9pm.

HUMMEL LETTER TO SANTA 1957, 7"
tall. $80. 352-787-4388

LLARDO STATUES, female, oriental, re-
tired. $400 obo. 352-728-6197

RECORD ALBUMS 185 PIECES. $65.
SOLD!!!!

SANTAS Heartwood Creek by Jim
Shore (3) in boxes. $45. SOLD

TRUCKS HESS/TEXACO & HOT WHEELS
$25 Call 352-409-4933

604 Furniture

ADJUSTABLE BED twin, good cond.
$75 Call 352-326-5766

BAR STOOL Chrome swivel w/height
adjustment. $40. 352-753-8124

BED full Spring Air winter/summer
w/linens. $100 obo. 352-483-1772

BED KING Sealy Posturepedic pillowtop
mattress & box spring, frame, head-
board. 1.5 yrs. old, no smoke, $150
Call 352-406-4521

BED Trundle, opens to queen, better
mattress, $95. 352-253-6426

BED, full, box spring, mattress, head-
board & bedding. $75. 323-4903

BEDROOM RETRO chest, dresser
w/mirror. Excel. $95 352-233-0408

BEDROOM SUITE (6 pieces) Queen,
wood, good cond. $175 Call
217-590-9002

BEDRROM SET full, maplegood cond.
$500 Call 352-589-4405

CHAIR green, dark blue, mauve & beige
stripes. $25. 419-966-7286

CHAIR w/ottomon & end table. Leisure
Living. Excel. $300. 315-264-3667

CHAISE LOUNGE wicker rattan w/cush-
ions. $40.352-742-1422

CHEST OF DRAWERS Solid wood. $60.
352-988-4191


604 Furniture

CHINA CABINET Solid Oak. $100.
SOLD

COFFEE TABLE & 2 END TABLES round
glass. $50 Call 352-589-4405

COFFEE TABLE, Oak, New. $200 Call
352-430-3911

COUCH Free, 7.5', clean, sturdy, no
smoke you haul. GONE!!!!

COUCH Green w/floral design. Very nice
shape. $99 Call 352-636-9358

COUCH Magnolia print, excel cond. $50
obo Call 315-532-4114

COUNTRY BENCH w/storage. Very good
cond. $75. Call 352-430-3911

CREDENZA Fruit wood finish. Fair cond.
$50. 352-787-8217

DAY BED w/full mattress on bottom &
twin on top. White metal frame.
Good cond. $100 Call
315-532-4114

DINETTE TABLE octagon, white w/leaf,
4 chairs. $90. 352-787-5379

DINING TABLE washed Oak w/leaf. Like
new $65 Call 352-602-7003

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Ig. washed
oak, excel. $80 352-502-3445

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, 5'Lx3'H, 2
glass doors. $60. SOLD!

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, light wood.
Excel. cond. $60. 352-357-3351

FUTON Click clack, chocolate brown,
imitation leather. Like new. $200.
Call 352-602-6573

KITCHEN TABLE white tile top w/wood
trim. Good cond. $50. 408-5357

LOVESEAT natural rattan cushions
cream/green. $50.SOLD

LOVESEAT Rocker/Recliner Tan. $100.
SOLD!

MATTRESS & BOX SPRING Queen,
clean. $100 Call 812-767-1918

MATTRESS & BOX SPRING twin clean
no smoke. $99. 352-246-9948

MATTRESS Only queen Sealy Pos-
turepedic. $85 obo. 352-406-1253

RECLINER, good cond. $50 Call
352-430-3911

ROCKER RECLINER, mauve, good cond.
$35. 574-527-9168 (Fruitland Pk)

ROCKER/RECLINER microfiber, Mocha
color, new cond. $100. 551 -5845


604 Furniture

ROLL AWAY BED like brand new, used
twice, $100. 352-617-0398 (Eustis)

SOFA 3 cushion, embossed flowers.
Wood trim. $85. 352-330-0874

SOFA 5pc. Sectional, chaise, 2 reclin-
ers. Like new. $350. 435-5119

SOFA, 98" long, light muted floral, very
good clean. $45. 728-6835
SOFA, peach damask material hump
back excel cond. $150.
352-742-1221

TABLE glass top. Rectangle w/brass
stand. $100. 301-788-6361

TABLE solid oak, painted yellow. $5.
352-365-0191

TABLE w/4 chairs on casters. Good
cond. $50 Call 352-787-0613

TABLE, Drop leaf, Cherry wood. Ext. to
96". Clean. $125. 352-391-1687

WICKER FURNITURE (15 pcs) good
cond. $575. SOLD!
WICKER RATTAN SOFA, great cond.
$100 Must see. Call 352-638-1344

WORK BENCH w/vise. 5'W x 3'D x
2.5'H. 2 shelves. $50. 638-3110

605 Appliances

CHEST FREEZER 23.5"Dx30.5Lx33.5H.
Summit. $60 obo. SOLD!

