Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
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Unknown
Creator:
Halifax Media Group
Publisher:
Rod Dixon ( Leesburg, Floirda )
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID:
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I~^i~ Th


GROVELAND: Council to consider prospective FLORIDA: The race is on to sign
city manager's contract changes, A3 up for health care coverage, A4


Buyers brace


for health plan


sticker shock


PHOTOS BY DOUG ENGLE / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP
In July 2012, Franck's Compounding Lab, one of the largest compounding labs in the country, was bought by Wells
Pharmacy Network of Wellington. The lab includes both veterinary and human compounding operations.


Critics: New state monitoring


of compounders still lacking


CARLA K. JOHNSON
Associated Press
As a key enrollment
deadline hits today,
many people without
health insurance have
been sizing up poli-
cies on the new gov-
ernment health care
marketplace and mak-
ing what seems like a
logical choice: They're
picking the cheapest
one.
Increasingly, experts
in health insurance are
becoming concerned
that many of these
first-time buyers will


be in for a shock when
they get medical care
next year and discover
they're on the hook for
most of the initial cost.
The prospect of stick-
er shock after Jan. 1,
when those who sign
up for policies now can
begin getting coverage,
is seen as a looming
problem for a new na-
tional system that has
been plagued by trou-
ble since the new mar-
ketplaces went online
in the states in October.
For those without
SEE SHOCK I A2


Florida board
raises oversight
and establishes
new licensing

FRED HIERS
Halifax Media Group
The Florida Board of Phar-
macy wants the public's
trust.
It wants Floridians to trust
that it can effectively regu-
late Florida pharmacies, that
pharmacy-made drugs in Flor-
ida are safe and that the in-
dustry is better today than a
year ago when 64 people in-
cluding three in Ocala died
from contaminated medicines
shipped from a Massachusetts
pharmacy to 23 states.
Since the most deadly phar-
macy compounding calamity
in American history, the Flori-
da Pharmacy Board has beefed
up some of its oversight. It has
created a licensing process
for pharmacies making ster-
ile drugs such as those pro-
duced with fatal results at New
England Compounding Cen-
ter in hopes of keeping better
track of what they are making
and ensuring that they follow
the rules.
Congress recently passed
a law to give federal regula-
tors more authority and allow
pharmacies the option of ad-
hering to their rules. In fact,
much of the oversight for com-
pounding pharmacies at the
state and federal levels is vol-
untary.
Paul Doering, professor
emeritus at the University of


\\
^

.^
^*F^
'*:.- '^'


Pharmacy technician Zhana Petrova makes thyroid hormone capsules at the
Pharmacy Specialists Compounding Pharmacy on Sept. 17.


Florida School of Pharmacy,
said the improvements are lit-
tle more than window dress-
ing. The flaws that existed in
the regulatory process that un-
dermined the safety of com-
pounded pharmacy drugs and
led up to the NECC deaths are
still well entrenched, he said.
Doering has little faith in the
state Pharmacy Board's new
measures.
Stephen Byrn is professor at
the Purdue University Depart-
ment of Industrial and Physi-
cal Pharmacy. He has worked
for both the U.S. Food and
Drug and Administration and
led organizations that make
many of the rules that phar-
macies follow around the
country. Byrn warns that while
Florida can impose more pa-
perwork on pharmacies mak-
ing complex drugs, "it's not
doing anything" to make com-
pounded drugs safer.
The fundamental problems
have remained the same, he


COMPOUND

FRACTURES

said.
State rules for large-scale
compounding pharmacies
are inadequate, states do
not have the regulatory
infrastructure and experience
to regulate pharmacies making
large batches of dangerous
compounds and only the
federal government has the
resources to cope with risky
drugs, Doering and Byrn warn.
Florida regulatory officials
SEE MONITOR I A6


ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this Dec. 3 file photo, actor Adrienne Matzen poses in
Chicago's theater district. Matzen, 29, who has been mostly
uninsured since she turned 21, is now looking for a low
monthly premium insurance plan on the federal website.


BUSHNELL

2 of 3 Sumter schools

maintain letter grades


Staff report
Wildwood Middle/
High School dropped
a letter grade this year,
according to a report
card released last week
by the Florida De-
partment of Educa-
tion, while South Sum-
ter High School and the
Villages Charter School
stayed the same.
Wildwood received
a "C" for 2012-13, after
two straight years of re-
ceiving a grade of "B."
South Sumter received
a "B" and the charter
school received an "A,"
the same grades they
have had since 2010-11.
Unlike elementa-
ry and middle schools,
which are graded based
on FCAT scores, as-
sessment compo-
nents only account for
50 percent of the let-


ter grade for combina-
tion schools and reg-
ular high schools, said
Allison Nave, coordina-
tor for professional ac-
countability for Sumter
schools. Other factors,
such as graduation rate,
student participation in
accelerated coursework
and college readiness,
make up the other half
of the grade, she said.
"Despite these addi-
tional, rigorous require-
ments, the overall grad-
uation rate in Sumter's
secondary schools sur-
passes the state's av-
erage of 75.6 percent,
with South Sumter High
at 77.61 percent, the
Villages Charter at 100
percent and Wildwood
Middle High at 80.21
percent." Nave said.
Students attending
SEE SCHOOLS I A2


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, Dailg Commeial

>RIDA Monday, December 23, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com





DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 23, 2013


HAPPY BIRTHDAY for
Monday, Dec. 23, 2013
This year you often think
in lofty terms when deciding
how to invigorate your life.
Others trust your judgment
more and more. If you are
single, a new door opens,
and you will meet many new
people as a result. Take
your time getting to know
others; you have many ad-
mirers. If you are attached,
the two of you love being
together and often plan a
date night alone together.
Schedule several weekends
away together as a couple.
VIRGO is detail-oriented.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) A discussion in the
morning will encourage you
and a partner to clear up
the remaining holiday de-
tails. By midafternoon, the
Christmas spirit hits you.
Put on some holiday mu-
sic while you finish up any
wrapping you have to do.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Your mood appears
to be contagious. You will
need to jump over an ob-
stacle that might involve
a loved one's resistance.
Run errands and catch up
on calls. Touch base with
friends and start swapping
good wishes for the holiday.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Honor what is going on
with a parent or older rel-
ative. An unanticipated ex-
pense emerges out of the
blue, which will encourage
you to curb any frivolous
spending. Still, you might
opt to buy a couple of small
items for last-minute pres-
ents.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) You'll express the fer-
vor of the holidays and en-
gage others to join in. A
child or loved one could be
cantankerous at best, but
you'll help even this person
out. Whatever you do natu-
rally pleases others. Stop
midday and assess what is
left to do.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
You'll be thinking ahead
with the understanding that
a road block is about to ap-
pear. You will move through
your errands and other mat-
ters efficiently. You instinc-
tively might recognize that
something or someone has
been left out. Do some
backtracking.


North dealer.
North-South vulnerable.
East-West partscorc ofl90.
NORTH
*4J 10 2
'74
A K 10 5 4
+AQ8
WEST EAST
S9 7 5 4 K 3
I85 VAKQJ1032
*J 8762 *-
*J 103 69642
SOUTH
+AQ864
W96
*Q93
+K 7 5
The bidding:
North East South West
1 1 v 14* Pass
2* 2v 3* Pass
34 4*! Pass Pass!!
Dble 4 V Dble Pass
4*
Opening lead six of diamonds.
This deal occurred in a rubber-
bridge game many years ago. The
hero was Milton M. Miller of
Toronto, who held the Last hand.
The bidding progressed smoothly
until Miller bid four diamonds, the
opponents' suit. His intent was clear:
He wanted West to lead a diamond if
South became declarer in a spade
contract.
But West, for reasons known only


VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) You express unusual vi-
tality and excitement about
the next few days. Your cre-
ativity seems to feed off
the holiday. You will delight
a child or loved one just by
sharing your thoughts and
feelings. Make plans to join
a group of friends.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
22) A hassle might become
bigger than it really is be-
cause of fatigue and bore-
dom with an issue. Let it
go for a while, and build
up your stamina. Do some-
thing for yourself, even if
you feel overwhelmed with
last-minute errands.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21) Friends surround you.
Hopefully you are not in the
position of doing last-min-
ute shopping, but rather off
enjoying a holiday event.
Some of you could decide
to go ice skating or indulge
in some other activity to re-
vitalize yourself.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21)Tension builds as
expenses seem to multi-
ply. You must meet certain
responsibilities, no matter
what. A partner might pitch
in and ease your burden,
which will allow you to relax
a little. Take advantage of
this extra time.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) If you kickback
and detach, a last-minute
problem will solve itself.
You also will understand
more of the mechanics of
the issue. Your sense of
humor could emerge. Drop
by a party or two, and start
wishing others a Merry
Christmas.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 18) Your role might be
more pivotal than you re-
alize. You could have a lot
of errands to take care of,
while someone makes an
important request. A part-
ner might offer to pitch in.
Together, all of the tasks
you have to do will become
easier.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20) You might have special
plans. Unfortunately, others
don't seem to realize that
fact, or you have not shared
it with them. In any case,
you could find yourself over-
whelmed. People want your
company, so make time for
them.


to himself, passed four diamonds!
Perhaps he had made up his mind
never to bid With such a dreadlul
hand, or perhaps the pass "as strate-
gic, since he would not have minded
going down a lew tricks undoubled.
With good prospects for a vulner-
able game, North was unwilling to
settle for a small penalty, so he dou-
bled. Tirs gave Miller a chance to
rescue himself, after which North bid
four spades.
Apparently, West did have some
idea as to the meaning of East's four-
diamond bid. because he led a dia-
mond. Miller ruffcd and, despcratc to
put West back on lead, returned the
deuce of hearts!
Without giving the matter any
thought, declarer played low, and
West, to his astonishment, won the
trick with the eight! When he had
sufficiently reco-vered, he returned
another diamond, ruffed with the
king. Miller then cashed a heart, the
defense's fourth trick, to set the con-
Iract.
There is no point in dwelling on
the fact that South should have
played the nine on Last's heart return
at trick two it would havc cost
him nothing to do so. Rather, we
would like to give full credit to
Miller. who had the presence of mind
to bid four diamonds and the daring
to underlead his heart honors in a
valiant attempt to defeat the contract.


