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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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lie Daily Commercial


Lf :, LEESBU Th, ORIDA Saturday, December 21, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com

ARRESTED: Local mayor's husband stands DINNER'S READY: Church to

accused of molesting little girl, A3 offer Christmas meal, Cl


DOUG ENGLE / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP
Roseann Fusco shows the scar on her neck and back. The scar is the result of a contaminated steroid shot she received in
2012. She recovered but almost didn't survive. "I constantly have pain." Fusco said.


Trusting in the medicine men

Compounders operate largely off regulators' radar with deadly results


FRED HIERS
Halifax Media Group
he Marion Pain
Management Cen-
ter in Ocala had
been running a few
minutes behind when
Roseann Fusco walked
in, but that was of little
concern.
The procedure was
supposed to be sim-
ple enough. It would
be a single steroid shot
in her back to allevi-
ate chronic pain from
herniated discs and
other spinal maladies.
The steroid was pre-
servative-free methyl-
prednisolone acetate,


AP FILE PHOTO
Shawn Lockhart looks at the meningitis-causing fungus
Exserohilum rostratum at the Centers for Disease Control
and Prevention in Atlanta. A multi-state meningitis outbreak
started at New England Compounding Center.


made by New England
Compounding Center
(NECC), a compound-
ing pharmacy in Fram-


ingham, Mass.
Fusco's doctors
told her the injection
would provide some


COMPOUND
FRACTURES
temporary relief un-
til they could perform
back surgery. She said
she knew there could
be complications: a
bruised nerve, an al-
lergic reaction, some
nausea from the med-
icine, but nothing pre-
pared her for what was
SEE COMPOUNDS I A6


Obama puts a rosy

spin on rough

presidential year


JULIE PACE
APWhite House Correspondent
WASHINGTON -
Putting a rosy spin on
a difficult year, Pres-
ident Barack Obama
acknowledged frustrat-
ing "ups and downs"
on Friday but exult-
ed that the improving
economy is creating
new jobs and claimed
crucial progress for his
troubled health care
overhaul. He predict-
ed 2014 would be "a
breakthrough year for
America."
In his annual year-
end news conference,
Obama refused to
dwell on his tumbling
approval ratings, the
disastrous rollout of his
signature health care
law or the pile of unfin-
ished domestic priori-
ties he leaves behind as
he heads for a Christ-
mas holiday in Hawaii.
Asked whether this had
been the worst year of
his presidency so far,
he laughed and said,
"That's not how I think
about it."
Yet not all was sun-
ny He did suggest that,
given widespread criti-
cism, he may alter the
power of the Nation-
al Security Agency to
collect information on
Americans.
And when it came to
the start of his health
care law, Obama con-
ceded that "we screwed
it up," and said, "I'm
going to be making ap-
propriate adjustments


OBAMA


once
we get
through
this year."
It was un-
clear if
he meant
to signal


high-level personnel
changes.
Obama does have
some reason to be op-
timistic. He spoke
hours after the govern-
ment announced the
economy grew at a sol-
id 4.1 percent annual
rate from July through
September, the fast-
est pace since late
2011 and significant-
ly higher than previ-
ously believed. And he
heralded a modest bi-
partisan budget deal
that cleared Congress
this week, saying that
while it's too soon to
declare a new era of bi-
partisanship, Washing-
ton is "not condemned
to endless gridlock."
Obama heads to
his annual home-
state Hawaiian va-
cation armed with
dozens of recommen-
dations from a presi-
dential task force on
ways to limit the NSA
programs. The recom-
mendations were re-
leased just days after a
federal judge declared
the NSA's bulk col-
lection of Americans'
phone records uncon-
stitutional, ratcheting
up pressure on him to
make changes.
The president insist-
SEE OBAMA I A2


Citrus Tower to turn off

light show next week


ROXANNE BROWN I Staff Writer
roxanne.bown@dailycommercial.com
The Citrus Tower
Spectacular Christmas
Light Show, synchro-
nized to music, con-
tinues every night from
6 to 10p.m. through
Monday.
"This is an amaz-
ing event that hap-
pens only once a year,"
said Jay Peterson, the
man responsible for


decking out the Cit-
rus Tower in Clermont
for the second year via
Jay's Lights. "The tower
stands 226 feet tall and
the lights can be seen
from miles away on all
four sides."
Visitors can sit in
their cars, tune into
a pre-determined ra-
dio station, and watch
and listen to the free
SEE TOWER I A2


CLERMONT

Tour the White House this holiday season


LA 8J
/ ,,1i .. _I *


ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL


Dalena Khuu and William Klein visit the President's Hall of Fame
museum on Wednesday.


ROXANNE BROWN I Staff Writer
roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com
Touring theWhite House especial-
ly at Christmas time is listed as the
third most popular tour in the nation's
capital, behind the Smithsonian and
national monuments.
But unless you make a White House
tour request through your congress-
man at least 21 days in advance, and
are prepared to spend about 14 hours
driving about 850 miles, a trip to Cler-
mont is a lot easier.
"Whoah," Dalena Khuu said as she
caught her first glimpses of the White
SEE TOUR I A2


INDEX DIVERSIONS E5 OBITUARIES A4 Vol. 137 TODAY WEATHER
50 CLASSIFIED D2 LEGALS D2 SPORTS B VoI 3 TODAY'S WEATHER 3- /
COMICS E4 MONEY C5 VOICES A7 No. 3 Detailed forecast __83 /
90994 7001l CROSSWORDM S D2 NATIONE A5 WORLD AS 5 sections on page A8. Mostly sunny, warm
994701 CROSSWORDS D2 NATION A5 WORLD A5 Msl unwr


MERYCHRSTAS& APY EWYER


ROC MI 21

JAN~411


-IESUNSO


i





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, December 21, 2013


TOWER
FROM PAGE Al

show, or stand in the
parking lot and listen
to the music from on-
site speakers. There are
more than four miles
of LED Christmas
lights that shine, blink
and sparkle in time
with seven festive mu-
sic selections covering
the tower.
Peterson, with the
help of his father, has
been stringing and
synchronizing the
lights for months.
In addition, and for


HAPPY BIRTHDAY for
Saturday, Dec. 21, 2013:
This year you become
more easygoing than in the
past, partially because of a
relationship or a key friend-
ship. Someone relates in-
tensely and openly with you.
You feel more secure as a
result. If you are single, you
could find this year to be
very memorable. You could
have a secret admirer, and
you might want to start see-
ing this person on a roman-
tic level. If you are attached,
the two of you are likely to
enjoy more couple time to-
gether. Curb a tendency to
go boldly over the top with
spending, eating out and
other such activities. LEO
always seems to have the
right words.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Don't assume that
someone is OK when you
know that he or she has dif-
ficulties with the holidays.
Make a call and make sure
that this person has plans,
or invite him or her to a
lengthy brunch. A partner
could start acting gawky.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) You'll flourish at home,
even if you're busy. Make
cookies and finish up any
gift wrapping that needs to
be done. If you must go out,
make it fast; otherwise, you
could feel drained. Be sure
to indulge yourself now and
in the next few weeks.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Return calls, catch up
on emails and mail out a
holiday card or two. Others
will want to talk, and they
want to talk to you. Listen,
but also understand what
they really want and what
their words mean.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) You could be off spend-
ing money somewhere.
Hopefully you will complete
your holiday shopping. Re-
sist making a purchase
just for you. Wait. An issue
could revolve around you, a
parent and/or your home.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
You might attempt to deal
with a situation involving
your daily life. Let go of wor-
ry, as it is absolutely point-
less. Know that something
better lies ahead. You could
feel quite drained just from
the day. Take a nap.


East dealer.
Both sides vulnerable.
NORTH
*875
VKQ63
*AQ 10
41074
WEST
.43
V98542
*96
*QJ83
SOUTH
+K96
V7


EAST
*AQJ.102
VAJ 10
.3
49652


*KJ87542
*AK
The bidding:
East South West North
1 4 2 Pass 3*
Pass 5 *
Opening lead four of spades.
It is not easy to make five dia-
monds on this deal. But the fact is
that South made it and, moreover,
accomplished the feat in a relatively
simple manner.
East won the spade lead with the
ace and returned the queen, taken by
declarer with the king. South realized
that if he drew trumps and led a heart
to the queen, East would win with
the ace and cash the jack of spades


a limited time, visi-
tors can ride to the
top of The Citrus Tow-
er all day and into
the evening from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Mon-
day through Saturday
9 a.m. (adults $6). Lil-
ly's Citrus Tower Gift
Shop is also operating
under extended hours
through Monday.
The Citrus Tower is at
141 S. U.S. Highway 27
in Clermont. For direc-
tions or more informa-
tion, call 352-394-4061,
or visit wwwcitrustow-
er.com or www.Jays-
Lights.com.


VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Hit the pause button
and give yourself a little
time off. Events will march
on relentlessly to Christ-
mas. Take a break. Some
of you might opt for a mas-
sage and/or a snooze. Do
what works for you. Take
down the stress level a
notch.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Wherever you go and wher-
ever you turn, there will be
crowds of people around
you. You also might get
flooded with emails. Take
an hour or two just for you.
You need a break, and the
timeout will make all the dif-
ference.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21) You might feel differ-
ent and a little out of sorts.
Someone could misunder-
stand your words or your
intentions. This confusion
might lead to a rift. Clear up
the issue before too much
bad blood develops.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21) Take off if you
can, even if only for the af-
ternoon. Note the difference
in your energy. Honor this
change and stop pushing so
hard. Other creative ideas
will pop up if you must buy
a gift or two. Think about
experience-related pres-
ents.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) The Sun enters
your sign and signals your
birthday month. Note that
you soon will have more get-
up-and-go. A boss or parent
could become very indul-
gent. You might want to shy
away from the intensity.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18) Your focus seems to
change as the first day of
winter arrives. You will tend
to become more internal. A
person you care a lot about
could be on your mind. A
friend might not understand
the change in your moods.
Be understanding.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20) Pressure finally eases
off. You might want to kick
back and enjoy the holiday
celebrations. Drop in on a
party or two. You could be
surprised by some of the
people you see. Don't for-
get about a loved one who
tends to get depressed this
time of year.


for down one.
Faced with this unsavory
prospect, South chose a different line
of play that offered an unlikely but
legcitimatc chance for the contract.
He began by cashing the A-K of
clubs, then crossed to the ace of
trumps, led the ten of clubs and, after
East followed low, discarded his sin-
glcton heart on it!
As a result, South now had the
contract in tow. West was on lead and
helpless. A club continuation would
yield a ruff-and-discard, while a
heart return through the K-Q would
trap East's ace and provide a parking
place tor South's spade loser.
West did as well as he could when
he returned the nine of trumps.
Declarer won with dummy's ten, led
the king of hearts through East's ace
and in that way made the contract,
using the diamond queen to re-cntcr
the dummy.
It is true that South was very
lucky to find West with the Q-J of
clubs, which allowed the contract to
bc made. It is also truck that East
could have beaten the contract by
playing the ten of spades at trick one
instead of the ace, but this play is
much easier to make with all four
hands exposed.


2013 King Feares Syndicate [1


HOROSCOPES


ference with upbeat news
on his health care law,
announcing that 1 mil-
lion people have enrolled
in federal and state in-
surance exchanges since
Oct. 1. That's more than
two-and-a-half times the
number on Nov. 30, when
major fixes to the deep-
ly flawed sign-up website
were completed.
"The demand is there,"


TOUR
FROM PAGE Al

House replica Wednes-
day.
Khuu said she has vis-
ited the White House in
Washington D.C. as part
of a school tour. But hav-
ing a look at the 10-ton,
60-foot by 20-foot repli-
ca at the Presidents Hall
of Fame Museum in Cl-
ermont, gave her a bet-
ter idea of just how much
she wasn't able to see, she
said.
Khuu said she was im-
pressed at every min-
iature detail, includ-
ing pictures on the wall,
magazines on the table,
dining room tables set
for dinner with table set-
tings complete with mini
utensils tiny function-
al TVs, light fixtures that
really light up, mini desks
and chairs in every office.
Each year the rooms are
filled with tiny decora-
tions, wreaths, red bows,
lights and Christmas
trees. Outside, the roof,
lawn and a presidential
limo are covered in snow.
"They don't let you go
into very many rooms,"
Khuu said of the real
White House. "But this,
wow, it's everything," she
said of the replica.
William Klein, with
Khuu at the museum this
week, excitedly called
her over to have a look at
the theater located in the
White House's East Wing.
Klein also pointed out a
perfect and tiny, Ameri-
can flag flying a top the
replica and said he thinks
it's "amazing" that the
replica is so detailed.
"People really love the
replica. Some stand there
for a long time, looking
into every room and just
studying everything in
it," said Museum Coordi-
nator Joy England. "They
ask us if that is what the
real White House looks
like and the answer is
'yes.'"
That is a fact that the
museum is proud of, es-
pecially because its own-
ers, John and Jan Zweifel,
are the ones who built the
replica, to half-inch scale,
in the 1970s.



OBAMA
FROM PAGE Al

ed that the NSA has not
inappropriately used the
massive amounts of data
in its possession, though
he added, "We may have
to refine this further to give
people more confidence."
After lying dormant for
years, the government sur-
veillance issues shot into
the spotlight after for-
mer NSA contractor Ed-
ward Snowden leaked a
trove of secret documents.
Snowden is a fugitive from
the U.S. and living in Rus-
sia, where he received tem-
porary asylum. Some of his
supporters have pressed
Obama to grant him am-
nesty, though the presi-
dent declined to comment
on those calls.
"I will leave it up to the
courts and the attorney
general to weigh in in pub-
lic on Mr. Snowden's case,"
he said.
The president opened
his hour-long news con-


Sebelius, but Obama gave
no indication that was
what he had in mind.
Other disputes lie ahead.
Obama renewed his
long-standing statement
that he will not negotiate
concessions with Repub-
licans in exchange for leg-
islation that will be need-
ed in late winter or early
spring to raise the nation's
debt limit.


At that time, the Zweif-
els were invited into the
White House to mea-
sure, study and photo-
graph every detail inside
and out for accuracy. Ev-
ery few years since then,
the Zweifels are allowed
back for updates and,
when something chang-
es in the White House, it
is changed in the replica
as well, England said.
When finished in 1976,
the replica left Florida
and began touring across
the country, making stops
at presidential libraries,
presidential events, dem-
ocratic and republican
conventions and other
educational and govern-
mental venues.
In 2011, the Zweifels
decided it was time to
bring the replica back
to its original home, the
Presidents Hall of Fame,
where it joined hundreds
of other displays, includ-
ing a state dining room
replica, dioramas of 12
detailed presidential oval
offices, wax statues of ev-
ery president to date, two
first ladies and thousands
of pieces of presidential
memorabilia spanning all
administrations.
For the holidays, En-
gland decided to give
people the opportunity
to step into an 18th cen-
tury Christmas scene in
the company of George
and Martha Washington,
John and Abigail Adams
and Abraham and Mary
Todd Lincoln all ready
to welcome guests as they
enter the gift shop locat-
ed at the entrance of the
museum.
"People are loving the
fact that they can capture
our 18th century scene
by using their 21st centu-
ry technology," England
said.
That display, complete
with a hanging wreath
above the fireplace man-
tel and a Christmas tree
with candles and pop-
corn garland encircling
it, will remain in place
through the holidays.
For directions to the
museum or for informa-
tion, call 352-394-2836 or
visit thepresidentshallof-
fame.com.


he said. "The product is
good."
Still, it was too soon to
say whether the widely
panned health care roll-
out had turned a corner
for good. The HealthCare.
gov website was down for
part of the day Friday as
technicians attempted to
fix an error that occurred
Thursday night when the
site was undergoing rou-
tine maintenance. And the
administration has had to
enact a series of delays and
exemptions for business-
es and individuals, includ-
ing one just Thursday for
some people whose health
insurance policies were
canceled because of the
law's new standards.
No one in the adminis-
tration is known to have
been fired over the health
care failures. Obama said
he would make "appro-
priate adjustments once
we get through this year."
There have been repeat-
ed calls for the ouster of
Health and Human Ser-
vices Secretary Kathleen


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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
UVI 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
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com
SPORTS RESULTS
Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call-
ing 352-3658268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be
e-mailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.
FRANK JOLLEY, sports editor
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.


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BRIDGE


Try and Make It


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013




Saturday, December 21, 2013


Area Briefs

EUSTIS
Community health fair
issues call for vendors
The city of Eustis is hosting
a community health fair from
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Jan. 8, at
Palmetto Plaza, 200 Palmetto St.,
in Eustis.
The health fair is open to all
health and wellness related busi-
nesses and organizations, and
vendor fees will not apply.
Vendors must supply their
own equipment and setups (i.e.
chairs, tables, tents) for use at
the fair. Vendor applications
are available online under the
Market Place link at www.eus-
tis.org, and must be received by
Thursday.
For information, call
352-483-5460.

LEESBURG
Vendors for annual Low
Vision Expo needed
NewVision for Independence is
looking for vendors for its annu-
al LowVision Expo taking place
from 10 a.m. to noon on Feb. 27.
Cost is free for nonprofits and $40
for businesses.
The Expo will take place in the
Magnolia Room, Lake Sumter
State College, 9501 U.S. Highway
441, in Leesburg.
NewVision for Independence
is a nationally accredited organi-
zation providing training, com-
munity education, and support
services to help people with low
vision or blindness, serving Lake
and Sumter counties.
For information, call Theresa
Tabone at 352-435-504, or email
to info@newvisionfl.org.

MOUNT DORA
Introduction to the Florida
Guardian ad Litem program
Lynn Sennett, volunteer re-
cruiter for the Fifth Circuit will
give an overview of the Florida
Guardian ad Litem program and
what it takes to be a volunteer, at
this introduction to the program,
at 10:30 a.m. on Jan. 8 at theW.T.
Bland Public Library, 1995 N.
Donnelly St., in Mount Dora.
A Guardian ad Litem or "GAL"
is a volunteer appointed by the
court to advocate for a child work-
ing as part of a team with a vol-
unteer supervisor and program
attorney.
For information, call the library
at 352-735-7180, option 5.

LEESBURG
Free career-building
classes offered
Workforce Central Florida will
host the one-hour, "Develop You"
classes to boost employabili-
ty skills and provide job seekers
with a competitive advantage in
searching for a new career begin-
ning in January.
Seating is limited and classes
are held atWCF's Lake County of-
fice, 1415 South 14th St., suite 101,
in Leesburg.
To register or for informa-
tion on classes, go to www.
WorkforceCentralFlorida.com.



... 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


DAILY COMMERCIAL




State&Region
NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN I scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 1 352-365-8208


ASTATULA


Mayor's husband charged


with sexual battery


MILLARD K. IVES I Staff Writer
miIlardives@dailycommercial.com
The 74-year-old hus-
band of Astatula's may-
or has been charged with
capital sexual battery after
being accused of sexually
assaulting a child, accord-
ing to court documents.
Harry Watson Tice, the
husband of Judy Tice, re-
mained in the Lake Coun-
ty jail Friday morning in
lieu of $100,000 bail.
The child's age was listed


as less than 12 years old.
According to a proba-
ble cause affidavit, the girl
told investigators in Octo-
ber at the Children's Advo-
cacy Center that she and
Tice had a "secret." The girl
added that during a three-
day period in mid-Septem-
ber, in the couple's Penn-
sylvania Avenue home in
Astatula, she and Tice trad-
ed sexual acts on each oth-
er- and she simulated the
acts for investigators.
At some point during the


interview, Judy Tice asked
her husband what the girl's
secret was, and he said he
"did something ... he was
ashamed of." But when
asked whether the girl's al-
legations were true, he said,
"I don't think so."
According to the proba-
ble cause affidavit, Harry
Tice refused to take a poly-
graph test. After an inves-
tigation, Harry Tice was
arrested Wednesday.
Tice was elected mayor
of the town a year ago.


PHOTOS BY DALE STROUD / FLORIDA BAPTIST CONVENTION
Twelve-year-old girls in Cabin 2D, chaperoned by Sandy Johnston and Faye Kofler of St. Johns, find time
for games and fellowship during break time between camp activities.

LAKE YALE


Migrant children learn


about human trafficking


BARBARA DENMAN
Special to The Daily Commercial
Nearly 200 children
from across Florida re-
cently took part in the an-
nual Florida Baptist Mi-
grant Camp at Lake Yale
Baptist Conference Cen-
ter in Leesburg, where
they learned about a very
serious subject sex traf-
ficking.
"Florida is the third
state in the nation for hu-
man trafficking," said
Marc Johnston, strate-
gist for the Florida Baptist
Convention's Church and
Community Ministries.
Migrant children, as
others, are especially vul-
nerable to predators in-
volved in sex trafficking
due to their migratory
lifestyle, he explained. By
being responsive to this
social issue, the camp


DALE STROUD/FLORIDA BAPTIST CONVENTION
A youngster attending Migrant
Camp at Lake Yale Conference
Center demonstrates faith
while overcoming his fear to
glide down a 40-foot zip line.


provided a great opportu-
nity to educate the chil-
dren to be better prepared
for dangerous situations.
They don't seek help,
Johnston noted, because
of threats, fear shame and
dependency upon the
predators.
A video of two
church-going teens tar-
geted and ensnared by
predators illustrated the
gravity and reality of the
situation.
Counselors who brought
the migrant children to the
camp applauded the effort
to educate the campers
about sex trafficking.
"The video showed
some youth who attend
church and the signs to
look for," counselor Mona
St. Hilaire said. "It is good
to explain this to the kids
SEE CAMP I A4


www.dailycommercial.com


LEESBURG


Police


looking


into


brawl

MILLARD K. IVES I Staff Writer
millardives@dailycommercial.com
A melee that erupted
at the Leesburg Down-
town Christmas parade,
involving Leesburg High
School students, appar-
ently has spilled over
onto the campus.
At least two female ju-
veniles were arrested in
the Dec. 7 fight that oc-
curred just after the pa-
rade in front of more
than 100 onlookers at
the Leesburg Public Li-
brary, according to a po-
lice report.
According to one set of
parents, at least two fe-
male students, including
their 16-year-old daugh-
ter, have been suspend-
ed after getting involved
in an altercation at the
school that stemmed
from the parade fight.
Police said the investiga-
tion into the fight is on-
going and more arrests
could be made. School
officials said that in the
meantime, they are try-
ing to quell the situation
at Leesburg High.
"We are very diligent
in trying to prevent any
more violence," said
Christopher Patton, a
Lake County Schools
spokesman.
The situation appar-
ently was sparked over a
boy.
According to police re-
ports, officers responded
to a "large fight" in front
of the library during the
night of the parade. Po-
lice said a group of mostly
teenagers that surround-
ed the fight numbered
about 100, with some
onlookers standing on
benches. By the time of-
ficers could make their
way to the brawl, many
involved had run off.
Police said they did
spot a 14- and 16-year-
old girl, who were grab-
bing each other by the
hair and punching each
other. Officers had to
struggle to separate the
two, who refused to let
go of each other. While
police were handcuff-
ing the 14-year-old in
the prone position, the
16-year-old allegedly
kicked her in the face.
SEE BRAWL I A4


CLERMONT

Attraction's horses will find home in South Lake

Staff Report
In a about a week, the iconic Osce-
ola County tourist attraction Arabian N t o- CE
Nights will close its doors for finan-
cial reasons and some of the stars
of the show will be headed to Cler-
mont.
The show that has been around ..-
for 25 years and more than 10,000 .
performances has a lot of fans. Ac-
cording to a story in the Ocesola
News-Gazette, one of the most asked
questions to Arabian Nights officials COURTESY WWW.AL-MARAH.COM
is what will happen to the horses? Arabian horses in the show come from the Al-Marah breeding farm in Tucson, Ariz., which
SEE HORSES I A4 will be moving next year to Clermont, reports state.





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, December 21, 2013


OBITUARIES
Andrew Dutkanych
Andrew Dutkanych,
67, died Monday, De-
cember 16, 2013. Born
November 14, 1946,
in Derby, Ct. Mr. Dut-
kanych retired from
the Norwalk Police De-
partment in 1998 and
moved to ____
the Villag-
es shortly
thereafter.
Survivors
include L
his wife, DUTKANYCH
Helene;
daugh-
ter Lisa Kuba; sons An-
drew and Bradley; and
9 grandchildren. Mr.
Dutkanych loved golf-
ing with his friends,
and as Office Manager
for the H.R. Block office
in Leesburg, enjoyed
working with the staff
and clients. A memori-
al service will be held in
Norwalk, CT. In lieu of
flowers, memorials can
be made to a Cancer
Society of your choice.
Baldwin Brothers Cre-


mation Society of Lady
Lake is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Ida R. Newland Jensen
Ida Raulins Newland
Jensen, better known
as Libby, was born
on August 29, 1920 in
Huntington, TN. Her
early life was spent in
several cities in Loui-
siana as the daughter
of a Methodist Minis-
ter. Libby graduated
from Eleanor McMain
High School in New Or-
leans and then Louisi-
ana Tech University in
Ruston, Louisiana. She
went on to receive her
Master's Degree in Li-
brary Science from the
University of Illinois,
where her career as a
Librarian began. She
held several positions
at Louisiana State Uni-
versity then served in
Germany as an Army
Librarian. Later she
was the head of the
Reference Department
at the Louisiana State
Library. Libby married
Stewart H. Newland, Sr.
in 1970 and in 1972 they


"Ready and Willing"
]Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in
S the face of danger is appreciated.
Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services
L-~-- 914 West Main St., Leesbnrg, FL 34748
['q___ 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.com




FUNLRAL I 1ON [E a IAIATORY


became 'Air stream-
ers' and traveled widely
in the US and Canada.
She was predeceased
by her husband "Stew'
in 1983. Then in 1985,
Libby married Winfield
Jensen and they moved
to Lake Port Square in
Leesburg, Florida. She
was predeceased by
Winfield, in 2001. To
be closer to her fami-
ly, Libby moved to Co-
lumbia, SC in 2009. She
resided at Agape Se-
nior Kathwood and had
many friends there,
where she particular-
ly enjoyed any musical
activity. She is survived
by her stepchildren,
Dorothy Newland
Cowen, Stewart H.
Newland, Jr., Jerome W
Jenson, Donald E Jen-
sen and their spouses.
Libby was the beloved
grandmother to many
step grandchildren and
step great-grandchil-
dren. She will be greatly
missed by all her fami-
ly and friends. In lieu of
flowers, please make a
memorial donation to
the Agape Foundation,
1053 Center Street,
West Columbia, SC
29169 or the church or
charity of one's choice.
Elmwood Funeral
Home and Cremation
Service is assisting the
family with arrange-
ments. www.elmwood-
fhcolumbia.com
Beverley Randolph Whittle
Beverley Randolph
"Beanie" Whittle Jr.
of Leesburg, Florida
passed away on De-
cember 18, 2013 after
a long battle with Alz-
heimer's. He was 73
years old. Randy was
born on December 23,


1939 in Norfolk, Vir-
ginia, the son of Bev-
erley Randolph and
Nell Tyler Whittle. He
graduated from Mau-
ry High School in Nor-
folk, VA and attended
Old Dominion College.
He proudly served his
country in Vietnam
from 1962 to 1965. He
was married to Sue
Brock on November 4,
1967. He lived in Lees-
burg, Florida since
1995. He combined
his love for electronics
and innovation in his
company, Whittle Elec-
tronics. He loved gad-
gets all his life. Randy is
survived by Sue Brock
Whittle of Leesburg,
Florida; Beverley Ran-
dolph Whittle III (Su-
san Wise) of Oakton,
Virginia and Page Re-
ece (Jennie Johnston)
of Fruitland Park, Flor-
ida. His grandchildren
are Hannah Lea and
Sarah Christine Whittle
of Fruitland Park, Flori-
da and Tyler Randolph
Whittle of Oakton, Vir-
ginia. Randy's sisters
are Mary Whittle Chap-
man (Lee Chapman)
of Matthews, Virginia
and Nell Whittle Min-
ton (George Minton)
of Onancock, Virginia.
He is also survived by a
large extended family,
including many nieces,
nephews and cousins.
Services will be held
on Monday, Decem-
ber 23, 2013 at 10:00
am at St. James Epis-
copal Church in Lees-
burg, Florida. The ser-
vice will be conducted
by the Reverend Thom-
as Ryan.

DEATH NOTICES

June Rita Arcaro
June Rita Arcaro, 66
of Leesburg, Died Tues-
day, December 17,
2013. Beyers Funeral
Home and Crematory,
Leesburg.
Wieka Dykstra
Wieka Dykstra, 67 of
Palmetto, died Thurs-
day, December 19,
2013. Page-Theus Fu-
nerals & Cremations,
Leesburg
Margaret Lillian Leavitt
Margaret Lilian
Leavitt, 77, of Paisley,
Died, December 18,
2013. Beyers Funeral
Home, Umatilla.
Roger W. Roberson
Roger W Roberson.
74 of Wildwood, died
Tuesday, December 17,
2013. Page-Theus Fu-
nerls & Cremations,
Leesburg.
Edwin 0. Sykes Jr.
Edwin 0. Sykes, Jr.,
66 of Bradenton, died
Wednesday, December
18, 2013. Page-Theus
Funerals & Cremations,
Leesburg.


IN MEMORY


CAMP
FROM PAGE A3

and make it real."
Throughout the
weekend, the 182
campers were pam-
pered with activi-
ties, gifts and atten-
tive counselors. Upon
arrival, each one re-
ceived a ditty bag
with shampoo, tooth-
brushes and paste,
wash cloths, tow-
els, soap and their
own water bottle. Bi-
bles and blankets also
were provided. Then
when the campers
in the 16 cabins were
awakened on Sun-
day morning before
their departure, they
received a bag with
a huge stuffed Ted-
dy bear and a walk-
ie-talkie.
According to St.
Hilaire, from First Hai-
tian Church in Belle
Glade, the children
have few extras at
home. Many of their
parents struggle, mak-
ing as little as $5,000
a year, she explained,
and have multiple
children to care for
and feed. Often the
older children are ex-
pected to care for
their younger siblings
throughout the day
while parents work in
the fields.
Most of the chil-
dren she brought to
camp have never left
their hometown of
Belle Glade and were
amazed even at sights
along the drive to Lake
Yale, she reported.
The annual week-



HORSES
FROM PAGE A3

"The horses are fam-
ily, too, and they will
be well taken care of,"
Arden Tilghman, Ara-
bian Nights CEO, told
the newspaper. "The
horses are the heart
and soul of our fami-
ly," she said.
Some of the hors-
es that perform are
owned by the per-
formers, but most be-
long to show founder
and owner Mark Mill-
er and his family. Mill-
er has a horse farm
in Clermont and af-
ter the show closes its
doors, the horses will
be transported there,
Tilghman said.
With seating for up
to 1,200 in its 140,000
square-foot facili-
ty, Arabian Nights is
known as the world's
largest indoor eques-
trian arena. It show-
cased the talents of
40 performers and 65
horses with daring
stunts and remarkable
horsemanship blend-


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BRAWL
FROM PAGE A3

At least one parade on-
looker was knocked off
his chair during the me-
lee and one person try-
ing to break up the fight
was taken to the hospital
after suffering a seizure,
according to police and
witnesses.
The fight between
the girls apparently was
sparked by a previous
fight at the parade. Ac-
cording to a report, par-
ent Kisha Miller told po-
lice her daughter was
marching in the parade
as part of the Airforce
JROTC at the school.
Miller said that short-


ly after the parade, a girl,
her friends and a mother
attacked Miller's daugh-
ter. Her daughter said
when the 16-year-old
came to her aid, she was
attacked.
The fight sent Miller's
daughter to the emer-
gency room at Leesburg
Medical Regional Center
with a contusion on her
forehead.
"She's this small, there
was no reason for every-
one to jump her," said
Robert Butler, the father
of the Miller girl.
Miller's daughter told
police she heard the boy-
friend of the girl had bro-
ken up with her, which
led to the girl wanting to
fight her.


Capt. Rob Hicks, Lees-
burg police spokesman,
said detectives are look-
ing into "related inci-
dents" at the parade.
Neither Miller's daugh-
ter nor the other girl was
arrested for the parade
fight. But Kisha Miller
said the trouble spilled
into the school which re-
sulted in an altercation
between her daughter
and another student, and
both getting suspended.
Patton said Leesburg
High officials are aware of
the issue and have placed
safeguards on campus
to deter any further vio-
lence between the sides,
including ordering those
involved to stay away
from each other.


end camp is free for
migrant children in
the state, underwrit-
ten as a ministry of the
Florida Baptist Con-
vention through the
Maguire State Mission
Offering. But it also
represents gifts from
countless Florida
Baptist congregations
who send counselors
and recreational lead-
ers, lead worship, sew
ditty and gift bags,
contribute food and
pray for campers be-
fore and during the
event. Many sponsor
individual children
who otherwise may
not be able to attend.
Three associa-
tions-Nature Coast,
Marion and Lake
County-provid-
ed meals for the 300
campers, counselors
and workers.
When it was time
to leave Lake Yale
on Sunday morning,
one group of 10-year-
old girls didn't want
to go home accord-
ing to cabin counsel-
or Jill Cumbo, asso-
ciate strategist in the
Convention's Women's
Missions and Minis-
tries/Missions Educa-
tion Team.
"One said 'this needs
to go on for a month.'
Another one said, 'no
forever.' And a third, 'I
want to live here,'" she
reported.
"They did not want
to leave camp. We
were a family for the
weekend."
Barbara Denman writes
for the Florida Baptist
Witness, where this sto-
ry first appeared.


ed into a magical, ro-
mantic story with din-
ner thrown in.
More than a dozen
breeds from around
the world take part
in the show, includ-
ing Arabian, Amer-
ican Quarter Horse,
Andalusian, Appaloo-
sa, Belgian, Canadian
Warmblood, Lippiz-
zaner, Paint, Perche-
ron, Saddlebred and
Standardbred.
The famed Arabi-
ans come from the
Al-Marah herd and
were bred by the late
Mrs. Bazy Tankers-
ley, Miller's mother.
The Al-Marah breed-
ing farm is current-
ly located in Tucson,
Ariz., but in 2014 it will
move to Clermont un-
der Miller's direction,
other media reports
state.
The Arabian Nights
Chrismas-themed
showwill continue un-
til the end of the year,
with half-price tick-
ets for Central Florida
residents. For more in-
formation, go to www.
arabian-nights.com.


-g 3Bg


gaaaaE~lB


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013




Saturday, December 21, 2013


Gay couples wed in Utah after ban overturned


BRADY MCCOMBS
Associated Press
SALT LAKE CITY-
A federal judge struck
down Utah's same-sex
marriage ban Friday in
a decision that marks a
drastic shift toward gay
marriage in a conser-
vative state where the
Mormon church has
long been against it.
The decision set off
an immediate frenzy as
the clerk in the state's
most populous county
began issuing marriage
licenses to dozens of
gay couples while state
officials took steps to
appeal the ruling and
halt the process.
Cheers erupted as the
mayor of Salt Lake City
led one of the state's


first gay wedding cer-
emonies in an office
building about three
miles from the head-
quarters of the Mor-
mon church.
Deputy Salt Lake
County Clerk Dahnelle
Burton-Lee said the
district attorney autho-
rized her office to be-
gin issuing licenses to
same-sex couples but
she couldn't immedi-
ately say how many had
been issued.
Just hours earlier, U.S.
District Judge Robert J.
Shelby issued a 53-page
ruling saying the con-
stitutional amendment
Utah voters approved
in 2004 violates gay and
lesbian couples' rights
to due process and
equal protection under


SCOTT SOMMERDORF/THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE
Laurie Wood, left, and Kody Partridge, kiss after being told
they are officially married by the Rev. Curtis L. Price in the
lobby of the Salt Lake County offices on Friday.


the 14th Amendment.
Shelby said the state
failed to show that al-
lowing same-sex mar-
riages would affect op-
posite-sex marriages in
any way.
"In the absence of


such evidence, the
State's unsupported
fears and speculations
are insufficient to jus-
tify the State's refus-
al to dignify the family
relationships of its gay
and lesbian citizens,"


Shelby wrote.
The decision drew a
swift and angry reac-
tion from Utah leaders,
including Republican
Gov. Gary Herbert.
"I am very disap-
pointed an activist fed-
eral judge is attempt-
ing to override the will
of the people of Utah.
I am working with my
legal counsel and the
acting attorney gener-
al to determine the best
course to defend tradi-
tional marriage with-
in the borders of Utah,"
Herbert said.
The state filed a no-
tice of appeal late Friday
and was working on a re-
quest for an emergen-
cy stay that would stop
marriage licenses from


being issued to same-
sex couples.
"It will probably take
a little bit of time to get
everything in place,"
said Ryan Bruckman, a
spokesman for the attor-
ney general's office. He
said the judge told the
attorney general's office
it would be a couple of
days before any request
for an emergency stay
would be reviewed.
The ruling has thrust
Shelby into the nation-
al spotlight less than two
years after Congress ap-
proved his nomination
to the federal bench. He
was appointed by Pres-
ident Barack Obama
after GOP Sen. Orrin
Hatch recommended
him in November 2011.