COFFEE MAKER Keurig mini plus
w/coffee. $50 Call 352-250-2302
DISCOUNT
APPLIANCE
Repair-Sales-Service Most Repairs
$60 Plus Parts




WASHER, DRYER,
REFRIGERATOR
"Don't Toss It
Fix It For Less"
Buying Clean
Washers & Dryers
Days, Evenings & Weekends
Call Now
352-874-1238

DISHWASHER GE bisque. Excel cond.
$100.352-753-3943

FREEZER Sears works great cheap to
operate $90. obo. 352-383-1280
between 8am 11am & 6pm -
9pm.

MICROWAVE & STOVE (gas) GE,
bisque. $200. SOLD


,m rst Co ce"
-'Print & On-Line


I=Ia&flL


m


N





Monday, December 16, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


605 Appliances

RANGE Whirlpool glass top. $100 firm.
352-669-6642

REFRIGERATOR Maytag Plus, double
door w/water & ice. As new. $185.
Call 352-638-2246

REFRIGERATOR older GE almond, clean
works well. $50. 616-990-2287

REFRIGERATOR side by side. White.
Works fine $100. 352-602-6573

REFRIGERATOR, GE side by side,
bisque. $400. SOLD

SMALL REFRIGERATOR. Black &
Decker. $60. Call 352-357-9172

STOVE elec. Bisque/BIk. very clean.
$100 Call 573-348-2098

STOVE Flat top, black. Like new. $275.
Call 352-602-6573

VACUUM Roomba, Model 550, new in
box. $95 Call after 9am 259-5629

WASHER & DRYER Whirlpool. $200.
SOLD!!!

WASHER Maytag Front Load 3.3cu. like
new. $250. 352-742-1422

606 Electronics

CELL PHONE w/camera & charger.
Sanyo, $50. Call 352-787-5262

CELL PHONES (2) Jitterbug Plus
w/chargers. $25. 352-753-8124

DVD PLAYER Sony w/cable & remote.
$25. 352-753-8124

RADIO/RECORD/TAPE/CD PLAYER
w/speakers. $60 Call 326-2492

REEL TO REEL Akai Model 4000DS, ex-
cel cond. $65. 352-223-3678

SATELLITE RECEIVER w/remote. $10
Call 352-365-2301

TELEVISION 32" Sharp color with oak
stand. $35. 352-343-2438

TELEVISION 55" Phillips Magnavox
older no HD. $100. 352-750-0910

TELEVISION Hitachi, 50" works excel.
$225. Call 352-589-8064

Wll GAME SYSTEM W/5 boys games.
$70 Call 352-343-9279

624 Children's
items

CRIB 3 in 1 w/drawers. Simplicity.
Great cond. $100 352-504-2327

KITCHENETTE SET by Disney, pink, ex-
cel cond. $18 Call 231-420-1988

VANITY Girls, w/bench. $10. Call
352-742-2716

625 Building
Supplies/
Materials

ANCHORS Self sticking 3 1/4" w/wash-
ers (150) $40 CALL 352-365-2297

BASSWOOD -8- 1 x 6 x 8'. $75. Call
352-357-2708


BAILEYIIIII
INDUSTRIES. INC
HIRING FOR SEVERAL POSITIONS:
*Service Techs w/cabinet industry
exp. Must be able to read blue
prints, operate service van, be at
least 21 with a clean driving record.
Must know how to properly use
hand/power tools. Pay based on exp.

*Order processing dept. is looking for
data entry employees. Must have
basic computer, phone and data
entry experience.

These are F/T positions. Benefits
packages available.
Email resume HR@Baileyind.com
Fax: 352-326-9188
or apply in person at:
1107 Thomas Ave., Leesburg 34748

HOT WATER HEATER Used 4 years. As-
tatula. $50. 352-742-0063


626 Farm
Equipment

BUSH HOG 6', not rusty, needs work.
$100.352-242-1038

630 Garage Sales

UMATILLA,
Sat. Tues. 8am 5pm. 14042 SE
202 Terrace (off of Forest Rd 8).
Yard Sale. Furn., 2 AC's elec heat-
ers, & household items.