Tomorrow: Lven when you lose. you win.
I03K , d ,at,


SCHOOLS
FROM PAGE Al

combination schools
and regular high schools
also noticed changes to
the way they were test-
ed, Nave said, which in-
cluded: a new grading
system on the FCAT 2.0;
the FCAT Writing stan-
dard increasing from 3.0
in 2012 to 3.5 in 2013;


End-of-Course exams
required for Algebra 1,
Geometry, and Biolo-
gy (with new achieve-
ment levels for Biology 1
and Geometry); and the
inclusion of test scores
from English language
learners and students
with disabilities.
In an effort to encour-
age continued student
enrollment in acceler-
ated coursework, Sum-
ter offered a total of 21


HOROSCOPES


STEM, Advanced Place-
ment and Dual Enroll-
ment courses in 2012-
13 (up from 16 courses
last year) to 386 students
(up from 339 students
last year), Nave said. In
addition, 102 students
earned an Industry Cer-
tification Credential.
"Despite many chang-
es to the scoring criteria
for combination schools
and regular high schools,
Sumter remains among


SHOCK
FROM PAGE Al

insurance about 15
percent of the popula-
tion- "the lesson is it's
important to understand
the total cost of owner-
ship of a plan," said Matt
Eyles, a vice president of
Avalere Health, a market
analysis firm. "You just
don't want to look only at
the premium."
Counselors who have
been helping peo-
ple choose policies say
many are focused only
on the upfront cost, not
what the insurance com-
panies agree to pay
"I am so deeply clue-
less about all of this," ac-
knowledged one new
buyer, Adrienne Mat-
zen, 29, an actor in Chi-
cago who's mostly been
without insurance since
she turned 21. Though
she needs regular care
for asthma and a thyroid
condition, she says she's
looking for a low month-
ly premium because she
makes less than $20,000
a year.
Hospitals are worried
that those who rack up
uncovered medical bills
next year won't be able
to pay them, perpetuat-
ing one of the problems
the new health care sys-
tem is supposed to solve.
The new federal and
state health insurance
exchanges offer policies
ranked as bronze, silver,
gold and platinum. The
bronze options have the
lowest monthly premi-
ums but high deduct-
ibles the amount the
policyholder must pay
before the insurer picks
up any of the cost of
medical care.
On average, a bronze
plan's deductible is more
than $4,300, according
to an analysis of market-
place plans in 19 states
by Avalere Health. A con-
sumer who upgrades to a
silver plan could reduce
the deductible to about
$2,500. A top-of-the-line
platinum plan has the
lowest average deduct-
ible: $167.
Comprehensive data
on premiums isn't avail-
able, but in one example,
a 30-year-old in Chica-
go would pay an average
of $222 per month for a
bronze plan, $279 for a
silver or $338 for a plati-
num.
The complexities of in-
surance are eye-glazing
even for those who have
it. Only 14 percent of
American adults with in-
surance understand de-
ductibles, according to
one recent study.
The danger of a wrong
snap judgment is great
for those under finan-
cial pressure especial-
ly those with modest in-
comes who make too
much to qualify for the
government subsidies
available under the new
health care system. Sub-
sidies aren't available for


the highest academically
in the state," Nave said.
Superintendent of
Schools Rick Shirley also
noted the tougher grad-
ing process.
"While we always
strive to get better, we
have made great prog-
ress over the years in the
face of more challenging
standards and continue
to provide a quality ed-
ucation for all students,"
he said.


S Ahe neIs isjuIt click a

www.d co rcial.comn


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individuals making more
than $45,960.
Most of the uninsured
make less than that,
but many still pick the
cheapest plans.
"Price rules," said John
Foley, a Legal Aid coun-
selor in Palm Beach, who
has been helping people
enroll.
Some applicants see
the catch.
"The real big surprise
was how much out-of-
pocket would be re-
quired for our family,"
said David Winebrenner,
46, a financial adviser in
Lebanon, Ky., whose de-
ductible topped $12,000
for a family of six for a sil-
ver plan he was consid-
ering. The monthly pre-
mium: $1,400.
While the health law
makes many preventive
services free such as
vaccines, blood pressure
screening and mammo-
grams most medical
care is paid out of pocket
until the deductible level
is reached. Some of the
new plans offer limited
coverage for certain ser-
vices before a patient has
met the annual deduct-
ible. These services can
include primary care,
some prescription drugs
and routine care for
common chronic condi-
tions such as high blood
pressure and diabetes.
It's unclear how many
plans provide this fea-
ture, and it may not be
easy for consumers to
tell.
Lynn Quincy of Con-
sumers Union, a pub-
lic policy group, suggests
that consumers nar-
row their options to five
plans, then go to each in-
surer's website to read
the benefits summary. It
spells out who pays what
for two common situa-
tions: having a baby and
managing Type 2 diabe-
tes.
To be sure, the new
health law did away with
the whopping deduct-
ibles in plans previous-
ly offered to people with-
out employer-provided
coverage. Out-of-pock-
et costs are now capped
at $6,350 for individuals
and $12,700 for a family.
But some people who
have been paying their
own medical bills, or
leaving them unpaid at
the hospital, seem sur-
prised that health insur-
ance doesn't cover more
of the costs.
"They previously had
no insurance coverage at
all and so they might not
be happy," said Cynthia
Rahming, an enrollment
counselor in Houston.
Fearing the sticker
shock, Loyola Universi-
ty Health System in Chi-
cago is offering payment
plans to spread the out-
of-pocket costs.
Some who had private
insurance policies that
were canceled may find
that keeping the same
deductibles may mean
higher premiums.


MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER?


Call 352-877-0600 in Lake
County or 877-702-0600 in
Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10
a.m. Monday through Friday.
Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur-
day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.
GOING ON VACATION

Call the Circulation De-
part-ment 48 hours ahead to
stop service.