Rodman holds tryouts for



Pyongyang exhibition game


ERICTALMADGE
Associated Press
PYONGYANG, North Korea-
Former NBA star Dennis Rod-
man held tryouts Friday for a
North Korean team to face a doz-
en NBA veterans in an exhibition
game on leader Kim Jong Un's
birthday next month though
he hasn't convinced all the play-
ers on the American team that
it's safe to come to Pyongyang.
The flamboyant Hall of Famer
said plans for the Jan. 8 game are
moving ahead but some of the 12
Americans he wants are afraid to
come.
Some foreign analysts say the
dramatic purge and execution of
Kim's once-powerful uncle less
than a week ago has cast doubt
on Kim's future. But officials here
say there is no instability and
Kim remains firmly in control.
"You know, they're still afraid
to come here, but I'm just tell-
ing them, you know, don't be
afraid man, it's all love, it's all love
here," Rodman told The Asso-
ciated Press after the tryouts at
the Pyongyang Indoor Gymna-
sium. "I understand what's going
on with the political stuff, and I
say, I don't go into that venture,
I'm just doing one thing for these
kids here, and for this country,
and for my country, and for the
world pretty much."
Rodman, who arrived in
Pyongyang on Thursday, said he
expects to announce the roster
soon. He also said he is planning
another game in June.
Rodman, wearing a pink but-
ton-down shirt and puffing on
a cigar, watched as a couple of
dozen local players took to the
basketball court for the tryouts.
After the session, he told the


Former NBA basketball star Dennis Rodman takes a jump shot as he gives a
training demonstration to North Korean basketball players in Pyongyang, North
Korea on Friday.


players that each of the 12 he
chooses will get two new pairs of
tennis shoes.
When asked why he liked bas-
ketball, North Korean player Kim
Un Chol told Rodman he start-
ed playing the game because he
was impressed by it on TV, and
said he also wants to be good at
the sport because it is a favorite
of leader Kim and his late father,
Kim long I1.
Rodman asked all the players
if they felt the same way. They
nodded in unison.
"I want you guys to do one
thing for your leader," Rodman
then told them. "It's his birth-
day. It's a very special, special
day for the country."
Rodman and Kim have struck
up an unlikely friendship since
he traveled to the secretive state
for the first time in February
with the Harlem Globetrotters
for an HBO series produced by
NewYork-based VICE television.


He remains the highest-pro-
file American to meet Kim since
the leader inherited power from
his father in 2011.
Known as much for his pierc-
ings, tattoos and bad behavior
as he was for basketball, Rod-
man has mostly avoided politics
in his dealings with the North
and has avoided commenting
on the North's human rights re-
cord or its continued detain-
ment of American Kenneth Bae
for allegedly committing an-
ti-state crimes.
On Friday, he stressed that he
hopes the game will be friendly,
without political or nationalistic
overtones.
He said the former NBA play-
ers will take on the North Ko-
reans in the first half, but the
teams will be mixed for the sec-
ond half.
"It's not about win or loss. It's
about one thing unite two
countries," Rodman said.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, December 21, 2013


COMPOUNDS
FROM PAGE Al

to come.
"Nine days later I woke up
at two in the morning, burn-
ing up with a fever," Fus-
co recalled. "A headache like
I never had before. I had all
the symptoms of meningitis.
For four days this went on.
But I thought I just had a vi-
rus, like the flu."
Fusco checked into the
hospital and eventually re-
covered following a harrow-
ing three-month ordeal.
Although you wouldn't
know it by looking at the
scar, a six-inch purplish
trench that runs down the
back of her neck, from sur-
geries and infection, Fusco
was lucky. The same taint-
ed steroid that ravaged her
body killed 64 people in nine
states, including four in Oca-
la. It left hundreds sick in 20
states and thousands fearing
they would be next.
The incident also opened
a national debate about the
safety of sterile products
made at an ever-swelling
number of pharmaceutical
compounders.
While the majority of med-
ications consumed by Amer-
icans continue to be manu-
factured by pharmaceutical
giants like Pfizer, Merck and
GlaxoSmithKline, thousands
of smaller boutique com-
pounders are becoming sig-
nificant players in the na-
tion's drug market.
But unlike Big Pharma,
which is strictly regulated
by the U.S. Food and Drug
Administration, most com-
pounders have for years re-
ceived only cursory oversight
from the states in charge of
monitoring them.
And while compound-
ers themselves say addition-
al oversight isn't necessary,
a growing number of critics,
among them FDA officials,
point to a string of mistakes
that have killed and injured
scores of people nation-
wide as evidence that these
companies are not being
watched closely enough.
Over the past nine months,
Halifax Media Group has ex-
amined the web of state and
federal regulatory agencies
that monitor the safety of the
nation's drug supply. This ex-
amination revealed a deeply
flawed system that allows al-
most a thousand companies
in Florida alone, and tens of
thousands more nationwide,
to produce and ship millions
of sterile products a year
with little oversight.
Among the findings:
Compounding phar-
macies were never intended
to make sterile compounds
on a large scale, if at all,
and have taken advantage
of outdated laws that allow
them to manufacture risky
compounds while draw-
ing scarcely more regulato-
ry scrutiny than a neighbor-
hood pharmacy.
The boom in com-
pounding is driven, not sur-
prisingly, by money Com-
pounders often make less
expensive knock-offs of
substances produced by
FDA-regulated manufactur-
ers. They are able to do this
because they don't have the
same costly investment in
equipment, testing and qual-
ity control as the manufac-
turers.
While there are legal
limits to what compound-
ers may do, the states that
regulate them historical-
ly have not had the expertise
- nor the desire, some ar-


gue to watch them closely.
The standards applied by the
states are too weak to assure
the safety of the substances
being produced, and the in-
spections conducted by state
boards of pharmacy are gen-
erally cursory. The scant in-
formation the states do gath-
er about what, and how
much, is being produced in
these labs is often self-re-
ported by the compound-


DOUG ENGLE / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP


Roseann Fusco, who is an avid tennis player, is in pain when she raises her arm over her head.


In the 1990s, pharmacists
began formulating
medicines, ointments
and salves on a larger
scale to save their stores.
Doering believes that
the progression to sterile
compounding the most
complex and potentially
dangerous form of
compounding because
it demands exacting
standards and quality
controls was just part of
the natural progression.
ers and rarely verified by in-
spectors
The Florida Board of
Pharmacy for years has not
had the experience, resourc-
es or expertise to adequate-
ly inspect the state's com-
pounding pharmacies and
ensure they are making safe,
sterile medicines. After the
NECC fiasco, the state De-
partment of Health inspect-
ed nearly 700 sterile phar-
macies using more rigid
requirements and found se-
rious violations in about
130, suggesting that what-
ever oversight the Pharmacy
Board had been providing in
recent years wasn't working.
Although the FDA issued
clear and repeated warn-
ings about the dangers of
compounding labs in recent
years, Congress rejected the
agency's request for author-
ity over compounders, say-
ing it had enough authority
already. But it didn't. By law,
the FDA has the right to in-
spect a pharmacy or com-
pounding facility only when
it is made aware that a prob-
lem exists. But state inspec-
tions of compounders have
been so lax that problems
rarely came to light, meaning
the FDA had little power to
intercede until it was too late.
Although Florida health
officials claim they are now
regulating compounders
more closely, there is am-
ple evidence that isn't so. Not
long after the state Health
Department gave passing
marks to three Florida com-
pounders this year, the FDA
swooped in and cited the
same businesses for seri-
ous violations. In addition,
Florida officials still can't say
exactly which of the state's
9,000 pharmacies are pro-
ducing risky sterile com-
pounds, how much they are
producing or where it goes.
Perhaps surprisingly, lit-
tle has been done to address
these problems on state lev-
els more than a year after the
NECC fiasco.
Congress initially held
hearings and lambasted the
FDA for failing to act more
aggressively to head off the
disaster. The House and Sen-
ate also made several at-
tempts at drafting legislation
that would provide more


MINNESOTA DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH
This photo shows shows vials of the injectable steroid product made by
New England Compounding Center.


oversight of compound-
ers. But in the end, the two
chambers compromised on
a bill that only encourages
compounders to adopt strin-
gent industry guidelines, but
does not force them to do so.
The response by state
health officials has been
just as tepid. While the Flor-
ida Department of Health
has beefed up its training of
pharmacy inspectors, com-
pounding experts say the
state's inspections are still
largely inadequate for spot-
ting potentially deadly vio-
lations in the production of
sterile compounds. And the
Florida Board of Pharmacy
itself has vigorously protect-
ed compounders from at-
tempts to rein them in.
It was never supposed to
be this way.
COMPOUNDERS FILL A NICHE
Until the last 25 years or
so, the nation's drug sup-
ply chain has been relatively
straightforward and uncom-
plicated, said Paul Doering,
professor emeritus at Uni-
versity of Florida School of
Pharmacy.
Before the 1940s, neigh-
borhood pharmacists rou-
tinely filled prescriptions in
back rooms, pressing pills
by hand "and the world was
happy with that," Doering
said.
For the most part, those
medicines were much less
complex than today. And if
the pharmacist made a mis-
take, the danger was isolated
to a single patient.
AfterWorldWar II, manu-
facturers started making pills
on a larger scale. Special-
ized machines made process
cheaper and drugs became
more consistent than mom
and pop pharmacies could
make, Doering said.
Pharmacists still were ca-
pable of making medicines,
and did. But on a very limited
scale. They would fine tune
drugs to a particular patient's
needs, adding flavoring for a
child's dose, for instance, or
removing a dye for a patient
who had a specific allergy.
Meanwhile, chain pharma-
cies such asWalgreens and
Eckerd's were buying medi-
cines and reselling them in
quantities that left most fam-


ily-owned pharmacies un-
able to compete.
"You're getting your
clocked cleaned by CVS and
Walgreens ... and you've be-
come the Maytag repairman
of the pharmacy industry,"
Doering said. "So pharma-
cists asked, 'what can I do to
separate me from the rest?'"
The answer was com-
pounding.
In the 1990s, pharmacists
began formulating medi-
cines, ointments and salves
on a larger scale to save their
stores. Doering believes that
the progression to sterile
compounding the most
complex and potentially dan-
gerous form of compounding
because it demands exacting
standards and quality con-
trols was just part of the
natural progression.
"Sterile compounding
probably evolved from the
notion that there's money in
them there pills," Doering
said.
Health care providers rely
on compounders not only to
cut costs, but also because
compounders provide med-
ications prepared in the dos-
ages and formulas they need,
available when they need
them.
The problem, according to
Doering and other critics of
compounding, was that law-
makers and regulatory agen-
cies failed to recognize this
emerging industry and adopt
standards and regulations to
assure the safety of the sub-
stances compounders were
producing. Rather, compa-
nies producing thousands of
units of sterile compounds a
month or year continued to
be regulated like the neigh-
borhood pharmacists pro-
ducing two a month.
CONSUMER BEWARE
Roseann Fusco still saves
the answering machine mes-
sage from her doctor's office
warning she might have been
injected with medicine pol-
luted with the deadly fun-
gus. It is permanently stored
away in the recorder, a keep-
sake like old Christmas cards,
family letters and death no-
tices piled into a shoebox.
She had gone into her doc-
tor's office for a relatively
simple procedure and trust-


ed that the injection she re-
ceived was safe. She was
naive, she now admits. Even
as she entered the Mun-
roe Regional Medical Cen-
ter's emergency room, she
thought she would be home
in a few hours.
"I was being cocky like I
was going to be fine. Finally
the doctor came in and said
we have some abnormal re-
sults. And he said we can't let
you go. We need to test you
further," Fusco said. Within
minutes they started treat-
ment.
"But I still thought I'd be
out in a couple days," she
said.
Fusco was at Munroe and
another rehab facility in The
Villages for three months,
then under doctor's care for
months to follow.
Along the way, there was
an infected abscess in her
back that entwined with her
spine and had to be surgical-
ly removed, rigorous courses
of antibiotics and antifungal
medicines to bring the infec-
tions under control, hallu-
cinations, and the very real
possibility that even if she
survived she'd suffer perma-
nent kidney damage from
the medicines.
While her body fought the
infections, her mind strug-
gled to keep panic at bay.
Stuck in her hospital bed,
Fusco read on her laptop
computer reports from the
U.S. Centers for Disease Con-
trol about the spreading ill-
ness.
"All you kept hearing was
everyone was dying. This one
died, that one died. I thought
I was going to die in here,"
she said.
Her back is still healing.
Her plan to have her initial
back problem fixed by sur-
gery is postponed indefinite-
ly With her experience from
the contaminated steroid,
Fusco has lost her faith in
doctors and medicine mak-
ers to do the right thing.
Doering isn't surprised.
He said most patients do
not care how their medicines
are made or where hospitals
and doctors order supplies
because the public assumes
government regulators and
inspectors are looking out for
their best interests. That is of-
ten not the case with com-
pounded medicines, he said.
Even now, a year after
NECC, "pharmacy is the
greatest story never told," he
said.
Another NECC could just
as well happen today, de-
spite state pharmacies try-
ing to do abetter job, Doer-
ing said.
As for Fusco, the trust be-
tween her doctor, those who
make her medicines and
herself, is broken.
"I feel they're all out to
make their money," she said.
Of NECC, she added,
"Shame on them for all their
greed."


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013






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


VOICE


Uruguay goes


first on legal


marijuana

ruguay has volunteered to be the ca-
nary in the cannabis field. The small
population 3.4 million Latin
American nation has voted to legalize the
growth and sale of marijuana.
The country's senate narrowly, 16 to 13,
approved a law allowing individuals over 18
to buy up to 40 grams- just over 1.4 ounces
- a month from state licensed dealers. Indi-
viduals also have the alternative of growing
up 1.06 pounds of pot for their own use. The
price is likely to be around $1 a gram.
The commercial planting, harvesting and
sale will be under the control of a state In-
stitute for the Regulation and Control of
Cannabis. Sales will be limited to Uruguay-
an nationals 18 and older, to head off the
possibility of becoming a drug tourism des-
tination, and exports will be prohibited.
Uruguay's action is part of a growing sense
that the U.S. war on drugs has been a dan-
gerous and expensive failure that has cost
the lives of thousands and fostered an at-
mosphere of lawlessness. Even in Uruguay,
which was never a major producer or con-
sumer, saw drug-related homicides rise from
one in five to one in three over the decade.
Shortly before he left office, Mexican Pres-
identVicente Fox, who battled unusually
powerful and violent drug cartels, became
an outspoken advocate for legalizing drugs,
especially marijuana whose cultivation he
said he would take up if it ever became legal.
Diego Canepa, the chief of staff to Uru-
guayan President Jose Mujica, told The Wall
Street Journal, "The war on drugs has been a
failure in Latin America. It's been seen that
the U.S. has given the dollars and we've giv-
en the bodies."
The Uruguayan experiment will test sev-
eral theories put forward by advocates of le-
galization here and elsewhere. Proponents
say that legalization will take much of the
profit out of cultivation and thus the incen-
tive for violence. The sale of marijuana at
token prices will cut down on petty crime.
And both taken together will undermine the
drug cartels.
The United States should monitor the
Uruguayan experiment in the spirit of try-
ing to learn something, not to discredit le-
galization. Our prison system has become
ridiculously costly housing inmates given
long sentences for minor drug infractions
and in areas out West where marijuana has
become legal under state law, if not federal,
the foundations of civilization seem to have
survived at least so far.
Uruguay may have much to teach us.
Provided 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.


OTHERVOICES


Some gift suggestions for members


of an obstreperous Congress


n the spirit of good will to oth-
ers, even if they are politicians,
here are some gift suggestions
culled from the catalogues.
For Ted Cruz, the Texas tea
partying maverick senator who
helped orchestrate the govern-
ment shutdown for which he
hasn't yet given us an explana-
tion, we suggest "Magic Mor-
sels" from Fairytale Brownies.
We would perhaps add an ingre-
dient from the 1960s, just to see
if he is human.
For John Boehner, the House
speaker from Ohio who is now
on the Tea Party's naughty list
for backing the budget compro-
mise even though he spent the
last two years bucking his own
establishment Republicans, we
suggest Dean and Deluca's sweet
"Coal Stocking Stuffer." Dean
and Deluca notes: "It's the nic-
est stocking stuffer possible for
those who deserve a lump or
two."
Health and Human Services
Secretary Kathleen Sebelius,
who "presided over" the disas-
trous rollout of the Affordable
Care Act, to use one of the nice
names for it, might find a "voice
clarifying amplifier" from Ham-
macher Schlemmer useful. It
is a digital earpiece that ampli-
fies human speech frequencies
above background noise so that
spoken words are clearly audi-
ble. Perhaps the next time pe-
ons tell her a computer program
is not ready for primetime, she'll
hear.
House Minority Leader Nan-
cy Pelosi, D-Ca., who ran a
tight ship when she was speak-
er, should receive a "fashionis-
ta Christmas tree," a prelit 5-foot
(just her size) tree designed like
a dressmaker's dress form also
from Hammacher Schlemmer.
Pelosi always looks so well put
together you forget the Republi-
cans ignore everything she says.
We think President Obama


dAnn
McFeatters

SCRIPPS HOWARD
f E NEWS SERVICE

For John Boehner, the House
speaker from Ohio who is now
on the Tea Party's naughty
list for backing the budget
compromise even though
he spent the last two years
bucking his own establishment
Republicans, we suggest
Dean and Deluca's sweet
"Coal Stocking Stuffer."
Dean and Deluca notes:
"It's the nicest stocking
stuffer possible for those who
deserve a lump or two."
would enjoy the new Play it
Again Polar Bear from Gump's
in San Francisco. You ask the
bear to play a song, any one of
12 Christmas carols, and he does
it. Just like Obama tries to molli-
fy whoever he is meeting with at
any given moment.
Sen. Mitch McConnell, R-Ky,
the beleaguered Senate Republi-
can leader, might find under his
tree a "teepee to call your own."
The Land of Nod catalogue
notes that this teepee is "the
perfect home away from home
while trailblazing the playroom
frontier," which of course is Con-
gress. Poor McConnell just keeps
bashing Obamacare and he still
can't win friends and influence
people.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie,
whose brash style (he hopes) will
propel him to the White House
in 2016, shoots from the hip so
often he should have an Or-
vis denim long-sleeved shooter
shirt which will make everyone


think of Theodore Roosevelt,
and not just because of girth.
Michelle Obama, the near per-
fect first lady, ordinarily would
get a vegetable-of-the-month
club subscription. But she's
probably tired of that, so we are
suggesting a Meatsplosion, a
Big Box of Deli Meat from Zing-
erman's. For only $200 she'll re-
ceive pastrami, corned beef,
sausage, liverwurst, applewood
smoked bacon, pork spread, and
salami. Yum-o.
Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fl., who
would like to be the first His-
panic president and used to be
for immigration before he was
against it, really should have an
iPhone owner's robotic avatar
from Hammacher. It reflects an
owner's facial features and per-
sonality traits. "You can cus-
tomize its response in your own
voice to match your personali-
ty such as "stop that!" or "wait a
sec, bub."
Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y, is
best known for trampling anyone
who stands between him and a
TV camera and refusing to step
aside. His aides might consid-
er the runaway alarm clock from
Hammacher. Put on Schumer's
lectern, it makes a "mischievous
dash when its alarm sounds" and
can survive a jump from a three-
foot stand after which it scam-
pers in an erratic path." TV crews
would love it.
You have to admit that Hillary
Clinton, who has been first lady,
senator and secretary of State, has
everything. She's rich. She's smart.
Neat clothes. Husband with great
hair. Nieman Marcus' big gift this
year is an ultimate outdoor en-
tertainment system ranging from
$1.5 million to $2.6 million. What
a perfect way to make a presiden-
tial announcement!
Happy holidays, pols. Isn't it nice
to know we're thinking of you?
Email amcfeatters@nationalpress.com.


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.
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By regular mail to:
Voices
PO. Box 490007
Leesburg, FL 34749-0007
By fax to: 325-365-1951


DOONESBURY


Saturday, December 21, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, December 21, 2013


I IV-DY 0ORCAT ORLESBR


TODAY




Fog in the morning;
mostly sunny, warm


SUNDAY
**,.'";.



Fog in the morning;
mostly sunny, warm


HIGH LOW HIGH
830 68 830


*i r Pensc ola:mm:: co :::: ...
75M71
Panama City
7670


MONDAY




Clouds and sun, a
t-storm in the afternoon

HIGH LOW
830 560


TUESDAY




Cooler with intervals of
clouds and sunshine


WEDNESDAY




Periods of clouds and
sunshine


HIGH LOW HIGH
660 470 690


LOW
560


*.,


TallahasseeQ.
80/68


Lake City
82/67 QL


Sarasota
84/70


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. @2013


_,acksonville
IN4



SDaytona Beach
81/66


L



Ft. Myers 4
85/68
Naplest
86(69


Key West


82/59 IL
Palm Beach
81/75 4

Fort Laudoele
82/76 a

l ML Miami



Key Largo
.. 82/76


-82 75.. -..


Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are today's highs for the
day. Forecast higMhow temperatures are given for selected cities.
II *
S *, *i





'"" "''*''*""1" "qiit hower8
70s -0/6
608 Chicageeo .1
San.,,nc.K3aZ , :!o*4 yor4 -ColdaFront
5s ., gJ" Wishington WarmFront
40s *r" =
Ysr y N Stationary
E ".4R __ Di .., ,@QI D Front
2s Los AiPgu
62/U8-
1 0E, P o ...... Showers
p. ~ -uRaInMl
Rurrtes[:I]
-109 W,4'. snow[J
.v, ice
Yesterday's National High/Low: (for the 48 contiguous states)


High 850 in Punta Gorda, FL


4
l0112345678m

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.


Low -26 in Jordan, MT


S^TOLNRTABLE^
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 periods are shorter.
Major Minor Major Minor
Today 2:12 a.m. 8:23 a.m. 2:34 p.m. 8:45 p.m.
Sun. 3:01 a.m. 9:11 a.m. 3:22 p.m. 9:33 p.m.


I IIO


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


Today
7:16 a.m.
5:35 p.m.
9:33 p.m.
9:58 a.m.


Sunday
7:17 a.m.
5:35 p.m.
10:25 p.m.
10:33 a.m.


Last New First Full



Dec 25 Jan1 Jan 7 Jan 15


ITIEI


Homosassa
Day High Feet
Today 6:19 am......1.2
7:39 pm......1.1
Daytona Beach
Day High Feet
Today 10:10am.....4.1
10:33 pm..... 3.6


Low Feet
2:17 am.....0.3
2:46 pm....-0.1

Low Feet
3:51 am .....0.3
4:23 pm.....0.4


High Feet
6:59 am......1.1
8:12 pm......1.1

High Feet
10:48 am.....4.0
11:13 pm.....3.6


Low Feet
2:57 am .....0.2
3:19 pm.0.0

Low Feet
4:31 am .....0.5
5:01 pm.....0.4


INATONAITE


Today Sunday
City Hi LoW Hi Lo W
San Francisco 60 44 s 60 43 pc
San Juan, PR 82 73 sh 84 73s
Santa Fe 39 21 c 35 19 pc
St. Ste. Marie 26 11 sf 16 3 sn
Seattle 48 43 r 50 45 c
Shreveport 76 48t 62 31 pc
Spokane 29 24 sf 33 30 sf
Syracuse 42 37 r 52 38 r
Topeka 34 19sn 28 3 sn
Tucson 56 37 s 58 38 s
Tulsa 38 26 r 36 19 pc
Washington, DC 64 61 c 72 59 sh
Wilmington, DE 60 56 c 70 55 sh
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy,
c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms,
r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


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NEWO !OI YCONTOURS


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 LoW
48 41 r
44 27 c
30 27 sf
62 57 sh
74 65 c
59 58 c
64 57 c
24 9sn
73 66 sh
11 -7 sf
39 27 sn
52 45r
42 33 r
38 25 sn
76 66 pc
72 60 sh
68 62 c


Sunday
Hi Lo W
58 43 r
42 25 pc
30 12 sn
67 51 r
71 54r
65 55 sh
71 55 sh
20 10 sn
74 47 r
0 -20 c
36 25 pc
60 44 sh
47 30 r
4234i
78 66 pc
72 43 r
73 59 t


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
33 12 sf
37 30 i
60 55 r
46 41 r
78 65 c
44 32 r
56 38 r
50 46 r
38 14sf
28 14c
37 34 r
14 6sf
53 35 c
8 -5 pc
10 2sn
38 15 pc
34 28 c


w10


Sunday
Hi LoW
29 19 sn
33 17 sn
59 32 r
55 30r
7865t
34 33i
48 30 pc
54 28 r
37 20 pc
22 Osn
41 24 sn
14 -8sn
51 27 pc
-1 -24 c
13 -4sn
37 14s
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 Lo W
20 5sn
68 61 c
48 42 sh
82 68 sh
79 51t
44 39
78 58t
33 20i
56 40 s
69 45r
66 57r
7454
34 27 c
20 8pc
72 61
78 65t
56 53 sh


Sunday
Hi LOW
25 18 sf
73 60 t
63 49 sh
82 68 pc
68 38 pc
46 25 C
74 42 c
26 7sn
56 39 s
54 30 pc
62 35 C
62 34 c
31 15 sn
14 -4sn
67 36 C
75 51 r
69 58 sh


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
6862 c
38 28r
28 11 c
62 57 c
59 43s
59 56 sh
42 32 r
4840r
52 46 sh
72 61 C
46 24s
7062 c
64 36s
38 33r
33 24 sn
74 47t
61 49 pc


Sunday
Hi LoW
75 62 c
36 20 pc
21 1 c
70 57 sh
61 42 s
64 37 r
36 26 i
48 40 C
63 51 sh
77 62 t
43 24 s
75 64 t
60 36 pc
38 19 sn
33 23 pc
67 36 pc
65 51 pc


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013


.,..Now I
.- A16-








Sports
sports@dailycommercial.com


Bl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Saturday, December 21, 2013
SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY
352-365-8268
www.dailycommercial.com


} NFL: Packers finishing strong, still in race / B3

MONTVERDE


MVA's Racanelli among top 500 tennis players


FRANK JOLLEY I Staff Writer
frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com
Montverde Academy is
known nationally for its
boys basketball and soccer
programs.
The Eagles now are
branching out and find-
ing themselves filled with
standouts in the various in-
dividual sports, as well.
Montverde Academy se-
nior Francesco Racanelli re-
cently was named as one of
the top 500 tennis players in
the world, based on the lat-
est rankings from the Inter-


national Tennis Federation.
Partly as a result of his rank-
ings, Racanelli has earned a
chance to play in the junior
competition at the upcom-
ing Australian Open in Mel-
bourne, Australia.
According to Racanel-
li's coach, Cesar Villarroel,
Racanelli has received "sev-
eral" offers to play tennis
in college. For now, howev-
er, Villarroel said Racanel-
li is focused on meeting his
academic requirements at
Montverde Academy and is
looking forward to play for
the Eagles this season.


RACANELLI


Still, Vil-
larroel ac-
knowledges
that Racanelli
could explore
playing pro-
fessionally af-
ter gradua-


tion. Villarroel, who runs a
branch of his tennis acad-
emy the Cesar Villarroel
Tennis Academy- at Mont-
verde Academy, said he will
support Racanelli, no mat-
ter what future plans might
include.
"Francesco has some op-
tions available to him due to


his abilities and world-wide
rankings as a tennis play-
er," Villarroel said."Fran-
cesco is from Venezuela
where he is ranked number
2 in his country in the ju-
nior division. He is current-
ly ranked 430 in the world in
the junior division and will
be ranked in the top 350 in
2014."
Racanelli has played in
countless tournaments
around the world this year,
said Villarroel, with "great
results." He reached the
semifinals in several tour-
naments and recorded a


win in doubles.
Most recently, Racanel-
li reached the semifinals in
singles and doubles in a ITF
tournament in Panama.
"I am a firm believer in the
old saying the 'Champions
are not born, they are made'
and winners are the ones
that give their all to become
the best player and person
they can be," Villarroel said.
"Francesco fits that saying
perfectly. He's an excellent
player and an excellent per-
son."


ACC to review


scheduling format


at league meetings


KAREEM COPELAND
Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE -
Syracuse athletic direc-
tor Daryl Gross wants
a change to the At-
lantic Coast Confer-
ence's current eight-
game league schedule
and league officials will
discuss the possibility
during meetings in late
January.
Gross raised the pos-
sibility in email to the
league's athletic direc-
tors and Commission-
er John Swofford. The
email was obtained by
The Associated Press
through a public re-
cords request and it
calls for a discussion
on the subject due to
the large time gap be-
tween road games in-
volving cross-division
teams.
The Syracuse AD


contends that certain
programs are at a dis-
advantage when the
schedule keeps them
from regularly playing
in major markets such
as Boston, Atlanta and
Miami.
One Gross sugges-
tion is to have a nine-
game conference
schedule. The five con-
ference teams that are
left off one year must
be on the schedule the
following season.
That would likely
eliminate some of the
yearly rivalry games
like Florida State-Mi-
ami.
"There are some play-
ing-partner scheduling
that simply don't need
to be maintained,"
Gross wrote. "In fact
I believe it would be
in the best interest
SEEACCI B2


AP FILE PHOTO
Former Florida State head coach Bobby Bowden and his
wife Ann meet members of the 1993 national championship
team on Nov. 15 before the start of a game against
Syracuse in Tallahassee.


NSN~ -~


- .... . -
'fi r
-'-^ ',-'i^^ _"'.Moo *;)** *-^ rw 'r'-" *.* ~"


J PAT CARTER / AP
Miami Dolphins' Jelani Jenkins (53) loses his shoe as he battles New England Patriots' Shane Vereen (34) for a pass
during an NFL football game on Sunday in Miami Garden. The Dolphins won 24-20.


Dolphins on verge of



playoffs despite scandal


TIM DAHLBERG
AP Senior Sports Writer
By now the Miami
Dolphins' season was
supposed to be over,
with little left to do but
make sure quarter-
back Ryan Tannehill
still had all his body
parts and the NFL had
an answer for what re-
ally went on in the
locker room.
But something hap-
pened on the way to
another losing re-
cord. Something
clicked just when ev-


erything seemed to
be falling apart after a
300-pound offensive
lineman left the team
saying he had been
bullied.
Columnists, oppo-
nents and fans ques-
tioned the team's lead-
ership, saying the
coaches had ceded
control to guard Richie
Incognito and his bad-
boy antics. But instead
of imploding, the Dol-
phins came togeth-
er. Instead of tanking,
they found ways to
win.


"Kind of a blessing in
disguise," tackle Bry-
ant McKinnie said.
Now the Dolphins
are squarely in the
playoff hunt, a surprise
team peaking at just
the right time. With
two very winnable
games left they con-
trol their own destiny
in a season when they
couldn't even control
the locker room.
Players say coach
Joe Philbin's calm re-
sponse to the Novem-
ber crisis put them on
the winning path.


"Adversity is either
going to make your
team strong because
the leader is going to
rally and pull everyone
together, or make you
disintegrate because
the leader is panick-
ing," said Patrick Len-
cioni, who writes on
leadership and team
building in business.
"Clearly he did not
panic."
The team was floun-
dering even be-
fore Jonathan Martin
SEE MIAMI I B2




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013


National Basketball Association
All Times EST
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic
W L Pct GB
Boston 12 15 .444 -
Toronto 9 14 .391 1
Brooklyn 9 16 .360 2
New York 8 17 .320 3
Philadelphia 7 19 .269 41
Southeast
W L Pct GB
Miami 19 6 .760 -
Atlanta 14 12 .538 51
Charlotte 12 14 .462 7'/
Washington 11 13 .458 71'
Orlando 8 18 .308 111'/
Central
W L Pct GB
Indiana 20 5 .800 -
Detroit 13 14 .481 8
Cleveland 9 15 .375 101/
Chicago 9 16 .360 11
Milwaukee 5 20 .200 15
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest
W L Pct GB
San Antonio 21 5 .808 -
Houston 17 9 .654 4
Dallas 15 10 .600 5'/
New Orleans 11 13 .458 9
Memphis 10 15 .400 10'/
Northwest
W L Pct GB
Oklahoma City 21 4 .840 -
Portland 22 5 .815 -
Denver 14 10 .583 6'/
Minnesota 13 13 .500 81
Utah 7 21 .250 151
Pacific
W L Pct GB
L.A. Clippers 18 9 .667 -
Phoenix 14 10 .583 2'/
Golden State 14 13 .519 4
L.A. Lakers 12 13 .480 5
Sacramento 7 17 .292 91h
Thursday's Games
Oklahoma City 107, Chicago 95
San Antonio 104, Golden State 102
Friday's Games
Brooklyn at Philadelphia, late
Milwaukee at Cleveland, late
Sacramento at Miami, late
Utah at Atlanta, late
Charlotte at Detroit, late
Houston at Indiana, late
Toronto at Dallas, late
Phoenix at Denver, late
Minnesota at L.A. Lakers, late
Today's Games
Memphis at New York, 12 p.m.
Washington at Boston, 1 p.m.
Sacramento at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Houston at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Utah at Charlotte, 7:30 p.m.
Cleveland at Chicago, 8p.m.
Philadelphia at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
Dallas at Phoenix, 9p.m.
New Orleans at Portland, 10 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Denver at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Today's Games
Boston at Indiana, 6 p.m.
Toronto at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.
National Football League
All Times EST
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA
New England 10 4 0 .714 369 311


Miami 8 6 0 .571
N.Y Jets 6 8 0 .429
Buffalo 5 9 0 .357
South
W L T Pct
y-Indianapolis 9 5 0 .643
Tennessee 5 9 0 .357
Jacksonville 4 10 0 .286
Houston 2 12 0 .143
North
W L T Pct
Cincinnati 9 5 0 .643
Baltimore 8 6 0 .571
Pittsburgh 6 8 0 .429
Cleveland 4 10 0 .286
West
W L T Pct
x-Denver 11 3 0 .786
x-Kansas City 11 3 0 .786
San Diego 7 7 0 .500
Oakland 4 10 0 .286
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct
Philadelphia 8 6 0 .571
Dallas 7 7 0 .500
N.Y Giants 5 9 0 .357
Washington 3 11 0 .214
South
W L T Pct
New Orleans 10 4 0 .714
Carolina 10 4 0 .714
Tampa Bay 4 10 0 .286
Atlanta 4 10 0 .286
North
W L T Pct
Chicago 8 6 0 .571
Green Bay 7 6 1 .536
Detroit 7 7 0 .500
Minnesota 4 9 1 .321
West
W L T Pct
x-Seattle 12 2 0 .857
San Francisco 10 4 0 .714
Arizona 9 5 0 .643
St. Louis 6 8 0 .429
x-clinched playoff spot
y-clinched division
Sunday, Dec. 22
Tampa Bay at St. Louis, 1p.m.
Indianapolis at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Denver at Houston, 1 p.m.
Miami at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
New Orleans at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Dallas at Washington, 1p.m.
Cleveland at N.Y Jets, 1p.m.
Minnesota at Cincinnati, 1 p.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.
Monday, Dec. 23
Atlanta at San Francisco, 8:40 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 29
Green Bay at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Houston at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Philadelphia at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Minnesota, 1p.m.
Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Atlanta, 1p.m.
Cleveland at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m.
Washington at N.Y Giants, 1 p.m.
Baltimore at Cincinnati, 1p.m.
Jacksonville at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
N.Y Jets at Miami, 1p.m.
Buffalo at New England, 1 p.m.
Denver at Oakland, 4:25 p.m.
Kansas City at San Diego, 4:25 p.m.
St. Louis at Seatdle, 4:25 p.m.
San Francisco at Arizona, 4:25 p.m.