635 Garden

BARBECUE GRILL, Blue Rhino, new in
box, propane. $50. SOLD!

CONCRETE FOUNTAIN, no pump. Good
cond. $100 Call 352-735-1570

GRILL gas 4 burner Grill Master. $75.
SOLD!!!!

LAWN CHAIRS (2) PVC with cushions.
$50. 352-483-2045

LAWN MOWER MTD push. Big wheels.
6hp. $70. 352-383-0462
LAWN TRACTOR MTD 46". $450. Call
352-383-9554

MOWER 22", Trimmer w/extras &


blower. $100. 352-250-1467

PRESSURE WASHER Karcher. K2.89.
Like new. $50. 315-651-9301

ROSE TREES Knockout. 2 yellow 4.5'
tall. $90. Call 352-365-6749

TABLE wrought iron w/4 chairs. $75.
352-483-2045

640 Guns

PELLET RIFLE W/SCOPE & PELLET PIS-
TOL. Like new. $50 for all.
SOLD!


640 Guns

PISTOL Ethan Allen 4 shot black pow-
der, 36 caliber. $100. 406-9405

PISTOL Taurus Judge 45 long coat,
410. 5.5" barrel. In box. $600. Call
352-408-4003

REMINGTON 770, 7mm mag. 7 boxes
of ammo. $395. SOLD

REMINGTON R-25, 308 w/Nikon 3x9
scope, 3 magazines + 40 rounds
BarnesTSX. $1995. 352-315-0510

RIFLE 30/30 Winchester. 120 rounds of
ammo. $350. Call 941-405-6248

RIFLE New in box. M-1, reproduction,
semi-auto. 22 long rifle. Priced $325.
352-357-9074

RUGER New model Vaquero Colt 45
long colt. Action tuned for fast draw,
faux ivory grips w/custom holster &
belt. Excel cond. $500. 365-6644.

SIG SAUER 1911 STX from Sig Sauer
Custom shop, 45ACP, adjustable
Sig nite sites. 5" barrel, stainless.
Excel. like new. $850. 552-6612

SMITH & WESSON 38/357 Magnum,
M-686, Revolver, 6" barrel, stain-
less. Excel., like new. $550.
352-552-6612

64 9 Medical

CARRIER FOR SCOOTER/POWERCHAIR
NEW, fits into hitch, 60" fold out
ramp. $195. 352-217-3437

MOBILITY SCOOTER Merits Pioneer 10,
heavy duty. Almost new. $1400
obo. Call 352-303-9335

POTTY CHAIR, good cond $10 Call
859-512-8144

WALKER/STABILIZER You Step. New,
has seat & basket $500. 536-9462

WHEELCHAIR heavy duty. $100 obo.
352-748-7847

WHEELCHAIR no pedestals, walker &
shower chair. $75 all. 348-7490


650 Computers
& Equip

COMPUTER Dell desk top w/XP, 2400
$85 Call 352-729-3124

COMPUTER Hewlett-Packard 17" flat
screen $100. Call 352-793-7982

NOOK TABLET Like new cond. $50.
352-348-2743

PRINTER HP Photo Smart All In One,
extra cartridges. $50. 461 -9344

PRINTER, KODAK "ALL IN ONE" color
w/disc/cable. $50. 352-753-8124

652 Articles
For Sale

ASSORTED KNICK KNACKS from all
over America. $25. 352-508-9415

BREAD MAKER Regal Kitchen Pro. Ex-
cel cond. $30.352-516-5364

BUDWEISER JACKET, Dale Jr. size Ig.
$55. Please call 352-314-0250

CANISTER SET, 4 pcs. w/cookie jar,
Ducks. $35.352-753-8361

CERAMIC KILN 4 elements. 220 volts,
approx. 100 molds. $375.
352-787-3411

CHRISTMAS HOUSES (20) porcelain
lighted, in boxes, over 20 yrs old.
also PORCELAIN FIGURINES. $300
obo. 352-253-0216

CHRISTMAS TREE 7.5', w/lights used 1
yr. Asking $35. 352-324-4110

CHRISTMAS TREE Retro, silver. $50.
SOLD!!!!