HOW TO REACH US

365-8200
In Sumter County:
877-702-0600
ADVERTISING
Retail ...................365-8200
Classified .............314-3278
CIRCULATION
Lake Co. .......352-787-0600
Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600
Circulation Billing .787-0600
ACCOUNTING ......365-8216


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or
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through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation
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0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown.
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calculated at the current basic subscription price, excluding the cur-
rent month. All refund requests must be made in writing and signed.
Send to The Daily Commercial, BO. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL
34749-0007. (In lieu of a refund, we will transfer any remaining time
on a subscription to another party or make it available to students
through our "Newspapers in Education" program.)
RECYCLING: The Daily Commercial supports environmental
protection through recycling. Plastic bags may be recycled at grocery
stores. Newspapers may be recycled at the Commercial's Leesburg
office, 212 E. Main St., during business hours. This newspaper is
printed on recycled newsprint.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home
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7 days a week
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Daily/Sunday 45.19 84.88 163.16
Sunday only 28.67 50.72 92.61

STAFF INFORMATION
ROD DIXON, publisher
352-365-8213..................................rod.dixon@dailycommercial.com
MARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director
352-365-8287............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com
NEWSROOM CONTACTS
TOM MCNIFF, executive editor
352-365-8250............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com
BILL KOCH, assistant managing editor
352-365-8208...................................bill.koch@dailycommercial.com
TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS
SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor
352-365-8203...........................scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com
REPORTERS
LIVI STANFORD, county government, schools
352-365-8257.............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com
ROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County
352-394-2183......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com
MILLARD IVES, police and courts
352-365-8262................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com
THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages
352-365-8209.................theresa.campbell@dailycomrmercial.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 calk
ing 352-365-8268, 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
To have your club or organization's events printed in the YourCom-
munity calendar listings, just email the information to pamfenni-
more@dailycommercial.com.


FLORIDA


|@5 LOTTERY

SUNDAY
CASH 3 ...............................................5-4-7
Afternoon..........................................3-6-6
PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-6-0-1
Afternoon....................................... 9-2-9-7

SATURDAY
FANTASY 5........................... 6-15-17-31-36
2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $11
4 of 5 wins $110.50 5 of 5 wins $137,938.84
MEGA MONEY .........................2-3-15-35-5
With Megaball Without Megaball
Powerball alone wins free ticket.............. 2 of 4 wins $2
1 of 4 w/Megalball wins $2.50........3 of 4 wins $52.50
2 of 4 w/Megalball wins $19.50..............4 of 4 wins $0
3 of 4 w/Megalball wins $483.50.......... Rollover
4 of 4 w/Megalball wins $900,000



The Daily Commercial
THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875
The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for
$91.59 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group
at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is
paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address
changes to The Daily Commercial, PO. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL
34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of
The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of
the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without
written consent from the publisher.


BRIDGE


Famous Hand


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013


I




Monday, December 23, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL




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


www.dailycommercial.com


Area Briefs

EUSTIS
'Happy Painting' Workshops
scheduled at museum
The Lake Eustis Museum of
Art and City of Eustis Parks and
Recreation Department with Don
Bond, certified Bob Ross instruc-
tor with Happy Painting Workshops,
will offer a demonstration as an in-
troduction to classes of the Bob
Ross "Wet on Wet" technique at
the Leesburg Senior Center, 301 W
Ward Ave., from 9:30 a.m. to noon,
Jan. 3.
Class schedules will be avail-
able at the demonstration, and the
classes will be held on Fridays at
9:30 a.m., twice a month through
April.
For information, call 352-357-
5857 or 352-483-2900.

MOUNT DORA
Sponsors sought for annual
STEM bowl competition
The Academic Services Unit at
Lake County Schools is seeking
sponsors for the Fourth Annual
STEM Bowl taking place on Feb.
12-14, at Lake Receptions.
The STEM Bowl has earned ac-
colades from the School District
for raising the bar in the studies
of science, technology, engineer-
ing and math in elementary school
students.
Businesses, organizations and in-
dividuals interested in sponsoring
the annual event can call Andrea
Steenken at 352-253-6872.

EUSTIS
Teacher institute, springs
workshop scheduled
The Trout Lake Nature Center
will host the Lake County Water
Authority teacher institute offer-
ing a workshop on springs and
aquifers.
Trout Lake docents and adults
who work with groups of children
are invited to participate in the
learning activity at an active spring.
Pre-registration is required by
today via email to mkrisovitch@
aol.com, or by calling the center,
520 E. County Road 44 in Eustis, at
352-357-7536

WILDWOOD
Gift wrapping event raises
funds for humane society
Visitors to the Barnes and Noble
bookstore at 1055 Old Camp Road,
Lake Sumter Landing in Lady Lake
can buy last minute Christmas gifts
and have them wrapped by the
Humane Society/!SPCA of Sumter
County as a fundraiser for the
group, through Christmas Eve,
onTuesday.
Humane Society volunteers will
be happy to wrap your gifts for free
with donations appreciated to help
care for neglected and abused ani-
mals in Sumter County.
For information and hours at the
store, call 352-430-3029.
For information about the
Humane Society! SPCA of Sumter
County, call 352-793-9117, or go to
www.hsspca.org.




..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


GROVELAND


Council may hire new city manager


ROXANNE BROWN I Staff Writer
roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com
Earlier this week, City
Attorney Anita Gera-
ci-Carver said Redmond
Jones II, the candidate
who was recently offered
the job as Groveland's
next city manager, would
likely accept the offer.
But Geraci-Carver said
Jones first wanted to dis-
cuss the offer and re-
view the contract with
his family.
Interim city manager
Willie Morgan said Jones
has asked to make some


changes to the city's con-
tract.
"He (Jones) has tenta-
tively accepted the po-
sition, but he sent the
contract back with some
changes he wanted to
make to it," Morgan said.
The city council are ex-
pected to decide today
whether to accept Jones'
changes. The meeting is
at 6 p.m. in the Puryear
Building.
Morgan said Jones has
asked for a monthly vehi-
cle allowance instead of a
city vehicle, an addition-


al two weeks of severance,
moving expenses and a
temporary work week as-
signment of four 10-hour
days in lieu of five 8-hour
days until he is able to
find a place to live. The
council wants him to start
on Jan. 2.
"Basically, it's a back
and forth until everyone
agrees," Morgan said. "To
me, none of it is major
though. The changes I see
that Jones requested are
really very minor ones."
The council rescinded
an offer to Robert Kellogg


Fair celebrates winter in Florida


PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIALTOTHE DAILY COMMERCIAL
Joanna Carr with daughter Chloe Carr enjoy Bud, the
Belgian draft horse.