ACC
FROM PAGE B1

to prioritize playing multiple
members of the conference over
having a playing-partner.
"I do understand creating ri-
valry inventory however it may
be better to be more creative
with the rivalry concept annu-
ally than to force them over the
long term."
North Carolina State athlet-
ic director Deborah Yow re-
sponded to Gross' email and
confirmed that the topic will be
placed on the agenda. She de-
clined to elaborate on the sub-
ject when contacted by the AP


MIAMI
FROM PAGE B1

walked out and Incog-
nito was sent pack-
ing. The Dolphins had
lost four straight games
to fall to 3-4, and the
uproar over bullying
threatened to further
fracture a fragile team.
Owner Stephen Ross
expressed his outrage.
"Changes need to be
made," he said.
But changes weren't
made, at least big ones.
Replacements were
brought in for Mar-
tin and Incognito and
they proved capable.
The coaching staff re-
mained intact and gen-
eral manager Jeff Ire-
land still has his job.
But as NFL investiga-
tors traveled to Miami
to interview everyone
about what Incognito
said or did to Martin,
other things began to
change.
Miami started to win.
The line, with backups
replacing Martin and
Incognito, gave up few-
er sacks and opened up
more room to run.
And on Sunday, a fill-
in safety playing his
first NFL game inter-
cepted a pass in the
end zone to seal an up-
set over New England
and put the Dolphins


College Football FBS Bowl Glance
All Times EST
Today
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 (94), 3:30
p.m. (ABC)
Famous Idaho Potato Bowl
At Boise, Idaho
Buffalo (8-4) vs. San Diego State (7-5), 5:30 p.m.
(ESPN)
New Orleans Bowl
Tulane (7-5) vs. Louisiana-Lafayette (8-4), 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 (84), 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)
National Hockey League
All Times EST
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic
GP W L OT Pts GF G
Boston 35 23 10 2 48 96 7
TampaBay 35 21 11 3 45 97 8
Montreal 37 21 13 3 45 92 8
Detroit 37 16 12 9 41 94 10
Toronto 37 18 16 3 39 101 10
Ottawa 37 14 17 6 34 103 12
Florida 36 14 17 5 33 85 11
Buffalo 35 9 23 3 21 63 10
Metropolitan
GP W L OT Pts GF G
Pittsburgh 37 26 10 1 53 117 8
Washington 34 18 13 3 39 107 10
Philadelphia 35 16 15 4 36 86 9
Carolina 34 14 13 7 35 79 9
N.Y Rangers 35 16 17 2 34 79 9
New Jersey 35 14 15 6 34 83 8
Columbus 35 14 17 4 32 91 10
N.Y Islanders 35 9 19 7 25 85 12
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central
GP W L OT Pts GF G
Chicago 37 25 7 5 55 138 10
St. Louis 34 23 7 4 50 119 8
Colorado 34 23 10 1 47 100 8
Minnesota 37 20 12 5 45 86 8
Dallas 34 17 12 5 39 99 10
Nashville 35 16 16 3 35 80 9
Winnipeg 36 15 16 5 35 95 10
Pacific
GP W L OT Pts GF G
Anaheim 36 24 7 5 53 116 9
Los Angeles 36 24 8 4 52 101 6
San Jose 35 21 8 6 48 113 8
Vancouver 37 20 11 6 46 101 9
Phoenix 34 18 10 6 42 106 10
Calgary 35 13 16 6 32 88 11
Edmonton 37 11 23 3 25 95 12
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over-
time loss.
Thursday's Games


Gross also declined to go into
detail about the email when
contacted by the AP, saying in a
text, "It would be inappropriate
for me to comment on working
group conference items."
The eight-game format dic-
tates that each team plays its en-
tire division every year. There is
also one standing game against
an opponent from the opposite
division. For example, Florida
State plays Miami every year as
does North Carolina State and
North Carolina, Duke and Wake
Forest. Each team also rotates
through programs from the op-
posite division both home and
away.
So, Syracuse played Georgia


in the driver's seat for
their first playoff ap-
pearance in five years.
"With all the distrac-
tions, everybody still
wanted to win," McK-
innie said. "We found a
way to remain focused."
No stranger to ad-
versity, Philbin was still
mourning the accidental
death of his 21-year-old
son days earlier when he
was given his first head
coaching job in the NFL
in January 2012.
His total focus be-
came rebuilding the
Dolphins. A four-game
losing streak this sea-
son didn't shake his
plan, and neither did
the scandal.
"He laid that plan
out from the very first
day he was here, and
he never wavered from
it," defensive coordi-
nator Kevin Coyle said.
"Amidst all of the pe-
ripheral things that
have been going on
here during the course
of the season, he just
stayed the course each
and every day and pro-
vided the leadership to
the players in the team
meetings and to the
staff in the staff meet-
ings about, 'Hey we are
doing things the right
way. We are going to
continue to move for-
ward and try to build
the best organization


in the NFL.' Nothing
has ever changed."
In the process the
stoic Philbin has gone
from being on the
chopping block to be-
ing mentioned as a
possible coach of the
year candidate.
"I haven't heard any
of that," Philbin said.
"Again, we are all con-
centrating as a team
and an organization.
This is important. We
talked about the fourth
quarter and play-
ing well in December.
These guys have been
hard at it since July
21st. We need to finish
this season strong."
Lencioni, who wrote
the book "Five Dys-
functions of a Team,"
said it could be that the
bullying and team lead-
ership was not as bad
as thought. That's cer-
tainly the perception of
Dolphins players, who
stuck up for Incognito.
"If the media is tough
on them and they're
sticking together, that's
a unifying force," Len-
cioni said. "But it re-
quires credibility on
the part of the coach. If
the coach is a jerk with
no credibility then the
whole 'Us against the
world' thing probably
implodes."
With four wins in
the last five games,


Toronto 2, Phoenix 1, SO
Buffalo 4, Boston 2
Philadelphia 5, Columbus 4
Pittsburgh 5, Minnesota 2
Horida 4, Ottawa 2
Detroit 3, Calgary 2, OT
Tampa Bay 4, Nashville 2
St. Louis 5, Montreal 1
Dallas 4, Vancouver 1
Colorado 4, Edmonton 2
Los Angeles 4, San Jose 1
Friday's Games
Anaheim at New Jersey, late
N.Y Islanders at N.Y Rangers, late
Washington at Carolina, late
Vancouver at Chicago, late
Horida at Winnipeg, late
Today's Games
Calgary at Pittsburgh, 1p.m.
Phoenix at Ottawa, 2p.m.
Colorado at Los Angeles, 4 p.m.
New Jersey at Washington, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Montreal at Nashville, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at Boston, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Carolina at Tampa Bay, 7 p.m.
Anaheim at N.Y Islanders, 7 p.m.
St. Louis at Edmonton, 10 p.m.
Dallas at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Minnesota at N.Y Rangers, 7:30 p.m.
Winnipeg at Vancouver, 8 p.m.
Friday's Sports Transactions
BASEBALL
MLB Suspended Baltimore LHP Troy Patton 25
games, without pay, after testing positive for an am-
phetamine in violation of Major League Baseball's
Joint Drug Prevention and Treatment Program.
American League
CLEVELAND INDIANS Named Jim Rickon hitting
coach and Chad Wolfe athletic trainer for Colum-
bus (IL); David Wallace manager, Rouglas Odorm
hitting coach, Jeff Harris Pitching coach and Jeremy
Heller athletic trainer for Akron (EL); Scooter Tucker
manager, Tony Mansolino hitting coach and Steve
Karsay pitching coach for Carolina (Carolina); Mark
Budzinski manager, Shaun Larkin hitting coach and
Rigo Beltran pitching coach for Lake County (MWL);
Phil Clark hitting coach and Greg Hibbard pitching
coach for Mahoning Valley (NYP); Mark Allen pitch-
ing coach for Arizona (GCL) and Jesus Sanchez
pitching coach for Indians (DSL). Named Luis Ortiz
minor league assistant field coordinator and Edwin
Rodriguez minor league special assistant.
OAKLAND ATHLETICS Claimed C Chris Gimenez
off waivers from the Tampa Bay.
National League
ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS Agreed to terms with
INF Eric Chavez on a one-year contract.
CHICAGO CUBS Agreed to terms with LHPs Jon-
athan Sanchez, Tsuyoshi Wada and Tommy Hottovy
and OFMitch Maier on minor league contracts.
CINCINNATI REDS Agreed to terms with RHPs
Jose Diaz and Chien-Ming Wang, LHP Lee Hyde,
Cs Corky Miller, Rossmel Perez and Max Ramirez,
INFs Argenis Diaz, Reynaldo Navarro and Kristopher
Negron, and OF Jason Bourgeois on minor league
contracts.
WASHINGTON NATIONALS Named Brian Daubach
manager, Chris Michalak pitching coach and Mark
Harris hitting coach for Harrisburg (EL); Tripp Keister
manager, Franklin Bravo pitching coach and Brian
S 1, I ..i 1,, h, I 1
Gardner Jr. manage, Paul Menhart pitching coach
and Joe Dillon hitting coach for Syracuse (IL); Am-
aury Garcia hitting coach and Tim Redding pitching
coach for Auburn (NYP); Michael Barrett manager
and Jorge Mejia hitting coach for the Nationals
(GCL). Named Tony Beasley and Jeff Garber co-field
coordinators; Troy Gingrich hitting coordinator and
Jon Kotredes medical and rehab coordinator for
their minor leagues.


Tech in Atlanta this season but
the Orange won't return for that
game until 2027 at the earliest.
Gross said this limits the expo-
sure of teams in certain major
markets.
Gross also believes there is
also an effect on recruiting. He
used Miami, known as a hotbed
for talent, as an example. Teams
from the Atlantic Division, ex-
cept Florida State, have large
gaps between games in Miami.
"The thought of a student-ath-
lete returning to his home area
to play in front of his family is
minimized in one division and
maximized in the other," Gross
wrote.


the Dolphins have a
chance to be remem-
bered for more than
having a bully in the
locker room. It could
be the rare team that
becomes unified in the
face of controversy.
Instead of worrying
about the loss of Mar-
tin and Incognito, play-
ers have embraced the
personnel they have.
That includes safety Mi-
chael Thomas, who was
picked up off the San
Francisco 49ers prac-
tice squad and made
his NFL debut on Sun-
day against the Patriots.
Many of his new
teammates said they
didn't even know who
No. 31 was until he
picked off Tom Brady
with seconds remain-
ing to seal a game that
the Dolphins of old
would have probably
lost. That didn't stop
them from embracing
Thomas in celebration.
"Teamwork really is
a huge competitive ad-
vantage when you can
actually make a team
play like a team. They
may have less talent on
the field now but they
have a better team,"
Lencioni said.
"And that may be the
real story of the Miami
Dolphins of 2013."


SCOREBOARD


Staff Report

Gileysa Penzo
scored 13 points to
lead Montverde Acad-
emy to a 59-53 victory
over Leesburg High.
Adrienne Jackson


led Leesburg with 23
points and four steals.
The Yellow Jackets
are back in action on
Dec. 27 in Fort Myers
at the Queen of Palms
Classic, facing Bartow
in a 5 p.m. tip-off.


COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Notre Dame to play at


Fenway Park in 2015


TOM COYNE
Associated Press

SOUTH BEND, Ind.-
Notre Dame won't play
a Big Ten opponent in
2015, the first time that's
happened in more than
100 years, but the Fight-
ing Irish will play a home
game against Boston
College at Fenway Park
Athletic director
Jack Swarbrick re-
leased schedules for
the next three sea-
sons on Friday, saying
a goal was to follow
the model Jesse Harp-
er started back in
1913 when he sched-
uled games at Army,
Penn State and Texas
and helped give the
Fighting Irish a na-
tional following.


The 2014 sched-
ule was released so
late because Swar-
brick had to adjust-
ments when the
school agreed to play
five games a season
against ACC oppo-
nents after joining the
league for most sports
other than football.
That left the Irish with
too many games.
The problem was
solved when Wake For-
est agreed to move its
2014 game to 2015 and
Swarbrick made the
game against Boston
College a Shamrock
Series game, where
the Irish play one
home game a season
at a neutral site.


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


TV2DAY

COLLEGE FOOTBALL
Noon
ESPN2 NCAA, FCS, Divison II, championship, NW Missouri St. vs. Lenoir-Rhyne, at
Florence, Ala.
2 p.m.
ESPN New Mexico Bowl,Washington St. vs. Colorado St., at Albuquerque, N.M.
3:30 p.m.
ABC LasVegas Bowl, Fresno St. vs. Southern Cal
5:30 p.m.
ESPN Famous Idaho Potato Bowl, Buffalo vs. San Diego St, at Boise, Idaho
9 p.m.
ESPN New Orleans Bowl, Louisiana-Lafayette at Tulane

GOLF
10 p.m.
TGC -The Royal Trophyfinal round, at Guangzhou, China
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Noon
ESPN Georgetown at Kansas
FSN -Tulsa atTCU
2 p.m.
FSN Florida St. vs. UMass, at Sunrise
3 p.m.
NBCSN Hampton vs. James Madison (at Richmond Coliseum)
3:30 p.m.
ESPN2 Gonzaga vs. Kansas St., atWichita, Kan.
4 p.m.
CBS Michigan State at Texas
FS1 Rider at Villanova
4:30 p.m.
FSN Florida vs. Fresno St., at Sunrise
5:30 p.m.
ESPN2 Illinois vs. Missouri, at St. Louis
NBCSN -Virginia Tech vs.VCU, at Richmond, Va.
6 p.m.
FS1 Louisville at FlU
7:30 p.m.
ESPN2 Ohio St. vs. Notre Dame, at New York
8:30 p.m.
FS1 Michigan vs. Stanford, at Brooklyn, N.Y
11:30 p.m.
ESPN2 Colorado vs. Oklahoma St., at Las Vegas
NBA BASKETBALL
8 p.m.
WGN Cleveland at Chicago
SOCCER
7:40 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Cardiff at Liverpool
9:55 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Manchester City at Fulham
WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
9:30 p.m.
ESPN2- NCAA, Divison I, championship, Wisconsin vs. Penn St., at Seattle



PREP ROUNDUP


Montverde Academy



upends Leesburg




Saturday, December 21, 2013


ANDY KING / AP
Philadelphia Eagles quarterback Nick Foles, left, pitches
the ball to running back LeSean McCoy on Sunday during
the first half against the Minnesota Vikings in Minneapolis.


Eagles QB Foles



fined $10K for



illegal block


Associated Press
NEW YORK Phil-
adelphia Eagles quar-
terback Nick Foles was
fined $10,000 by the
NFL on Friday for an il-
legal peel-back block
on Minnesota's Erin
Henderson during the
Eagles' loss Sunday.
Foles went down low
at Henderson's knees,
drawing a penalty and
negating DeSean Jack-
son's 18-yard touchdown
in the second quarter.
Arizona's Marcus Be-
nard was fined $15,750
for roughing the pass-
er on a hit on Tennes-
see's Ryan Fitzpatrick.
Cardinals linebacker


Daryl Washington was
also docked $5,000 for
unsportsmanlike con-
duct.
Also in that game,
Titans defensive end
Kamerion Wimbley
was fined $10,000 for
hitting Arizona quar-
terback Carson Palmer
in the knee area.
Fined $7,875 by the
NFL were: Indianapo-
lis' Gosder Cherilus (for
punching Houston's J.J.
Watt), Cincinnati's Dre
Kirkpatrick (facemask),
Baltimore's Matt Elam
(hitting a quarterback
who slid feet-first) and
St. Louis' Eugene Sims
(for a hit on New Orle-
ans' Darren Sproles).


Vikings Peterson

practices, could play


Associated Press
EDEN PRAIRIE,
Minn. Adrian Pe-
terson shouldn't have
any reason to get "hot"
at Minnesota Vikings
coach Leslie Frazier
this week.
Peterson returned to
practice for Minnesota
on Friday and is expect-
ed to play in Sunday's
game at Cincinnati as
long as he doesn't have
any setbacks with his
sprained right foot. The
league's second-lead-
ing rusher, Peterson is
listed as questionable
for the Vikings (4-9-1).
"I'm looking forward
to playing this week,"
Peterson said Friday
"Get another day to rest
tomorrow, which is go-
ing to be good. As far
as the foot goes, I'll be
ready to go."
Peterson missed
last week's game af-
ter spraining his foot
a week earlier at Bal-
timore. Though he re-
turned to practice on
a limited basis last Fri-
day, Frazier held Pe-
terson out of Sunday's
48-30 win against Phil-
adelphia. Frazier said it
wasn't an easy conver-
sation with Peterson,
who admitted to being
"hot" and devastated"
about having to sit out.
"Because I felt I was
to the point where I
was ready to go," Peter-
son said. "My mind was
ready to get out there
and play I'm in game
mode and then I find
out that I'm not playing.
No matter what I had to
say, that's what it was.
That's why it was tough.
But fortunately we got a
win, so that kind of ease
the pain a little bit."
Frazier expects Pe-


-I
AP FILE PHOTO
Minnesota Vikings running
back Adrian Peterson, center,
smiles on the sidelines
during the first half of an NFL
football game against the
Philadelphia Eagles on Dec.
15 in Minneapolis.

terson to play this
week, but wanted to
make sure the NFL
MVP didn't have any
setbacks prior to Sun-
day's game. Peterson
was limited in Friday's
practice.
"We didn't have
him do every rep,
but enough where he
would feel confident
and we would feel con-
fident," Frazier said.
"So it was encouraging
with some of the things
he was able to do."
Peterson trails Phil-
adelphia's LeSean Mc-
Coyby 122 rushing with
two games left and said
he still feels the rushing
title is within his grasp.
"Yeah, it's not over
200 yards, so it's still
in play," Peterson said,
saying earlier: "I look
at it, any competitor
would want to be at
the top of the game. I
play this game to be the
best."
Minnesota should
also have Peterson's
backup, Toby Gerhart,
in the lineup after he
missed last week with
a hamstring injury. He's
listed as probable.


Jets' struggling Reed takes



swipe at media critics


DENNIS WASZAK JR.
AP SportsWriter
FLORHAM PARK,
N.J. Ed Reed deliv-
ered a few hard hits to
critics in the media.
The New York Jets
safety appeared ir-
ritated by questions
about the team's re-
cent problems with al-
lowing big plays and
his own struggles since
joining the team.
"It's football," Reed
said Friday. "We in
this locker room have
been playing football
for a long time. No-
body is perfect out on
the football field. You
guys' job is to critique,
be critics, that's what
you do. That's why
you ask the controver-
sial questions. You try
to make it controver-
sial and then you trash
people in the media.
"I could care less
about that. Missed
tackles happen. No-
body is perfect. Big
plays, you can't have
them, not to win."
Reed initially de-
clined to speak to re-
porters before talking
- his comments calm
and measured for
about 6 minutes. The
35-year-old safety has
not been particular-
ly effective on the field
since being signed last
month, but coach Rex
Ryan has raved about
how much the young-
er defensive backs
have learned from
him.
When asked about
the year he's had be-
tween his time with
Houston and New
York, Reed acknowl-
edged it has been a
long season after his
expectations were
high despite coming
off offseason hip sur-
gery. After winning the


AP FILE PHOTO
NewYork Jets defensive back Ed Reed (22) tries to avoid the tackles of Oakland Raiders wide
receiverAndre Holmes (18) and running back Jamize Olawale (49) after Reed intercepted a
pass from Raiders quarterback Matt McGloin on Dec. 8 in East Rutherford, N.J.


Super Bowl with Bal-
timore, Reed signed
with Houston but
he quickly fell out of
favor with the Texans
and was released.
"You leave a great
organization think-
ing that you're go-
ing somewhere else
to build something,
thinking they had
something, and it
turns out different,"
Reed said. "No regrets,
though, because I've
learned a lot this sea-
son."
Then, Reed took a
few more swipes at re-
porters.
"Even reading your
blogs, listening to your
comments knowing
half of you don't know
as much about foot-
ball as you think," he
said, "unless you sit
in the film room with
us, break film down or
even know the sche-
matic part of it. You
ask the questions,
but that doesn't mean


you're an expert at
what we do. It's fun-
ny to me reading it. I
smile at it, laugh at it,
but that's your job.
"Some of your jobs,
you take it and try to
tear people down. You
tear the team down.
Not understanding it's
the team, you'd rather
point the finger at one
individual."
Ryan laughed when
told of Reed's com-
ments about the me-
dia.
"Sometimes it's
tough for players to
understand that guys
don't get the coaching
tape, they're not sit-
ting in the meetings,
they can't see every-
thing," he said. "But
I've been around a
lot of reporters, and
shoot, you guys have a
job to do, and you be-
lieve your eyes."
From an outside per-
spective, Reed has not
been close to the play-
er he once was, taking


bad angles or missing
tackles. Ryan called
him the best free safe-
ty who has played the
game, but also ac-
knowledged that while
he's still effective, his
play hasn't been what
it once was back when
the two were together
in Baltimore.
"If he's going down,
he's climbing down
from the very top of
the mountain," Ryan
said, "and that moun-
tain is Everest."
Reed said he
"wouldn't mind"
re-signing with the
Jets next season but
added that he could
change his mind based
on whether Ryan re-
mains coach.
"Probably, because
it's his scheme that
stays," Reed said.
"I don't see why he
shouldn't be (back).
He's a great coach.
There's not much
more I can say more
than that."


Packers finishing strong, still in race


GENARO C.ARMAS
AP Sports Writer
GREEN BAY, Wis. -
The Packers are finish-
ing strong at just the
right time of year.
Two straight rous-
ing, come-from-be-
hind wins has Green
Bay buzzing about
playoff possibilities
again. Two more vic-
tories, starting Sunday
against the Pittsburgh
Steelers, would ensure
another NFC North
crown in Titletown.
The second halves
of games had been
troublesome at times
this season. But then
Green Bay's defense
shut out Atlanta in the
second half of a 22-
21 win two weekends
ago. Then the Pack-
ers (7-6-1) went on a
34-10 binge after half-
time to take advantage
of Dallas' meltdown
in a 37-36 victory last
week.
Even coach Mike
McCarthy seems
pleasantly puzzled by
the turnaround.
"If I knew that, I'd
get it done in the early
part of the game," Mc-
Carthy said this week.
"I don't have an an-
swer for you there."
The goal everyweek is
to play four good quar-
ters. But at the least,


AP FILE PHOTO
In this Nov. 24 file photo, Green Bay Packers quarterback Aaron Rodgers stretches his
arm during warm ups prior to an NFL football game against the Minnesota Vikings in
Green Bay, Wis. Rodgers remains on the sideline after fracturing his left collarbone


during a loss to the Bears on Nov. 4
McCarthy is getting the 23-point halftime defi-
desired result, even if cit.
he's first had to endure a "A lot of it is resolve,
couple stomach-churn- and creating a mind-
ing first halves, set that you're going to
Against the Cow- finish, and you're go-
boys, backup quarter- ing to focus in a little
back Matt Flynn led bit more in that part
Green Bay to touch- of the game," second-
downs on the first five ary coach Darren Per-
possessions of the sec- ry said Friday. "I think
ond half. Cornerbacks that focus is height-
Sam Shields and Tra- ened a little bit, and
mon Williams came then we've just been
up with crucial inter- opportunistic. Guys
ceptions in the game's doing their jobs and
waning minutes to not having the criti-
help finish off a mem- cal breakdowns in the
orable rally from a end."


This is happen-
ing without franchise
quarterback Aaron
Rodgers, out since
fracturing his left col-
larbone during the
first series of a 27-20
loss to the Bears on
Nov. 4. He'll miss the
Steelers game after of-
ficially being ruled out
Friday, leaving Flynn
to start again.
Things would be
easier with Rodgers
back, though Green
Bay's confidence is
growing having to play
without him.


DAILY COMMERCIAL




Saturday, December 21, 2013


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013









Faith Life
352-365-8208 I features@dailycommercial.com


Cl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Saturday, December 21, 2013


www.dailycommercial.com


METRO CREATIVE SERVICES
A Christmas dinner is laid out on a table. New Life Presbyterian Church plans to offer dinners to the community on Christmas Day.

FRUITLAND PARK


New Life Presbyterian Church


to host Christmas Day dinner


RICK REED
Special to the Daily Commercial
Members and friends
of New Life Presbyterian
Church in Fruitland Park
are doing more than just
serving meals when the
church hosts its annual
Community Christmas
Day Dinner at 1 p.m.,
Wednesday.
They hope to reflect
their God.
"We are looking for
people to serve and not
just food," said Barbara
Newman, the church vol-
unteer in charge of pre-
paring the meal. "The ul-
timate goal is for them to
feel the love of Jesus and
to know they are loved by
Christ."
This will be the third
year the Fruitland Park


church will offer Christ-
mas Day dinners.
Prior to their sit-down
feast with all the fix-
ings, volunteers prepare,
cook, package and deliv-
er meals to people who
can't get out or families
who want to eat their
holiday dinner at home.
The meals are delivered
by 11 a.m. and dinner is
served in the Fellowship
Hall at 1 p.m., until about
3p.m.
But that closing time
has changed during the
previous dinners.
"The first year we were
all finished, packed up
and all pretty tired,"
said Newman. "When I
opened up the back door
there was a man who
looked like a hitchhiker.
He looked at me and just


said, 'Do you have any
food?'"
They brought him in
made him feel special.
And full.
"It was so rewarding
and he was so hungry,"
Newman said. "He was
led here."
Last year's finale
topped that experience.
"Three little kids had
been wandering looking
for us," said Newman.
"They asked if it was one
o'clock."
It was 3p.m. but the
meal was extended for
three special young
guests.
"We just fawned over
them and got them food
and some children's
packages of gifts," she
said. "Their eyes got so
big. Little stories like that


make it all worthwhile."
Pastor Jim Keegan
came to New Life Pres-
byterian 15 months ago,
in time to take part in
the second community
Christmas Day dinner.
In his years of shep-
herding he'd never been
a part of a congregation
to offer such a meal. But
it was something he'd
thought about.
"I had always want-
ed our families to do
something like that on
Christmas Day," he said.
"When I heard about it
I thought it was great. It
really is a great time. The
serving part of it is won-
derful. And people from
other churches looking
for opportunities like
this come and help us,
SEE DINNER I C3


Pastor appeals defrocking over gay wedding


KATHY MATHESON
Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA A
United Methodist pastor
defrocked for officiat-
ing at his son's same-sex
wedding has appealed
the decision, a move
that offered the latest
evidence of a split in the
nation's largest mainline
Protestant denomina-
tion and came as yet an-
other state legalized gay
marriage.
Frank Schaefer, who
lives in central Penn-
sylvania, said he was
shocked and upset that
he could be punished for
showing love for his son.
He said he believed the


Former United Methodist pastor Frank Schaefer spe
news conference on Thursday at First United Metho
of Germantown in Philadelphia.


penalty was meted out
reluctantly by members
of the church's regional


istry.
"So many
came to me


some hugged me, and so
many of them had tears
in their eyes," Schae-
fer said. "They said,
'We really don't want to
do this, you know that,
don't you?"'
Most other Protestant
denominations have de-
cided their position on
the issue. But the Meth-
odists, with about 7.7
million members in the
MARURKEAPU.S. and many more
oak ROuri overseas, remain divid-
iaks during ed. At their last nation-
dist Church ,,
al meeting in 2012, del-
egates reaffirmed the
church's 40-year-old
of them policy on gays.
and they Although the church


Board of Ordained Min- shook my hand and


SEE PASTOR I C3


CHURCH CALENDAR
TODAY
THE SECRET OF SNOWFLAKE COUN-
TY-HOPE IN A HUMBLE STABLE CHIL-
DREN'S MUSICAL PRESENTATION: At
6 p.m., First Baptist Church, 402 Ox-
ford St., inWildwood. Details at 352-
748-1822.
LIVE NATIVITY AND SATURDAY WOR-
SHIP AT FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH: At
5 p.m., 2727 S. Grove St., in Eustis. Go
to www.faitheustis.org or call 352-
589-5433 for details.
SUNDAY
CHRISTMAS CAROLING AT FAIR-
WAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: Meet at the
church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, at
5 p.m., to visit shut-ins. Call 352-259-
9305 for information.
COUNTRYSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH
HOSTS CHRISTMAS CHORALE: At
10:30 a.m., with Christmas songs and
video presentation at the church 2805
Register Road in Fruitland Park. Call
352-315-0220 for information.
PRAYER VIGIL FOR THE PEOPLE OF
CENTENNIAL, COLO.: At 7 p.m., United
Church of Christ at The Villages,
12514 County Road 101, in Oxford.
For information, call Nancy Bell at
352-674-9288.
TUESDAY
CANDLELIGHT SERVICEAT FIRST BAP-
TIST: At 6 p.m., at the church, 402 Ox-
ford St., in Wildwood. For informa-
tion, call the church at 352-748-1822,
or go to www.fbcwildwood.org.
CANDLELIGHT SERVICE AT FIRST
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH: At 7 p.m., at
the church in Mount Dora, Sixth and
Alexander Streets. Call 352-383-4089
for details.
TWO CANDLELIGHT COMMUNION SER-
VICES AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH:
At4:30 and 6 p.m., at the church, 251
Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages.
Call 352-259-9305 for information.
CHRISTMAS EVE SERVICES AT FIRST
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH IN MOUNT
DORA: Contemporary at 5:30 p.m.;
Communuion in the chapel at
6:30 p.m. and traditional worship at
7:30 p.m., 439 E. Fifth Ave. Call 352-
383-2005 or go to www.mtdorafumc.
org for details.
CANDLELIGHT COMMUNION CHRIST-
MAS EVE SERVICE: At 7 p.m., First
Christian Church, 1701 Vine St., in
Leesburg. Scripture readings, spe-
cial music. For information, call the
church at 352-250-9502 or go to www.
firstchristianleesburg.com.
THURSDAY
EVENING OF MAGIC AND HUMOR AT
CONGREGATION SINAI: At 6 p.m., at the
church, 303A N. U.S. Highway 27 in
Minneola. Advance tickets are $10, at
the door, $15. Call Lee Langer at 352-
999-7777 for reservations.
FRIDAY
RABBI'S TORAH ROUNDTABLE DIS-
CUSSION GROUP: At 4 p.m. at the Con-
gregation Beth Sholom, 315 N. 13th
St., in Leesburg. Call 352-326-3692
for details.
DEC. 28
CONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM SHAB-
BAT MORNING SERVICE: At 10 a.m., 315
N. 13th St., in Leesburg, with a light
Kiddush luncheon following. Go to
www.bethsholomflorida.org or call
352-326-3692.


Wear spiritual armor as you march through life's struggles


we've spent sever-
al weeks looking at
the shield of faith
in our exercise of dress-
ing for success spiritual-
ly by putting on the full ar-
mor of God. Though we
could camp on faith for
weeks, it's time to move on
to the next item of spiritual
clothing, the helmet of sal-
vation.
In his first letter to the
Thessalonians, Paul wrote
about putting on the
breastplate of faith and


~1


Rick
Reed
REFLECTIONS


love, and a helmet which
is the hope of salvation. To
the Ephesians the breast-
plate was righteousness
but in both cases the hel-
met was of salvation.
Paul's abbreviated ver-


sion to the Thessalonians a
metaphor for the Christian
virtues of faith and love.
And he included hope with
our hope of salvation, basi-
cally telling us to dress with
faith, hope and love,
Like armor, these virtues
protect and prepare believ-
ers in our spiritual battles
against the enemy.
To the Thessalonians, the
helmet is described as the
"hope of salvation." This
isn't a wishful hope but
rather a confident expecta-


tion of God's saving work,
which was put into effect
by Christ and will come to
completion on the Day of
the Lord.
The "hope of salvation"
reminds believers to be
prepared for that day. In
Isaiah 59:17, God Himself
wears a helmet of salvation
and the breastplate of righ-
teousness.
We must wear the armor
God supplies if we expect
victory in battle against the
enemy.


To amplify our reason for
hope look at the next verse,
1 Thessalonians 5:9 and
following: For God has not
destined us for wrath, but
to obtain salvation through
our Lord Jesus Christ, who
died for us so that whether
we are awake or asleep we
might live with him. There-
fore encourage one another
and build one another up,
just as you are doing.
God has destined us to
SEE REED I C2




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013


Need

Tax Help?

Call
352-787-1040

Open Year Round.


REED
FROM PAGE C1

obtain salvation. Je-
sus died for us so we
could obtain it and
live with Him. Let this
thought protect us.
Paul was confident-
ly able to tell the Ga-
latians: "I have been
crucified with Christ.
It is no longer I who


live, but Christ who
lives in me. And the
life I now live in the
flesh I live by faith in
the Son of God, who
loved me and gave
himself for me."
His understanding
of living with Christ
begins on the cross
of Christ. Paul re-
fers to a crucifixion in
which he no longer
lives for himself. Any-


one who has ever tried
no longer living for
self knows it takes the
death of our will.
That's why Paul was
able to endure shame,
contempt, and false
accusations like Je-
sus. I know how much
I flee from such things.
Maybe that's why Paul
closed this portion of
spiritual armor to the
Thessalonians by re-


minding them to en-
courage one another
and build one anoth-
er up, something they
were already doing.
Roman soldiers were
successful when they
fought side-by-side.
They protected one
another's flanks and
backs. While we alone
are accountable for
our actions, we are giv-
en fellow soldiers in


the faith to encourage
us daily, if only we seek
that encouragement.
We certainly need it.
Next week we'll look
at the sword of the
Spirit, the only offen-
sive weapon in the ar-
mor.
Rick Reed is a columnist
who lives in Mount Dora.
To reach him, call 352-383-
1458, or send an email
to ricoh007@aol.com.


- -iis -1 m


1. his New Year, why not make a twofold resolution that will touch
every aspect of your life? First, resolve to try. Norman Vincent Peale
advises, At least ten times every day affirm, 'I expect the best and
with God's help will attain the best'...this practice will bring all
your focus on the attainment of the best. It will bring the best to
you." Now that you are trying with God's help, refuse to fail. The
very fear of failure can drive away success. And even failure itself is
not failure when we learn from it, turning to God for guidance and
strength. In Isaiah 41:13 we read, "For I am the Lord, your god, who
takes hold of your right hand and says to you, Do not fear; I will
help you." Find your success in God's House this year.


The Charlotte Mayfield
Assisted Living
Retirement Community
460 Newell Hill Rd., Leesburg
352-365-6011
Assisted Living. Independent Living. Day Stay Residency
Combining Independence with Personal Cate for over 40 years




Q TOYOTA
'*y<---LEESBURG:
728-2030








CASON & GASKINS TV
Radeilhaek
DEALER
Established 1951
308 Shopping Center Drive
Wildwood, Florida 34785
SUMTER CO. LAKE CO.
352-748-2021 352-753-1555





2 1v l l'1 k l t 11 11 ,i11 .n L I l t c C IIIL
Rehab foi oirhopedics. cardiac, stioke,
surgical parents & generalized weakness
490 S Old Wne Rd. Wildwood (3521748-3322




Be.ve1_FUNERAL
Be HOME
AND CREMATORY
Local/ Owned and Operated
Leesburg Lady Lake
UImatilla Astor


Liberty Baptist Church
11043 True Life Way, Clermont
352-394-0708
Senior Pastor Chris Johnson
Sun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm
Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm
Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am
Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm,
Kids 4 Truth Clubs 6:30pm
Groups for all ages, Nursery provided all services
www.lbcclermont.org


First Church of Christ,
Scientist
Grove and Lemon Avenues, Eustis
352-357-3899
Sunday Service 10:30am
Sunday School 10:30am
Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 12:15pm
Christian Science Reading Room
108 E. Magnolia Ave., Eustis
First United Methodist
Church of Eustis
"A Place where You Matter"
600 S. Grove Street, Eustis
352-357-5830
Senior Pastor Beth Farabee
Coffee and Fellowship 9:00am
Contemporary Worship 9:30am
Traditional Worship 11:00am
St. Thomas Episcopal Church
317 S. Mary St., Eustis (corner S. Mary &
Lemon St.)
352-357-4358
Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, Rector
Sunday Holy Eucharist Services
8:00am & 10:30am
Adult Sunday School 9:20am,
Children's Chapel
Thurs. Holy Eucharist & Healing Service
10:00am
www.stthomaseustis.com


LIFE Church Assembly of God
04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park
352-787-7962
Pastor Rick Welborne
Sunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am
Sunday Evening 6:00pm
Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service
7:00pm
Sunday School 9:00am
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm

Pilgrims' United Church of Christ (UCC)
509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park
www.pucc.info
352-365-2662 or office@pucc.info
Rev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, Pastor
Rev. Robert Van Valkenburg,
Pastoral Associate Emeritus
Inclusive Progressive
Sunday Worship 10:00am
Contact us or visit our website for
more info




Mt. Olive Missionary
Baptist Church
15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky
(West of Mascotte)
352-429-3888
Rev. Clarence L. Southall-Pastor
Sunday Worship Service 11:00am
Sunday School 9:30am
Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm
Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm

Zion Lutheran Church (ELCA)
547 S. Main Ave., Groveland
352-429-2960
Pastor Ken Stoyer
Sunday Worship Service 11:00am
Adult Sunday School 9:30am


Bethany Lutheran Church
1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg
352-787-7275
Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am
Cont. Praise Thursday Service 6:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am
Sunday Bible Study 9:15am

Emmanuel Baptist Church of
Leesburg
1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg
352-323-1588
Pastor Jeff Carney
Sunday Celebration Service 10:30am
Wednesday Men's Prayer Breakfast
8:00am
Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm
Sunday Bible Study 9:15am
Wednesday Epic Youth Ministry 6:30pm
www.EmmanuelFL.com

First Baptist Leesburg
220 N. 13th St., Leesburg
352-787-1005
Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am
& 10:45am
Sunday Bible Study 8:15am,
9:30am & 10:45am
Wednesday Night Activities 6:00pm
www.fbcleesburg.org

First Church of Christ,
Scientist, Leesburg
13th & Line St., Leesburg
352-787-1921
Sunday Service 10:30am
Sunday School 10:30am
Wednesday School 3:30pm

First Presbyterian Curch
of Leesburg
200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg
352-787-5687
Sunday Service 10:00pm
Sunday School 8:45am
www.firstpresleesburg.org
"Disciples Making Disciples"

Gloria Dei Lutheran Church
130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg
352-787-3223
Pastor Roy Stackpole
Sunday Worship October-April
8:00am & 10:30am
Sunday Worship May-September
9:15am
Christian Education October-April
9:15am
www.lutheransonline.com/gloriadeifla

Lakes and Hills Covenant Church
Rev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, Pastor
Worship Service 10:15am
Bible Study 9:00am
Christmas Eve "Lessons and Carols" 7:00pm
@ Women's Club of Leesburg
700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg
Church Office
106 S. Palm Ave., Howie-in-the-Hills
352-552-0052
www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.org

Seventh Day Adventist
508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg
352-326-4109
Worship Service 9:30am
Sabbath School Service 11:00am
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00pm

The Healing Place
1012 W Main Street, Leesburg
352-617-0569
Facilitator: Phyllis Gilbert
Sunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am
Wednesday Bible Study and
Kids Club 6:00pm
(Nursey open for all services)
"Come as you are and leave different!"


Mount Dora

Congregational Church
650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora
352-383-2285
Reverand Dr. Richard Don
Sunday 11:00am
(Communion 1st Sunday of the month)
Monday Bible Study 9:00am & 6:00pm
St. Philip Lutheran Church
1050 Boyd Drive, Mt. Dora
352-383-5402
Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan Bergh
Sunday Service 9:30am
(Childcare Provided)
Fellowship 10:45am
www.stphiliplc.com


Corpus Christi Episcopal
Church
3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka
352-787-8430
Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am
Evening Prayer 4:00pm
Fellowship following both services
Thursday Morning Prayer 9:30am
www.corpuschristiepiscopal.org


All Saint's Roman Catholic
Chapel
11433 U.S. 441, River Plaza #11, Tavares
407-391-8678
352-385-3880
Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00am

Tavares First United Methodist
Church (UMC)
Corner of Old 441 & SR 19, Tavares
352-343-2761
Pastor John Barham
Traditional Service 8:30AM & 11:00am
Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am
Children of Light-Youth & Family Service
1st Sunday of each month 6:00pm
www.fumctavares.com


The Final Hour Ministries
P.O. Box 523, Webster
847-912-0596
Email: finalhourminitries@ymail.com
Speaking Engagements Contact:
Kingdom Citizen
Apostle Michael White Jr.
Prophetess Wanda White
Church Planting Travel Ministry
Let Us Pray For You Affiliation Cl
www.thefinalhourministries.org

Lighthouse Foundation
Ministries International INC.
11282 SR 471, Webster
352-793-2631
Pastor Patricia T. Burnham
Sunday Services 8:30am & 6:00pm
Thursday Night 7:00pm
3rd Saturday Food Basket Give-A-Way
www.lighthousefoundationministries.org

Linden Church of God
4309 CR 772, Webster
Pastor Doyle D. Glass
Sunday Morning Worship 10:30am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pmr
Sunday School 9:45am
Wednesday Night (Family Training Hour) 7:00pm


C2


Come visit our new location!