CHRISTMAS TREE STAND Ig. metal un-
breakable. $15 Call 352-259-3522

CHRISTMAS TREE, 7', (Mountain King)
w/storage bag. $75. 352-748-9611

CHRISTMAS TREES (2) Green Pine 7' &
6'. w/stands $95 both. 787-4579

CLOCK red neon Bud Lite. $100 Call
704-530-4305

COFFEE MAKER KitchenAid. New. Paid
$189. Sell for $100. 352-978-7461

COMFORTER w/sham, Twin size, never
used. $30. Call 352-326-9096

CRIMES OF A GUILTY LAND by Lees-
burg author Brooke Stewart. A perfect
gift for the history buff or for the Afri-
can American who is trying to reach
back through history and for all who
would put down hatred and racism.
Signed copies available through
guiltyland@cfl.rr.com at $16.00 tax
paid, or from Amazon.com in paper or
Kindle versions or from Barnes and
Noble and Books A Million. Also
crimesofaguiltyland.com

CROWN MOLDING 39' x 3.5". White.
$20. Call 352-435-0055

DALE EAHNHARDT SR. T-SHIRT
w/poem on back. $20. 314-9326

DEHUMIDIFIER Frigidaire, 25 pints,
good cond. $100. 352-450-7661

DISHES 8pc. set. White w/gold rose.
$100.352-483-2277

DISHES Pfaltzgraft Heirloom, 12 pc set-


tings. New cond. $100. 242-1609

DIVIDER brown metal frame 3 panels.
Like new. $95. 352-568-0426

DOG TROPHIES (50) good cond. $150
for all Call 352-669-5141

DOLL HOUSE unfinished Ig. Victorian.
$50 Call 352-319-9967

DRAFT BEER MACHINE Ig. keg, 1 yr.
old $450 Call 352-406-4521

DRESSES (2) size 6 8. Sequined tops
Black/beige. $40. 352-205-0238


652 Articles
For Sale

FIREPLACE TOOLS, Lg. (5) pieces
Brass & Cradle w/5 logs & box of
logs, High quality. 16lb. weight. 33"
high. $75 FIRM. 352-383-1280 be-
tween 8am 11am & 6pm 9pm.

FIREWOOD Oak FREE.
GONE

FORMAL/LONG GOWN brand new $20
Call 352-357-4358

GARMIN Nuvi GPS, voice activated.
$100. SOLD!!!

GRILL Coleman, Round Trip, collapsi-
ble, used 2x. $100. 517-458-6163

HOT TUB by Thermo Spa. Seats 4,
w/cover & steps. $300 obo Call
352-255-4354

JEWELRY, women's silver & gold
w/display case. $100. 348-7496

LADIES DESIGNER CLOTHING Chico's
12 pieces. $100. 321-246-4371

LEATHER JACKET Woman's Ig. Jones
of NY. NEW. $75.352-435-7893

LIGHTED DBL. BELLS 30" X 40". $40
Call 352-253-1155

LUGGAGE Jordache, 6 piece tapestry,
excel cond. $99 Call 352-748-4299

MEN'S SHOES (2 pairs) 11 wide, 1 new
in box never worn black, 1 pair 12"
Russell boots slightly worn. $30.
352-383-1280 between 8am -
11amS&6pm -9pm.