Dave McCullen demonstrates a Native
American double flute.
The Florida Scrub-Jay Trail on
Monte Vista Road in Clermont
hosted its 3rd Annual Win-
terFair over the weekend to ben-
efit the treatment center for in-
jured songbirds and wildlife. The
trail was launched in 2003 to pro-
vide direct, immediate benefit to
the Florida scrub-jay and its sur-
rounding habitat, and to raise
awareness of and involvement in
the conservation of the species.


Ethan Buccieri
brings his kayak
in after a quick
ride around
little Flag Lake.


Shelby and Rafael Rodriguez take a closer look at Trouper, the blind raccoon


MONTVERDE


Students stick to the task


Staff report
Students at Montverde Academy re-
cently collected 540 jars of peanut but-
ter and jelly enough to create 2,070
sandwiches to feed hungry kids on
Christmas vacation from their schools.
Students in the academy's mid-
dle-school National Junior Honor Soci-
ety conducted their "Peanut Butter and
Jelly Drive" between Dec. 3 and Dec. 11,


according to 6th-grade teacher Sara Pa-
rets.
"We collected enough (peanut butter
and jelly) to feed children for more than
450 weekends," she said in a press re-
lease. "We are very proud of the NJHS
and the middle school student body."
The NJHS will partner with Buses n'
Backpacks again in the spring to help
SEE JARS I A5


when he said he would be
unable to begin work on
Jan. 2.
Geraci-Carver said
Jones was excited about
the offer.
After the interview pro-
cess, Jones was ranked
highest for likability and
the best fit for staff and
the community. Kellogg
was first offered the job
because of his city man-
ager experience.
"Eight or more years of
progressively responsible
professional experience
SEE MANAGER I A5


BUSHNELL


Grants


give top


students


laptops

Staff report
State grant money will
allow Take Stock in Chil-
dren of Lake & Sumter
Counties to provide lap-
top computers to all 12th
grade students in Sum-
ter County who currently
participate in scholarship
and mentoring programs.
The computers recently
were given to the students
as a research tool they can
use through high school
and even into college,
school district spokes-
man Chris Patton said in a
press release.
The Sumter Schools En-
hancement Foundation
received the $12,673.48 in
matching funds through
the School District Educa-
tion Foundation Match-
ing Grant Program. The
state money came from
the Consortium of Florida
Education Foundations
(CFEF), in conjunction
with the State of Florida
Department of Education.
Take Stock in Children,
a program of the Educa-
tional Foundation of Lake
County, identifies finan-
cially at-risk students in
the eighth grade, provides
them with a mentor and
an advocate and then re-
wards them at high school
graduation with a college
tuition scholarship, Pat-
ton said.
CFEF is the member-
ship organization for Flor-
ida's school district-wide
local education founda-
tions. Established in 1987,
CFEF seeks to advance
student achievement in
Florida by increasing pri-
vate sector investment
and involvement in pub-
lic education.
CFEF now has 59 mem-
ber foundations with
1,100 business and com-
munity leaders serving
as volunteer board mem-
bers. Collectively, they
raise more than $50 mil-
lion annually to support
students, teachers and
schools through a variety
of programs.
CFEF has provided
more that $20 million to
local education founda-
tions since 2002 through
various private and public
sector partnerships.






IN MEMORY


OBITUARIES
Mark Anthony Donato
Mark Anthony Do-
nato, 57, Leesburg, FL
died on Saturday, De-
cember
21, 2013.
He was
born in
Windber,
PA and
moved to DONATO
Leesburg
19 years ago from John-
stown, PA. He was a
salesman in the metal
building industry, with
Clark-Dietrich Metal
Industries. Mark was
a member of the Ox-
ford Assembly of God
church where he was a
drummer, sang in two
quartets and also was
a soloist.Survivors in-
clude his wife Pamela,
Leesburg; 2 sons: An-
thony (Jenna) Donato,
Leander, TX and Derek
(Tricia) Donato, Scott-
sdale, AZ; mother Mary
Ann Donato,Windber,
PA; 2 brothers: Frank
E. Donato, Cumber-
land, MD and David I.
(Dawn) Donato, Ligo-
nier, PA; sister Sandra
(Joe) Ponczek, Wind-
ber, PA; Father and
Mother-in-law James
and Lena Eyler, Sum-
merfield; Brother-in-
law James (Kim) Ey-
ler III, Fruitland Park;
2 grandchildren: Aryn
and Natalie.A visitation
will be held at the Lady
Lake Chapel of Beyers
Funeral Home on Mon-
day, December 23, 2013
from 5:00 to 7:00 PM
with a funeral service
to follow at 7:00 PM. In-
terment will be in Rich-
land Cemetery in John-
stown, PA.In lieu of
flowers, memorial do-
nations may be made
to Oxford Assembly of
God Building Fund,