KIAofLEESBURG
9039 US HWY 441 LEESBURG
352-365-1228
www.KiaofLeesburg.com


Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co., Inc.
, PLUMBING REPAIR & REMODELING
Esl. 1922 CF C05-100
(352) 787-4771
1127 W. Main St., Leesburg
John W. Snyder. President


For information on listing your church
on this page call Michelle at

352-365-8233




Saturday, December 21, 2013

PASTOR
FROM PAGE C1

accepts gay and lesbian members,
it rejects homosexual acts as "in-
compatible with Christian teach-
ing" and bars clergy from perform-
ing same-sex unions.
Yet hundreds of Methodist min-
isters have publicly rejected the
doctrine, and some face disci-
pline for presiding over same-sex
unions. Last month, in a public
challenge to church rules, a retired
Methodist bishop officiated at a
wedding for two men in Alabama.
Board members of the church's
Eastern Pennsylvania Conference
declined to comment after meet-
ing privately with Schaefer on
Thursday at their offices in Nor-
ristown, outside Philadelphia. But
spokesman John Coleman said
Schaefer left officials no choice af-
ter defying the order of a religious
jury to resign.
"When asked to surrender his
credentials as required by the ver-
dict, he refused to do so," Coleman
said. "Therefore, because of his
decision, the board was compelled
by the jury's decision to deem his
credentials surrendered."
Schaefer has led a congregation
in the town of Lebanon for more
than a decade. Earlier this year, a
church member filed a complaint
over Schaefer performing the 2007
wedding of his gay son in Massa-
chusetts, where same-sex unions
are legal.
Last month, a church jury sus-
pended Schaefer for 30 days and
said he should use the time to de-
cide whether he could uphold the
church's Book of Discipline. If he
decided he could not, he was told
to resign from the clergy by Thurs-
day.
Schaefer said he told officials
Thursday morning that he could
not follow a book that he feels is
contradictory and biased against
gays. He refused to voluntarily sur-
render his credentials when asked
by the board president.
"To which she said, 'Well, we're
taking them.' And that was the end


DAILY COMMERCIAL


"I said to myself, 'You know, I
just can't see them taking my
credentials.' I mean, what I
did was an act of love for my
son. And they did anyhow."
Frank Schaefer
Defrocked Methodist pastor
of it," Schaefer said.
Schaefer, making his remarks
at a gay-friendly, or "reconciling,"
Methodist church in Philadelphia,
had held out hope as late as Thurs-
day morning that officials would
have a change of heart.
"I said to myself, 'You know, I
just can't see them taking my cre-
dentials.' I mean, what I did was an
act of love for my son. And they did
anyhow," he said.
The closely watched church de-
cision came down the same day as
a flurry of other news demonstrat-
ing the societal split on gays and
lesbians:
New Mexico's highest court
declared it unconstitutional to deny
marriage licenses to gay and lesbi-
an couples. It joins 16 other states
and the District of Columbia in al-
lowing gay marriage either through
legislation, court rulings or public
votes.
Olympic figure skating cham-
pion Brian Boitano came out as gay
two days after he was named to the
U.S. delegation for the Olympics
in Sochi, Russia, along with open-
ly gay athletes Billie Jean King and
Caitlin Cahow. President Barack
Obama's decision to include open-
ly gay athletes in the delegation is
widely seen as a message to Russia
about its treatment of gays and les-
bians.
Key supporters came to the
defense of "Duck Dynasty" patri-
arch Phil Robertson, who was sus-
pended Wednesday from the A&E
reality series indefinitely after mak-
ing disparaging remarks about
gays. Sarah Palin posted a picture
on Facebook of her with the reality
show clan with the message, "Free
Speech is an endangered species,"
and Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal
also lamented the suspension on
free speech terms.


DINNER
FROM PAGE Cl

it's exciting."
Keegan volunteered
last year, but they kept
him out of the kitch-
en, except when he was
given the meals he was
delivering.
"They allow me the
freedom to visit with
folks and go out on
some of the visits bring-
ing meals," he said.
Of his favorite deliv-
eries was taking food
to different homeless
sites around the area.
The idea to host the
dinner came from a
couple of new mem-
bers in 2011.
"It was Patrick and
Sheila Orman," said
April Richey, one of
the event coordina-
tors. "They did this at
their church in Cali-
fornia and brought it
to New Life when they
moved here. Their vi-
sion was to reach out to
people who might not
have family in the area
or had a need."
When all is said and
done they share 300-
350 meals, either de-
livered or at the fellow-
ship hall.
For those with no
one at home, there are
games, snacks, coffee
and a piano in the fel-
lowship hall.
"It's just like being in
their living room," said
Richey. "They can re-
lax and enjoy them-
selves and don't have
go home right away to
an empty house."
In Newman's case,
she and her husband
have a big Thanks-
giving family reunion
but don't do much on


Christmas day. So help-
ing with the meal fits
perfectly on Christmas.
"I like to cook and I'm
the fellowship person
at church," she said.
My responsibility is to
get food to servers. Ev-
erything is departmen-
talized. I just take care
of my corner."
Organizing and pre-
paring and serving
such a meal takes a
lot of help, about 50-
75 people, with sever-
al coming from outside
New Life.
In addition to the
Community Christmas
Dinner and deliveries,
New Life also had an
Angel Tree, with tons
of gifts for needy fami-
lies. The gifts also came
with food baskets, the
makings of a complete
Christmas dinner for
approximately 25 fam-
ilies.
They distributed the
gift and meals earlier
this week.
"There's all kinds of
early preparation," said
Richey.
"The whole church
buys into it and a lot of


nonmembers," New-
man added. "We're
reaching outside our
little church family."
The community is
also involved as the
Fruitland Park police
and fire chiefs let folks
in need know what
New Life Presbyterian
offers.
For more informa-
tion call the church of-
fice at 352-728-1861.
"If no one answers
they can leave a mes-
sage," said Richey. "We
do have a recorder.
They can leave a phone
number, address and
name. The calls will be
monitored."
New Life Presbyte-
rian Church is at 20
ILa Vista St., Fruitland
Park, overlooking U.S.
Highway 441.
"It really is a wonder-
ful opportunity to share
the birth of Christ with
the community, partic-
ularly those who don't
have family around,"
said Pastor Keegan.
"It's just such a neat
mix of folks and a bless-
ing to be a part of it."


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013


0 J-T&1-iT.1


*01,


SALES & MA, LPN& SCHOOL Bl
MARKETING RADIOLOGY DRIVERS
ASSIST. PT TECH. NEEDED
Req.: Organized, detailed, f Training provided
technology skills, writing Needed for Busy Lake County Scho(
skills, & great team player. Urgent Care. Transportation
Apply on line at: Email to: 352-728-2561 ol
www.mikeholt.com/em- medicalbillingtoday@ Apply online:
ployment.php yahoo.com www.lake.k1l2.fl.i


J




ols,



IS


MUSIC MINISTER
Grand Island Baptist
Church, Southern Baptist
Church, (avg. attendance
200 blended style), is
seeking PT music leader
for this growing ministry.
For details see website
grandislandbaptist.com
Resumes accepted until
Jan. 31st.


U'IVERl IV Nll"
TRAINEES ACCESSORIES
NEEDED NOW! MGR. FT
Learn to drive for Covenant Experienced in boat
Transport. No experience p a s
needed! New drivers earn parts, accessories,
$700-$900 per wk! phones & cash drawer.
Teams $100 -125k! Email resume to:
Plus excellent benefits. SharonNobles@
Local CDL Training NoblesMarine.com
1-877-214-3624 DFWP/EOE


A A TEveningsCand Nights COMEJOIN BARTENDER & VETERINARY
LEAD AUTO LPN OUR TEAM! TECH
SERVERS FTFull Time 7pm-7am IF $150-$200 WOULD HELP YOU SERVER'S -FT
[98 UAMIIP I x Handout free newspapers at E VE needed for a busy,
MIEC H NICIU Tr 72 different locations in our delivery MUST be exp'd. two-doctor practice.
Apply within: ,- area. 20-25 hrs/wk. Hours + Evenings & Wknds.A pian uth ave
FTASE cert. required Retirement Community commission. Good for college Applin th
RESTAURANT 352-702-9922 or 3Altoona, FL students & retirees. Will train Apply in person3-5pm prior experience with
TAKI'S RESTAURANT 352-702-9922 or 352669-2133 the right person. Must be clean VIC'S EMBERS SUPPER animals.
1324 N. Blvd. W., email Fax: 352 669-1170 cut & not afraid to talk. Sales CLUB Send resume to:
carprosleesburg@ Email: jamlung@ experience a plus. 7940 US Hwy. 441 petjobapplication@
lakeviewterrace.com Call Joseph 813-484-3766 or 7940USHwy.441 peobapplication
Leesburg gmail.com Equal Opportunity Employer Ed 352-217-9337 Leesburg, FL gmail.com


CLERICAL I UNIT
HELP nTUNITY
Light accounting. Need Busy medical office has
computer experience &
able to multi task. the following opening for
Send reply to box 323 Medical Assistant.
The Daily Commercial Phlebotomy exp. helpful.
P.O. Box 490007 Benefits are available.
Leesburg, FL Fax resume
34749-0007 352-323-9507


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


CENTRAL MOBILITY &
REHAB EQUIPMENT
FRONT OFFICE
POSITION
IMMEDIATE OPENING
Patient intake, verifying
ins. & office work.
Call 352-742-7878


BUSY MEDICAL
OFFICE NEEDS:
FRONT DESK
PERSON FT
With medical assisting
experience. Computer skills
are a MUST. Good benefits.
Apply 3-4:30pm at:
732 N. 3rd St. Leesburg or
121 La Grande Blvd.,
Lady Lake


PUMP TRUCK DRIVER
AND MULTI-TASK
CDL Class A with good
driving record required.
Long-term growth
opportunities exist.
Applications taken
from 9am-Noon
352-787-4757
ROTO-
H^OOTER.
SEPTIC TANK
SERVICE


RN OPENING FT
FOR MDS/PPS
CO-ORDINATOR
looking for an organized,
professional, knowledgeable
individual. Experience required.
Apply at
LAKE EUSTIS CARE CENTER
8:30am 3:00pm
Monday Friday
411 W. Woodward Ave. Eustis, FL.,
Online amauger@gchc.com
Or Fax 352-357-2874
DFWP/EOE


BAILEYIIIII
IN DUSTRIES. INC.
SERVICE TECH F/T
With 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.
Benefits pkg. available.
Email resume HR@Baileyind.com
Fax:352-326-9188
or apply in person at:
1107 Thomas Ave., Leesburg 34748


LEASING SPECIALIST


in Lady Lake/The Villages Area.
Wants Professional w/lyr Sales Exp.
Must be able to plan, report, and
meet deadlines. FT & some wknds
required. $11 hr (more w/exp.) +
Commission & Bonus. Benefits.
Apply at 797 Teague Trail OR
Fax (813) 636-8863
EOE/Drug & Smoke Free WP


IN JUST 10 SATURDAYS
You can have the skills you need
to get a job as a
DENTAL ASSISTANT
10-Saturday course.
Tuition $2,300 Payment plans.
Call 407-478-0206 for
Info. packet & Free CD.
CLASS STARTS FEB 22,2014
OPEN HOUSE FEB. 8th @ 11am
SPACE IS STILL AVAILABLE
In partnership with
Lake Sumter Community College
www.mygodas.com/lscc
Lic. by FL. Commission
of Ind. ED Lic. #3333


NOW HIRING CONSTRUCTION
CONCRETE

PART TIME LABORERS
$10 per hr and up to
DRIVERS start. Pay based on exp.
Vaild drivers license &
PAPA JOHNS travel a must.
1714 Citrus Blvd., DFWP/EOE
C1714 Citrus Blvd., all 352-383-3159
Leesburg, FL Ext. 229


TIME DEFINITE SERVICES
Hiring Over The Road
Drivers Class A CDL
required. All late model
equipment 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 x
1015


FRONT OFFICE
DISPATCH &
BILLING
Excellent communication
skills, proficient with MS
Office applications. Multi-
task in fast pace business.
FAX resume to
352-242-4592.


FRONT DESK CABINET
MEDICAL INSTALLER
RECEPTIONIST FT (VILLAGES AREA)
for family practice in the Exp. in Kitchen cabinet
La^ S r:., Exp. in Kitchen cabinet
Lady Lake Area. EXP required, installations. Trim, crown
willing to work flexible hours, ins allations. Trim, crown
good work environment, molding and some custom
Email resume to cabinet fabrication
pehiring@earthlink.net or Email resume to:
Fax to 888-716-2004 imunzdesign@cfl.rr.com


TEMPORARY FARM WORKERS
BAILEY COMPANY, TCHULA, MS
5 openings, work outside.
Drive 250 hp tractors/12 row farm
implements; repair farm machinery;
prepare fields, plant and harvest
corn, irrigate fields, service irrigation
systems. Unload seeds/chemicals;
use hoes, shovels, wrenches. Work
outside, heavy lifting, complete
Chemical Handler Certification, 3/4
work period guaranteed, tools/
equipment provided. Workers out of
commuting area-housing provided
at no cost/transportation/
subsistence expenses to the work
site reimbursed after 50% contract
time.
01/27/2014-11/21/2014
$9.50 hr., 40 hrs. wk,
Mon-Fri, 7 am -4 pm
Eligible to work in U.S.
Apply local WIN Job Center
fax applications to Walter Jants
850 921-3105 MS Job Order
87531


COMMUNITY BANK & TRUST
OF FLORIDA
TELLER
HS Diploma/GED, customer
service experience, prior cash
handling & computer skills
required. Receives & pays out
money, keeps records of money
& negotiable instruments
involved in financial
transactions.
PERSONAL BANKER
HS Diploma/GED, customer
service, bank knowledge, sales
experience computer skills
required. Opens accounts,
assists customer's with
concerns, & identifies financial
needs of customers. Builds &
expands banking relationships.
Apply Online: www.cbtfl.com
Or in person:
1603 SW 19th Ave., Ocala, FL
HR Dept.
M-F 9am 4pmr
FrF/nFWP


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


BAILEYIIIII
INDUSTRIES. INC.
HIRING FOR FIELD COORDINATOR:
Knowledge in cabinet industry
including layout, measuring, repairs,
adjustment, replacement and
installation of cabinets and
countertops. Liaison for builders
and managers. Must maintain
detailed records, maintain
communication with builders and
customers. Must have clean driving
record. Benefits package available.
HIRING FOR SUB-CONTRACTED
CABINET INSTALLERS:
Knowledge of makes/models of
cabinets and in the use of
hand/power tools. Ability to read
blue prints. Will provide service
support by repairing, replacing, and
punching out cab installs. Must
have liability insurance and
workers comp.


Email resumes to
HR@baileyind.com
nr fax tn -R59-39R-q1RR


A AIIAT

JOB!

CARRIERS
Need immediately for
LEESBURG AREA &
FRUITLAND PARK

Apply by Email or
In Person
Daily Commercial
212 E. Main St.
Leesburg or
Email: carriers@
dailycommercial.com
Include phone number and
address when Emailing.
Candidates must have
reliable transportation,
Drivers License & Ins.
EOE


E'"

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


TEMPORARY FISH FARM
WORKERS
(12) Bear Creek Fisheries,
The Fingerling Company,
Moorhead, MS.
Work outside in catfish pond in
4-41/2 ft water, feed brood fish,
collect spawn/move to hatchery,
clean/repair containers/troughs/
hatching basket, monitor
hatchery, feed fry, transfer fry to
ponds, move brood fish to holding
ponds, clean pond areas, heavy
lifting, 3/4 work period guaranteed,
tools/equipment provided. Workers
out of commuting area-housing
provided at no cost, transportation
subsistence expenses to the work
site reimbursed after 50% contract
time.
Mon.-Fri.6am 3 pm
01/07/2014 to 10/31/2014
$9.50 Hour. EOE
Eligible to work in U.S.
Apply local WIN Job Center/
Fax applications to Walter Jants
850 921-3105 MS 86382


WE'RE HIRING! THEVILLAGESREHAB g


WE'RE HIRING! THE VILLAGES REHAB |
RN WEEKEND SUPERVISOR We are currently seeking a i
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We offer base salary plus
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to include medical, dental, life,
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Send Reply To:
The Daily Commercial
PO Box 490007
Leesburg, FL 34749 or
Email to:
HR@dailycommercial.com
HOE


C4


*AM 0S-



To avertse o










lMarketsmm&M5on-y
features@dailycommercial com 1 352-365-8208 wwalyo mrca/o


DOWJONES NASDAQ S&P500 GOLD
16,221.14 4,104.74 1,818.32 1,203.70
+42.06 +46.6 +8.721 + 10.10


SILVER CRUDEOIL 3
19.45 99.32
+0.2671 +0.28


T-NOTE 10-year
2.89 0
+0.03--3


Fury and frustration over Target data breach


ANNE D'INNOCENZIO
and BREE FOWLER
AP Business Writers
NEW YORK Po-
tential victims of cred-
it card fraud tied to Tar-
get's security breach
said they had trou-
ble contacting the dis-
counter through its
website and call cen-
ters.
Angry Target cus-
tomers expressed their
displeasure in com-
ments on the compa-
ny's Facebook page.
Some even threatened
to stop shopping at the
store. Target apologized
on Facebook and said
it's working hard to re-
solve the problem and
is adding more workers
to field calls and help
solve website issues.
The fury and frustra-
tion come as the na-
tion's second-largest
discounter acknowl-
edged Thursday that
data connected to
about 40 million cred-
it and debit card ac-
counts was stolen as
part of a breach that be-
gan over the Thanksgiv-
ing weekend.
The theft is the sec-
ond-largest credit card
breach in U.S. histo-
ry, exceeded only by


0T


GET


DAMIAN DOVARGANES / AP


Shoppers arrive at a Target store in Los Angeles on Thursday.


a scam that began in
2005 involving retailer
TJX Cos. That incident
affected at least 45.7
million card users.
Target disclosed the
theft a day after reports
that the company was
investigating a breach.
The retailer's data-se-
curity troubles and its
ensuing public rela-
tions nightmare threat-
en to drive off holiday
shoppers during the
company's busiest time
of year.
Christopher Brown-
ing, of Chesterfield, Va.,
said he was the victim


of credit card fraud ear-
lier this week and be-
lieves it was tied to a
purchase he made at
Target with his Visa
card on Black Friday.
When he called Visa on
Thursday, the card is-
suer could not confirm
his suspicions. He said
he hasn't been able to
get through to Target's
call center.
On Monday, Brown-
ing received a call from
his bank's anti-fraud
unit saying there were
two attempts to use
his credit card in Cal-
ifornia one at a ca-


sino in Tracey, Calif.,
for $8,000 and the oth-
er at a casino in Pache-
co, for $3,000. Both oc-
curred on Sunday and
both were denied. He
canceled his credit card
and plans to use cash.
"I won't shop at Tar-
get again until the peo-
ple behind this theft
are caught or the rea-
sons for the breach are
identified and fixed,"
he said.
Customers who made
purchases by swiping
their cards at its U.S.
stores between Nov. 27
and Dec. 15 may have


CURRENCIES
Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs
Rate Day
Yen 104.36 104.16
Euro $1.3677 $1.3657
Pound $1.6356 $1.6372
Swiss franc 0.8956 0.8983
Canadian dollar 1.0708 1.0661
Mexican peso 12.9728 13.0104
had their accounts ex-
posed. The stolen data
included customer
names, credit and debit
card numbers, card ex-
piration dates and the
embedded code on the
magnetic strip found
on the backs of cards,
Target said.
There was no in-
dication the three-
or four-digit security
numbers visible on the
back of the card were
affected, Target said.
The data breach did not
affect online purchases,
the company said.
Eric Hausman, a Tar-
get spokesman, said the
company is engaged in
"an ongoing investiga-
tion."
Target hasn't dis-
closed exactly how the
breach occurred but
said it has fixed the
problem.
Given the millions of
dollars that companies
such as Target spend


implementing cred-
it-card security mea-
sures each year, Avivah
Litan, a security analyst
with Gartner Research
said she believes the
theft may have been an
inside job.
"The fact this breach
can happen with all of
their security in place is
really alarming," Litan
said.
Other experts theorize
that Target's network
was hacked and infil-
trated from the outside.
Whatever the case, Ja-
son Oxman, CEO of the
Electronics Transaction
Association, which rep-
resents the payments
technology industry,
said data breaches like
Target's are generally
"heavily organized and
sophisticated."
Annual losses from
global credit and deb-
it card fraud are on the
rise. Last year, it reached
$11.27 billion, up 11.4
percent from the pre-
vious year, according
to The Nilson Report,
which tracks global
payments. Even so, Nil-
son's publisher David
Robertson pointed out
that fraud still accounts
for less than 6 cents of
every $100 spent.


Our experienced physicians know you should

have a partner in your health care. Come

meet the region's most complete team at

Florida Heart and Vascular


Multi-Specialty Group.


Cardiovascular Group


MD, FACC, FS
Chairman


SFlorida Heart

& Vascular

SI Multi-Specialty Group
Experience Our Integrity For Compassionate Care

511 Medical Plaza Dr., Suite 101, Leesburg 352.728.6808
1560 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages 352.750.5000
www.FLHEARTCENTER.com


MD, FACC
Vice Chairman


Saturday, December 21, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL








The Market In Review


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013


Consumer watch
The economy has been
adding jobs at a faster clip.
Has that made consumers
more confident?
The latest University of
Michigan consumer
sentiment survey index
should provide some insight.
The November reading
increased slightly from
October. Analysts anticipate
the final December reading,
due out Monday, will be up
from the previous month.


Consumer Sentiment Index


Home sales boost?


est. New home sales slowed this summer after mortgage
84 rates started climbing in May.
Americans ramped up purchases of new homes in
October by more than 25.4 percent, however, to a
seasonally adjusted annual rate of 444,000. Did the

into November?
trend extend ^^^^^^^^^


Find out on
Tuesday, when
the Commerce
Department
reports monthly
J J A S 0 N data on sales of
Source. FactSet new homes.


Eye on unemployment
The Labor Department reports
Thursday its weekly tally of the
number of Americans seeking
jobless benefits.
For the week ended Dec. 13,
the number of people who applied
for unemployment aid jumped
10,000 from the previous week to
a seasonally adjusted 379,000, the
highest since March. Most other
recent job market data has been
positive and economists generally
expect unemployment benefits
applications will soon fall back.


Initial jobless claims
Weekly percent change, in thousands

380











(00
Nov. Dec.
8 15 22 29 6 13
Source. FactSet


1,840 ................................. S& P 500
CC:,,, Close: 1,818.32
C- ~Change: 8.72 (0.5%)
1,760 ........10 DAYS ....

1,8 4 0 .... ............. ....... .... .......... .............. ............ .........


1,7 6 0 ............. "........................ ......... ..................



1 6 8 0 o .. . . . . . . . . . . .
1,680 ..................



1,5 20 ..... . ...... .. ......... . ........... r.........
U U A N


StocksRecap

NYSE NASD

Vol. (in mil.) 4,836 3,000
Pvs. Volume 3,428 1,764
Advanced 2358 1903
Declined 763 719
New Highs 285 266
New Lows 41 27


DOW
DOW Trans.
DOW Util.
NYSE Comp.
NASDAQ
S&P 500
S&P 400
Wilshire 5000
Russell 2000


16,320 .................... ... Dow Jones industrials
-.,,,,, J Close 16,22114
N t'r Change: 42.06 (0.3%)
15,680 ........ 10 DAYS .........
1 6,4 0 0 "".:... ............. .............. ........... .............. ............ i.........

1 6 ,0 0 0 ""'.. ............. ............. :I ........... .............. ....' .. '.. "

15 ,6 0 0 ""'. .. .. .. .. ............. .. ... .. ... .. . .. ... ... ..
1,2 0 0 . .... ..... .... ....... ... ....... ............ .........




14,400 .... .. ..... ....... ...
1 4,400 A S'0"...... ...... ..,.......... ... .. ... ...... N...... D....


HIGH
16287.84
7290.52
490.81
10216.87
4111.93
1823.75
1319.60
19410.76
1147.12


LOW
16178.57
7208.64
483.72
10160.73
4064.73
1810.25
1304.69
19245.92
1127.28


CLOSE
16221.14
7282.26
488.34
10196.07
4104.74
1818.32
1318.85
19370.19
1145.95


CHG.
+42.06
+75.80
+4.60
+44.54
+46.60
+8.72
+14.51
+134.08
+20.49


%CHG.
+0.26%
+1.05%
+0.95%
+0.44%
+1.15%
+0.48%
+1.11%
+0.70%
+1.82%


YTD
+23.79%
+37.23%
+7.78%
+20.76%
+35.94%
+27.49%
+29.24%
+29.18%
+34.92%


Stocks of Local Interest


52-WK RANGE *CLOSE
TICKER LO HI


AT&T Inc
Advance Auto Parts
Amer Express
AutoNation Inc
Brown & Brown
CocaCola Co
Comcast Corp A
Darden Rest
Disney
Gen Electric
General Mills
Harris Corp
Home Depot
IBM
Lowes Cos
NY Times
NextEra Energy
PepsiCo
Suntrust Bks
TECO Energy
WalMart Strs
Xerox Corp


T
AAP
AXP
AN
BRO
KO
CMCSA
DRI
DIS
GE
GIS
HRS
HD
IBM
LOW
NYT
NEE
PEP
STI
TE
WMT
XRX


32.76
70.02
55.88
38.31
24.88
35.58
36.30
44.11
48.67
20.26
39.75
41.08
60.21
172.57
34.43
8.07
67.75
67.39
26.93
16.15
67.37
6.62


-0-- 39.00
- 11153
-086.53
-0- 5449
-- 35.13
-- 43.43
-4 50.81
-0- 5525
- 73.08
-4 2750
-0- 53.07
-4 6834
-0- 82.27
-;-215.90
-0- 52.08
-4 14.56
--- 89.75
-0- 8706
- 36.99
-:- 19.22
--- 81.37
-4 -1185


CLOSE CHG %CHG WK


YTD 1YR
MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIV


34.30
109.36
87.57
49.84
30.43
40.04
50.94
51.09
72.40
27.36
49.30
68.74
80.04
180.02
47.97
14.62
84.82
81.81
36.39
17.04
77.43
11.88


New York Stock Exchange


Name Div Last Chg

AAR 30 2922 -1 17
ABB Ltd 74e 2576 +17
ABM 62f 206 +56
ACE Ltd 214e 10119 +3
AD9
ADTCorp 50 3969 -26
AESCorp 20f 1432 +20
AFLAC 148f 6565 -35
240 1530 +15
40 5762 +46
AGLRes 1 470 +93
AK Steel 716 -13
AMC Entn 196 +19
AMN Hith ... 14.49 +.89
AOL 515e 441 +99
Aarons f 293 +41
AbtLabs 88f 3784 -19
AbbVien 160 5259 -04
AberFitc 80 3291 +71


xter 1 96 68 39
am In 90 6734
eazerHm 22 95
ectDck 213f 10333





MH 9
lo 32 1374
emis 1 04 3978
erkley 40 42 70
erkHB 11560
erryPlas 22 87
estBuy 68 39 66
3129
2715
o1edR lO0f 1839
tautoH 28 97
kHlllsCp 1 52 51 90
ackRock 6 72u31434
kDebtStr 30a 3 97
kEEqDv 56 783
kMuTTT 1 13 1766


84 39 76
80f 3781
56 19 13
10f 4537
30f 69384


5975 -92


CIT Grp 40
CLECO 145
1 02
CNO Finol 12
CST Brds n 25
CSX 60
300a
1 20m
1 1Of
CYS Invest1 28m
Cabelas
CblvsnNY 60
CabotOG s 08
CalDive

64


+36 CallGolf
+14 CallonPet
+.l I Calie


3u111831 +97
f 6982 +19
5203 +66


u4336 -43
374 +02
332
u9499 +70
S1578 +05
}6574 +57
2331 +63
1375 +31
5332 -58
3059 + 17
3 10 -04
1 3437 +91
f 1991 + 11
f 4521 +92
5085 + 15
d342 +01
.47 -.10
11876 +75
S4958 +25
234 +51
u4294 +58


IxMdT 1644 -03
VIX rs d44 62 + 29
84 13215 +19
esNo 1460 +16


CarMax


1.98 +.13
2058 +57
2262 +47
945
3848 -05
6.42 +.43
19 13 -18
d5688 + 09


36 56 32 -09
M0f 3316 +32
20 u74 73 +109
04 1419 -05
24e 1246 +28
21 6656 -21
3940 -14
... 48.08 -4.97
60a 35 +0
64 7036 +04
240 8893 +1 39


CedarRl 20 635 +23
CelSci rs ... .60 +.03
Celanese 72 5427 -07
Cemex 45t 1167 +25
S 292e 754 -06
97 2798 -14
CenterPnt 3 2325 +49
CenEIBras 20e 252 -07
CFCdag 01 1322 +28
CntryLink 216 31 04 -32
Cenveo ... 3.34 +.20
ChambStn 50 785 +20
ChRvLab 5275 + 46
841 -18
273 +68
CheniereEn 4304 +1 59
35 27 11 -10
1 04 u2497 +21
400 122 78 -44
ChloB& 20 u1 69 + 71
Chos 30f 166 + 14
Chimera 36a 319 +07
Ch1naMble224e 5163 -22
Chlpotle 533 14+1856
ChrisBnk ... u8.97 +.92
Chubb 176 9444 +81
ChurDh~wt 1 12 6648 +73
CIBER 409 +08


eanHarb 5761 + 56
1 20 1666 +01
60 24 21 -66
orox 234 92 96 +42
oudPeak 17 48 -31
ubCorpn 48 16 74 +12
6ach 135 56 63
obaltlEn 1543 + 59
aCE 0 u4314 +75

6E66
6hStQIR 72 92 9 +01




M 4 9
oleREIn 72 13380 +04

lfax 61 72 +66

S 36 64 74 + 50
140 2069 + 42



lumPTn 20 2505 +936

imenca 6 u4673 +19
ImfrtS 22 1 )59 -07
mclMtls 48 19 47 -20
mwREIT 100 2322 +19
mtyBkSy 112 u3902 +50
mtyHIt 25e 3829 +1 16
ompssMn 218 78333+294
ompSci 80 u5484 +49
omstkRs 50 17 66 + 17
on-Way 40 39 58 +29


IIA 697


AG
MSVInvNG

CrstwdMid
CrwnCstle
CrownHold


10 2389
92 32 40
30e 1346
20 15 11
18 1036
36387
66 1768
28f 6680


62 64 + 95
1697 +10
204 90 08 +67
12 -00
60a 32-45 +29
68 5835 -62


297 +76


u6072 +98
5400 + 10
183 -09
6008 +52
6455 +05
6895 +27
2034 -03
272+ 55
u9456 +139
48342 + 62
57 62 +46
6255 -16
2437 +64


GRes 75 16352+319
&G 2779 +34
TCorp 12 3373 +146
40 7331 +45
140f 7593 +92
odakn 3236 -1 05
on 168 u7572 +124
9 9

69 6
1an 8 3f 4269 +46
xMGIo 98 1002 +04
olab I110f 10424 +1 29
petrol 321e 39 16+1 23
sonlnt 142f 4658 +46
ucRlty 44 875 +10
wLfSc 65619 +122
asoPpl 260f 3425 +10
orGldg 12e 549 +06
braer 48e 3131 +20
ersonEI I172f u6934 +68


Engy-sfr 362f 5252 +29
Enersis 45e 1473 -09
ENSCO 300f 5493 -53
E 332 6249 +93
E 276f 626 -10
Entravisn .10a 5.96 +.37
EnvisnH n u3452 +43
Equifax 88 6769 +62
E 88 2234 +33
E 185e 5196 -08
Essent n ... u23.09 +1.15
EssexPT 484 142 12 -66
EsteeLdr 80f 7435 +44
EverBank 12 1850 +62


ranH u33 61
1poe 60 42 63
nMbl 252 9868


TI CnsIt 41 69
xCM 24 17 03
amvlyDIr 104 6449
edExCp 60u142 71
1490
1 00 2821
elCor 7 40
errelgs 200 2296
error 1249
IbnaCelu 11 49
dlNFin 72f u31 40
dNatlnfo 8 u5266
fth&Pa 3264
8 tom n 3126
\tAFin n 48 27 66


FleetMatic
Fleetcor
FlowrsFd s
Flowserv s


929 +09
4 u5206 +54
220 3261 +1 01
... 41.67 +4.19
117-7 +81
45 2156 -21


06 +79


Frankslntn 30 2729 +61
FMCG 125a 3569 +50
Freescale 1535 -27
Fronthne 358 -05
FusLon-io 871 +05


GFIGrp 20 395 +18
GNC 60 5751 -1 09
Gafisa SA 332 -08


ameStop
Gannett
Gap
Gartner
GastarExp
encoShip
m
Gen Corp
General !
nCable
Gen~ynam
GenGrPrp
GenMoly
Gen Motors
GenesWyo
GenesisEn
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GenuPrt
Genworth
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Gerdau
Glantlnter
GlaxoSKIn ;
GhmohRt
GlobalCash
GlobPay
GlobusMed
GoLinhas
GoldFLtd
GoldResrc
Goldcrp g
GoldStr g
GoldmanS
GoodrPet
GovPrpIT
vjGrace
GrafTech
Graingr


Gram rc
GraphP
GrayTe


4599 -0
937 +01
4925 -6;


5.u69874
... 5.98
202
17833
00e u5607
72 2893


4099 +69
9511 +1 06


929 +17
935 -02
6349 +19
u1930 + 03
423 +01
309 +07
466 +03
2092 + 08
.39 -.04
17516 +39
17.82 +1.39
2500 +31
9625 +163


ayP u569 +25
Pkg u936 +05
elev ... u14.31 +.85
68 -03
92f 2443 +43
lot 2405 + 92
nMx 96e 1429 +04
isa 14e 2949 +01
91e u7012 +56
4831 +2 01
200e 4689 +1 23
210 3608 +28
Bk 31e 3411 18
rp 96 365 +141
240e 5353 -05
Res 390 +11
n 60f 5054 +1 12
6 84 6805 -15
nyG 05e 240 +04
n 60 3607 +55
Res 451 -05
sF 260e 1678 +27


adwatrs 1006 +26
CrREIT 306 5311 +53
129+ 15
120 21 +26
reTr 57 1003 + 19
lthNet 28283+ 45
hSouth 72 3375 -26


TGC 124f 16.


ton n 21 93
ollyFront 1 20a 4839
onwlllntl 1 80f u8955
rmel 0f 44 73

sp6a 41 27
ospPT 1 92f 2698
ostHotls 52f 1907
oynanE 585
ubbelB 1 80 10690


Canada 69e 2353 +09
EMU 94e 4004 +25
Germ 44e u3074 + 19


90e 61 9
44e 1544
I119e 6660


Taiwn' 26e
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,EMMnVol 1 46e
3h~lver
hS&PIO0 1 59e
hSelDiv 219e


4094 -06
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u9774 + 63


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sMCV 110~e u6503
rSPMidl 55eu131 97
3xHYB617e 9311
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iShFItRtB 23e
iShR2K 1 70ei
iShUSPfd 201e
iShREst 2 57e
iShHmCnst 12e
iShCrSPSm 1 33e
iStar
ITC Hold 1 70
ITT Corp 40
Idacorp 1 72
IDEX 92
ITW 168
ImmunoCII ,,,
Infoblox
Infosys 82e
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1 68f
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InovioPhm
I' 1 272

IntFlav 1 56


11393 +19
37 50 +03
63 47 + 49
2361 +41
108 10 +1 81
u14.65 +.90
94 90 -150
u42 75 -10
52 71 -11
7254 +92
u81 87 +05
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32.73 +2.38
u5700 +45
u60 12 +97
2312 +09
66 71 -27
1064 +30
2 15 +02
54 6 +35
22446 +183
8564 +54


IntPotash .75e 15.67 +.82
InvenSense 17 14 +69
Invesco 90 u3 3 +5
1520 +21
M 09
InvRIEst 52 94 +20
IronMtn 108 2981 +58
iShCorEM 89e 4833 -02
ItauUibH 3H r 13 13 -44

JGWPTn u1700 -15


JonesGrp
JournalCm
JoyGlbl
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32 16 12 -14
6120 +63
2 u11 79 + 18
u598 7 +109
130 12 90 +29
28370 -66
264 9209 +11
82f 50 31 +15
.20 14.87 +.74
932 -03


KBHome 10 1691 +44
KBRInc 32 3041 +61
KCGHIdn ... 11.89 +.70
KKR 162e 24 47 +9
KKRFn 88f 1224 +23
KT Corp 1448 +04
KC Southn 86 121 73 +1 13
184 60C52 -0
72 u51 11 +26
771 +09