MINK COAT faux, 3/4 length size med.
$75.352-728-6197

HARLEY LEATHER JACKET USA, New,
Size 56. $100. 352-669-7544

MOTORCYCLE TRIUMPH JACKET
Leather LG. $100. 407-310-6628

ORNAMENTS by Studio 56 $25 Call
352-326-9105

POKER/BLACK JACK DEALER TABLE.
$200 obo. Call 352-406-2906

PUNCH BOWL SET antique, heavy crys-
tal. 19 pieces $100 357-1363

QUILT homemade queen, w/2 val-
ances. Gold/Greens $80 315-1033

QUILT Queen, green. Very pretty. Re-
versible. $35. 352-460-2588

RECORDS 78RPM 100 assorted. $75
obo. 352-787-0551

ROOM SCREEN DIVIDER folds. Printed
both sides. 62 x 72. $80. 821-9902

RUG oriental Prussian, wool, 11'x9',
good cond. $250. 352-589-4405

SEWING MACHINE Singer "Simple" with
attachments. $50. 352-753-8124

SEWING MACHINE Singer, attachments
& cabinet. $150. 352-391-1687

SEWING MACHINE Singer, fully auto-
matic. $75. 352-751-0369

SEWING/CUTTING TABLE 32"L x 62"
W. $35.352-753-8124

SHAMPOOER Bissell, works great. $75.
352-365-1437

SHOES New Bass, Men's size 8 Loafer
style. $30. 352-787-0410

SHOES, Men's, Drew, 9.5M. White.
New. $70. 352-324-3343

SKECHERS shape ups shoes 10 wide
men's, NEW. $50. 352-347-7350

SQUARE DANCE OUTFITS (3 + 2 crino-
line), med/Ig. $40. 320-237-7461

THERMAL THERAPY PARAFFIN BATH
Dr. Scholl's. $20. 352-314-3706

TOLE TRAY hand painted flowers. Excel
cond. $40 Call 352-793-9513

TRUCK RACK Kargo Master, heavy
duty, adjustable. $100. 394-0561

TUXEDO Men's, Coat/Pants/Shirt, new
cond. $65. 352-217-4809

VACUUM Rainbow SE w/attachments.
Excel. cond. $250 Call 315-1828

WATCH men's Lucien Picard Chrono.
As new, $100 Call 352-408-4190

WEDDING CAKE TOP Bride & Groom.
Precious Moments. $50 .669-4100


655 Musical
Instruments

BANJO 5 string, Kay. W/accessories.
$225. Call 352-343-6608

DRUM SET, by Pearl black lacquer, with
4 Tom-Tom's, snare, base & 4 cym-
bals. $650 obo. 352-742-1221

FLUTE in good cond. w/case $100
CALL 352-504-6406

GUITAR & AMPLIFIER Lotus 4 string
elec. base w/hard shell case, Crate
GX-30 M base amp. $400.
352-728-4898

ORGAN Lowery, mid-size w/stool & 17
multiples. Excel cond. $150 Call


352-568-1754

VIOLIN & BOW new w/case & book.
$100.1-352-343-6608


660 Office
Furniture/
Supplies

DESK Metal 60"Wx29"Hx30"D,
6/drawers, $75. 352-406-1253

OFFICEDESK w/hutch. Good cond.
Heavy, Umatilla $65. 771-2310


674 Exercise Equipment

BUN & THIGH ROLLER, comes w/guide.
Good cond. $30. 352-455-8339

EXERCISE MACHINES In Stride Edge +
another. $100 both. 357-1760

EXERCISE MACHINES. (2) Tony Little.
Both $70. 352-874-0352

HEALTH MAX, cost over $500, brand
new. Asking $100. 352-603-1779

POWER DRIVE WEIGHT BENCH
W/WEIGHTS. $100. 352-516-7920

THIGH MASTER & GUT BUSTER, new.
$15 for both. 352-669-1163

TREADMILL Sears, 10 yrs. old. $90.
Good Shape! 352-793-8414


675 Sports/
Recreation

ANIMAL TRAPS (3) $15 for all. Call
352-669-5141

BICYCLE 26" w/coaster brakes. Good
cond. $35 Call 352-483-3029

BICYCLE Men's 26". 21 speed. $35.
Call 352-787-6366

BICYCLE Men's, Large seat & tires, 1
speed. Runs good. $40. 728-4913

BICYCLE Unis folding, good for camp-
ing. $100. SOLD!!!!!

BICYCLES 3 Wheel, rebuilt. Large Seat
& Basket. $150. 1-352-343-6608

CAR ROOF RACK 66" Wide. Asking
$50. Please call 352-324-0583

FLY ROD 7', Courtland, new. Fly's, line
& misc. $90. Call 352-787-0032

FOOSEBALL TABLE regulation size
great cond. $125. 352-742-1422

FOUR WHEELER 2001 Polaris, 90cc,
looks & runs good. $700 obo Call
352-250-7373

GOLF CLUBS Excel cond. Mens' &
women. $35. Call 352-253-9236

GOLF CLUBS & BAG square 2 clubs.
$40 Call 352-326-8520

GOLF CLUBS & BAG, good cond. $10
Call 352-669-5141

GOLF CLUBS Ladies Square Two
woods. Royle irons $60. 735-6927

GOLF CLUBS men's complete set
w/bag. $25. 502-750-0512

GOLF CLUBS Spaulding, left, new, cart,
bag, woods, covers. $85 742-1527

HUNTING OUTFIT size XLG, new com-
plete. $85. 352-241-9844


685 Tools/
Machinery

AIR TANK, portable 10 gallon Iron
Horse 150 PSI. $40. 352-357-0120

DRILL PRESS 5 speed, bench style.
$50.352-787-3411

GENERATOR new 5,250 watts, Porter
Cable. $400. 352-343-6608

LADDER 8' wooden Werner, rugged.
$30.SOLD

ROUTER Craftsman. Like new. $40.
352-408-1576.