Srices Avalilale
Pr-ed ln
24Hu evc



78-44


12114 N. US Highway
301, Oxford, FL 34484.
Condolences may be
left at www.beyersfu-
neralhome.comBeyers
Funeral Home and Cre-
matory, Lady Lake/The
Villages, FL in charge of
arrangements.
Margaret Alan Lonergan
Margaret Alan Loner-
gan, 93 of Leesburg, FL
was born on December
16, 1920 in Hamlet, NC
and passed away De-
cember 18, 2013 inTav-
ares, FL. Six months af-
ter her birth she moved
to Charleston, SC
where she lived the next
11 years of a wonder-
ful life until the death
of her father at 11 years
old. Her mother moved
the family to Virginia
and Margaret went to
high school at Barbers-
ville, VA. She attended
Mary Washington Uni-
versity for 1 year. She
married George Utz in
1940 and had 3 won-
derful boys. Margaret
loved the animals on
the farm and garden-
ing and lived for 16 1/2
years of happiness un-
til her husbands death
at 42. She later mar-
ried Shad Lonergan
and had 3 lovely step-
daughters and lived the
rest of her life in Flori-
da. She moved to Lees-
burg from Palm Bay in
1995 and was a mem-
ber of First Presbyteri-
an Church of Leesburg
and Women of Hos-
pice.She is survived by:
sons George Lee Utz of
Fruitland Park, FL and
William Graves Utz
of Wilmington, NC; 4
grandchildren, 6 great
grandchildren and 1
great great grandson.
For those who wish,
memorial donations
may be made to: First
Presbyterian Church,
200 Lone Oak Dr., Lees-
burg, FL 34748 or Cor-
nerstone Hospice, 2445
Lane Park Rd, Tavares,
FL 32778.Online con-
dolences may be left
at www.beyersfuner-
alhome.comArrange-
ments entrusted to
Beyers Funeral Home
and Crematory, Lees-
burg, FL.


ASSOCIATED PRESS
This Dec. 20 photo shows Johanna Diaz, left, talking to Senior Certified Enrollment Specialist Marlene Nesmith, right, at
a Healthcare Marketplace office in Miami. Diaz had already signed up and decided to visit the office to make sure she
was enrolled.



Race on to sign up for



health insurance by today


KELLI KENNEDY
Associated Press
MIAMI Today is the last
day to sign up for federal health
exchange insurance if people
want their coverage to start in
January. Officials have already
pushed the deadline back
a week and it's still unclear
whether everyone who wants
to enroll will actually be able to
because of lingering problems
with the federal website.
And even if consumers do
enroll on time, they could find
themselves at a doctor's office
in January without coverage
because of incomplete enroll-
ment files the federal govern-
ment sent electronically to in-
surers. Federal health officials
have said they've fixed the bulk
of those problems and are call-
ing and mailing consumers
stressing they aren't formal-
ly enrolled unless they've paid
their first month's premium.
All the uncertainty has cre-
ated a frenzied waiting game
to see whether the fruits of the
Obama administration's enroll-
ment efforts will pay off with
seamless coverage for new en-
rollees next month.
The biggest obstacles may
be yet to come with many con-
sumers unfamiliar with hav-
ing health insurance and feel-
ing confused by deductibles,
co-pays and tiered prescription
drug plans. Florida consumers
can choose from roughly 100
plans, the second-highest of
any state.
Many are choosing bronze
plans because they are at-
tracted to the initial low-cost
monthly premium. In Florida,
those premiums range from
$128 to $459 for a 27-year-old


In Florida, plans will have
deductibles ranging from
$1,500 in a platinum plan
to $6,350 in a bronze
plan. About 3.5 million
Floridians lack health
coverage one of the
highest rates in the nation.

and from $390 to $1,400 for a
family of three including par-
ents in their 40s, according to
an analysis conducted for The
Associated Press by Chica-
go-based Stonegate Advisors,
an independent health care re-
search and consulting compa-
ny. The figures do not include
tax subsidies.
"Price is the biggest factor
without any question at all,"
said John Foley, an attorney
and certified counselor for Le-
gal Aid Society of Palm Beach
County.
But many don't understand
that low cost premiums come
with a high-end deductible.
In Florida, plans will have de-
ductibles ranging from $1,500
in a platinum plan to $6,350 in
a bronze plan, according to the
Stonegate analysis.
That's why Al and Can-
dy Henry found it difficult to
choose a plan on Friday.
"If we decide to pay zero and
God forbid we need to go to the
hospital, I don't want to pay
$3,000," she said.
Candy, a 52-year-old history
teacher, and Al, a 53-year-old
unemployed chef, eventually
settled on a $43 a month silver
plan with a $1,500 deductible.
"I am very happy because
it's affordable for us. This is
what I've been looking for a


long time," said Candy, who
planned to call the insurance
company when she got home
to schedule a payment.
Only 14 percent of Ameri-
can adults with insurance un-
derstand deductibles and oth-
er key concepts of coverage
plans, according to a study
published this year in the Jour-
nal of Health Economics. That's
not a good sign for many en-
tering the federal marketplace
who haven't had insurance be-
fore. About 3.5 million Floridi-
ans lack health coverage one
of the highest rates in the na-
tion.
If they make poor decisions
when shopping for insurance
for the first time, they may be
surprised that the law's prom-
ise of affordable care, for them,
is still out of reach.
"You better budget because
you need to make sure that you
have money to go to the doc-
tor and you have the money up
front," said Foley, who cautions
consumers to plan for those
out of pockets costs.
Floridians rushed to sign up
for coverage in the days lead-
ing up to Monday's deadline.
Navigator Allie Stern enrolled
10 people at a Fort Lauderdale
office on Thursday. She was on
a roll again Friday when the
website crashed.
Lisa Hulsey waited more than
two hours to sign up Friday be-
fore giving up.
Hulsey, a 40-year-old para-
legal, had employer insur-
ance at no cost to her. But her
company is no longer offer-
ing coverage, instead push-
ing employees into the feder-
al marketplace where they may
qualify for subsidies.