Mo 901
dME 5 401
1 641


140 54 95 3

1092 2
1909 +45
66f 39 70 +03
120 61 04 +12
220ui10549 +9;


LabCp 90 00
LadThalFn ... 3.14
LaredoPet 26 87
LVSands 140 7657
LaSalleH 1 12 31 66
LatamAir 02e 1593
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68 7964
52 u43 47
1 20 30 55
1 28 45 13
LenderPS 40 u36 49
LennarA 16 3738
Lennox 96 83 98
LeucNatl 25b 27 95


LifeLook 1635 + 60
LllyEl 196 5020 +06
LinoNat 64f 5136 +05
LinkedIn 21 66 -41
20 31 11 +90
1940 +32
513
532fu14421 +1 22
Loews 25 4762 +35
Lorllards 220 4990 + 12
LaPa 1797 +12
LumberLiq 10039 -1 38
LyonBasA 240f 7860 +64


M&TBk 280 11434 +61
MBIA 1147 +45
MDC 100 3020 +70
MDURes 71f 3028 +79
MFAFncl 80m 730 +14
MIN 55 513 +03
MGIC 33 +16
MGMRsts u2272 +11
MI Homes 2395 +91
M 9C'9
MRC Glbl 3161 -29
MSCIIno 4260 +55
Maenh 24f 5 396 +32
MackCah 120 21 86 +39
MaNys 100 5227 +04
MagellMid 2 23f 5938 + 14
MagHRes 7.26 +.55
Maln kn 5222 +6
Manitowo 08 2250 +33
ManwrGn 92 u8513 +1 63


3401 6342
1 00 u4813
1 60 9617
30 2169


MerL pfD
MerL pfE
MerL pfF
MetLife
MKors
MidAApt
MdwGold g
MillenMda
MillerEnR
MindrayM
MitsuUFJ
MobileTele
Mohawk


816
1 75 2554
1 78 2549
1 82 2552
110 u5312
83333
292f 6022
d 77
6.68
7.60
50e 3780
633


MoVsCoorB 128 5494 -03
Molycorp 490 + 13
M,9
M,
Monsanto 1 72u11373 -08
MonstrWw ... u6.76 +.47
Moodys 1 12f u7730 +3 10
20 3093 + 07
100 4572 +1 04
MotrlaSolu 124 6561 -24
MuellerWat 07 u937 +44
MurhO 125b 6359 -82


+39 NatBkHldg
+.21 NBGrcers


NatR
Nation
Navi
Navi
Navic
Navis


61e 1633 + 13
6 626 + 1
.20 21.62 +1.09


uGas 150 71 60 +1 46
Varco 104 7837 +59
etPrp 162 3049 +07
onstar ... 37.03 -2.67
deaBio ... 2.05 -.12
os .24 u9.86 +.48
osMar 1.77 u19.21 +1.16
star ... 37.16 -2.30
ulte 9680 +2911


491
16 4592
NewOnEd 35e 2979
ewResd n 70 694
NYCmtyB 100 1656
Newcastle 40 5 53
NewellRub 60 3164


NewfldExp 23 93
NewmtM 0m 22 64
NewpkRes 11 90
NiSource 10O0 u3236
NielsenH 80 4535
NikeBs 96f 7734
NobleCorp 10O0 3632
NobleEn s 56 6794
NokaCp 7 81
Nomura 741
NorandaAI 04m 262
Norraftn 1855
NordicAm .64 9.06
Nordstrm 120 61 19
NorflkSo 2 08 u91 32
NA Pall g ... .50
NoestUt 147 4211
NDynMn g ... 1.63
NthnO&G 1508
NthnTEn 3 49e 24 98
NorthropG 244 11226


ntMu 66


47 02 -64
56 920 -13
88 756 +161


SA 45e 162


Organovo
OnonMar
OshkoshCp
Owen sM in
OwensCorn
Owen slll


72 161 +5
30 23 26 -77
1 92f 30 09 + 13
30f u5933 +24
1 60 71 48 -1 12
152 5975 +65
290f 51 91 +1 50
903 +22
4836 37 -23
66e 11 98 -34
... 9.01 +.65
1205 + 17
4933 -43
96 3591 +27
3890 + 18


1 20 30 68 + 46
1832 40 56 +34
PHH Cop 2429 +37
PMCCT 50 390 +14
PNC 1 76 37 +37
PPG 244 1662+132
PVHCorp 15 13033 -10
PaokAmer 1 60 61 89 + 05
Pall~orp 1 10f 8500 +43

PaloAltNet 56 46 -1 04

96
Pandora 2800 -20




A~ 66
ParaG&S 94 +02
ParkDrl 78 +126
ParkerHan 1 80u12621 +234
Parkwy 75f 1882 +77
PeabdyE 34 18323 -90
48 624 -03
995 +19
PennWstg 56 951 +01
Penney 832 +36
PennaRE 80f 18391 -10
PennyMac 228 22 68 +33
Pentair 1 00 u7540 +51
PepcoHold 108 1891 +29
PerkElm 28 u4064 +19
Pemngo 36 15226 +1 12


PetrbrsA
Petrobras
PtroqstE
Pfizer
PhilipMor
PhlhpsNV
Philhs66


14 35 -29
13 34 -23
4.15 +.31
30 25 -46


29 -26


PostHldg 4938 +37
Potash 140 3180 +43
PwshDB 2566 +20
2466 +1
2166 -02
PSBuybk 27e u4218 +30
PS SrLoan 1 09e 24832 + 04
PwShPfd 91e 1348 +01
PSIndia 08e 1741 +59
Praxair 240 12754 +39
PreCastpt 12 2675 +396
PrecDrll 24f 907 +22
Prestige 3525 -62
Pretium g ... 5.09 -.35
PrinFnl 104 4875 +55
112 3683 +10
d2565 -15
ProUltQQQ 22e u9637 +190
PrUShQQQ d1551 -32
ProUltSP 27e u9919 +99
ProShtR2K d1720 -26
ProSht20Tr 3227 -51
PUItSP500s 0e 9164+150
PrUVxST rs 1848 +28
PrShtVxST 12934 -68
PrU1tCrude 3241 +27
PrUShCrde 314R -27
ProUltSilv 1561 +23
ProUShEuro 1725 -06



ProtGam 241 14 -06
u i e 261382 +12

SProUShL20 76624 -233
ProUSR2K d1248 -39
PUSSP500 d1587 -29
PUPSR2K d1132 -57
ProspBcsh 96f 6252 -06
Prudent 212f u9133 +1 16
PSEG 144 31 75 +10
~ l .1560f 15182 +66
20 1862 +37
PumaBiotc 101 39 +1 09
QEPRes 08 3001 -45
QTSRItTn 1 16 2180 +85
Qlhoo360 7872 +1 11
QuanexBId .16 19.88 +1.27
Quanta~yo 3066 +38
QntmDSS 121
QstDlag 120 5352 +73


uetar 72 2299 +27
QksilvRes 272 +04
1s8lvr 363 +39
iuintTrnn 4542 + 26
RAITFn 64f u99 +29
S 3 2450 +16
96f u4064 +41
Rackspace 37083+1 14
RaianGrp 01 1393 -04
RadoShk 262 -03
RallySft n ... 18.63 +1.18
RamcoG 75 1557 +14
ngeRs 16 8245 +67
RareEle g ... dl.20 -.09
RJamesFn 64 u51 47 +86
1ayonier 196 4268 +35


4323 +36
219 3764 40
RedHat ... u56.10 +7.10
84 1937 +21
185 4639 +18
188f 2419 +04
12 963 +04
Regis Cp ... 14.81 +.75
ReinsGrp 120 u7669+132
RemaxH, n 3072 +1 19
ReneSola ... 3.46 +.26
Renren 299 +01
RenteHhN 237e 1744 +29
RepubSH 104 3329 +29
ReaMed 100 46 09 +44
ResoluteEn 899 +24
9 9"
MH69
ResroeCap 80 611 +11
RestorHdw 6765+282
RetalProp 66 1291 + 15
RexAmRes 4635 +106


ingcent n 1/ 63
oTinto 1 78e 533
iteAid 499

VobtHalf 64 u41 16
o 1kTen 140f 10293
ockwlAut 232fu116 51
oundys 48 u1009
owan 33 69
ylCarb 100 u46696
oyDShlIB 360 7286
oyDShlIA 360 6955


SAPAG 420 +63
SCANA 203 4725 +23
SK Tlcm u248 +05
SLGreen 200f 9190 -65


SpdrOGEx 53e
SpdrMetM 54e
STMioro 40
STR Hldgs ...
SABESPus 39e
SafeBulk .24f
Safewav 80


ScorploTk 23f 11 33 +26
SnppsNet 60 369 +33
SeadllLtd 30f 3919 +65
SealAi 52 u3295 ++40
SeaWorldn 80 2934 +07
SelMedHId .40 u11.01 +.57
SempraEn 252 90+149
SenHous 156 2229 +26
SensataT 3797 + 09
Sensient 92 48318 +37
ServeCp 2 1739 +22
ServcNow ... 54.21 +3.37
Shern 200 1215 +200
ShpFin 156 1568 +32
SbanyeGn 15p 459 +07
SderurNa 3e 59 -16


25e 1756
40 50 93
I100e u77 23
203 4106
63e 27 45
16 1336


SpItAero u3360 + 70
SpitRC n 66 935 +01
Spnnglfn 2353 + 12
Sprint n ... u9.86 +.62
SprottSilv 7 62 03
SprottGold 995 + 12
SPMats 96e 4493 +14
SPHIthC 83e 5491 +28
SPCnSt 102e 4255 +19
SPConsum 77e6 66 +27
152e 667 +15
32e u2161 + 13
SP Inds 87e u51 26 + 41
SPTeoh 61e u3496 +27
SPUtll 146e 373 +37
StdPac 843 + 23
StanBlkDk 200 8056 -17
StarwdHtl 1 35f u7390 +1 14
StarwdPT 184 2785 +23
StateStr 1 04 71 55 + 52
StatoilASA1 16e 2330 -06
Steel-se 40 1599 -08
StNllwtrM 11 75 + 14
3414 +57
1709 +05
950 + 11
Stryker 1 22f 74 72 + 87
SumitMitsu 1029 +09


SwERCmTR
SwftEng
SwiftTrans


1369
2. 22.07
925


SynthBiol 1 16
Syso 1 16f 3645
1MobIUSn u31 00
CFFnl 20 1599
TCW Strat 39 5 30
TDAmentr 48f 30 41
A[
TE Connect O0 53 74
TIM Part 74e 2554
TJX 5 62 49
TRWAuto 72 77
ableauAn 6610
awSem 50e 1699


TataMotors 18e
TaylrMH n
TeFkRes g 90
TeekayTnk .12e


TmpGIb
TempurSly
Tenans
TenetHlth
Tenneco
Teradata
Teradyn
Terex
Tesoro

1
Textron
Textura n
TherapMD
ThermoFis
ThirdPtR n
ThomCrk g


pwre 248 u9529


olntl 64
on 30f
SAG 16e
R 94


USEC rs
USG


u36 04
AlevNV 140e 3901
lever 1 40e 39 91
lonPac 316 16360
iays u33 55
dContl 37 39
Miro 07e 195


92 u4005 +01
21 79 + 04
3548 +16
20 2795 -69
36f 11066 +1 16
1 12 7335 +96


90 47 49
44m 999


139e
136e
1 15e
1 64e
1 09e

Vantiv
VananMed
VectorGn 16C


-1.49 VMw


215 97 -11
1295 +24
90183+283
320 + 1C
8884 +24
3639+165


GL Hold 168 3936 +116


16 u73 78
36f 64 03
5939
1 26 59 04
04 14 79
35 78
46f 42 92
146 44 37
9958
60f 9433


Wellvare 6707 -01
WellPoVnt 150 8959 +84
WellsFargo 120 4496 -06
WescoAir ... u22.27 +1.35
WesoIntl 8903 -05
WestPhms 40 4940+156
WestarEn 1 36 3179 +32
WstnAliB u2377 +48
WstAstMtg5.10e 16.98 +1.06
WstnGasPt 232f 60 15 +67
WstnRefin 88f 3984 +143


51 44 + 29
86e 4307 -78
4031 +46
5499 -17
44.78 +2.60
1673 + 16
20 u3970 -26
100 5616 -23
218f 5039 +1 24
28e 3951 +15
.08 u37.29 +4.72
41 16 +77
... 4.82 +.41
60u10857 +41
u... u18.52 +1.32
... 1.99 +.11
130 3769 +36


3D Sys s u36 42
3MCo 342fu13672
Tiffany 1 36 9062
W 9Cable 260 13246
TimeWam 1 15 6834
Timken 92 53 61


Total SA 323e
TotalSys 40
TowersWat 56f
TrnsatlPet


u3306 + 32
25 07 +1 44
1.10 +.37
47 0 -15
91 +39
79 96 +3 23
902 + 19


WidePoint


sSon 1 24 57 90
sGp 112 44693
2649
13r u1249
153 41 56


Worthgtn .60
WuXi
Wyndham 1 16
XL Grp 56


26 346 +01
601 +252
514 -05
2367 -47
48 7339 +64


Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day.


issue Fte
last year vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized un
Dividend Footnotes: a Extra dividend .. . . ..


dends in arrears m Current annual rate, wich was decreased by

Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


AbdAsPac
A adliaRIt
A centre
A essMid
A
AccoBrds
AccretlvH
Aotavls
A tuant
AMD
AdvSemi
AecomTch

Aeropostl
Aetna
Agilent
Agnico g

AiProd


r Market Review


Every Sunday


In The


Money



Section of The



Daily CommIercial

SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 787-0600 (Lake Co.)
or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months
or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily
Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007.


74 u5970 +09
84 51 16 +09
50 3253 +32
4.47 +.43


90f 6693
53f 5696
33 25 19
300 90 64
12f 31 20
2834 111 30
20 11 41
80 73 50
96 63 59
1e 437
12 u994


643
4 14
17 2
u3190
u3 57
712
3615
2265
1.21
19386
S32 38
207
1438
f46 72
u2433
S16 20
S51 03
f77 95


80 28 -06
3053 15
61 40 29
+63
+62
,+ 8

1 -D +01
65 52 +40
74 00+ 29
49 29 +20
39 95 -08
566 +29
4047 +21
1 79 +01
u31.76 +1.59
76 07 -70
1642 +05


AllsonTrn 48
Allstate 1 00
AlonUSA 24a
AlphaNRs
AIpTotDiv 32
AlpAlerMLP 07e
AlksResdn lop
Altna 1 92
Am ber n
Ameren 1 60
AMovilL 34e
AmApparel ...
AmAxle
AmCampus 144
50
200f
AEqlnvLf 18f
AHm4Rntn 20
AmlntlGrp 40
AmTower 1 16f
17e
1 12
Amenpnise 208
AmenBrgn 94f
Ametek 24
Amphenol 80
Anadarko 72
17e
3 03e
Ann Inc
Annaly 1 50e
Annes
AG

At






AnteroRs n
Anworth 50e
Aon plo 70
Apache 80
Aptlnv 96
ApolloGM 395e
AquaAm s 61
Aramark n
AroelorMit 20
ArohCoal 12
ArhDan 96f
ArmourRsd 60
AshfordHT 48
Ashland 1 36
AsdEstat 76
Assurant 1O00
AssuredG 40
AstonaF 16
AstraZen 2 80e
A











AthlonEn n
AtlPwrg 40
A
A








AtlasPpln 248
AtlasRes 2 24f
ATMOS 1 48f
AtwoodOcn
Ai ~










AuRioog 16
AvalnRare
AvalonBay 428
AveryD 1 16
Avista 122
Avnet 60
Avon 24
Axiall 64f
AXIS Cap 108f


2 08
92 u36 68
32e 65 99
32e 59 16
728f 46386


BRE 158 54 19
BRFSA 19e 2037
BabckWil 40f 33 94
BakrHu 60 5331
BallCorp 52 50 93
BallyTech 7601
BalticTrdg .05e u6.16
55e 11 90
54e 11 98

6 9
BoSantSA 79e 74
BcoSBrasp l 26e 593
BcpSouth 20 u25 18
BkofAm 04 15 60


6157 + 11
1.45 +.08


BkHawan
BkNYMe
BankUtd
Banro g


d.460 33 +01
34 3263 +43
..d,43 -.04


I I


77--


I V-W-X-Y-Z 4


Twit
Twc
Tini


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f 46 58





Saturday, December 21, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7


Nasdaq National Market


Name Div Last Chg


AMCNet 6457 +126
AcacaTc 50 1361 +20
AcadlaPh 2416 +81
Accelernn 3000+126
Aouray 853 +16
AcelRx 1053 -07
Achllon 313
AcordaTh 2983 +88
A sBiz 19f 1787 +21
Acxlom 3830 +27
AdobeSy 5926 +113
Adtran 36 2627 +66
Aegenon 6544 +1 11
Ae91on 2034 -13
AenePhn 1639 +47
Affymetnx u873 +28
Akama+T 4770+1 10
Akorn 2490 +23
Alexion u 130 64 -11
5703 +56
417 +02
Alkermes 4015 +101
AllscnptH 1502 + 11
AinylamP ... u66.44 +4.44
AlpVident 2425 -06
AlteraCplf 60 3150 +24
AmTrstFin .56b 31.41 +1.90
Amarin ... 2.00 +.41
Amazon u402 20 +701
Ambarella ... u27.94 +2.87
Amdocs 52 u41 02 +07
AmAIn 2633 +21
AmArl pf 2583 -01
ACapAgy 375e 1987 +40
AmCapLtd 1521 +62
305e 1820 +18
94f 1260 +02
AmSupr 144 +02
A











Amgen 244f 11403 +143
AmicusTh 209 -03
AmkorT" h 575 +12
AnaoorPh 1690 +32
' 179 +01
136 5001 +35
AngiesList ... 15.03 +.96
36 u3738 +134
2668 +27
Apollolnv 80 848 +10
A














Apple Inc 1220 54902+456
ApldMat 40 1719 +31
AMCC 1293 +33
Approach 1909 -01
ArQule ... 2.03 -.13
ArchCap 5849 +66
ArenaPhm 557 -03
AresCap 152a 1759 +13
AriadP 6.43 +.91
ArkBest 12 3379 -33
ArmHId 23e u5385 +156
Arotech ... u3.34 +.28
ArrayBio 485 -05
Arris ... u23.48 +1.66


ArubaNet
AscenaRtl
AsialnfoL
AspenTech
AsscdBanc
athenahlth
Atmel
Autodesk
AutoData
Auxiium


u4919
1 92f 7997
2059


AvagoTch 100f 5165 +21
AvanirPhm ... 3.44 +.57
AVEO Ph ... 1.69 +.08
u3811 +76
234 + 11
B/EAero 8555 +41
BGMedh ... .96 -.05
BGCPtrs 48 592 +16
B du 17336 +297
Bn-FstOK 124 5653 +171
Bazaarv e 764 + 31
BedBath 7741 -11
Benefitfo n 57 24 +2 60
BioRefLab 2538 +21
Biocryst 692 -04
28334 +6 13
6886 +50
BioScnp 7 19 -20
BlackBerry ... 7.22 +.97


861 +06


CH Robns 140 56 54 +06
CMEGrp 180a 8379 +11
CVBFnl 40 u1696 +24
CadenoePh 931 +10
Cadence 1356 +01
Caesars 2026 -09
CalAmp ... u28.27 +1.97
Caldus u1262 +49
CdnSolar ... 29.48 -1.64
CapFedFn 30a 12 13 -14
CpstnTurb 1 25 +02
CareerEd 544 +25
Carnzo 4278 +39
Catamaran 4801 +138
CathayGen 20f 2642 +56
Cavlum 34 91 -1 08
Cbeyond 685 -04
"' 167 48+3 46
2332 +34
CEurMed ... 3.26 +.27
CenGrdAIf 667 +23
CentAI 951 +27
Cephed u4571 -96
Corner s 54 67 -02
CerusCp ... 6.12 +.29
CharterCm 13002 + 90
ChkPolnt 6221 + 65
6 6
Cheesecake 56 4837 +77
ChemoCntx 541 +02
CiReoyEn 3 77 -11
lenaCorp 2269 ++47
CnnFin 168 5201 +61
Cintas .77f u59.30 +2.82
Cirrus 1986 +46
Cisco 68 21 13 +06
CitnxSys 61 73 +261
1301 +26
56 37 +2 58
"^' 22 3669 +36
U9816 +1 14
ColemanC .20f 26.40 +1.93
Concspcl 78 u49 12 +40
CommScp n u1784 +35
CommVIt 75 96 +3 02


ConstantC ... u30.60 +1.96
Copart 3569 +06
CorinthC ... 1.79 +09
CorOnDem 5221 +91


-owenGp
Cray Inc
Cree Inc
Crocs
Ctrip corn
CubistPh
CumMed


, 25.62 +2.25
5965 +167
13 19 +37
48"68+102
6697+154
u742 +09


DFC GIbl ... 10.66 +.60
Daktronics 36 1513 +46
Dealertrk ... u48.19 +5.39
DeckrsOut 8472 +337
dELIAs 95 -04
Dndreon 332 -06
Dentsply 25 4843 +10
Depomed 1005 +20
DexCom 3437 +95
DLiamondF 2449 -50
DiambkEn 5079 +99
1814 +55
6628 +35
DiscComA 8775 +143
DishNetwh 00e u5649 +66
DollarTree 5545 + 15
DonlleyRR 104 1867 +49
DrmWksA u3514 +46
DryShips 369 -04
Dunkin 76 4761 +57
DurectCp ... 1.73 +.10
DyaxCp 756 +21
E-Trade u1934 +01


17069 +166
43e 1182 +09
586 +06
60 u6761 +82
60 4355 +59
u68 96 +1 08
692 -11


FLIRSys 36 2914 47
FTD Cos n 32 64 +07
FX Ener ... 3.65 +.31
Fa1ebook 55 12 +07
F1rchldS 1292 +26
Fastenal 1.00 45.62 -2.39
FiestaRst u49 94 +174
FifthStFin 100 925 + 12


.28 u27.77 +1.63
3956 -62


5587 -89
FstMent 64 2165 +16
Fiserv s 5783 +56
FiveBelow 4273 +47
Flextrn 753 + 15
FlowInt 394 -03
Fortlnet 1843 + 55
Fossl Grp 11885 +04
FosterWhl 3193 +05
FndtnMdn 2414 +60
Francesca 1780 +28
FrontlerCm 40 469 -04
FuelCellE 1 39 -04
FultonFnr l 32 1292 +03


GTAdvTc 837 -17


Gev
IleadSci

GMe
GlaclerBc
GIbSpoMs
GluMoblle
Gogo n
GolLNGLtd
Goodvear


... 1.79 +.23
4982 +55
180 4603 +33
56 3264 -26
5722 +1 57
484 +09
127 -01
7466 +123
64f 2984 +56
28 1777 + 24
390 +06
24.27 -1.27
180 3515 +89
20 2293 + 15
u1100 62+1440
08a 893 + 23


HancHId 96 u3608 +58
HanwhaSol 264 -13
Harmonic ... 7.25 +.35
Hasbro 160 5249 +22
HawHold 18 +23
Healthwys ... 15.04 +1.12
HrtlndEx 08 u1879 +31
HerOffsh 609 +19
HimaxTch .25e u13.44 +.74
2242 -03
30 ll3806 +27


IdenixPh
Ilumina
ImunoGn


09e 5631 +25
18e 22370 +5 71
3930 +17
5.39 +.45
10492 +1 41
,,, 15.23 +.83


InnerWkgs ...


4068
7.71
10 10


Intel 90 2506
InterDig .40 d28.77
InterMune ... 14.16
Intersil 48 11 24
Intuit 76 u75 28


+65
+.55
+16
-09
-3.23
+.67


IntSurg 364 35 +5 25
InvBncp 20 u25 31 +105
IridiumCm ... 6.28 +.38
IronwdPh 11 76 +52
Isis ... u41.43 +2.50
Itron 4032 +45
Ixia If 1259 -12


A Solar 907 -08
JDS Uniph 1256 +20
JkksPac 6.64 +.44
JamesRiv 1 36 +04
JazzPhrm ...u123.91 +9.19
JetBlue 857 +10
JiveSoftw ,,, 10.86 +.55
KLATnc 180 6312 +42


KnightT .70e 9.21
KraftFGp 210 5400
KratosDef 6 99
Kulhcke 1295
KytheraBlio 39 45
LGI Hmsn u1823
LKQ Corp 32 79


36 +09


7070 +26
4480 + 26
3052 + 70
2962 +61
2227 +61


MSG 5548 +45
MannKd 501 +08
Market n 36.62+3.73
MarlntA 68 u4815 +43
MarvellT 24 1334 11
Masimo 2873 -35
Mattel 1 44 45 52 +45


MedAssets
MediCo
Medivation
MelcoCrwn
MemonalP
MentorGr


92f 1519
1996
3792
6514


MemkP
Methanx
Mioroohp 1
MioronT
MicroSem
Microsoft 1
MilerHer
ModusLink
Momenta
Mondelez
MonstrBev
MutimGm
Mylan
MynadG
M, G

Nil Hidg
NPS Phm


2396 +20
36 80 + 55
2879 +23
u5.63 +.49
1740 -05
34 67 +24
u6624


2400 -39
257 +08
,,, 28.42 +1.52


NasdOMX 52 3996 +50
NatPenn 40 1130 +30
NektarTh 11 19 +43
NetApp 60 4049 -15
NetEase 100e 7451 +142
Netfhx 375 67 -1 07
Neurcrine ... 9.67 +.55


News~pA
NexstarB
NorTrst
NwstBcsh
A A



NorwCrL n
Novavax


48 50 90
24 60 81
52 1474
U3452
u4.93
1491
70 1695
34f 1569
992
128 76


Oclaro 2.20 +.11
OldDomFrt u5267 +93
OFdNBop 40 1537 + 16
OmnlVsn 1661 + 14
OnSmcnd 785 +06
OnTrack ... 3.48 +.33
Onoothyr 183 + 06
Ophthoton 3102 -1 09
OraSure 607 +25
" 549 + 10
6609 -49
verstk 2995 +85


GTIn 1009
MSra 628
PTCIn u3395
acWstB 100 41 66
Oar 80a 57 62
PacBioscl 510
PaclraPhm 4969


PanASlv
PaneraBrd
ParagonSh


f1 36 Paychex
+.25 Pendrell
-06 PnnNGm


50 11 14 + 19
17513 +671
7.10 +.65
4379 +166


,,, 1.97
1426
65 1464
78 7255
1091


PwShs QQQ0


RDAMioro 10e 1795 +41
RF MioD 495 +08
Rambus 961 +29
50f 6120 -1 67
1310 -09
27869+814
2481 -122
92f 3349 +17
Replgn 1269 +04
RepubAir ... 10.54 +.84
Responsys ... u27.40 +7.88
RetailOpp 60 1499 34
RetailNotn 2873 +10
RexEnergy ... 20.60 +1.20
247 +05
1758 +39


RoyGId 84f 4406 +52


SBA Com 8706 -15


SLMCp


SanDisk
SangBio
Sanmina
Sanofi rt
Santarus
Sapient
SareptaTh
Scholastic
SciGames
SeagateT


SelCmfrt
Semtech
Sequenom
SvcSource
ShandaGm
Shutterfly
SierraWr


60 2595 + 01
u2480 + 09
8761 +204
9 6951 +85
u13.74 +.81
1622 +01
.75 +.05
3193
u1740 +52
19.55 +1.09
.60 31.63 +1.82
1649 +69
1.72f u55.66 +3.17
4594 +45
3978 +1 13
2091 -14
2420 -47
2 22 +07
8 44 + 39
441 +03
5024 +124
... u21.49 +1.06
334 +07
86 9056 +68
577 + 14
23e 586 -08


SkywksSol 27 69 + 22
SmlthWes 1293 +l15
Sohum 7004 +19
Solarity 55 80 -1 10
Solazyme ... 10.01 +.52
SoltaMed u296 +02



LA 66
Sons 3 06 02


Spectranet u1.2526 + 47



66
A
SpectPh 15e 842 + 15
SplntAir 46 06 +1 82

Sprouts n 37 81 + 24

StarScient ... 1.25 +.07
Starbuoks 1 04f 77 66 +51

StDyna 44 1853 -04
Stencycle 113 69 84
StewEnt 18 1323 +02
Stratasys 125 87 +306
SunPower 2916 -59
3381 -17
32 1280 +29
SwisherHh ... .53 +.07
Symantec 60 2251 -48
Synaptis 49 78 +106
Synohron 3037 +136
SynrgyPh 432 +09
Synopsis u3963 +49
SyntaPhm ... 4.87 +.42
TCPFCap 144 1686 +05
TTM Th 821 +25
tw telecom 29 59 11


TakeTwo
TandemD n
Tangoe
Targacept
TASER


23 70 +1 09
, 17.67 +1.23
4.10 +.25
1620 +06


Thoratec 3594 -69
TibcoSft ... 22.01 -2.47
TileShop 1741 -02
TiVo Inc 1261 +26
TowerGplf 66 d265 +10
TowerSemi ... 6.50 +2.01
TractSups 52 u7492 +85


799
92 2699


UrbanOut 3648 +76


VCA Ant 3070 +32
ValueCick 2326 +43
VandaPhm ... 11.07 +.59
u5927 +1 14
6656 +71
VertxPh 7183 +188
ViacomA 120 u8429 -03
ViacomB 120 8416 +04
Vical ... 1.10 +.06
VimpelCm 1 59e 1230 +06
ViroPhrm u4979 +02
Vivus 956 +29
Vocus ... 11.16 +.76


Web.com
WebMD
Wendys Cc
WernerEnt



WholeFd s
WilshBcp
Windstrm
WisdomTr
Wix corn n
Wynn
XOMA
Xlnx
YRC Wwde


30.51 +1.54
3845 +40
868 +22
2459 -27
8268 +58
1838 +70
264 +10


2796
00a 18535
u6.70
00 4471
1497


index 4029 +61
ow 7985 ++1
onBcp 16 2922


Mutual Funds


12-mo
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
AQR
DivArbtl 11 22 +1 9
MaFtStrl 1051 +86
MaFtStrN b 1043 +82
MIStrAItl 1034 +51
Acadian
EmgMkts d 1830 -04 -36
Alger Group
CapAplnsI 2615 + 17 +31 5
CapApprA m 2065 +12 +316
Alliance Bernstein
GIblBdA mR 826+01 -16
GrthlnoA m 524+01 +301
m 938+01 +63
m 949+01 +56
Mll.,..!C
NFJAIICpA m 1560+05+24
NFJAIICplns 15 67+05 +249
NFJSmCVAd b 32 52+35+28 6
NFJSnCVIs 3457 +38+289
NFJSmCVA m 32 59+35 +284
Amana
Growfi b 3247+18 +199
Income b 4335 + 12 +265
American Beacon
x 2675 -22 +303
( 2821 -30 +308
x 2665-219 +367
American Century
DivBdlnstl 1059 +02 -17
DIvBdlnv 1059 +02 -18


329+05 +198

247 +22 +262
212+21 +260
561 +14 +269


Ultralnv 3359 +
Valuelnv 813 -
American Funds
AMCAPA x 2695-
BalA m 2414 +
BondA m 1246
CaplncBuA m 57 62 +
CaplncBuB m 5774-
CapWIdBdA m2013
CpWdGrA m4449
CpWldGrlB m4430
EurPacGrA m 4850^
FnlnhA m 51 11 -
GIbBalA m 3059+
GrthAmA m 4233
GrthAmB m 4085
HilnoA m 11 34
HincMuA m 1427
IncAmerA x 2038
IntBdAmA m 1345
IntlGrlnA x 3424-
InvCoAmA m 38R79-
LtdTmTxEA m 1594
MuUalA x 3427
NewEconA m 40 09-
NewPerspA m 38 92
NwWrldA m 58 94
STBdFdA m 998
SmCpWIdA m 50 73-
TaxEBdAmA m1238
TaxECAA m 1667
USGoSeoA m 1371-
WAMutlnvA x 3881
Arbitrage
Arbitragl d 1284
Ariel
Appreclnv b 5497
Anellnv b 7242
Artio Global
GlobHYIdl 1019
TotRtBdl 1301
Artisan
Intl d 2974 +
IntNal d 3594+
MdCpVal 2655
MIdCap 46 99-
SmCap 2946-


Aston Funds
MidCapN b 4
M
b 2

BrdMktFxl
TaxEEq d
BNY Mellon


NtllntM
NtlShTM
Baird


ShTmBdIns
Baron
Asset b 6
Growfi b
SmCap b 3
Bernstein
DiversMul
M

IntlPort
NYMuni
TxMIntI
Berwyn
Income d
BlackRock
BasicValA m
BasicVall 3
CapApplnA m


+21 +290
+02
-74 +245
+ 19 +405
1+24 +239
+05 +85
-03
+ 39 +27 6
-26
-21
+04 -25
-90 +283

+16

+ 37 +41 5
+ 82 +39 9

+96
-23

+ 08 +21 5
+ 19 +267
+ 17 +317
+ 68 +34 5


09 +226


47 +93 +359
17+49 +355

29 -09


387 09 209
394 09 202
330 +08 +197
105 +07 +126
951 +07 118
1 15 +08 +129


HYIdlnA x 820
HthSoOpA m 4045
InflPrBndA x 1067
LowDurlvA m 975
NatMunA m 1036
NatMunil 1035
Brown Advisory
GrEqlnv d 1849


Brown Cap Mgmt
SmCols b 7318+14
Buffalo
FlexibInc d 1412 +
SmallCap d 3679 +8
CG Capital Markets


(CM
Focus 3921 +30 +32;
CRM
MdCpVllns 3400 +23 +300
Calamos
GrlncA m 3290 +26 +144
GrowA m 4635+48 +29;
MktNeul 1276 +59
MktNulnAm 1290+01 +5
Calvert
EqutyA m 4728+31 +26;
Causeway
IntlVllns d 1574 +09 +20
Champlain Investment
ChSlComp b 1661+22 +344
Clipper
Chipper 9028+60 +306
Cohen & Steers
CSPSI 1288+02 +3
Realty 62 76 +43 +30


Columbia
AcornA m
AcornlntZ
A ornUSAZ
AcornZ
CAModA m


26 +19


oAm 4860+48 +19;


+265 Md
+336 Md


1902+29
StratlnoA m 601 +01
TaxExmptA m 1325
ValRestrZ 4825+24
Community Reinvest
Quallnv b 1055
Constellation
SndsSelGr 1768 +16
SndsSelGrll 1728 +15


150 -90
238 +198
231 -28
488 +06
960 +283
356 +240
386 +198
916 +196
186 +172
572 +21
021 +05
577 +192
323 +366
239 +368
975 +303
150 +392
548 +390
9 6




93 6
424 +286
320 +371
094 +369


DWS-Scudder
EqDivB m 4205+23 +228
GNMAS 1423+03 -4
GrlncS 22 87 +20 +33;!
GvtSo m 8 11 +02 -41
HInoA m 496 +6!