TABLE SAW Skil 10", w/stand, new in
box. $100. 352-728-4244

VACUUM PUMP 110 volts, full size.
$75 Please call 352-406-9405





800
Real Estate
For Rent



806 Houses
Unfurnished

CLERMONT HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
Call Rick 407-547-9394
*Remodeled 3br/2ba
"LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
---$$500/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special's
*1 &2br from
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375

CLERMONT Palisades Golf Course,
13th Fairway, 3/2, vaulted ceilings,
fireplace 2 garage. $1,295 mo./yrly.
$1,500 mo. seasonal. Call Realty
USA, 407-599-5000 or call
305-607-7886

EUSTIS 2/1 MOVE IN READY! $795/mo
NEW, 1 story cement block home
with a beautiful view of Lake Eustis.
Fishing & boating from your own
front door! Brand new kitchen, gran-
ite counter tops, stainless steels
appl. new W/D, Central Heat & Air..
Beautiful park like setting w/huge
trees & lovely landscaping. Within
walking distance of old downtown
Eustis. Yards are landscaped &
maintained by landlord. Parking for
2 cars; boat parking avail, at addi-
tional cost. NO DOGS, NO SMOK-
ERS. Call Steve 321-663-3976 (no
texting please). 197 Mae St. Eustis

LEESBURG 3/2 house. Immaculate!
$1.00 December rent! Then
$895/mo. + dep. 1400sf. Sun-
nyside area. Call 352-978-6332


806 Houses
Unfurnished

EUSTIS, 2/1, No Smoking. No Pets.
$660/mo., 1st, last & security
352-357-3457

LEESBURG 4/2, $795/mo. Lg. corner
lot! Ref's. Call 352-255-3095

LEESBURG, near Lake Square Mall,
2/2, W/D, CHA, garage, active 55+
community indoor pool incl. cable
$850+ util. 352-742-2588

LEESBURG, quiet 55+ area, 2/1, CHA,
near Lake Griffin. $550/mo. + dep.
407-928-6002 or 407-932-0898.

LEESBURG, Sunnyside area 1/1 Cot-
tage on Lk. Harris. $550/mo. $200
dep. 352-551-4222
RENTALS
LONG TERM & UNFURN. RENTALS IN
SOUTH LAKE COUNTY.
ROCKER REALTY 352-394-3570
Ask For Janet or Emily
RockerRealtylnc.com

TAVARES 2/1 CHA. No Pets. $650/mo
+ dep. Call 352-978-1696


807 Apartments
Unfurnished

CLERMONT HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
Call Rick 407-547-9394
*Remodeled 3br/2ba
"LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
---$$500/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special's
*1 & 2br from
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
EUSTIS
All remodeled Apts!
1,2 & 3 Bedrooms
Special starting at
$475 Only $350 Dep. Pet OK.
352-357-5675

LEESBURG downtown 2/1,
$550/mo + security.
Call 352-787-4584
GalbreathRealty.com

LEESBURG
FIRST MONTH $99
MOVE IN SPECIAL!
o2/1 $500/dep.
e2/1 w/W/D hookup $550/dep.
*2/2 w/W/D hookup $600/dep.
Call 352-516-1244
Ask for Tina
LEESBURG,
*2/1 w/CHA, 602 O'Brien St.
$650/mo.
*1/1 w/window a/c, 402 1/2 6th St.
$425/mo. 787-2700 Ext. 225

LEESBURG,
2br, 1.5ba, townhome, spacious,
neat, near Venetian Gardens, W/D,
porches, only $625, plus dep.
No pets.
Call 352-787-5885


gqV's AYMKSADMDL




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 16, 2013


807 Apartments
Unfurnished
LEESBURG nice 2br, close to down-
town. $550/mo Call 813-781-9540
LEESBURG, Duplex VERY CLEAN 2/1,
no pets $550/mo + dep. 551-6772
LYN TERRACE
Eustis
352-357-7332
www.lynterrace.com
Great Move-In
Specials & Free Gifts!
*1 & 2 Bedroom Units
*All 1st Floor -No Stairs!