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Volusia becoming a retirement mecca


JIM HAUG
The Daytona Beach News-Journal
DAYTONA BEACH The end
of the year is typically a slow time
for the real estate so Gaff's Real-
ty was grateful that Daytona Beach
got some national media exposure
when AARP Magazine listed as it as
one of the 10 best places to retire for
less in its October/November issue.
Traffic to their website, FindFlor-
idaRealEstateForSale.com, jumped
"astronomically" when "Today," the
morning TV show, did a segment on
the AARP list (in October), said bro-
ker Andrea Davis.
"I mean literally, the minute that
show aired, I could see the num-
bers of people on the website. It was
phenomenal. It stayed like that," she
said. "It is still impacting us."
"People are flying in and com-
ing to our town because of the story
the 'Today' show aired about Dayto-
na Beach," she said. "It's really great.


Normally, November is the slowest
month. It's not this year."
There is probably more to the sto-
ry than good publicity since other
cities on the same AARP list did not
receive as much interest. Pocatel-
lo, Idaho, for example, got plugged
by the same AARP list, but the city,
which has also benefited from me-
dia exposure as the movie setting for
"Napoleon Dynamite," did not get
the same reception from retirees.
"No, I have not seen an increase
of activity since the article ran," said
Billy Satterfield, a Realtor in Pocatel-
lo, in an email. "The article was dis-
cussed in an office meeting after it
was published but I have not had
any inquiries or interest that has
been a result of the article.
"The majority of people that retire
to Pocatello come here because their
kids and grandkids live close and
they want to spend time with them,"
he added.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013




Monday, December 23, 2013


LEESBURG



Arabian Nights showing on Lakefront TV


Staff report
Leesburg's Lakefront TV
plans to present an exclu-
sive holiday program begin-
ning tonight, featuring one
of the final equestrian per-
formances of the Arabian
Nights dinner attraction.
Kissimmee-based Arabian
Nights has performed more
than 10,000 shows over the
past 25 years showcasing the
beautiful and cherished Ara-
bian breed of horses. The
theater will close on Dec.
31, when owner Mark Miller
plans to relocate dozens of
his family's world-renowned
Arabians from Kissimmee
and Arizona to a new horse
breeding and training facili-
ty in south Lake County.
Before that change, Miller
invited longtime friend and
fellow horse owner Dr. Anna
Marie general manager
of Lakefront TV and owner
of the broadcast production
company Dr. Anna Marie
Productions for an exclu-
sive and first-ever opportu-
nity to record a special hol-
iday version of the complete
Arabian Nights dinner show.
"I've had several people
offer to do this kind of thing,
but I never trusted anyone
enough to do it right," Miller
said about recording his live
show for television. "If you
don't understand horses, I'm


Kissimmee-based Arabian Nights has performed more than 10,000 shows o


just not sure you can capture
it correctly."
The 90-minute holiday
program will premiere ex-
clusively on Lakefront TV at
8p.m. Monday and 6p.m.


Tuesday as part of a special
series of seasonal programs
presented this month in-
cluding the Leesburg Christ-
mas Parade, The Nutcracker
ballet and an orchestra per-


22, Brighthouse cable chan-
nel 199 and Florida Cable
Channel 4.
Bruce Marcho, owner and
operator of the Eustis-based
video production compa-
ny Video Craft, donated
his services to help create
the Arabian Nights televi-
sion program. "It is a great
performance you don't
see many shows like it any-
where," Marcho said. "It is
sad to see it go."
Once Arabian Nights clos-
es its doors, Miller plans to
relocate his family's horse
farm to a newly acquired,
78-acre property in Cler-
mont. He said the south Lake
County area provides a cen-
tral location for the business,
which will have about 45
horses on average for train-
ing, breeding and events:
"I really wanted someplace
beautiful for them this lo-
cation is ideal."
Later next year, Miller will
travel to Arizona to transport
35 or more Arabian horses to
COURTESY PHOTO his Clermont facility.
ver the past 25 years. Miller is proud to share one
of the heartfelt last shows of
Arabian Nights with Lake-
formance of Handel's Messi- front TV and Orange TV "It is
ah. The Arabian Nights pro- my passion in life who gets
gram will be presented again to do something like that for
on Dec. 25. a living?" he explained. "And
Lakefront TV is broadcast to make it last almost 26
on Comcast cable channel years is even more special."


Convicted air pirate asks


judge to reduce sentence


Associated Press
KEY WEST A Cuban man con-
victed of air piracy in the U.S. af-
ter landing a hijacked plane in Key
West is asking a federal judge to re-
consider his 20-year prison sen-
tence.
Ardemis Wilson Gonzalez was
sentenced months after his April
2003 landing in Key West. He cur-
rently is held at a federal prison in
Pennsylvania and is scheduled to
be released in June 2021, said U.S.
Bureau of Prisons spokesman Chris
Burke.
The Key West Citizen reports that
Gonzalez this month asked a fed-
eral judge to release him from pris-
on early. In his motion, he said he
committed the hijacking to es-
cape the "mental anguish of living
within an oppressive regime" and
meant no harm to anyone else on
the plane.
"Through the eyes of some, I am
an extreme and hostile person, but
to others, I am a hero, a patriot,
who stood for what is right," Gon-
zalez wrote. "I truly and sincere-
ly apologize for these actions, and
I say that in looking back. My deci-
sions were purely emotionally driv-
en due to my lack of rational think-