NYVentY 4106
Delaware Invest
DiverlncA m 890
OpFIxAncl 938

USGrowls 2463
Value x 1600
Diamond Hill


Dodge & Cox
Bal 9702 32 +256
GIbStook 11 25 +05 +29;
Income 135603 +1
IntlStk 4207 +24 +22
Stock 16539 66 +36
DoubleLine
CrFxdlncl 1075 -0!
TotRetBdN b 1085 +0
Dreyfus
Apprecaln 5162 +24 +17
BasSP500 3741 + 19 +284
Fdnc 1263 +07 +293
IntlStkl 1546 +09 +6
MdCapldx 3773 +41 +294
MuniBd 11 11 -3
NYTaxEBd 1425 -41
OppMdCpVaA t39"57+ 38+37
SP5001dx 49 77 +24 +281(
SmCapldx 3049+54 +38;
Driehaus
Act)- lnc 1076 +3
EmMktGr d 3199 -05 +85


Eaton Vance
FIRtHIA m 962 +50
FloatRateA m 950+01 +45
InoBosA m 605 +68
m 2349+ 10 +255
m 9 04 -77
FMI
CommStk 2826-249 NA
LgCap 2041-1 29 NA
FPA


Newlnc d 1027
Fairholme Funds
Fairhome d 42 32
Federated
EqlncB m 24 46
InstHYIn d 1020
KaufmanA m 695
KaufmanR m 696
MuniUShlS 1003
MuniUltA m 1003
StrValA m 56


Fidelity


vrnt d 3597 + 19 +21 6
d3001 +01 +27
2366-05 28
lnc 5770+26+ 39
Ilno II 24 18 +11 +25 1
pMulNat 2386+14 +33
2015 1298+05 +104
2035 1370+08+181
040 965+06+185
dehlty 4201 +32 +259
Ind 996 +39
Stk 19 48+18 +353
urnOne 3577+21 +217
045 11 19+C06 +189
2050 11 25+07 +192
iee2010 1552+06 +98
iee2020 1592+07 +116
iee2025 1356+07 +145
ee2030 1649+09 +156


LargeCap 2669 +19
LatinAm d 3051 -17
LevCoStd 42 40+ 36
LowPnStk d 48 64 + 31
MAMulno d 1180
90 98 + 55


wMktln x 1561
C 76 12+
seas d 39 19
itan 21 00
allnv d 31 92
Estlnc d 11 06
lesl001dx 11 83
AtMu x 1067


Value 101 62
Worldwld d 24 14
Fidelity Advisor
AstMgr70 2022


S61 +336
156 +329


Fr2035Am 1362+08
Fr2040Am 1459+09
GrowOppT m5581 +69
HlthCrC x 2736-1 25


5 99+23 +29


Stratlnol x 12 27 16
StratlnoT x 12 11 -16
Fidelity Select
Biotech d 17905+379
Chemical x 141 82-520
ConsStpl x 8870-440
x 5513-6 46
x x 18524-1401
ITServcs x 36 62 -44
Industry x 33 09 88
Materials x 82 69-1 64
MedEqSys x 3514-274
Pharm x 1884-162
SoftwCom x 11672-375
Tech d 12087+196


Fidelity Spartan


5001dxlnv 64 3


First Eagle
GIbA m 52 72 + 24
OverseasA m 22 74 + 07
USValueA m 1965 + 13
First Investors
GrowlncA m 2226 + 1C
Forum
AbStratl 1099 -04
FrankTemp-Frank
FedTFA m 1174
FedlntA m 1194
FedTxFrIA 1175
FrankTemp-Franklin
BallnvA m 50 39 + 44
CATFA m 694
CAInTFA m 1210
DynaTe hA m 43 86+51
EqlnA m 2243+
FLRtDAAd 921 +01
FIRtDAooA m 920
FIxCpGrA m 5453 +52
GrowAd 631 +47
GrowthA m 64 21 +46
HYTFA m 978
m 210
A 9

2 11
m 242+01
IncomeA m 239
IncomeAdv 2 38 + 01
InsTFA m 1172 -01
LoDurTReA m1015 -01
NYTFA m 11 15
OHTFA m 1212 +01
HisDivAdv 4780 +25
RisDvC m 4716+25
F-sDA m 47+86+2
SmCpValA m 58 63 + 6C
SmMdCpGrA m 40 29+ a
StrlncA m 1057
Stnnc C m 1057 +01
TotalRetA m 9 95 +01
US GoCm 6 44 +01
USGovA m 6 48
Utlls A m 1484 +13
FrankTemp-Mutual
A 1 .11


DisoA x 3266-180 +219
EuroZ x 2430-177 +240
QuestA x 1773-202 NA
QuestZ x 1791-208 NA
Shares C x 2743 +08 +236
SharesZ x 2788 -18 +248
SharesA x 2766 -11 +244
FrankTemp-Templeton
DvMkA m 2276 -08 -28
FgnA x 809 -37 +233
FrSmCoSer 2173+10 +189
X 799 39 +235
m 1307-02 +15
GIBondA m 1304 -02 +19
GIBondAd 1299-02 +21
GrowthA m 24 43 + 09 +264
WorldA x 1901 -91 +263
Franklin Templeton
FndAIIA m 1337+06 +210
FndAIIC m 1314+05 +200
HYIdTFInA 982 -65
ModAlIoA m 1611 +07 +130
GE


Gabelli
Asset AAA m 640
EqlncomeAAA m 28
SmCpGrAAA m 47
Gateway
GatewayA m 288
Goldman Sachs


GrOppA
GrOppMs
m~dMun


17+ 12 +261
54+ 51 +33 3

2+03 +76


m 27 58 +24 +29 4
30 06 +26 +29 9
ls d 849 -54

sd 714+01 +76
/VaA m 43 38+ 41 +29 3
sis 4372 +41 +298
s 1052 +03


SmCpalA m 5254+
SmCpValls 5561 +
GuideStone Funds
BIoAlloGS4 1384
Harbor
Bond 1197 -
CapAplnst 5597 +
CapAprln b 5505 +
HYBdInst d 1079+
IntlAdm b 6855+
Intllnstl 6901 +
Intllnv b 6836 +
Harding Loevner
d 4771-1
1765 -
Hartford
BalHLSIA x 2479
BallnA m 1306+
BallnC m 1290 +


75 +361
80 +366


SmCoHLSIA
SkHLSIA x
TRBdHLSIA
Heartland


Henderson
IntlOppA m 2646+13
Hennessy
GsUtlldxlnv 2634 +39
Hotchkis & Wiley
MidCpVall 3984 +41
Hussman
StratGrt d 998
ICM
SmCo 3415+53
ING
CorpLeadB 3128 +06
GIREstA m 18 17+18
INVESCO
CharterA m 21 51 + 12
ComstokA m 23 38 + 12
DeMktA m 3174 -33
DivDivA m 1671 +08
DivDivlnv b 1669+08
EqlnoomeA m 1055+04
EqlncomeC m 1040+04
EqWSP500A m 43 31+ 28
GrowlnoA m 2664+14
HiYldMuA m 903 -01
IntlGrA m 3300+16
IntlGrl 3343 + 15


LpdTmBdA m
MdCpGrA m
MdCpGrthl
SoTeohA m
JPMorgan
CoreBdUlt
CoreBondA r


ShDurBndSel 1090
ShtDurBdU 1090
SmCapSel 48 36
SmRt20201 1794
SmRt20301 1853
TxAwRRetl 9 97
USEqult 1378
USEqultyl 1381
USLCpCrPS 2721
ValAdvSel 2680
James Advantage
GoldRainA b 2386
Janus
BaIT 29 65
FortyS b 39 86-
Gr&lncT 4360-
H #ldT 9 40-
OverseasT 36 06-
96
96


TwentyT 6244 +40
Jensen
QualtyGrl 3708-1 20
QualtyGrJ b 3708-1 17
John Hancock
BondA m 1581 +03
IncomeA m 657
L b 1599 + 11
L b 1542+06 6
LifCol b 1381 +02
LifGrl b 1624 +09 +
LifMol b 1441 +04
Keeley
SmCapVal m 38 02 + 52 +
LSV
ValueEq 2144+12 +
Laudus
InMktMstS d 2333 +13 +
USLCGr d 1820+14 +
Lazard
11919+05
m 1961+0!
1430+06 -
Legg Mason/Western
m 17831+203-
19239+2 19-
m 1613+07 +
Appre Am 1918+08
CrPIBdFI b 11 24 +03
CrPIBdIns 11 24 +03
EqlnA m 1798+05
SmCpGrA m 2787 +55 +
ValueC m 57 57 + 50 +
Litman Gregory
Maslntllntl 1781 +07
Longleaf Partners
Intl 1756 + 11 +


3469 32 C
268 Loomis Sayles


rHLSIA x 2658 -54 +276
cA m 17 83+06 +251
RtAm 903+01 +51
tRtC m 901 +42
tRtl 904 +01 +5A
pHLSIA 1459 +05 +17
pHLSIA x 37 31+08 +361
CapAm 24 75 + 26 +35


GIbBdInstl
Lord Abbett
AfflhatA m
BalA m
BondDebA m
BondDebC m
CalibrdDNA m


1616+02 -2o

1541 +08 +281
1241 +137
814+01 +75
816+01 +6;


DevGrowA r
DevGrowl
G AA


MidCpStoA
NatlTaxFA m
ShDurlnoA r


39 +46


50 -59
56 +19
59 +1 3
55 +19


alA m 329
all 35 6


ValOppA m
MFS
BondA m
ConAlocA r
GrAPooA m
GrowA m
Growl
IntDivA m
IntlNDisA r
IntlNDisl
IntlValA m
IslntlEq
MAInvA m
MAInvGrA I
MAInvl
ModAllooA
MuHilnoA f
Reslnt[A m


TotRetA m
UtlA m
ValueA m
ValueC m
Value
MainStay
HYIdCorA n


623+05 +139
768 +13 +163
43+13 +166
+ +66


chA m 3602 +16


66 +08 +176
258+11 +309
228 +10 +299


Mairs & Power
Grilnv 111 27 +
Managers
BondSvc 2746 +
1055
2016+
Manning & Napier
WrIdOppA 881 +
Matthews Asian
China d 2232 -
Divlnv d 1535 +
GrIno d 1858 +
Pa1Tiger d 2454 -
Merger
Merger b 1633 +
Meridian
MerdnGr d 3656 +
Metropolitan West
Hi-Y'dBdM b 1027 +
LowDurBd b 879 -
LowDurBdl 880


Morgan Stanley
FocGrA m 5076 +42 +455
IntlEqA m 1635 +09 +160
IntlEql d 1655 + 10 +163
MdCpGrA m 4233+44 +337
MdCpGrl 44 24 + 46 +341
SmCoGr d 2036 +39 +594
Munder Funds
MdCpCrGr A m 4195+47+30 5
MdCpCrGrY 4312+48+308
Mutual Series
BeaonZ x 1663 -10 +258
Nations
LgCplxZ 3508 + 17+284
Nationwide
x11 17 -28 +191
832 +06 +180
S&P5001s 1392+06 +284
Natixis
LSInvBdA m 1188+03 +10
LSInBdCm 1179+04 +02
LSInvBdY 1189+04 +12
LSStratlncA m 1625+04 +100
LSStratlncC m 1636+04 +92
LSValY 2625+10 +31 2
Neuberger Berman
Genesslnst 61 10 +77 +346
Genesslnv 41 19 +52 +344
GenessTr 6371 +80 +343
Partnrlnv 3070 + 14 +279
Nicholas
Nihol 6553+43 +362
Northern
Bdlndx 1046 +02 -17
FIxed1n 1013 +02 -1 0
GIbREIdx d 896+06 +08
HYFIxlno d 749+01 +75
IntTaxE 1025 -19
Intllndex d 1201 +08 +179
MMIntlEq d 1066+04 +123
MdCaplndx 1659+ 19 +297
Sm~apVal 20 52 +32+33 9
Stkldx 2248 +11 +285
Nuveen
DivVall 1664 +07 +271
HYIdMunA m 1537 -46
HYIdMunC m 1535 -52
HYIdMunI 1537 -44
IntMunBdl 892 -14
LtdTmMuA m 11 01 +01
LtdTmMunl 1095 +03
RIEstSeol 1987 +15 +14
Oak Associates
PinOakEq 4506 +32 +315
RedOakTe 1449 +09 +382
VVlteOak 5568 +33+260
Oakmark
Eqlnl 3225+ 17 +217
M 9


GISell 1611+ 10 +298
Global I 2947 +27 +304
Intll 25 75 +20 +26 8
IntlSmCpl d 1686 +10 +245
Oakmark I 6238 29+329
Select I 39 25 +14 +32 4
Old Westbury
GIbSmMdC 1761 +10 +214


Oppenheimer
ActAocA m 11 85
apApA m 5899
CaplncA m 968
DevMktA m 37 18
DevMktY 3673
DeMktsC m 3544
DiscoverA m 7871+
EqlncA m 3099
EqultyA m 1213
GlobA m 77 02-
GlobOpprA m 40 10-
GlobY 7707-
IntlBondA m 608
IntlBondY 6 08


IntlDivA m
IntlGrY
IntlGrowA m
MainSSMCA
ManStrA m
QuBalA m
isDIvA m
RisDivY
SmMIdVamA ,
SrFltRatA m
IM MA


29 6 TotRetln
281 Russell
+159


StrlncA m 413 0;:
StratlnoC m 412 -1
Oppenheimer Rocheste
AMTFrMunA 6 43 -68
FdMuniA m 1430 -10A
LmtTmMunA m 1393 -42


RoohHYMA m 662
RoohHYMC m 660
Osterweis
OsterStrInc d 11 82
PIMCO
AAstAAutP 1021
AIIAssetA m 1233
AA
AA
AIIAssetC m 1226
AIIAssetl 1232
AIIAstP 1234
AIIAuthA m 1020
AIIAuthC m 1018
AIIAuthIn 1021
CmRIRtStA m 549
Com RRStP 5556


tAd b 1103
etD b 1103
nA m 1103

nC m 1103
8tRetl 3 97
mAdm b 986
mls 986
Is 941


PRIMECAP Odyssey
2931 +4


Parametric
TxMgEMInstl d48
Parnassus
Eqlnclnv 36;
Pax World
Bal x 24
Permanent
Portfoho 473
Pioneer
CoreEqA m 15!
HIdA m 10
PioneerA x 38
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1097 +
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S&P5001dx
Schwab


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26 +39 5 TotRetBdl
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34 -32 TFS
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Third Avenue


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Bond
Thornburg
IncBldA m
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d 2378 + 07
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tlExpln 1796
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tlStkldxl 109 26
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3541+1 13+316
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t 1586
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rvAdml 1069


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200+ 11
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m 1148+ 10
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m 1583
m 637
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nsllntIG 1695
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774 +47
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IIt


5 YEAR/100I000 MILE
--W EABRlTY
^l~fti Available On
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Mode Mileages
Restrictions!
Model Year Restritionst


I I I I 1 : I


2004 HYUNDAI SONATA
L06387C
$5,991


2010 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
4-iu LT11903A
$11,491
2007 HYUNDAI AZERA
LT12090A
$12,491


2009 HYUNDAI SONATA
PL1942A
$12,691


2012 FORD FUSION
LT11887A
$15,421
2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA
L11945A
$15,471


2012 DODGE CALIBER
L11847A
$15,591


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2011 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
4- L11791A
$16,991
2013 HYUNDAI VELOSTER
4i LT11968A
$17,791


_2010 HYUNDAI TUCSON
4 n L11786A
$18,491


2007 FORD TAURUS 2010 NISSAN SENTRA 2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2012 KIA SPORTAGE
L11858A L11658A1 -D L11357A L11681A
$6,061 $13,173 $15,871 $18,781
2006 FORD FOCUS 2007 NISSAN ALTIMA 2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2011 HONDA ACCORD
LT11757B1 L10993A ED L11664A LMT1550A
$7,691 $13,291 $15,991 $18,993
2006 HYUNDAI SONATA 2009 HYUNDAI SONATA 2011 HONDA ACCORD
L11889A 40 L11633A L11796A
$9,491 $13,453 $15,991
2008 HYUNDAI SONATA 2009 HYUNDAI AZERA 2011 KIA SOUL
L11825A 4mn L11663A L11384A
$9,781 $14,594 $16,171 _
2010 HYUNDAI ACCENT 2012 HYUNDAI ACCENT 2011 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2012 HYUNDAI TUCSON
0MIED L11707A L11618A tD L11920A -nE L11809A
$9,894 $14,681 $16,271 $20,431
2011 KIA SOUL 2012 HYUNDAI SONATA 2013 HYUNDAI TUCSON
LT11273A ab L11839A PL1956
______ ...$14,991 $16,291 $20,500
2013 HYUNDAI SONATA 2011 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2009 DODGE CHALLENGER
4un L11661A wu L11989A LT11651A
$14,991 $16,291 $20,991
2007 HONDA ACCORD 2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2010 CHEVROLET IMPALA 2012 HYUNDAI SONATA
L11643A 4W L11876A LT11991A 4R L11781A
$10,111 $14,991 $16,291 $21,171
2007 BUICK LACROSSE 2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2011 HYUNDAI SONATA 2013 HYUNDAI SONATA
L12003A 4- L11916A L11733A Iw L11963B
$10,291 $14,991 $16,391 $21,193
2007 KIA SPORTAGE 2010 HYUNDAI SANTA FE 2012 HYUNDAI GENESIS COUPE
LT12089A UD L11066A L10944C
$S10,I391 $1,,491 S21,491
2009 CHEVROLET IMPALA 2011 MITSUBISHI ENDEAVOR 2009 HYUNDAI VERACRUZ
L11936A L11735A ED LT11878A
$10,491 40 $16,491 $21,591
2006 HYUNDAI SANTA FE 2011 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2008 CHRYSLER ASPEN 2014 KIA OPTIMA
PL1955 4nED L11575A LT12104A L11910B
$10,711 $15,091 $16,491 $22,491
2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2011 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2013 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 2013 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
L11886A L11709A fc L11614A L11794A
$11,491 $15,231 $16,854 $23,891

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i m


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013


14


F q


' N-K






Inside:

Classifieds

D2-D7


Cruisin'
352-365-8208 I features@dailycommercial.com


Dl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Saturday, December 21, 2013



www.dailycommercial.com


Cuba lifting restriction on purchase of cars


ANDREA RODRIGUEZ
Associated Press
HAVANA Cuba is
opening its automobile
market and its roads to
thousands of late-mod-
el cars by eliminating
a special permit that
sharply restricted the
number of people al-
lowed to buy vehicles
from the state, the gov-
ernment announced
Thursday.
The communist gov-
ernment has a monop-
oly on the sale of im-
ported vehicles. It has
long required any po-
tential buyer to obtain
a special card from the
Transport Ministry au-
thorizing the purchase
of a car.
Potential buyers have
been required to prove
they obtained the cash
for a car through ap-
proved means like
working overseas as a
state-employed doc-
tor, musician or artist.
Money from relatives
abroad, a source of dis-
posable income for
hundreds of thousands
of Cubans, didn't merit
a card.
Even for successful
applicants, the cards
took months or years
to obtain, creating a
black market in which


people with ready
cash would buy per-
mits for more than the
price of vehicles them-
selves. The government
had slowed the issue of
cards to a trickle in re-
cent months as it came
up with the regulations
it plans to make public
in coming weeks.
The government lift-
ed restrictions on the
sales of used cars be-
tween individuals two
years ago but the artifi-
cial shortage of import-
ed cars raised the prices
of all vehicles on the is-
land, meaning even Cu-
ba's iconic, decades-old
American-made jalop-
ies sell for tens of thou-
sands of dollars despite
their often decrepit
condition. Cuba has no
car factories.
President Raul Castro
has been slowly allow-
ing private enterprise
into Cuba's state-con-
trolled economy and
reducing the num-
ber and complexity of
economic regulations
in recent years, often
opening a sector but
imposing new restric-
tions when officials
start to feel changes are
happening too quickly
or creating unexpected
problems.
"It's become clear


FRANKLIN REYES / AP
A vintage automobile drives by a parking lot of modern vehicles in Havana, Cuba. According
to official media the government is opening the automobile market by eliminating the special
permit that strictly limited the number of people allowed to buy vehicles from the state.


that while private sales
of cars between indi-
viduals has developed
smoothly, the sale of
cars using 'authoriza-
tion cards' has been
inadequate and obso-
lete," the Communist
Party newspaper Gran-
ma declared. "The card,
apart from being overly
bureaucratic, became
a source of speculation


and illicit self-enrich-
ment."
In coming days,
Granma said, "steps
will be taken to elim-
inate restrictions that
lost their reason for be-
ing with the passage of
time. Administrative
shackles that created
opportunities for ille-
gal activity will also dis-
appear."


Foreign workers and
Cubans with dispos-
able income had been
growing increasingly
frustrated with the par-
alyzing wait for cars in
recent months, some
resorting to bribing
government workers in
order to move up the
lists of those waiting for
permits.
"It's the best thing


they could have done
for us Cubans. This way
everyone can have bet-
ter transportation. It's
the best thing they've
ever done," said Vir-
gen Ruiz, a 24-year-old
manicurist seated out-
side Havana's Peugeot
dealership, which has
cars on display but only
sells them to the gov-
ernment, which then
adds taxes and fees and
sells them on to private
clients.
"That is what we Cu-
bans have been hop-
ing for a long time, that
the law be for everyone
and not just some priv-
ileged people whom
travel such as sailors,"
said Rafael Garcia, 47, a
merchant marine.
"I imagine the prices
won't be accessible for
all, but at least there's
a chance at something
better," Garcia added.
Granma said the gov-
ernment would be sell-
ing new and used cars,
motorcycles, small
trucks and microbuses
to Cubans and resident
foreigners but did not
offer details of the new
process for buying a ve-
hicle.
Prices would be sim-
ilar to those on the pri-
vate used-car market, it
said.


Ford faces challenges, warns of slower profits


TOM KRISHER
AP Auto Writer
DETROIT Ford Motor
Co., a darling of the auto in-
dustry's comeback, is fac-
ing its biggest test since CEO
Alan Mulally charted its suc-
cessful course out of the
Great Recession.
The company outlined its
challenges to Wall Street on
Wednesday, telling analysts
assembled in New York that
profits will slow next year,
largely because its North
American cash machine is
facing intense price compe-
tition and higher costs due
to new model rollouts.
The admissions sent Ford's
stock tumbling 6.3 percent
Wednesday, the largest one-
day decline since August of
2011. The shares have now
dropped 12 percent since
late October, partly due to
stories about Mulally possi-
bly leaving for Microsoft.
Ford was near collapse
in 2006 when it hired Mu-
lally The company bor-
rowed $23.6 billion to make
it through the recession and
finance a restructuring. It
shed unprofitable brands,


EUGENE HOSHIKO / AP
The latest Mustang of the Ford Motor Company is unveiled to the media at the All-New Ford Mustang Global
Reveal event in Shanghai, China.


closed plants and invested
in new cars and trucks that
are sold worldwide. Now it's
making billions.
The analyst meeting start-
ed on a good note Ford
predicted a pretax profit
of $8.5 billion for this year,
among the largest in com-
pany history But ultimately,
the discussion with analysts
raised broader questions
about whether the U.S. auto
industry, which consistent-
ly has led the economy af-


ter the recession, could be
headed for a period of slower
growth in sales and profits.
Bob Shanks, Ford's CEO,
told the group that pretax
profits next year could fall as
much as $1.5 billion below
2013. This is because Ford's
ability to raise prices will
slow, profits will flatten in
Asia and South America, and
its costs will rise due to an
ambitious launch of almost
two dozen vehicles world-
wide, he said.


The news sent Ford's
stock down $1.05 to close at
$15.67.
U.S. auto sales have risen
by more than 1 million ve-
hicles annually since 2009,
but many analysts have said
that pace isn't sustainable.
Joe Hinrichs, who runs Ford's
North and South American
operations, has said he ex-
pects sales growth to slow
next year.
Many analysts expect sales
of 15.6 million this year, up


around 8 percent from 2012.
Growth is expected to slow
next year to around 3 per-
cent, or just over 16 million.
The market is just about
back to pre-recession lev-
els, so lower growth rates are
likely, said Edward Jones in-
dustrials analyst Christian
Mayes. Yet Mayes said sales
can still grow thanks to low
interest rates.
Ford is the only major
automaker to post a dou-
ble-digit sales gain in the
U.S. this year, 11.7 per-
cent, and its 0.4 percentage
point gain in market share is
matched only by the much
smaller Subaru.
Before the recession, Ford's
cars sold for thousands less
than Japanese competitors,
but the company has erased
that gap, Shanks said. Now,
price increases will be hard-
er to come by, and will have
to come from new models or
people loading up on equip-
ment, he told analysts.
Several analysts chalked
up Ford's stock price decline
to short-term thinking by
Wall Street. "They're looking
one year out," said Mayes.


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LEESBURG
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SERVING LEESBURG SINCE 1978


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Sale Ends 12/31/13
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DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, December 21, 2013


PROFESSIONAL

SERVICE

DIRECTORY


$65
FOR FIRST AD
AND 2ND AD

HALF OFF


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5 LINES 7 DAYS

$30,44*
*Must be a Licensed Realtor


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352-3514-PAST


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


i I 1010161: 1 Mrs


DEADLINES
For Insertion COPY DATE
Friday Thursday, 5pm
Saturday Friday, 3pm
Sunday Friday, 5:00pm
Monday Friday, 5:00pm
Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pm
Cancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by
3pm Friday Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be
made by 5 00pm Friday
ADJUSTMENTS
* Please check your ad for errors the first day it appears since The
Daily Commercial will not be responsible for incorrectads 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


2
Legal Notices


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 000742
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A,
Plaintiff,
vs.
TONY GALL A/K/A TONY WAYNE GALL; CYN
THA GALL; UNKKi ,"ri TF!'IiT,-, ilN POS
SESSIONOFTHE i Ii lilliil ,,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 20 day of
NOVEMBER, 2013, and entered in Case No.
35 2010 CA 000742 of the Circuit Court of
the 5TH Judicial Circuit in and for Lake
County, Florida, wherein WELLS FARGO
BANK, NA, is the Plaintiff and TONY GALL
CYNTHA GALL; UNKNOWN TENANTS) IN
POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY,
are defendants. 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 16 day of JANUARY 2014, the following
described property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
Exhibit 'A" To Mortgage
Portion Of the Domingo Fernandez Grant,
Section 38, Township 17 South, Range 29
East, Lake County, Florida Being More Par
ticularly Described As follows: Commence At
The Intersection Of The Southwesterly Right
Of Way Line Of State Road Number 42 And
The Northwesterly Right Of Way Line Of State
Road Number 44; Thence South 45 Degrees
07 Minutes 48 Seconds West Along the
Northwesterly Right Of Way Line Of State
Road Number 44 A Distance Of 773.85 Feet;
Thence North 42 Degrees 39 Minutes 57
Seconds West A Distance of 628.88 Feet To
The Point Of Beginning; Thence South 47
Degrees 20 Minutes 03 Seconds West A Dis
tance Of 130.00 Feet; Thence North 51 De
grees 34 Minutes 20 Seconds West A Dis
tance of 242.80 Feet To A Point On The
Southeasterly Right Of Way Line Of Old State
Road No. 44; Thence North 18 Degrees 07
Minutes 40 Seconds East Along Said South
easterly Right Of Way Line A Distance Of
192.00 Feet; Thence South 42 Degrees 39
Minutes 57 Seconds East A Distance Of
333.56 Feet Back To The Point Of Beginning.
AND
That Portion Of The Domingo Fernandez
Grant In Section 38, Township 17 South,
Range 29 East, Lak i...ii Florida, Begin
More Particularly i.i. -.i.I As Follows:
Commencing At A Point Being The Intersec
tion Of The Southwesterly Right Of Way Line
Of State Road Number 42 And The North
westerly Right Of Way Line Of State Road
Number 44, Thence Run South 45 Degrees
07 Minutes 48 Seconds West Along Said
Right Of Way Line Of State Road Number 44
A Distance of 773.56 Feet; Thence Departing
Said Right Of Way Line, Run North 42 De
agrees 39 Minutes 57 Seconds West A Dis
tance of 407.03 Feet To The Point Of Begin
ning; Thence Run South 45 Degrees 18 Min-
utes 01 Seconds West A Distance Of 273.34
Feet; Thence Run North 49 Degrees 22 Min-
utes 06 Seconds West A Distance of 159.40
Feet; Thence Run North 04 Degrees 48 Min-
utes 33 Seconds West A Distance Of 121.59
Feet; Thence Run North 39 Degrees 23 Min-
utes 19 Seconds West A Distance of 195.54
Feet To A Point On The Southeasterly Right
Of Way Line Of Old State Road Number 44;
Thence Run North 18 Degrees 08 Minutes
56 Seconds East Along Said Right Of Way
Line A Distance Of 44.02 Feet To The South
westerly Line Of A Parcel Described In O.R.


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


003 Legal Notices
Book 1054, Page 1245, Public Records Of
Lake County, Florida; Thence Run South 51
Degrees 34 Minutes 20 Seconds East Along
Said Southwesterly Line A Distance Of
242.78 Feet To the Southeasterly Line Of
Said Parcel; Thence Run North 47 Degrees
20 Minutes 03 Seconds East Along Said
Southeasterly Line A Distance Of 130.00
Feet; Thence Run South 42 Degrees 39 Min-
utes 57 Seconds East A Distance Of 221.46
Feet To The Point Of Beginning.
Parcel Identification Number
38 17-20-010000000062
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 22 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 Sbreet, Suite 120
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309
Telephone: (954) 453 0365
Facsimile: (954) 771 6052
Toll Free: 1 800 441 2438
10-04822
Ad. No.;420797
December 21 & 28, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 2010 CA 005037
THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON, FKA THE
BANK OF NEW YORK AS SUCCESSOR IN IN
TEREST TO JP MORGAN CHASE BANK NA AS
TRUSTEE FOR STRUCTURED ASSET MORT
GAGE INVESTMENTS II INC. BEAR STEARNS
ALT A TRUST 2004 12, MORTGAGE
PASS THROUGH CERTIFICATES SERIES
2004 12
Plaintiff,
V.
DAVID MANN A/K/A DAVID G. MANN; GER
ALDINE MARY MANN; UNKNOWN TENANT 1;
UNKNOWN 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
Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure en
tered on dated November 12, 2013, in
cause, in the Circuit Court of Lake County,
Florida, the clerk shall sell the property situ
ated in Lake County, Florida, described as:
LOT 27, OF SILVER CREEK, ACCORDING TO
THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 47, AT PAGE(S) 61, 62 AND 63, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
a/k/a 17637 WOODCREST WAY, CLEAR


I I


003 Legal Notices
MONT, FL 34711
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
inside the front door of the Lake County
Courthouse, 550 W. Main Street, First Floor,
Tavares, FL 32778, on January 21, 2014
beginning at 11:00 AM.
If you are a person claiming a right to funds
remaining after the sale, you must file a
claim with the clerk no later than 60 days af
ter the sale. If you fail to file a claim you will
not be entitled to any remaining funds.
WITNESS my hand and seal of the Court on
November 14, 2013.
Neil Kelly
Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By:/s/D. NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Douglas C. Zahm, P.A.
12425 28th Sbteet N., Suite 200
St. Petersburg, FL 33716
EFILING@DCZAHM.COM
Fax No. (727) 539 1094
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 "'.i; 0 -h,1,)4. IF YOU
ARE HEARING i, Aii.ELt. CALL
1-800-955-8771; IF YOU ARE VOICE IM-
PAIRED, CALL 1=800=955=8770.
Ad No.: 00420521
December 21 & 28, 2013

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CASE NO. 2010 CA 005204
HSBC BANK USA, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,
AS TRUSTEE FOR NOMURA ASSET ACCEPT
TANCE CORPORATION MORTGAGE
PASS- THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES
2006 AF2
Plaintiff,
V.
JAMES HANTON; JAMES E. EDMUNDSON,
JR; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF JAMES HANTON
A/K/A JAMES F. HANTON; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF JAMES E. EDMUNDSON, JR.;
UNKNOWN TENANT 1; UNKNOWN TENANT
2; AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST THE
ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTSS, WHO
(IS/ARE) NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIM AS HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, AS
SIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES,
SPOUSES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS;
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to the
Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure en
tered on dated November 12, 2013, in
cause, in the Circuit Court of Lake County,
Florida, the clerk shall sell the property situ
ated in Lake County, Florida, described as:
LOTS 1, 2, 9 AND 10, BLOCK 4, MARTELLE
SHORES, ACCORDING TO MAP OR PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 8,
PAGE 89, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
a/k/a 17329 FRANKLIN AVE., MONTVERDE,
FL 34756
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
inside the front door of the Lake County
Courthouse, 550 W. Main Street, First Floor,
Tavares, FL 32778, on January 21, 2014
beginning at 11:00 AM.
If you are a person claiming a right to funds
remaining after the sale, you must file a
claim with the clerk no later than 60 days af-
ter the sale. If you fail to file a claim you will


.003
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Merchandise Mart ...
Real Estate/For RENT
Real Estate/For SALE
Manufactured Homes
Recreation .........
Transportation ......


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003 Legal Notices
not be entitled to any remaining funds.
WITNESS my hand and seal of the Court on
November 13, 2013.
Neil Kelly
Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By:/s/S. Holewinski
Deputy Clerk
Douglas C. Zahm, PA.
12425 28th Street N., Suite 200
S t. ,1,,, i ,3
EF I I , I I I I, I
Fax No. (727) 539 1094
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 (352) 253-1604. IF YOU
ARE HEARING IMPAIRED, CALL
1-800-955-8771; IF YOU ARE VOICE IM-
PAIRED, CALL 1=800=955=8770.

Ad No.: 420517
December 21 & 28, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 352011 CA000087)XXXXXX(
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIA
TION
Plaintiff,
vs.
JOHN MITCHELL; et al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der or Summary Final Judgment of foreclo
sure dated NOVEMBER 13, 2013 and en
tered in Case No. 352011 CA000087)XXXXXX(
of the Circuit Court in and for Lake *"'.t
Florida, wherein FEDERAL NATIONAL ,
GAGE ASSOCIATION is Plaintiff JOHN
MITCHELL; MARY ANNE R. MITCHELL; EA
GLE DUNES HOMEOWNER'S ASSOCIATION,
INC.; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; UN
KNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN TENANT
NO. 2; and ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIM
ING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS
ACTION OR HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE
ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED, are Defen
dants, I will sell to the highest and best bid
der for cash at the First Floor Information
Desk at the Lake County Courthouse, 550 W.
Main Street, Tavares, Florida, at Lake
County, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on the 21 day
of January, 2014, the following described
property as set forth in said Order or Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT 42, IN BLOCK C, OF SORRENTO HILLS
PHASES 1 & 2, ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR
PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 48, AT PAGE 4 THROUGH 15, INCLU
SIVE, 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.

In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act of 1990, persons needing special
accommodation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact the Clerk of the Court
not later than five business days prior to the
proceeding at the Lake County Judicial COn-
ter, Telephone 352=253=1604 or
1-800-955-8770 via Florida Relay Service.
DATED at Tavares, Florida, on NOVEMBER
19,2013.
NEIL KELLY
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: /s/D. NEAL
As Deputy Clerk
SHD Legal Group P.A
Attorneys for Plaintiff
PO BOX 11438
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33339 1438
Telephone: (954) 564 0071
1440 92790
Ad No.: 420522
December 21 & 28, 2013


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 2010 CA 000637
BANK OF AMERICA, NA,
Plaintiff(s),
VS.
PRITIBEN J. SUKHARAMWALA; et al.,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sale will be
made pursuant to an Order or Final Summary
Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on
November 26, 2013 in Civil Case No.:
2010 CA 000637 of the Circuit Court of the
FIFTH Judicial Circuit in and i.., i i i i
Florida, wherein BANK OF i ii i i ;
the Plaintiff and PRITIBEN J. SUKHARAM
WALA; SLEEPY HOLLOW HOMEOWNERS AS
SOCIATION OF LAKE COUNTY, INC. A/K/A
SLEEPY; SLEEPY HOLLOW FIRST ADDITION
HOMEOWNERS' ASSOCIATION OF LAKE
COUNTY, are Defendants.

The clerk of the court, NEIL KELLY will sell to
the highest bidder for cash on the first floor
Near the Information Desk at 11:00 A.M. on
the 28 day of JANUARY, 2014 the following
described real property as set forth in said Fi
nal Summary Judgment, to wit:
LOT 54, SLEEPY HOLLOW SUBDIVISION
FIRST ADDITION, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 49,
PAGES 43 AND 44, OF THE PUBLIC RE-
CORDS 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.
Dated this 2 day of December, 2013
CLERK OF THE COURT
Neil Kelly
/s/D. NEAL
By: Deputy Clerk
LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE 550 WEST
MAIN STREET TAVARES, FL. 32778

Aldridge / Connors, LLP
7000 West Palmetto Park Road
Suite 307
Boca Raton, FL 33433
Phone 561 392 6391
Fax 561 392 6965
1092 162

Ad No.: 00420723
December 21 & 28, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 35 2011 CA 002214
ONE WEST BANK, FSB
Plaintiff,

v.
AMAR B. RAMBISOON; EUTRICE RAMBI
SOON; 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 SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; TENANT 1 NKA
SIEWNATH RAMBISOON.
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der to an Order of Final Judgment of Foreclo
sure dated November 4, 2013, entered in
Civil Case No. 35 2011 CA 002214 of the
Circuit Court of the Fifth Judicial Circuit in
and for Lake County, Florida, wherein the
Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell to the high





CURKS
1k T~I~aIIj Ciunnwftl~I / --~


003 Legal Notices
est bidder for cash on 4 day of February,
2014 at 11:00 a.m. at the Lake County
Courthouse Lobby First Floor, 550 West Main
Street, Tavares, Florida 32778, in accor
dance with Chapter 45 Florida Statutes, rela
tive to the following described property as set
forth in the Final Judgment, to wit:
THE SOUTH 75 FEET OF THE NORTH 150
FEET OF THE EAST 1/2 OF LOT 1, BLOCK 6,
TOWN OF MINNEOLA, ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 9, ON PAGES 31 THROUGH 31F, IN
CLUSIVE, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA, LESS THE WEST 125
FEET THEREOF.
Any person claiming an interest in the sur
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of trhe Lis Pen
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.

ATTENTION: 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-
sistance. Please contact: ADA Coordinator at
the Office of the Trial Court Administrator,
Lake County Judicial Center, P.O. Box
7800/550 W. Main Street, Tavares, Florida
32778, Telephone (352) 253-1604, at least
7 days before your scheduled court appear-
ance, or immediately upon receiving this no-
tification if the time before the scheduled ap-
pearance is less than 7 days; if you are hear=
ing or voice impaired, call 711.
DATED AT TAVARES, Florida this 8 day of
November, 2013
NEIL KELLY
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
/s/H, SlED
Deputy Clerk


MORRIS HARDWICK SCHNEIDER ATTORNEYS
FOR PLAINTIFF 9409 PHILADELPHIA RD,
BALTIMORE, MD 21237
Ad No.:00420785
December 21 & 28, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO: 2011 CA 003533
DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COM
PANY AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFICATE
HOLDERS OF THE MORGAN STANLEY ABS
CAPITAL I NC., TRUST 2006 HE7 MORT
GAGE PASS THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SE
RIES 2006 HE7,
Plaintiff,
vs.

DINA M. WEIMAR, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
DINA M. WEIMAR, GOLDEN PALMS VILLAS
HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC. UN
KNOWN TENANTS) IN POSSESSION #1 and
#2, and ALL OTHER UNKNOWN PARTIES,
et.al.,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Summary Judgment of Foreclosure dated
NOVEMBER 19, 2013, entered in Civil Case
No.: 2011 CA 003533 of the Circuit Court of
the Fifth Judicial Circuit in and for Lake
County, Florida, wherein DEUTSCHE BANK
NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY AS TRUSTEE
FOR THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF THE
MORGAN STANLEY ABS CAPITAL I INC.,
TRUST 2006 HE7 MORTGAGE
PASS THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES
2006 HE7, Plaintiff, and DINA M. WEIMAR,
GOLDEN PALMS VILLAS HOMEOWNERS AS
SOCIATION, INC., are Defendants.