808 Apartments
Furnished
EUSTIS clean 1/1, util. & cable incl.
Adults only. No pets. Background
check. $200 dep. & $160 weekly.
RentedH!!!!
FRUITLAND PARK
TWIN PALMS MARINA
1 BR. MOBILES NEWLY RENOVATED
FULLY FURNISHED
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED
WEEKLY & MONTHLY RATES.
NO DEPOSIT
SMALL DOGS ALLOWED.
OLD FLORIDA FISH CAMP WITH
CONVENIENCE STORE ON PROPERTY.
CALL 352-787-4514
LbE-SBUHU
1ST MO. FREE!
SPANISH VILLAGE
Pool, great location!
Furn. Efficiency, incl.
util. & cable. $700/mo.
2/1 apt. $600/mo.
Furn. $700/mo + util.
352-728-5555

809 Roommate
Wanted
LEESBURG female to share 2/1 apt.
House privileges. $400/mo incl. util.
$100 dep. RENTED

810 Duplexes
CLERMONT HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
Call Rick 407-547-9394
*Remodeled 3br/2ba
"LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
---$$500/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special's
*1 & 2br from
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
LEESBURG 2/2, Paulling Dr. $650/mo.
1st, Last, Security & Good Refer-
ences. Call 352-787-0004

811 Condos
Townhouses




HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS 4/2.5/1 very
nice 3 story, 2200sf. Stainless appl.
granite counter tops, W/D hookup.
$1000/mo + security. Call
407-947-49681

816 Commercial
Property
LEESBURG
Warehouses w/Offices
2315-25 Griffin Rd. 1,150 up to
12,400sf. Starts at $300/mo.
Office/Showroom
1607 Hwy. 441 $850/mo
Small Shop or Office
2204 Citrus Blvd (441)
$320/mo., includes utilities
352-787-0004
SABAL PROFESSIONAL SUITES II
The Villages/Lady Lake
New all inclusive office suites.
Receptionist, conference room,
full kitchen, deskw/chairs, phones,
copier/fax, internet, wi-fi, all office
needs in one low payment.
JUST SIT DOWN, PLUG IN,
GO TO WORK.
Conveniently located on CR 466
East of Rolling Acres.
Contact Preferred Realty Mgmt. Group
(352)633-1900

819
Manufactured
Homes Rental

[ALTOONA-DECEMBER SPECIAL
2/1.5$475/mo.w/$300dep.
And RV Lot $290/mo. w/$1O0 dep.
352-735-2071 or 352-636-6800
ATTENTION SENIORS AND ADULTS
Never lived in. Brand New 66x14, 3/2,
in nice quiet park in Eustis.
$650/mo + utilities. Sorry NO KIDS.
Call 352-589-4407


819
Manufactured
Homes Rental

CLERMONT HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
Call Rick 407-547-9394
*Remodeled 3br/2ba
"LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
---$$500/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special's
*1 & 2br from
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
WILDWOODRAREA
Small lbr $425 Adult Park
Call 352-745-8620




900
Real Estate
For Sale


903 Homes
For Sale
LEESBURG, near Mall own financing,
3/2/2. Tile, vaulted ceilings, sprin-
klers fence yard all amenities.
$135,000. 727-459-2600




1000
Manufactured
Homes


1001 Mfd Homes
For Sale
CLERMONT HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
Call Rick 407-547-9394
*Remodeled 3br/2ba
"LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
---$$500/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special's
*1 & 2br from
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
LEESBURG, beautiful dbl. wide modular
home 54' long, large lovely sun
porch full length carport with spa-
cious workshop and storage shed:
2br/2ba. Located in an-up-scale
beautifully maintained park. Owner
will consider any reasonable offer.
Call 352-272-3143
SENIORS AND ADULTS
NEW and NEWER
Homes in a nice quiet part in Eustis.
$25,000 $45,000 Financing avail.
Only 3 left! Lot rent $350 per mo.
Call 352-589-4407

1002 Mfd
Homes
W/land
For Sale
SINGLE WIDE 12X60 roof over with
property, fully furn. between Mt
Dora & Tavares. Auto door garage
12' x 20', Ig. scrn rm. Access to
Lake Dora & boat dock. $32,000.
Call Audry Maine Colwell Banker
1-407-782-7655

1012 RVLots
**ALTOONA DECEMBER SPECIAL**
2/1.5 $475/mo. w/$300 dep.
And RV Lot $290/mo. w/$1 00 dep.
352-735-2071 or 352-636-6800




1100
Recreation


1101 Boats
SUN TRACKER '06, Mercury 50hp
Bimini top, stereo system w/iPod
connection, w/Trailer. Excel. cond.
$10,500. Call 352-406-3236
BOAT TRAILER galvanized, excel. 3500
Ibs. $1450 Call 352-343-7047
DUFFY '04 elec. w/trailer. $9950 Call
352-343-7047


1120 Marine
Equip/
Supplies
TROLLING MOTOR 80 lb. thrust Minn-
Kota Riptide. 1 yr. old. Paid $1200,
will take $700. 573-690-4068
TROLLING MOTOR bow mount, foot
control 12v. 40 Ibs thrust. $150.
352-483-2045
TROLLING MOTOR Motor Guide Pro 70.
24V. As is. $100. SOLD

1150 RV&
Campers
FLEETWOOD JAMBOREE 1999, Give
yourself a Christmas Present. 29',
Class C. Excel care. 39K mi.
$18,500. 352-669-9895 Umatilla.
HONDA TOW BEHIND KIT $100 obo
Call 352-343-7047
REESE 5TH WHEEL HITCH w/bed rail
kit. Like new. 16K towing capacity.
$225. 407-886-7653
SOLID ROCK GUARD for Class A Allegro
Bus. $60. SOLD

1200
Transportation

1205 Autos
BUICK LACROSSE CXL '05, 61K mi. ex-
cel. cond. $7,900. obo Call
352-242-6494
CADILLAC CTS '05, excel cond.. gray.
$8,000 Call 301-606-8784
|-CASIH PAID FOR JUNK CARS!-
$300 and up. Call 352-771-6191
CHRYSLER Town & Country, '05. 7
passenger, light blue, leather 58K
mi. recent tune-up, new tires. Excel.
$7,500 Call 352-343-6046
CORVETTE 1981 Better than Aunt Ed-
na's fruitcake! $4,735.62 Call
352-728-6254













1206 Aviation00













PICTURE framed, Schneider Trophy
Winner 1931, by James Leech
1984.$85.352-399-2027

1210 Mcycles/
Mopeds ___
APRILLIA '07 scooter, 250cc, like new.
1g. windshield & storage box. $2600
obo Call 352-343-7047
BIKER JACKET Leather 3X, Vents. $50.
Call 352-483-6120
HARLEY DAVIDSON ROAD KING. 14k
ml. '96. $5900. Call 352-323-8548
KAWASAKI"1500 02, fuel injected. 8K
mi. $4500 Call 301-606-8784
MOTORCYCLE 01 Yamaha V Star
Classic 1100CC, Silverado pkg.
Book Value is $3,250 asking
$2,950 obo. SOLD!!!!!!
SCOOTER 10 Honda SH31501. 1300
mi. Excel condo. $3600. 32368849

1240 Trucks
Light Duty __
CAMPER TOP w tie down hardware.
White. $65. 352-385-2622
CHEVROLET AVALANCHE '02, 4X4 tow
pkg., no dents, scratches. Only
56,800 mi. Buyers only. $10,500
Call 352-460-0728
126 vato
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Winner 131, by amesLec




12106Aviation


Mopeds

APRILLIA '07 scooter, 250cc, like new.
Ig. windshield & storage box. $2600
obo Call 352-343-7047
BIKER JACKET Leather 3X, Vents. $50.
Call 352-483-6120
HARLEY DAVIDSON ROAD KING. 14k
mi. '96. $5900. Call 352-323-8548
KAWASAKI 1500 '02, fuel injected. 8K
mi. $4500 Call 301-606-8784
MOTORCYCLE '01 Yamaha V-Star
Classic 1100OCC, Silverado pkg.
Book Value is $3,250 asking
$2,950 obo. SOLD!!!!!!
SCOOTER '10 Honda SH-1501. 1300
mi. Excel cond. $3600. 323-8849


1240 Trucks
Light Duty
DODGE RAM 1500 SXT. 2004. 41K mi.
$8,000. Call 352-455-9557

1247 Trailers
UTILITY TRAILER 4'x6', new. $425 Call
352-431-3490

1264 Auto
Parts
Accessory
CHILTON'S AUTO REPAIR MANUAL, for
'72-79. Like new. $20. 343-1411
RIMS (set of 4) 15" fits a Chevrolet 6
lug, after market alum. $200 obo
Call 352-569-1177
STEERING WHEEL LOCK The Club.
$15. Call 352-383-8219
TIRE (1) Goodyear 215/60/R16, like
new. Eustis. $35 obo 978-8952
TIRES (2) BF GOODRICH 205/60/R16,
NEW. Eustis $75 obo 978-8952
TOW BAR, good cond. $60 Please call
352-383-0855

1275 Golf
Carts
CLUB CAR 36V, good cond. $850 Call
352-728-3374
CLUB CAR 48V. High speed. Loaded.
$1450.SOLD
CLUB CAR, 36 volt great cond. good
batteries, lights & curtains. $1,250.
352-314-2475


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