I will sell to the highest bidder for cash on trhe
first floor near the information desk, Lake
County Courthouse, 550 W. Main Street, Ta
vares, FL 32778, at 11:00 AM, on the 23
day of JANUARY, 2014, the following de
scribed real property as set forth in said Final
Summary Judgment, to wit:
LOT 197, LESS THE SOUTHERLY 10.66 FEET
THEREOF, AND LOT 196, LESS THE NORTH-
ERLY 12.01 FEET THEREOF, GOLDEN
PALMS, FIRST ADDITION A SUBDIVISION IN
THE CITY IF TAVARES, FLORIDA, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 34, PAGES 18 & 19, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLOR=
iDA.


In Lake County




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003 Legal Notices
A/K/A: 1973 GOLDEN PALM CIRCLE, TA-
VARES, FL 32778
If you are a person claiming trhe right to funds
remaining after the sale, you must file a
claim with the clerk no later than 60 days af
ter the sale. If you fail to file a claim you will
not be entitled to any remaining funds. After
60 days, only trhe owner of record as of the
date of he lis pendens may claim the surplus.

WITNESS my hand and the seal of the court
on NOVEMBER 25, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk Of The Court
By:/s/D. NEAL
Deputy Clerk

Attorney for Plaintiff:
Brian L. Rosaler, Esquire
Popkin & Rosaler, P.A.
1701 West Hillsboro Boulevard
Suite 400
Deerfield Beach, FL 33442
Telephone: (954) 360 9030
Facsimile: (954) 420 5187

10-25571

Ad No.:420670
December 21 & 28, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION

Case#: 2012 CA 000133
Division: 3
Nationstar Mortgage LLC
Plaintiff,
vs.

Nickie Campbell
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der dated November 21, 2013, entered in
Civil Case No. 2012 CA 000133 of the Cir
cuit Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for
Lake County, Florida, wherein Nationstar
Mortgage LLC, Plaintiff and Nickie Campbell
and Unknown Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, As
signees, Creditors, Lienors, and Trustees of
Clifford Campbell, Deceased, and All other
Persons Claiming by and Through, Under,
Against The Named Defendant(s) are defen
dant(s), I Clerk of Court, Neil Kelly, will sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash, ON THE
1ST FLOOR OF LAKE COUNTY COURT
HOUSE, 550 W. MAIN STREET, TAVARES,
FL, AT THE INFORMATION DESK, AT 11:00
A.M., on January 28, 2014 the following de
scribed property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED LOT, PIECE OR
PARCEL OF LAND, SITUATE, LYING AND BE
ING IN THE COUNTY OF LAKE, STATE OF
FLORIDA, TO WIT:
LOTS 15 AND 16, BLOCK M, CHAIN "0"
LAKES, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF,
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 12, PAGE 74,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY FLOR
IDA.

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-
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 notice. If you are hearing
or voice impaired, call 1 -800-955-8771.

Dated: November 25, 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 225098 FC01 CXE
Ad No.:420715
December 21 & 28, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION

Case #: 2012 CA 000215
Division: 4
Wells Fargo Bank, National Association
Plaintiff,
vs.

Kevin R. Shivnarain; First American Funding,
LLC d/b/a First American Funding; Marsh
Hammock Homeowners' Association, Inc.;
Unknown Parties in Possession #1, If living,
and all Unknown Parties claiming by,
through, under or 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 000215 of the Cir
cuit Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for
Lake County, Florida, wherein Wells Fargo
Bank, National Association, Plaintiff and
Kevin R. Shivnarain Plaintiff and Kevin R.
Shivnarain 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, TAVARES, FL, AT THE INFORMA
TION DESK, AT 11:00 A.M., on January 28,
2014 the following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 114, MARSH HAMMOCK PHASE II, AC
CORDING TO THE MAP OR PLAT THEREOF,


003 Legal Notices
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 46, PAGES 49
AND 50, 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.

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-
sistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator
at the Office of the Tdrial 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 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/S.H. SlED
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 226347 FC01 WNI
Ad No.: 00420540
December 21 & 28, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 35-2012 CA 000350
WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
Plaintiff(s),
VS.
DARREN R. HOLLAND; ANITA K. HOLLAND;
etal.,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sale will be
made pursuant to an Order or Final Summary
Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on
November 13, 2013 in Civil Case No.:
35 2012 CA 000350 of trhe Circuit Court of
the FIFTH Judicial Circuit in and for LAKE
.-,,4 Florida, wherein WELLS FARGO
III NA is the Plaintiff and DARREN R.
HOLLAND and ANITA K. HOLLAND; are De
fendants.

The clerk of the court, NEIL KELLY will sell to
the highest bidder for cash in the first floor
lobby near the information desk in the Lake
County, Courthouse, 550 W. Main Street, Ta
vares, FL 32778 at 11:00 A.M. on the 21
day of JANUARY, 2014 the following de
scribed real property as set forth in said Final
Summary Judgment, to wit:
LOT 14 & 15, OF LITTLE OAKS SUBDIVISION,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RE=
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 17, PAGE 43, 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.
WITNESS my hand and trhe seal of the court
on NOVEMBER15,2013.
CLERK OF THE COURT
Neil Kelly
/s/D. NEAL
By: Deputy Clerk
Aldridge / Connors, LLP
7000 West Palmetto Park Road
Suite 307
Boca Raton, FL 33433
Phone 561 392 6391
Fax 561 392 6965
1113 9206

Ad No.: 00420502
December 21 & 28, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION:
CASE NO.: 2012 CA 001156
THE BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON FKA THE
BANK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE
CERTIFICATE HOLDERS OF CWALT, INC. AL
TERNATIVE LOAN TRUST 2006-OA6, MORT
GAGE PASS THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SE
RIES 2006-OA6,
Plaintiff,
vs.
SAEED YASIN; SOUTH RIDGE OF CLERMONT
HOMEOWNERS' ASSOCIATION, INC.; UN
KNOWN TENANTS) BIBI YASIN; IN POSSES
SION OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 24th day
of SEPTEMBER, 2013, and entered in Case
No. 2012 CA 001156 of the Circuit Court of
the 5TH Judicial Circuit in and for Lake
.-,,4 Florida, wherein THE BANK OF NEW
,,, MELLON FKA THE BANK OF NEW
YORK AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFICATE
HOLDERBS OF CWALT, INC. ALTERNATIVE
LOAN TRUST 2006 OA6, MORTGAGE
PASS THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES
2006 OA6 is the Plaintiff and SAEED YASIN,
SOUTH RIDGE OF CLERMONT HOMEOWN
ERS' ASSOCIATION, INC., UNKNOWN TEN
ANTS) AND BIBI YASIN IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROPERTY are defendants.
The Clerk of trhis Court shall sell to the high
est 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 28
day of JANUARY 2014, the following de
scribed property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT 20 OF SOUTHRIDGE, ACCORDING TO
THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT
ELi' H I.* *FIJ ,E,-.i ; AI-i' ;.':j IF TH F i.IBI
b, KHE ..HJ: O~F L&tE ,,I:.J|T, _H.I:,IDAM&

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-


ak-- PR

Dally Cominenlal
"low First Choike" In-Print & On-ULne


Your Town Your News


i .. I


- "My first choice

everyday either

in-print or ok-line."



a~n


003 Legal Notices
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 25 day of SEPTEMBER, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By:/S/D. MATTSON
Deputy Clerk
Choice Legal Group, P.A.
1800 NW 49th Street, Suite 120
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309
Telephone: (954) 453 0365
Facsimile: (954) 771 6052
Toll Free: 1 800 441 2438
09 72430

Ad. No.;00420527
DECEMBFR21 & 28, 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 002167
Division 6
SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, INC.
Plaintiff,
vs.
JASON L. HELTON A/K/A JASON LEE HEL
TON, NATALIE E. HELTON A/K/A NATALIE E.
EGNER A/K/A NATALIE ELIZABETH EGNER,
CITIZENS FIRST BANK, AND UNKNOWN TEN
ANTS/OWNERS,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure for Plaintiff entered
in this cause, on October 3, 2013, in the Cir
cuit Court of Lake County, Florida, I will sell
the property situated in Lake County, Florida
described as:
LOT 4, BLOCK A, SELMA HOMESITES PAR
TIAL REPLAT, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 41, 41
PAGE 79, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

and commonly known as: 2329 SOUTH AVE
NUE, LEESBURG, FL 34748; 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, FL,
on February 4,2014, 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 4 day of OCTOBER 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/D. NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Christopher C. Lindhardt
(813) 229 0900x 1533
Kass, Shuler, P.A.
P.O. Box 800,
Tampa, FL 33601 0800
ForeclosureService@kasslaw.com
Ad No.: 420781
December 21 & 28, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION

Case #: 2012 CA 002942
Division: 7
Bank of America, National Association
Plaintiff,
vs.

Bhoj Dindiyal and Kumarie Dindiyal, Husband
and Wife and Toindranauth Dindiyal; Lake
Crescent Pines East Homeowners Associa
tion, Inc.; Unknown Parties in Possession #1;
If living, and all Unknown Parties claiming by,
through, under 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 trhe 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 December 4, 2013, entered in Civil
Case No. 2012 CA 002942 of the Circuit
Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for
Lake County, Florida, wherein Bank of Amer
ica, National Association, Plaintiff and Bhoj
Dindiyal and Kumarie Dindiyal, Husband and
Wife and Toindranautrh Dindiyal are defen
dant(s), I Clerk of Court, Neil Kelly, will sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash, ON THE
1ST FLOOR OF LAKE COUNTY COURT
HOUSE, 550 W. MAIN STREET, TAVARES,
FL, AT THE INFORMATION DESK, AT 11:00
A.M., on January 15, 2014 trhe following de
scribed property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT 20, LAKE CRESCENT PINES EAST, AC
CORDING TO PLAT THEREOF, AS RE
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 38, PAGES 77
THROUGH 79, INCLUSIVE, 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.

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-
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 notice. If you are hearing
or voice impaired, call 1 800-955-8771.

Dated: December 6, 2013.
Neil Kelly


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013


003 Legal Notices
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Lake County, Florida
/S/S. Holewinski
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF:
SHAPIRO, FISHMAN,
CACHE', LLP
2424 North Federal Highway, Suite 360
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(561) 998 6700
(561) 998 6707
12 2435852 FC01 CWF
Ad No.: 00420514
December 21 & 28, 2013


NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
The Truck Shop Inc. gives Notice of Foreclo
sure 01/04/2014, 8:00 am at 3711 Rogers
Industrial Park Rd., Okahumpka, FL
34762 3206, pursuant to subsection 713.78
of the Florida Statutes. THE TRUCK SHOP
INC. reserves the right to accept or reject and
and/or all bids.
1 FMRU15W82LA89246
2002 FORD
Ad No:00421277
DECEMBER 21, 2013

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 35 2012 CA 001841
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE
FOR THE CERTIFICATE HOLDERS OF BANC
OF AMERICA ALTERNATIVE LOAN TRUST
2005 11, MORTGAGE PASS THROUGH CER
TIFICATE, SERIES 2005 11
Plaintiff,
V.
CHRISTOPHER P. NUNES ANY AND ALL UN
KNOWN 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 IN
TEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; SLEEPY
HOLLOW FIRST ADDITION HOMEOWNERS'
ASSOCIATION OF LAKE COUNTY, INC.; BANK
OF AMERICA, N.A.;
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der of Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated
November 26, 2013, entered in Civil Case
No. 35 2012 CA 001841 of the Circuit Court
of the Fifth Judicial Circuit in and for Lake
County, Florida, wherein the Clerk of the Cir
cuit Court will sell to the highest bidder for
cash on 28 day of January, 2014, at 11:00
a.m. at the Lake County Courthouse Lobby,
First Floor, 550 West Main Street, Tavares,
Florida 32778, in accordance with Chapter
45 Florida Statutes, relative to the following
described property as set forth in the Final
Judgment, to wit:
LOT, 20 SLEEPY HOLLOW SUBDIVISION
FIRST ADDITION, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 49,
PAGES) 43-44 AS RECORDED IN THE PUB-
LIC RECORDS 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.
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT.
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: ADA Coordinator,
Lake County P.O. Box 7800/550. W. Main
Street, Tavares, Fl 32778. Phone: (352)
253-1604 at least 7 days before your sched-
uled court appearance, or immediately upon
receiving this notification if the time before
the scheduled court appearance, or 7 days; if
you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711
Dated at TAVARES, Florida this 2 day of De
member, 2013
Neil Kelly
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Lake COUNTY, FLORIDA
By:/s/D. NEAL
MorrislHardwicklSchneider, LLC,
Attorney for Plaintiff,
5110 Eisenhower Blvd, Suite 302A,
Tampa, FL 33634
9409 PHILADELPHIA ROAD,
BALTIMORE, MD 21237
FL 97006935 11 FLS
Ad No.00420669
December 21 & 28, 2014

IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.35 2012 CA 004395
Division 8
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSO
CIATION.
Plaintiff,
vs.
RICHARD MOSCHETTI, JR. A/K/A RICHARD J.
MOSCHETTI. JR., BERTI MOSCHETTI A/K/A
BERTI P. MOSCHETTI, EAGLERIDGE HOME
OWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC., 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 OCTOBER 18, 2013, in the
Circuit Court of Lake County, Florida, I will
sell the property situated in Lake County,
Florida described as:
LOT 27, EAGLERIDGE, PHASE I, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 35, PAGES 84 THROUGH 87, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
and commonly known as: 16508 COOPERS
HAWK AVE, CLERMONT, FL 34714 including
the building, appurtenances, and fixtures lo
cated therein, at public sale, to the highest
and best bidder, for cash, Sales are held in
-rll i.rnt, ,,i Ih i l I.I .I" .i ii L.1r t 'Jiil'rq
January 21,2014, 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 22 day of OCTOBER 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court


By:/s/D. NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Joan Wadler
(813) 229 0900 x 1382
Kass, Shuler, P.A.
P.O. Box 800,
Tampa, FL 33601 0800
Ad No.: 00420523
December 21 & 28, 2013

100
Announcement

103 Found
LADIES RING Found area of Eustis St. &
Orange Ave. Eustis. 352-589-2431


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


134 Cemetery
Lots/Crypts

CEMETERY LOTS (2) Section P, Garden
of Devotion, Praying hands. Wood-
lawn Cemetery. Valued at $7900.
Sell for $5200. Call 407-469-3496
or 407-461-3907


CEMETERY LOTS Garden of Devotion,
Lot 58, D 1&2. Lakeside Memory
Gardens, Eustis. $8,000. Call
352-603-2854


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.


205 Adult Care

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

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.
Cooper Consulting
2228 South St., Leesburg
352-728-5552


250 Handyman

Hard working Lic. 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


^4rr

Two Brothers Moving
1 Room or a Full House
FL. Reg. #1M1539
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


Ne d* -t e llsme
stffillu





youare eadng


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Pt,


275 Plumbing

SINCE
1987

KILEY&
SSONS, INC.
A Full Service Plumbing Company.
Lake 787-1904 Sumter 748-9500
CentralFloridaPlumber.com
VISIT OUR ONSITE SHOWROOM.
24 Hr. Emergency Service
Lic#CFC1426882


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


288 Tree
Service


-La l U lldia lly II lK nf llIJC
*Trimming & Shaping
*Hauling & Stump eGrinding
Free Est. -SPECIALS-
352-267-5720


300
Financial


400
Employment


410 Sales

CABINET INSTALLER
(ILLAiE'' ARAi
Exp. in Kitchen cabinet installations.
Trim, crown molding and some cus-
tom cabinet fabrication
Email resume to:
imunzdesign@cfl.rr.com


410 Soal /ySaes Ep utb

















[ojes lo Iz i Illl '
tlines. IFF &somi wkI s equred


$1 h mor w + Commis"in .n &




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Comed JofitesOwupce
Supree Tea


Speed things up with soine
neiv einployees.
The Daily Commercial
Employment Listings.
Ligh tning fast response!


410 Sales

SALES & MARKETING ASSIST. PT
Req.: Organized, detailed, technology
skills, writing skills, & great team
player.
Apply on line at:
www.mikeholt.com/employment.php

421 Financial

COMMUNITY BANK & TRUST
OF FLORIDA

TELLER
HS Diploma/GED, customer service
experience, prior cash handling &
computer skills required. Receives &
pays out money, keeps records of
money & negotiable instruments
involved in financial transactions.

PERSONAL BANKER
HS Diploma/GED, customer service,
bank knowledge, sales experience
computer skills required. Opens
accounts, assists customer's with
concerns, & identifies financial needs
of customers. Builds & expands
banking relationships.

Apply Online: www.cbtfl.com
Or in person:
1603 SW 19th Ave., Ocala, FL
HR Dept.
M-F 9am 4pm EOE/DFWP

425 Clerical

CENTRAL MOBILITY &
REHAB EQUIPMENT
FRONT OFFICE POSITION
IMMEDIATE OPENING
Patient intake, verifying ins.
& office work.
Call 352-742-7878

CLERICAL HELP
Light accounting. Need computer
experience & able to multi task.
Send reply to box 323
The Daily Commercial
P.O. Box 490007
Leesburg, FL 34749-0007

FRONT OFFICE DISPATCH & BILLING
Excellent communication skills, profi-
cient with MS Office applications.
Multi-task in fast pace business.
FAX resume to 352-242-4592.


432 Dental

You can have0the skills youneed.3 t

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gta jbas a.




Ca~IHll 474800 o
OPNHUS E. 8h- 1S a


La elSme omnt olg


In-Print & On-Line
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dbMWW I


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Saturday, December 21, 2013


435 Medical



VrOffTUNITY
Busy medical office has the
following opening for
Medical Assistant. Phlebotomy exp.
helpful. Benefits are available.
Fax resume 352-323-9507

BUSY MEDICAL OFFICE NEEDS:
FRONT DESK PERSON FT
With medical assisting experience.
Computer skills are a MUST.
Good benefits.
Apply 3-4:30pm at:
732 N. 3rd St. Leesburg or
121 La Grande Blvd., Lady Lake

FRONT DESK MEDICAL
RECEPTIONIST FT
for family practice in the Lady Lake
Area. EXP required, willing to work
flexible hours, good work
environment.
Email resume to
pehiring@earthlink.net or
Fax to 888-716-2004

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

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

RN OPENING FT
FOR MDS/PPS CO-ORDINATOR
looking for an organized, professional,
knowledgeable individual. Experience
required.
Apply at
LAKE EUSTIS CARE CENTER
8:30am 3:00pmr
Monday Friday
411 W. Woodward Ave. Eustis, FL.,
Online amauger@gchc.com
Or Fax 352-357-2874
DFWP/EOE


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


450 Trades

CONSTRUCTION CONCRETE
LABORERS
$10 per hr and up to start.
Pay based on exp. Vaild drivers
license & travel a must.
DFWP/EOE
Call 352-383-3159 Ext. 229



BAILEYIIT[
INDUSTRIES, INC
HIRING FOR FIELD COORDINATOR:
Knowledge in cabinet industry includ-
ing layout, measuring, repairs, adjust-
ment, replacement and installation of
cabinets and countertops. Liaison for
builders and managers. Must main-
tain detailed records, maintain com-
munication with builders and custom-
ers. Must have clean driving record.
Benefits package available.
HIRING FOR SUB-CONTRACTED
CABINET INSTALLERS:
Knowledge of makes/models of cabi-
nets and in the use of hand/power
tools. Ability to read blue prints. Will
provide service support by repairing,
replacing, and punching out cab in-
stalls. Must have liability insurance
and workers comp.
Email resumes to HR@baileyind.com
or fax to 352-326-9188

LEAD AUTO MECHANIC
FT ASE cert. required
352-702-9922 or
email carprosleesburg@gmail.com

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


%AW^^^ SEPTIC TARR
SERVICE



BAILEYII1II
INDUSTRIES,INC
SERVICE TECHS Ffr/T
With cabinet industry exp. Must be
able to read blue prints, operate serv-
ice van, be at least 21 with a clean
driving record. Must know how to
properly use hand/power tools. Pay
based on exp. Benefits pkg. available.
Email resume HR@Baileyind.com
Fax: 352-326-9188
or apply in person at:
1107 Thomas Ave., Leesburg 34748

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

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

SNOW HIRING PART TIME DRIVERS
PAPA JOHNS
1714 Citrus Blvd., Leesburg, Fl.
--- SERVERS
Apply within: TAKI'S RESTAURANT
1324 N. Blvd. W., Leesburg

470 General

SCHOOL BUS
DRIVERS NEEDED
Training provided.
Lake County Schools, Transportation
352-728-2561 or
Apply online: www.lake.kl 2.fl.us



CARIERSAT
w JOE!
















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|
SUr TEmIe ea
CSRDIPs:HE
Needdg medatl


It's their Holiday too...


Step uj UTIir Plate


SPlease Donate.

Lake Cares Food Pantry is helping our neighbors by distributing
everything a family will need to prepare a holiday dinner this year.

Your donation of $50,00 can feed a family of 4. Please help
make their holidays special by putting "Food on the Table".

Help us reach our goal to provide 400 families

with food for the holidays!

7n Honor of Cards are available for your holiday gift list.


S ~~-*


,....." ....


II


Lake Cares Food Pantry
2001 W. Old Hwy 441, Ste.l
Mount Dora, Fl. 32757
352-383-0100
www.LakeCares.org


*,a4,





Car@


470 General

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

VETERINARY TECH
needed for a busy, two-doctor prac-
tice. Applicant must have prior experi-
ence with animals.
Send resume to:
petjobapplication@gmail.com




500
Pets/Animals



501 Pets
For Sale
CHIHUAHUA male 12 wks. old. AKC
Black. Extra small. $200.
SOLD!

CHIHUAHUA PUPS 8 wks.., males & fe-
males. Health cert. Parents on
premise. $200 & $250. Cash. Grov-
eland. 352-429-2505
DOG female, lovable, free to good
home 8 mo spay, shots, micro
chipped. 352-530-2114
YORKIE/POO PUPPIES small males, vet
cert. $400. 352-669-3649

560 Pet
Supplies
AQUARIUM 55 gallons with stand $50.
352-793-7617

DOG CRATE 20.5"Hx18"Wx24"D & dog
mattress. $50 Call 352-669-6665
DOG CRATE, used twiced, comes
w/pad & tray. $30. 352-669-1671
FERRET CAGE, Ig. multi level w/wheels.
excel, cond. $100. 352-250-2869




6oo00
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
PATIO TABLE, wrought iron 29x22x15,
glass top. $40. 352-638-3110
PATIO TABLE, wrought iron 29x22x15,
glass top. $40. 352-638-3110
TEA SET Chippendale International Sil-
ver 4 pc. w/tray. $100. 365-1819

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
HUMMEL LETTER TO SANTA 1957, 7"
tall. $80. SOLD!!!!
TRUCKS HESS/TEXACO & HOT WHEELS
$25 Call 352-409-4933

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

BED full size, good cond. $25 Call
352-272-7112
BED full Spring Air winter/summer
w/linens. $100 obo. 352-483-1772
BED Trundle, opens to queen, better
mattress, $95. 352-253-6426


604 Furniture

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

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

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

COACH, Lane, burgundy leather. Like
new. Top of the line! New was
$1,400 sell for $500.
352-750-0367

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

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

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

CREDENZA Fruit wood finish. Fair cond.
$50.352-787-8217

DAY BED FRAME White, Good cond.
$50. Call 352-308-9478

DINETTE TABLE W/5 padded chairs.
Oak. Like new $100. SOLDII!!

DINING ROOM SET Mahogany 6pcs
w/2 leaves & pads early 1900's.
$1,000. Call 352-742-1939

DINING SET Rattan. Like new $200.
Call 352-406-5419

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 w/TV. Light
wood, 4.5'x 4.5'. $100. 748-5268

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

FUTON Click clack, chocolate brown,
imitation leather. Like new. $150.
Call 352-602-6573

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

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

PLATFORM ROCKER W/STOOL, beige
cushions. $35. 724-331-3007

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

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, 98" long, light muted floral, very
good clean. $45. 728-6835

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

TABLE solid oak, painted yellow. $5.
SOLD!!!!

TABLE w/4 chairs on casters. Good
cond. $50 SOLD!!!!

THEATER SEATING (5pc) with Hassock.
$900.814-350-4119

WORK BENCH w/vise. 5'W x 3'D x
2.5'H. 2 shelves. $50. SOLD!!!!

605 Appliances

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, Eeriria,: ,Weekends
Call Now
352-874-1238

DISHWASHER GE bisque. Excel cond.
$100. 352-753-3943


605 Appliances

DRYER gas, GE, almond. Excel. cond
$75.352-516-1556

FREEZER Sears works great cheap to
operate $75. obo. SOLD!!!! between
8am 11am &6pm 9pm.

GAS RANGE White, Kenmore. Self
cleaning, like new. $150.
352-459-2722

MEAT GRINDER, new in box. $65. obo.
Call 352-326-8006
MEAT SLICER, new in box. $65 obo.
Call 352-326-8006
RANGE New, electric, self cleaning.
$250. Call 352-406-5419

REFRIGERATOR Whirlpool. 18 cu. ft. Al-
mond. Freezer on top. 66"H x 30"W.
$250. You pick up. 845-399-4380

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

STOVE, Elec. Frigidaire. $100. Call
352-343-6608

STOVE, elec. Whirlpool, black, excel
cond. $150 Call 352-638-1344

VACUUM Rainbow w/attachments. Ex-
cel, cond. cost over $1200, re-
duced to $199. SOLD!

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

WASHER Whirlpool. Great cond, $100.
Call 352-516-1557

WASHER/DRYER Whirlpool works great
$100.SOLD

606 Electronics

CELL PHONE Virgin Mobile, Awe, An-
droid, in box. $80. 617-1935

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

CELL PHONE, Boost Mobile Ultra Trans-
form Android. $50 obo 874-0511

RADIO/RECORD/TAPE/CD PLAYER
w/speakers. $60 Call 326-2492
REEL TO REEL Tape deck Akai Model
4000DS, $65. SOLDII!!!

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

SPEAKERS 17/woof 2/mid range, 3/su-
per tweet. $100 352-633-1702

STEREO EQUIP Carver, Boise & Pio-
neer. $100 or less. 352-245-6930
TELEVISION 13" Sanyo color w/remote.
$50. Call 301-267-4450
TELEVISION 32" Sharp color with oak
stand. $35. 352-343-2438
TELEVISION 42" HD Sony, good picture.
$75.352-314-1833
TELEVISION 55" Phillips Magnavox
older no HD. $100. 352-750-0910
Wll GAME SYSTEM W/5 boys games.
$70 Call 352-343-9279

624 Children's
items

CHILDREN'S CD's (10) like new condi-
tion. $10. Call 352-589-0770

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

PLAYPEN Graco, folding. $35 obo.
352-396-9942
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
FRENCH DOORS (2) 10 lite each door,
beveled, insulated. $100. 255-7623


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DAILY COMMERCIAL




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013


625 Building
Supplies/
Materials

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

KITCHEN CABINETS good for garage or
laundry. $50 Call 352-602-4570

626 Farm
Equipment

BUSH HOG 6', not rusty, needs work.
$100. 352-242-1038

630 Garage Sales

FRUITLAND PARK
Huge Sale! Thur. Sat. 808 Clear
Brook Ct. Clothing, antique glass,
nail guns, misc. tools, cement
blocks, 2x1 Ox1 0 planking.

LADY LAKE
Fri. & Sat. 9 am 2pm. 3710 Greg-
ory Rd. Something for everyone!

LAKE PANASOFFKEE
Fri. & Sat. 8 3 Estate Sale. CR
486 off 470.A. Furn. fishing, tools &
jewelry.
***LEESBURG***
HUGE SALE! Fri.- Sat. 2008 Griffin
Rd. between Thomas and HWY. 27
at Oasis Apts. & Storage. See signs.
Mention Ad Get a FREE Soda.
LEESBURG
MULTI FAMILY SALE Sat. Dec. 21 st,
8am. 700 S. 14th St. New/Used etc.
Wallets, Purses, Perfumes. Designer
Sunglasses, bikers leather, hats,
etc. costume jewelry, fabric, clothing
& shoes. CHRISTMAS GIFTS.

LEESBURG
Sat. 8am ? 7918 Sunnyside Dr.
Moving Sale. Kids, toys & clothes.

LEESBURG
Thur. Sat. 9am -5pm. 1406 Spar-
tan Ave. Something for everyone.

MINNEOLA
Fri. & Sat. 8am 2pm. 1043
Lakeview Oaks Dr. ESTATE SALE.
Furniture, appliances, dishware,
books, TV's & more.
MOUNT DORA
Huge Sale! Fri. Sun. 8 -3pm. 411
S. Cobble Ct. Housewares, Office
supplies, tools, books & more!
MT. DORA,
Sat. & Sun. 7am 4pm. 2236 She-
ridan Rd. (Sylvan Shores). Many
tools.

635 Garden

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

HEDGE TRIMMER Used twice. Elec.
$75 obo. Call 352-357-3043
LAWN MOWER MTD push. Big wheels.
6hp. $70.352-383-0462
MOWER 22", Trimmer w/extras &
blower. $100. SOLD!!!!


635 Garden

PAT10O SET 5 pc. Table & Chairs, 2 end
tables. $75. 352-636-1352

PATIO SQUARES (50). $37.50 take all.
Call 352-272-7112

RIDING MOWER MTD runs, but needs
TLC. $100. SOLD!!!!

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

640 Guns

HI-POINT 9mm, carbine, new in box, 4
mags. $425. 352-365-1819

KNIVES Winchester set of 3. New in
box. $40.352-408-4771

MAUSER K-98, Bolt Action Rifle, 30-06
caliber, sporterized, new barrel,
sites & scopes. $200 obo. Call
SOLD!!!!

PISTOL C-02 B-B Gun very strong. Paid
$100 asking $45. SOLD!

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

RIFLE New in box. M-1, reproduction,
semi-auto. 22 long rifle. Priced $325.
352-357-9074 1
RUGER Mark II, 22 auto barrel, brake, 2
clips. $395. 352-255-3743

SMITH & WESSON 38/357 Magnum,
model 60, revolver, 2 1/8" barrel.
Stainless. Excel., like new. $550.
352-552-6612

649 Medical

HOVERROUND new this yr. tires, batter-
ies, & hand control. $450 Call
352-429-3584

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

WALKER Dolomite, extra Ig. heavy duty,
seat, brakes. $75. 352-735-1591

WHEELCHAIR very good cond. $100
Call 352-429-3584

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

GOGGLE NEXT BOOK extended war-
ranty like new. $75. 352-435-0211

LAPTOP Acer Aspire. 1GB memory.
Celeron processor. $100. 742-0894


650 Computers
& Equip

NOOK TABLET Like new cond. $50.
SOLD!

PRINTER DRUM, for Mita DC1560,
1860, 2360. $100. 352-787-8359

PRINTER Ebson NX230 wireless. $40.
352-460-4503

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

PRINTER Office Jet #4620, new, no
ink. $25 Call 352-343-0587

652 Articles
For Sale

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

BERBER CARPET good cond. 12'x15'.
FREE. GONE!!!!

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

CASHMERE COAT 100%, size medium.
Excel cond. $100 Call 603-4113

CHINA Mikasa 12pc place setting,
white w/black edges. $75.
352-365-6784

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

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

CHRISTMAS VILLAGE lighted w/boxes &
accessories. $50 352-323-0070

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

CONCRETE FOUNTAIN with motor, good
cond. Asking $100. 352-383-2338

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

DALE EARNHARDT SR. T-SHIRT
w/poem on back. $20. SOLD!

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


Friday, December 20th


An Evening with


John Sebastian 7pm


Saturday, December 21 st


Christmas Festival


1Oam-4pm


w*f" t ftbi r -In-flint & OnI-Ml -I
www.dallycoi ermm ctal .com r.nK i

SOTLAKE PRESS

H.... ,i IAWASSEE VETERINARY CLINIC _
,f. JL kmin .KdA= lu |.m.alqiir'miN4d -


Florida
>^Kayak


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~rnerod@siont@moonv


LAKE COUNTY
OFLIE Or ECONOMIC


652 Articles
For Sale

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

DISHES Pfaltzgraff Heirloom, 12 pc set-
tings. New cond. $100. 242-1609

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

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

DRAFT BEER MACHINE Ig. keg & oxy-
gen tank. 1 yr. old $450 Call
352-406-4521

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

ELECTRIC RADIATOR TYPE HEATER Pe-
lonis. $10. SOLD!!!!!

FIREPLACE TOOLS, Lg. (5) pieces
Brass & Cradle w/5 logs & box of
logs, High quality. 16lb. weight. 33"
high. $60. 352-383-1280 between
8am -11am & 6pm -9pm.

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

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

HOME MEDIC BACK CUSHION adjust-
able, new, elec. black wheat &
massage. $95.352-365-6784

JACKET CARHARTT blk, 2XL Tall, new.
$50 Call 586-945-1415

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

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

LADIES DRESSY T-SHIRTS (3) NEW,
Med. $30 for all. 352-742-1887

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. $25.
352-383-1280 between 8am -
11 amS&6pm -9pm.

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

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

NEON BEER SIGN $100 obo.
352-243-1458

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

PORTABLE CHAIR MASSAGER wheat.
$50. Call 352-323-4862

POWER STEAMER Bissel. $65 like new.
352-250-2842

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

SANTA 6' Older one fully dressed. $90
Call 352-793-8071

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

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

VANITY MIRROR heavy 56" x40" white
wooden frame $80. 352-350-7254

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

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

WEDDING DRESS size 6, w/little pearls.
Excel. cond. $90 352-821-0063

655 Musical


Instruments

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

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

KEYBOARD Casio (LK3OOTV) w/61 full
size lighted keys & karaoke. Micro-
phone & folding keyboard stand incl.
New never used. $150. 357-4202

VIOLIN & BOW new w/case & book.
$100. SOLDIII


660 Office
Furniture/
Supplies

COMPUTER CHAIR high back, soft dark
gray. $25 Call 352-343-3577

COMPUTER DESK $25. Call
352-636-1352

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

FILE CABINET HON, metal, 2 drawer.
Excel cond. $25. 352-455-6443

OFFICE DESK 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 20" Boardwalk folding, fend-
ers, rear carrier. $60. 315-0920

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

BICYCLE Huffy Woman's 6 speed. $50.
SOLD!!1

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

BICYCLE Schwinn 26" woman's 7 spd.
like new. $95. 262-691-4522

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

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

COMPOUND BOW PSE Fire Flight 701b
with AMS retriever bow fishing reel.
$200. 352-459-5171

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

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

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

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

GOLF DRIVER S9-1 Cobra. 9.5r. $40.
Call cell 608-347-1483

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

MINI BIKE, gas, blk frame, headlight, Pd
$800 asking $600. 352-483-3624

MOUNTAIN BIKE Next Men's 7 spd.
Shimano Equipped. $75. SOLD!!!!

MOUNTIAN BIKES (2) $35 FOR ALL.
352-272-5393

RAZOR SCOOTER, E300, holds up 225
Ibs, 15mph. NEW. $200. 602-9405

RECUMBENT BIKE A-20 New, Schwinn,
by Nautilus. Paid $279. Asking
$150. 352-357-1655

ROAD BIKE CLEARANCE
SAVE UP TO $750.
Wildwood Cyclery
352-399-2983

TREADMILL good cond. $75. Call
352-383-0654

WET SUIT Men's large. Excel cond.
$50. Call 352-242-0152

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

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

SKIL SAW 10" table saw, good cond.
$65. SOLD!!!!

TABLE SAW 10" w/stand, good cond.
$45 obo Call 352-751 -5737


685 Tools/
Machinery

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

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

FRUITLAND PARK 2/1.5, avail, immedi-
ately. Appliances, fenced yard, at-
tached garage. $850/mo + security
dep. Call 716-692-0134

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

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

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

COME OUT TO CLUB AT EUSTIS
Sat. 12/21, 10am -3pm. Apply and
get your applications fees waived.
2750 David Walker Dr
Eustis, FL 32726
Call 352-589-5626
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!
.2/1 $500/dep.
o2/1 w/W/O 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, 4021/2 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
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!


- Eustis
II

1 Bedroom Private Patio
1 Story, Walk to Publix
Bring This Ad To Receivet
$100 OFF
First Full Month Ren
1651 N. County Rd 19A,
Eustis Fl 32726
S352-357-7332 m.


Tickets available at

The Florida Scrub-JayTrailhouse

or on the web at scrubjaytrailorg

or by phone (352)-429-5566




Saturday, December 21, 2013


808 Apartments
Furnished
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
LEESBUHRG
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 55+ to share with
same a beautiful quiet home. Private
room/bath, w/carport & locked stor-
age. Small pet welcome.
Clubhouse/pool w/activities galore.
$550/mo. plus $350 security dep.
Call 352-406-6293
WILDWOOD to share 2/1.5 dbl. wide in
55+ community. $325/mo incl. util.
Completely furnished. Call
570-418-1382

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
TAVARES 3/2 $700/mo + 1st/last mo.
security. Call Mike 352-308-7514
TAVARES 3/2, all appl
$700/mo Call 352-272-9272

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


819
Manufactured
Homes Rental
**ALTOONA DECEMBER SPECIAL**
2/1.5 $475/mo. w/$300 dep.
And RV Lot $290/mo. w/$100 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
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 &2brfrom
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
FRUITLAND PARK 3/2 great area,
fenced yard. $825/mo + security.
Call 352-874-8880
WILDWOOD AREA
Small 1br $425 Adult Park
Call 352-745-8620




900
Real Estate
For Sale


902 Open Houses
For Sale




NEW YEAR, NEW HOME, NEW YOU!!!
Join us for our last
Open House of 2013!!
Year end clearance pricingH
MID FLORIDA LAKES
200 Forest Dr Leesburg
Food and drinks will be served.
Pick your perk!!
352-589-8300
OPEN HOUSE
SATURDAY 11am 2pm
2373 Valhalla Dr. Tavares FL 32778
3/2/2 1638sf $149,900
Off of Hwy. 19
Convenient to everything,
ALL VILLAGE REALTY
Regina Rodriguez 352-636-4539

Ffrand ii- .
Bcisgh. i.,
S ldc ilis
FAS T!
RE .L Ert.TE 4E~rl"n~


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
SENIORS AND ADULTS
NEW and NEWER
Homes in a nice quiet part in Eustis.
$25,000 $4- TC ir,: rrcir,) a, ii.
Only 3 left! Lot rent $350 per mo.
Call 352-589-4407

1002 Mfd
Homes
W/ land
For Sale
LADY LAKE, 2/2 on 1/3 acre Senior
community 336 Ivanhoe Circle.
$47,000. 352-630-7217

1012 RVLots
-ALTOONA DECEMBER SPECIAL**
2/1.5 $475/mo. w/$300 dep.
And RV Lot $290/mo. w/$100 dep.
352-735-2071 or 352-636-6800



1100
Recreation


1101 Boats
REGAL 2000, 21.5'. Trailer/cover,
bimini, enclosed head, lots of extras.
$9500.352-742-2985
TRITON '05, 17'.6", 115 Mercury mo-
tor, 731b thrust trolling motor.
$9800 Call 606-219-5059

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, 40lb. thrust. Very nice.
$200.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.
HOLIDAY RAMBLER 2013, AUGUSTA
B+, 25', 1600 mi, extremely well
equipped w/everything ready to
travel, including all supplies. Sacri-
fice at $69.900 for quick sale. Call
352-250-1100
HONDA TOW BEHIND KIT $100 obo
Call 352-343-7047

1200
Transportation

1205 Autos

CASH PAID FOR JUNK CARS!
$300 and up. Call 352-771-6191
















OLDSMOBILE CUTLASS SUPREME








Classic, '86, Grandmas car. Nice.
$3900. 352-326-8554 or
StIi,, ok#140429B

SMART 32-32-854 o











352-630-1001

1206 Aviation

1210 Mcycles/
Mopeds
BIKER JACKET Leather 3X, Vents. $50.
Call 352-483-6120
MOTOR SCOOTER Tao 50cc, 2013,
112 mi. blk. rear storage box. New.
$600.352-787-3204
TOUR PACK, Harley, after market, Black
$100. Call 774-930-5621
YAMAHA 2003 Road Star, Silver Edi-
tion, low mileage. Tricked out.
$4500. Call 352-409-3361


1240 Trucks
Light Duty

GMC SIERRA '08 work truck. V6, 64K
mi. Hard Tonneau cover, entry
steps, & tow pkg. Excel. cond. buy-
ers only $10,900. 401-241-8680
or 401-241-0252

TOYOTA '86 flat bed, bucket seats,
beige, A/C. $1000. 352-483-3624

1247 Trailers

UTILITY TRAILER, 5' x 8' w/4' ramp
gate. Asking $450. 352-431-4746

1250 Antique
Cars
PACKARD CLIPPER 1953, $3,500 obo.
Call 352-750-4339 will take trade.

1264 Auto
Parts
Accessory

CAR BRA 2 pc., dash cover for '06
Chevy Silverado. $30. 589-6107


1264 Auto
Parts
Accessory
CAR CARRIER, Sears hard-top. Very
good cond. $30 Call 352-272-7112

CHILTON'S AUTO REPAIR MANUAL, for
'72-79. Like new. $20. 343-1411
HEADLIGHTS (1 pair) fits '03-'06 Dodge
Ram pickup. Like new. $50.
352-272-7112
STEEL LOADING RAMPS, 6.5' L 12" W.
$40.352-728-1015
STEERING WHEEL LOCK The Club.
$15. Call 352-383-8219
TIRES (4) 195/65/15 & 4 TOYOTA
wheels & hub caps. $125 for all Call
352-242-6494
TOW BAR, good cond. $60 Please call
352-383-0855

1275 Golf
Carts
PAR COLUMBIA 2007, 48v. Book
value, $5995. Loaded, Sell for
$3895. 352-636-2594


LOAN



888 S






261
8409S
S*l 0


MW.a


DAILY COMMERCIAL




DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, December 21, 2013


2013FIESTA
starting at$10,400
k or up to $500

up to 50 mo


20 13FUSION starting at
~$16,800
or
_____ _____ $1,500

up to
50 mo


V or drive for $189 j**per r


S 0I13TAURUS


nonth


...2l -ra


hstarting at
$21,400
or $2,250

up to 60 mo
r drive for $259**per month


;I^A LIU i .starting at $13,000
or up to$1,500
S0 o0%
up to 6 mo
or drive for $119* per month or

2013ESCAPE 2


starting at
$210,400
Sor $2,250

up to 50 mo
or drive for $189**per month

20J13FLEX
or staive parting at

or$2o,500

up to 60 mo
or drive for $289* *per month


2,501

up0to
61 mo
or drive for $189**per month

2013EXPLDRER
~ starting a
$24,500


A6 RM IT G YTHOiTiB
SAVE P O 1300


Make a child smile this Christmas!
Drop off your toy donation
here at Ford of Clerm


vwww.WigMyFordofClermnont.comen


1995 LINCOLN
TOWNCAR
LOW MILES WAS $5,380
NOW
$4,810 -
2009 TOYOTA
COROLLA
WAS $10,980
NOW
$9,960
2012 HONDA
CIVIC
WAS $13,650
NOW -
S12,940


2011 DODGE RAM
1500
WAS $19,980
NOW
*18,740


2013 JEEP
WRANGLER SPORT
WAS $25,980
NOW N
24,860


rcdof
ERMONT


2006 PONTIAC
GRAND PRIX
WAS $9,980
NOW
$8,840


S2009 FORD
ESCAPE XLT
WAS $12,580
NOW
$10,840
2012 HYUNDAI
ELANTRA
WAS $15,650
S NOW
S12,960


2012 VOLKSWAGON
GLI
WAS $21,980
NOW N
$19,640 r


2010 DODGE
CALIBER SXT
WAS $10,980
NOW
$9,580


i m


2008 PONTIAC


m


G6
WAS $12,210
NOW
'11,230


2009 SATURN
OUTLOOK
WAS $17,980
NOW
14,840


2012 CHRYSLER
TOWN 8 COUNTRY
WAS $21,980
f' NOW
$ 20,810


2007 FORD
FUSION SE
WAS $10,980
F NOW
S $9,810
2010 FORD
FOCUS
WAS $12,980
NOW -
q1,310 L

2007 FORD
EXPEDITION LIMITED
WAS $15,980
F' NOW
S $14,870


2012 FORD FUSION
SEL NAVIGATION
WAS $22,980
21NOW
$21,310 Li


2008 CHRYSLER
PT CRUISER CONV.
WAS $10,980 h
NOW -v
$9,920
2008 BUICK
LACROSSE
ONLY 25K MILES WAS $13,650
! NOW
$12,740
2008 CHRYSLER
300C AWD
WAS $17,880
NOW -
*15,810 LQ


2012 NISSAN
FRONTIER
WAS $23,980
NOW
$21,470


I 4 4;


2013 FORD TAURUS
SEL W/NAVIGATION
WAS $26,980
F' NOW
1 $25,210


2013 HONDA
RIDGELINE
WAS $31,980
NOW
*29,460


2013 FORD
EXPLORER XLT
WAS $31,980
F' NOW
^ 30,740


1101 E. Hwy. 50 Clermont, FL Highway 50, Just East of 27 40
STORE HOURS: M-F 8AM-8PM SAT 9AM-6PM SUN NOON-6PM 4 FordCredit
SERVICE HOURS: M-F 7:30AM-5:30PM SAT 8AM-2PM


I QAI TY c iEcK D 7-AWA MILra E LIMITED NEWIANDSH.EL WIPER BLADES
TOL IFREE 800-313-9787 eUALITYCHECKED te ATeE'EY I
TOILL "KEnll.lrlnfPf^-.^12H iiSHTB U~fBTlADLIn
*Certified Pre-Owned B DESBCTM RILL RBasTANK AT DORERY
TOLLFRE 80-31-977 leffed reOwnd 80ASIAErSI.,T.IC, OLIIFILTER CHMAIGE AT DELIVERY


2


flol
Ii-.


Se Habla Espanol


O11 LINCOLN
NAVIGATOR
WAS $38,980
NOW
s37,810


INNffWia
TRDEIN MARKEPtA


FYor7
SCLERMONT


.am


r


a A *f T -' A -J A A A 4 F- I


--MNL-M


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013


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Home
352-365-8208 I features@dailycommercial.com


El
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Saturday, December 21, 2013


www.dailycommercial.com


PLANTATION: Restoration was a labor of love / E2


AP PHOTOS
ABOVE: This photo provided by Pottery Barn shows a ski lift sign as home decor. Vintage outdoor sports imagery decorating a private
residence is a different way of evoking the holiday season. BELOW: Homespun plaid ornaments from Target are shown.



Holiday decor with a rustic vibe


KIM COOK
Associated Press
Stores are full of colorful orna-
ments and sparkly decor that set
the holiday tone with glamour
and panache. But there's also
decor for those who pre-
fer to welcome the season
with more homespun se-
renity.
Many of these items refer-
ence nature with quiet wintry
hues and rustic textures. You
can imagine fireplaces ablaze,
skis and skates at the ready and
cozy lodges set up for holiday gath-
erings.
"We love all the adorable wood-
land-themed decorations on ev-
erything from pillows and throws
to ornaments and tableware," says


HGTV Magazine's Sara Peterson.
Collections of these creatures -
deer, foxes, bears and so on are
available in any number of crafted
forms: bottlebrush squirrels, rac-
coons and hedgehogs at Pottery
Barn, faux fur and fiber owls and


moose atWest Elm.
Plaid mitten, heart and tree orna-
ments are part of Target's Smith &
Hawken holiday collection.
'Advent garlands are popular
this year too. Garlands with fabric
SEE RUSTIC I E2


LLOYD
SINGLETON
SUMTER COUNTY
EXTENSION


Now is the


time for an


irrigation


tune up

I '11 admit it, I'm a bit of a bah
humbugger. It's one thing to be
sequestered indoors by a snow
storm with all the decorations and
relatives and tempting sweet things,
but I love to be outdoors in our beau-
tiful, crisp central Florida December
weather. So, what's a perfect reason
to excuse yourself from the holiday
madness and ground your psyche
with environmentally friendly earth?
Now is the time to give your irriga-
tion system a Florida friendly
tune up.
Here are the steps and some re-
marks on each:
1) Locate your timer. Are you afraid
of yours? Approach it confidently,
and use the Internet to get answers to
your questions. Almost all irrigation
controller manufacturers have a web-
site with frequently asked questions
or even videos to show you what you
want to know. If you're still daunted,
call your county UF/IFAS Extension
office. We can help.
2) Check your rain sensor. Most ir-
rigation systems have one mounted
on the eave of the roof. They typically
operate with expanding cork discs to
break a circuit with ample rain, and
can be adjusted for different amounts
of rain. Set yours to 3/4". Turn your
system on manually and spray a hose
on the sensor to get it wet. Your sys-
tem should shut off within a couple
of minutes if it's operating properly. If
not, you're wasting water and money
SEE SINGLETON I E3


How early is too early to plant?


DEAN FOSDICK
Associated Press
"Plant early and you'll
plant often" is an old saying
containing more than a ker-
nel of caution. Timing is ev-
erything in gardening.
Start too soon and you'll
lose your crop to lingering
spring frosts. Too late and
you'll gamble with winterkill
before you can harvest.
So when is the right time
to put plants in the ground?
That depends on your lo-
cation; soil type and tem-
perature; microclimates, and


plant selection, said Shawn
Olsen, an agriculture profes-
sor with Utah State University
"One of the most un-
derutilized tools in garden-
ing is the soil thermometer,"
Olsen said. "Plant your cool
weather crops when the soil
warms to 35 or 40 degrees.
Go with your warm weather
crops when it gets up to 55 or
60 degrees."
Also pay attention to the
variability of maturity dates
listed on seed packets and
plants, he said. "Many rad-
ishes, for example, mature in
30 days."


Microclimates play a large
role, Olsen said.
"In this area, it makes a
huge difference if you're
planting on the top of a
slope, the middle or on the
bottom, because cold air
tends to go down," he said.
Anything that is heat-ab-
sorbing or gives off infrared
radiation at night is useful.
That means planting along-
side a house, stone walls or
outbuildings.
"Generally speaking, the
south side of a building is
SEE PLANT I E2


DEAN FOSDICK/AP
Radishes, carrots, turnips, and beets are shown at a farmer's market
near Langley, Wash. Cool season vegetables like these will tolerate a
light frost and can be planted when the soil warms to 35 or 40 degrees.


------------------------------------urr NW --------------r--------------
'50 OFF i1 O00OFFii200OFFiS200 OFFI
IIIIII
ANY RECLINER ANY SOFA .!ANY DINING ROOM SET:: ANY BEDROOM SET
11 11 11
GOOD THROUGH 12-23-13 11 GOOD THROUGH 12-23-13 11 GOOD THROUGH 12-23-13 11 GOOD THROUGH 12-23-13 I
L -- -- -- -- ----------------------------------- -- A ------- - ------ -IL -- -- -- -- -- - ------
lll llll lll ll NeXl TO Lee llur inTernoTOnol Arpo llrT 1
8626 U.S. Hwy 441 8 5B S HY I441
Leesburg, FL F 352.319.6768
ll / fM 1352.435.613F1 9.6 SaMt M a 106Sun12.5


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DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, December 21, 2013


Restoration was a labor of love


RACHEL WARREN
The Courier
SCHRIEVER, La. Lee and
Susan Shaffer share their home
with history.
The couple lives at Ardoyne
Plantation, a 19th century Vic-
torian-style home in Schriever.
Now, they're opening the plan-
tation to the community, offer-
ing guided tours.
The land was purchased in
1888, and the home was built
on it in 1894. Next year marks
its 120th anniversary.
The Shaffer family, one of the
original families of Terrebonne
Parish, has owned the home
since its construction.
"This family was here when
Terrebonne was founded," Lee
said. "It's a significant piece of
history."
Lee, 49, was born in south
Louisiana and grew up around
the plantation. Susan is origi-
nally from Starkville, Miss., and
the couple met at the Universi-
ty of Mississippi.
They both retired from the
Air Force in 2008 and decid-
ed to settle down in Schriever.
They dreamed of opening it to
the public and giving the com-
munity a glimpse into the plan-
tation's rich history.
The Shaffers set out to work
fixing up the old house, but
from the start, they knew they
had their work cut out for them.
"There was no plumbing or
electricity," Susan said. "There


AP PHOTO


This photo shows the Ardoyne Plantation in Schriever, La.


was a lot of broken furniture."
The couple began working
with an antique restoration
company in New Orleans, but
soon afterward they took on
some of the projects them-
selves due to the number of
projects.
"The man there said there's
more furniture in this house
than he could restore in a life-
time," Susan said. "So he's
teaching us how to do it our-


selves."
Restoring the home to its for-
mer glory is a daunting task.
"Restoring is almost as ex-
pensive as buying brand new
furniture," Lee said, "and in-
stalling electricity is harder
than if you were building a new
home."
Only a small part of the house
has air conditioning and heat.
The rest of the home is at the
SEE LOVE I E3


PLANT
FROM PAGE El

warmer; the north side
cooler," Olsen said.
"Learn to take advan-
tage of that."
Loose, sandy soil with
a sunny exposure will
dry early, he said, while
"wet, packed soil takes
longer. Your plants will
just sit there."
Have some sea-
son-extending tools
available cold
frames, frost blankets,
grow lights, high or low
tunnels, row covers or a
hobby greenhouse, said
Lewis Jett, an extension
horticulturist with West
Virginia University.
"You can get a two-
week buffer with plant-
ing aids," he said.
"Some give you as many
as three to eight weeks."
Raised beds or any-
thing that warms the
soil, like mulch, is going
to be helpful, he said.
"If a person is trying to
be early, having some
sort of a mulch down
is critical to the crop -
especially warm-sea-
son crops like melons
or tomatoes."
It also pays to know
your USDA plant hardi-
ness zone.
"Look to your state
extension service cal-
endars," Jett said.
"They'll give you the


dates of the average
early frost and the av-
erage late frost. A good
time to start planting is
right after that spring
date."
Learn to distinguish
between cool-sea-
son and warm-season
plants.
Cabbage, broccoli,
onions, peas, radish-
es, spinach and turnips
are typical cool-sea-
son crops. These har-
dy plants will tolerate
light frosts, prefer tem-
peratures in the 50- to
60-degree range and
lose some of their qual-
ity in the heat. They
can be planted again
in mid- to late summer
for a fall harvest.
Tomatoes, canta-
loupe, watermelon,
eggplant and pump-
kins, on the other
hand, are tender plants
craving warmth, or
readings at least 15 de-
grees higher than the
cool season varieties.
Start them early in a
greenhouse or indoors,
transplanting them af-
ter nighttime tempera-
tures moderate.
"The easiest way to
get things growing is to
put them under fluo-
rescent lights in a PVC
pipe network covered
by greenhouse plas-
tic," Olsen said. "Sun-
ny windows generally
don't have enough en-
ergy to grow plants."


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RUSTIC
FROM PAGE El

pouches that count
down to Christmas, or a
string of colorful enve-
lopes," notes Peterson.
German design-
er Irmi Black makes a
knitted-mitten Advent


LS^TV



LAKE SUMTER TELEVISION




SIn our December episode we'll
bring you success stories including
Sinus Relief, a Happy Heart,
L a Breast Cancer survivor and
Severe Allergies, plus more
Good Things for Those Who Wait of the top stories of 2013



Tune in for features on
PSL Construction Company,
Total Nutrition & Therapeutics.
the Leesburg Herb Shoppe and [HOFILES-
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
FLOR IDA and School Board meetings



Keep up-to-date and informed
about the news and headlines DRiAJ Collmu!.ciil
shaping our community as '1 fmns C "".' in-"rint & On-u"
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LSTV and the Daily Commercial "News in 90"
bring you "News in 90"




For production inquiries or
programming comments contact us at
LakeSumterTV@gmail.com

O S""1You


garland; small treats
can be tucked in each
mitten and the garland
can be used as an orga-
nizer after the holidays.
Target's Threshold Rus-
tic Advent Calendar is
a veritable mini-cab-
in, complete with tiny
drawers printed with
snowflakes, trees and
seasonal patterns.
If you're crafty, con-

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sider making your own
garland. Stamp kits,
swatches of fabric and
felt, and a ball or two
of wool will set you on
your way.
A collection of wood-
en trees to decorate a ta-
bletop or mantel can be
found at Homegoods, as
well as some cozy Fair
Isle-patterned throws
with a ski chalet vibe.
Fill large clear hur-
ricanes with tin jingle
bells, birch branches
or white painted twigs,
or make a non-edible
version of holiday tri-
fle with layers of faux


snow or moss and tiny
red ornaments.
Arhaus has pillar can-
dles in cream and dove
gray that are carved
to look like cable knit
sleeves. Felted throw
pillows embroidered
with deer, rabbits and
other forest friends add
charm. Find chunky
knit throws here, too.
North Pole flan-
nel bedding from Gar-
net Hill depicts Santa's
snowy home complete
with cocoa stands,
reindeer barns and
sled shops. Ikea's An-
nbritt collection in-
cludes woolly blankets,
plaid cushions and du-
vet covers in rich reds.
Or evoke the chalet
vibe with canoe and
lumberjack ornaments.
The old camp stan-
dard Stanley Thermos
is updated in green,
red or ivory perfect
for skating or sledding
parties.
Artist Rachel Ko-
zlowski's imaginative
plates have found a fol-
lowing beyond her Etsy.
com fans; she's fea-
tured at West Elm this
season with a collec-
tion of Dapper Animal
plates: bears with trap-
per hats, owls in plaid
shirts and other whim-
sical designs. At her
Etsy shop, a plate fea-
tures a moose emerg-
ing from a woodsy
plaid background.
If you'd like to take
the chalet theme in
a more literal direc-
tion, consider decorat-
ing with actual skis and
snowboards. The art-
work on many snow-
boards has great graph-
ic oomph. Use a board
as the focal point for a
mantel display, add-
ing ornaments or pine
rope to reference the
holidays.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013




Saturday, December 21, 2013


LOVE
FROM PAGE E2

mercy of the weather.
"In the winter, it's ac-
tually very warm be-
cause of the way the
sun comes in," Susan
said. "But in the sum-
mer, it's incredibly hot."
While they've made
headway on the mas-
sive project, the Shaf-
fers say they've still got
a ways to go.
"We want people to
understand when they
come in, it's kind of a
work in progress," Su-
san said.
The house has 21
rooms, including sev-
en bedrooms and four
bathrooms. Upstairs,
the couple have dis-
played the home's orig-
inal plans which show
how each room was
used in the late 1800s
and early 1900s.
"We want people
to come in and have
that authentic Victori-
an feeling, but we live
here, so we have to


SINGLETON
FROM PAGE El

and need to get it fixed.
Call an irrigation tech-
nician.
3) Locate your valves.
These are the funky
looking things con-
nected by wires from
the timer usually bur-
ied in the ground in
boxes often covered
with mulch or land-
scape plants. They are
opened with the elec-
tric signal to let water
flow to the irrigation
heads. It's a very im-
portant thing to know
where your valves are.
Open the box lid care-
fully; bees and oth-
er wildlife sometimes
like the habitat. If the
box is filled with soil
or debris, carefully lift
it out without pulling
or cutting the wires.
Can't find them? Call
an irrigation techni-
cian. They can track
the wires to the under-
ground location.


I **~~\ ,vv,,

~ ,-' i -
f~'~\ .fl


RIGHT: Susan and Lee Shaffer talking about openingArdoyne Plantation in Schriever, La. for
tours. ABOVE: Collectable's are shown on the walls and in cases at the plantation.


make some compro-
mises," Lee said. "We
don't want to make a
huge amount of chang-
es, but we want it to be
comfortable for us."
Many of the light-

4) Make a sketch of
your landscape, using
a plot plan as the basis.
Note the location of
the trees, shrub areas,
lawn, hardscape (side-
walks, patios), valves
and other garden fea-
tures. This will be the
beginning of your irri-
gation map.
Have you seen
those fluorescent col-
ored miniature flags?
Get some a dozen
should do you. Okay,
ready to get wet? Go
ahead and pull out
that old swimsuit. Give
the neighbors some-
thing to talk about! Oh,
and wear a Santa hat
while you do your ir-
rigation check. 'Tis
the season, remem-
ber? And it makes for
a great social media
photo post to make all
your northern friends
jealous.
5) Run your system,
one zone at a time.
Calibrate your sys-
tem by measuring the
amount of water ap-
plied with the set run


ing fixtures downstairs
are the house's original
gasoliers, which were
updated to use light
bulbs and electrici-
ty. Upstairs, the couple
added lights and ceil-

time. Do this by plac-
ing several empty tuna
or cat food cans in the
area, and measure the
amount applied. Your
system should be set to
apply between 1/2 and
3/4 inches each cy-
cle. Adjust the run time
accordingly. Typical-
ly spray zones need to
run about 20 minutes
and rotary zones about
40 minutes.
Note any heads that
are broken or blocked
by placing a flag at the
source of the problem.
You can make the ad-
justment or fix when
the water is not on.
Plan to replace any
heads that are broken
or missing. Others may
be clogged and need a
cleaning check the
manufacturer's website
for instructions. Redi-
rect any sprays or ro-
tors that are missing an
area or watering con-
crete. A special tool is
available for most rota-
ry heads to make nec-
essary adjustments.
Check to see that all


ing fans in some of the
rooms.
Many of the appli-
ances and fixtures are
updated but still remi-
niscent of the time pe-
riod in which the home

heads pop up high
enough and retract ful-
ly. They do wear out
and may need to be re-
placed.
6) Mark your drawing
with the location of the
zones of coverage, not-
ing spray head or rotor
locations. They should
never be mixed within
the same zone. Mount
this map near your
timer; if you see dry ar-
eas in the future it will
help you diagnose the
problem.
You're almost done.
Back to the timer, re-
place the battery back-
up with a new 9 volt
battery. This keeps the
day and time set in the
event of a power out-
age. Check the time
and day and adjust for
reality. It should be set
to water once per week
on the day assigned
by your municipality
or water management
district.
Established land-
scapes don't need
much supplemental
irrigation in the win-


was built.
"It's modern, but
it's still got that flair
of what it would have
looked like back then,"
Lee said.
The floors are all orig-
inal hardwood and have
suffered some wear and
tear over the years. Lee
said he's still unsure
about removing the
scuffs and scratches.
"I wonder how we're
going to redo that," he
said. "And I wonder if
we even should."
Lee said his grand-
mother Margaret Shaf-

ter months. In fact, we
recommend that you
skip a week every oth-
er week in Decem-
ber, January and Feb-
ruary. Just turn your
time clock to off, and
turn back on next week
if needed. You'll enjoy
the water bill savings
when it comes time to
pay the holiday bills.
And with your irriga-
tion tune up complete,
you'll have the satisfac-
tion of being the weird
Florida-friendly neigh-


fer, who died in 2007,
always dreamed of ren-
ovating the home and
opening it up to the
public.
"Susan has taken
what my grandmother
envisioned and put it
into action," Lee said.
"She's taken on a lot of
this work."
For Susan, the hard
work is for a worthy
cause.
"It's about continuing
the legacy," she said.
"To not share this with
everyone would really
be a shame."

bor in a swimsuit in
December.
Lloyd Singleton is the Flori-
da Friendly Landscaping ex-
tension agent of the UF/IFAS
Sumter County Extension of-
fice. Email lsingleton@ufl.edu.


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'i< Donna Weinheimer, the owner of
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Nutritional, Spiritual and Holistic
Counselor and Massage Therapist.

DE-stress, relax and rejuvenate with any one or combinations
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types of Energy Therapies.
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I


DAILY COMMERCIAL







Comics&Diversions www.dailycommercial.com


LUANN


MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM


MUTTS


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GARFIELD


FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE


.. WAFFL-E IKON



,., ,

-_y~~~ LJ- '-~l*?
C2013 John L Hart FLP
ROSE IS ROSE


A WCM{QWM7 HA^ FOVN/C
{w W0 oWlAXI R:
MAY He W zfu41I
whw JL1 ~


HEATHCLIFF


Sister immersed in virtual


world blocks
DEAR ABBY: My younger sis-
ter "Lainie" is 14. She has had
a smartphone for about a
year. While I don't belong to
any social media sites, Lainie
is a social media junkie. She
never goes anywhere without
her phone. Sometimes she'll
have her phone in one hand
and her tablet in the other,
taking turns when one or the
other begins to bore her. It's
almost impossible to inter-
act with her because her face
is buried in the virtual world
just about every hour of the
day and night.
I miss the way things used
to be before she got that
smartphone. I have talked
about this with my parents.
While they are equally con-
cerned about Lainie's with-
drawn, sometimes secretive
behavior, they never do any-
thing about it. What are your
thoughts on this topic? GAD-
GET GIRL'S SISTER IN NEW MEX-
ICO
DEAR SISTER: It's common
for teens to spend a lot of
time on their phones and
computers. But when they
become withdrawn and se-
cretive, it is time for a pa-
rental intervention. If your
folks are equally concerned
about your sister's behav-
ior, they should step in, find
out what's going on and do
something about it, if nec-
essary. If they don't already,
they could start by sched-
uling family dinners during
which cellphones are turned
off or put away.
DEAR ABBY: Christmas is
nearly here, and I'm con-
cerned about my brother.
I'm afraid he blames himself
for his 28-year-old daugh-
ter's suicide, which was by no
means his fault. This will be
his first Christmas without
her. I don't know what to do
for him. Any suggestions? -
CHALLENGED IN MICHIGAN
DEAR CHALLENGED: When a
close family member com-
mits suicide, it is common
for survivors to experience a


out the real


Dear
/ Abby
JEANNE
k PHILLIPS
range of emotions. Anger and
guilt are two of them. If pos-
sible, encourage your brother
to spend Christmas with you
or other relatives. You should
also suggest he join a survi-
vors support group.
The American Association
of Suicidology provides refer-
rals to local self-help groups
for survivors of suicide. Its
website is www.suicidolo-
gy.org. If he joins one, it will
give him a place to talk about
his feelings with people who
will understand because they
have them, too.
DEAR ABBY: A long time ago,
I was dating and living with
a wonderful woman. I was
arrested and went to jail for
possession of cocaine. She
then had an order of protec-
tion issued against me for
one year.
That was 10 years ago. I
have been clean from drugs
ever since. She has a child
with another man now, and
I hope everything is great.
My problem is, I can't get her
out of my mind. I miss her
so much and just want the
chance to be with her. Any
advice? HEARTBROKEN IN NEW
YORK
DEAR HEARTBROKEN: Your for-
mer girlfriend has gone on
with her life, and your rela-
tionship is ancient history. If
she had been willing to for-
give you, she wouldn't have
taken out the restraining or-
der. If you want to be suc-
cessful in moving forward in
your life, stop looking back-
ward. It's time to focus on
your future.
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.


I A
-----Al -- "~~OIECE~~"
AL VACUUM SERVICE/
VACUUMS TUNE-UP
20%* NOW $19.99"

O jU ^i WithCoupon. Valid through 12/31/13. DC
SOFF :L -=-=-==-=-=-
i ALL VACUUM CLEANER BAGS


B Magnesiu. |B| w n ipi
I ". VIM 113 DC Iy vrH^E
Wi t WithouponVad hough 23 3 DC
123/3 COFF
. .,th. : .tcu0n. aldthr0u0 h 2 31 'w Dc

*Not valid on previous purchases or with other coupons or discounts.
990 Alverez Ave, Spanish Springs, The Villages
Golf Cart | 5 25 38 Across from McCall's Tavern
Accessible 3 "2U- 3UU Mon-Sat 10-6


I


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*4m

44


AN INDC161VLE &OLF C.L-U




2 / J H.lL Eo t .
12-21 - JohnHartStudios.com


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.......... I


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, December 21, 2013


PEANUTS


imdta itn




Saturday, December 21, 2013

S udoku ****** 4puz.com

6 3 8 9

78 6 4 13

1 8

36 7 54

2 9

917 4 82

3_5

52 4 6 98

8 4 1 5
Fill in the squares so that each row, column, andi
3-by-3 box contain the numbers 1 through 9.
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION How to play: Fill in the blank
squares with the numbers 1
8 4 1 9 3 7 2 5 6 through 9 so that each horizon-
3 9 6 1 5 2 7 8 4 tal row, vertical column and nine-
square
7 5 2 6 4 8 1 3 9 sub-grid contains no repeated
5 274 6 3 9 1 8 numbers.
1 832 9 5 4 6 7 Puzzles range in difficulty from
4 697 8 1 3 2 5 one to six stars.
6 7 8 3 2 9 514-1 The solution to today's puzzle
) __S__6_2 will be in tomorrow's paper.
2187 469 3



AXYDLBAAXR
isLONGFELLOW
One letter stands for another. In this sample, A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters,
apostrophes, the length and formation of the words
are all hints. Each day the code letters are different.


12-21


CRYPTOQUOTE


EAJCUVPBU


JY MVPBSKU MVP


TK SXHAEKB YQJL

MVPBSK, VPB EAI

EAK MVPBSK NX;


V UXPHSK

K SXYK JY

SS PJE TK


UAJQEKPKB. TCBBAV
Yesterday's Cryptoquote: TO GIVE PLEASURE
TO A SINGLE HEART BY A SINGLE KIND ACT IS
BETTER THAN A THOUSAND HEAD-BOWINGS IN
PRAYER. SAADI


WORD S)G)R) D)M)M)A)G)EY
BY JUDD HAMBRICK 2013 UFS / Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
Q Q QQ 2nd Letter 1DDDOWN
+ 7 PTS




320'DOWN
0000000 4th Down
.... 003c=. y2nd Down
.1 0 PTS

0000000 3" DOWN
f 10

0000000 4"thDOWN
..... lTCO C K YN 4th Down
+ 30 PIS U

FOUR PLAY
TIME LIMIT: 20 MIN AVERAGE GAME 150-160 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.
12-2113 JUDD'S SOLUTION TOMORROW
WORD RIMMA. SOLUTION BY JUDD HAMBRICK
1O 1 C UUlll r IM GUl- 2013 UFS / Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
(0 2) S2 T 12 1st DOWN 63
... ... ... .. .......... ................................... ;. : ; o w : ...... ....... ,.. ........ .
E 1 M P6 T2 Y7 2nldDOWN 62
". .. .. ... .. .. .. .. .. ... ... .............................................3 r D W N ".................... 4 7
(B2 203S 3rd DOWN 47
" ............. '................... ....................................4t D W N. ................... 3 1
E1 R2 1EC) (6 T 2 Y7 4th DOWN = 131
AVERAGE GAME 190-200 PTS JUDD'S TOTAL = 303
12-20-13


DAILY COMMERCIAL
I DENNIS THE MENACE


'*IF *YOU GET TOO 3USi, JUST ORPER
M BRAIN SETTONINE2'
DILBERT


FAMILY CIRCUS


1Z-21 t"1v"

"I don't know what I'm getting' for
Christmas. My mommy and daddy
keep SPELLIN' everything!"


SHOE


PHANTOM
I PO'-- 'V/E ROLLE T"-~
P-PEEL 60 VPICE'A NO T6URNIN

1
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BLONDIE ________
SPLEEEZE OOWNLOAO OLU | OUR TUNES ARE AVAILABLE AT
CNRISTMAS CLASSICS PA LA L.L SCASCAROLERS.COM"
SLALA Lt C-72
ON_ --' a" -


1*I *-v,
* / i, N- .. . ,' I -' ": -
:"," -- --- < ,p
'I -( -.- 1. .


BEETLE BAILEY


WE'RE HAVING PIZZA
TODAY ANP YOU'RE
ON A PIET C


THAT'S OKAY
COOKIE 1
HELPING ME


YO CAN OtLy .." Jr YouwAj.eoAL C oW vT IK
MgNK IIQWiip,,. T7/E t14FQIJ)OF YoUR
7 CJ4 oiCeo f <


SNUFFY SMITH


ABOUT THE PEER
REVIEW CONCEPT...
I DON'T THINK YOU
THOUGHT IT THROUGH.



K .JLHI


ARE YOU ACTUALLY WELL, IT
GOING TO ORDER SURE SEATS
THAT CO?-- \ STANDING,
.._ __ OUTIN
STHE COLD
:-' S- 'LISTENING
O .'Em
-'- ,^ '. /
/'" s^ 3 (" *
"= -u L _-..: ,






H A WIN, WIN
SITUATION!







\7AM TO 7PM
J7 DAYS A WEEK!



i Factory trained technical
%service advisors
Fast, same day service-fully
stocked trucks
Next day installation on
system replacements
-* FREE 2nd opinion on any
THERMoCOO'L repair
S* We service all makes &
AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING models
201 W Miller S, Fruitand Park, FL 34731 FREE detailed, written
201 W Miller St, Fruitland Park, FL 34731 estimates on system
'qk replacements
352-326-5530 replacement
www.ThermoCoolAir.com

S ------ rrc - r--c ---- --- -
Hieeln & Cooling Syati.M Heding 1 Cooling Sytrem Hgdj 1 Coling Iystems
Regular $4,785 New Bryant 3 Ton New Bryant 3 Ton, MobileI
You Save $1 ,208 1Air Conditioning System IHome, Heat Pump PackageI
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I I I Just $3,577 1


3 Ton-AC Heat Pump Installed!
10 Year Warranty! 10 Year Warranty! 10 Year Warranty!
Offer expires December 31 st, 2013 Offer expires December 31 st, 2013 Offer expires December 31 st, 2013
L __ .... ... 1___ ... ... .N
IDC IDC I DCI
Hutlndig Vl.i.9SItem IeIll &en Cooling SyltmI Hoitlid & Coollnj Systems
I I I I
I I I

II 27-Step Precision
SA/C System Tune-Up I



$50 discount/credit (Reg. $129) B ^ ^ ^ T
services. *Limit i coupon per customer. j *with approved credit I
My Promise: 100% Satisfaction, Unconditional Money Back Guarantee!



I Call it My One Year Test Drive.
If you are not completely satisfied for any reason, simply contact me within one year of your purchase date and I will remove the system you purchased at my expense.
You will then receive a prompt refund of the products purchase price. This promise is in writing and is good toward any service I offer, including repairs and system
replacements. You are either absolutely delighted with the entire experience or you get a full refund. It's that simple and as promised, no fine print and no conditions.
IM3 Ton-Ha t Pm M i nsalle ad I I f
II h I




Offermexpirs Dchem afnber31r 2013 I/ooffe rwexpres Decemberin 31t y03 IO ffe exept i res/ December 31ast, 2013 e.
I DC ---- - I DC ----- ----.I D-.--


/^--a--

All system installation offer assumes reconnection to existing refrigerant lines and ductwork. Horizontal installations will incur an additional fee. $2,977 offer assumes air conditioning installation
using existing gas furnace. Offers cannot be combined except for 0,:. financing. Certain restrictions apply. See ThermoCool Air Conditioning & Heating for details. Offers expire September 30,2013.


Servicing our Central Florida Customers for over 21 years.
BBB
Licensed. Bonded & InsUred. #CAC1 817167


bilant


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Saturday, December 21, 2013