JARS
FROM PAGE A3

prepare for spring break.
Buses n' Backpacks is a com-
munity outreach program spon-
sored by non-profit religious
organization Church at South


MANAGER
FROM PAGE A3

in municipal govern-
ment, along with a
bachelor's degree in
public administration,
business administra-
tion or related field,"
the job posting reads.
Jones was an assis-
tant to the city manag-
er in Davenport, Iowa
for eight years.


ing and cognitive skills. As a father
and husband, one would or at the
time would have done, anything to
help (my family) escape the clutch-
es of a regime that is quite readily
been given the characterization of
an oppressive dictatorship."
He also said that he's now para-
lyzed and uses a wheelchair.
U.S. Magistrate Judge Patrick
White filed an order Dec. 11 stating
that Gonzalez's motion constitutes
a new case.
Gonzalez used two fake hand
grenades to commandeer a small
plane in Cuba in April 2003. He re-
leased some other passengers in
Havana before refueling and flying
to KeyWest International Airport.
"We call it the 'papaya in his pock-
et incident,"' said Monroe County
Airports Director Peter Horton.
It was the third suspicious plane
from Cuba to approach KeyWest in
four months when it landed April 1,
2003.
"I said, 'Yeah, right. April Fool's!"'
Horton said. "The tower said, 'No,
turn on CNN. They're saying it's
headed to Key West.' If you are an
airport director here, you have
to be prepared to deal with these
events. These things just happen
down here. You gotta be flexible."


Lake Community Ministries, lo-
cated in Clermont. The group's
Buses n' Backpacks charity pro-
grams act in partnership with 16
local schools.
Last school year, more than
60,000 meals were provid-
ed and officials hope to double
that amount this year by serving
more schools and students


Dellmar Consult- versities of Virginia and


ing's website says Jones
holds a Master De-
gree in Public Admin-
istration from the Uni-
versity of Kansas. He
earned a baccalaureate
in Urban Studies from
Cleveland State Univer-
sity, Cleveland, Ohio.
He has also earned cer-
tificates from the Uni-
versity of Michigan in
Industrial Relations,
and Senior Executive
Training from the Uni-


Harvard.
Jones has more than
17 years of experience
in government rela-
tions, eight of those
years in core affirma-
tive action services.
Jones is known for his
work in guiding, eval-
uating and designing
Disadvantaged Busi-
ness Enterprise (DBE)
and Targeted Small
Business (TSB) pro-
grams for the city of


CLERMONT

City hires public relations officer


ROXANNE BROWN I Staff Writer
roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com
Doris Bloodsworth
has been hired as the
city's new public infor-
mation officer, begin-
ning Jan. 6, City Man-
ager Darren Gray said.
Bloodsworth, a for-
mer journalist who is
nationally accredited
in public relations, will
be coordinating com-
munication for the city.
Bloodsworth, a life-
long resident of south
Lake County, is em-
ployed as the Cler-
mont Chamber of
Commerce's director
of marketing and com-
munications, a post
she's held for the past
15 months.
Bloodsworth owned
her own public rela-
tions firm, has worked
in marketing and has
been a reporter for
Bloomberg News and
the Orlando Sentinel.
"I'm very excited
about the new position.
I enjoyed my time with


"Many are homeless in our
area," Parets said. "Every week,
the organization gathers up
supplies and volunteers and
packs plain, unmarked back-
packs with nutritious food for
the weekend. Students are giv-
en the full backpacks discreetly
on Friday and return them emp-
tytoday.


Davenport, Iowa and in
2010, was the recipient
of the Governor's Dr.
Martin Luther King, Jr.
Achievement Award.
If Jones accepts the
city council's offer, he
will be making $87,500
and according to city
officials, will become
the city's first black city
manager.
Former City Manager
Sam Opellaar, who re-
signed in October, was
earning $85,000.


the cham-
ber and
now, I'm
looking
forward
to serving
the citi-
zens of Cl-


BLOODSWORTH


ermont," Bloodsworth
said.
She said that after
attended the city's vi-
sioning sessions during
the summer months,
she feels in touch with
the direction the city is
heading.
Bloodsworth said she
is impressed the work
of city staff and officials
deemed important to
the city's future.
"It's a really exciting
time to be with the city
of Clermont. There are
so many opportuni-
ties," she said.


The position is new
to the city. Blood-
sworth, author of a his-
tory of Clermont, will
work for the city man-
ager's office. She will
be in charge of issu-
ing media releases and
preparing content for
print and electronic
publications.
"Effective communi-
cation plays a vital role
in helping our citizens
stay informed about
the city's initiatives
that impact their lives,"
Gray said. "We are con-
fident that Doris' expe-
rience will be invalu-
able in providing that
information."


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DAILY COMMERCIAL





DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 23, 2013


MONITOR
FROM PAGE Al

insist that because of
new permitting and
more highly trained
inspectors, Florida at
least "can give assur-
ances to the public and
the medical commu-
nity about the safety of
its compounded drug
supply," said Susan
Love, chief of enforce-
ment for the Florida
Department of Health.
Recent inspections
tell a different story
The FDA inspected
this year three Florida
pharmacies and deter-
mined that they each
failed to ensure their
compounded drugs
met sterility and po-
tency tests, among oth-
er issues.
One of the three
compounding phar-
macies was Wells Phar-
macy Network, LLC in
Ocala. The facility was
once Franck's Phar-
macy, which closed
in 2012 after produc-
ing drugs that killed 21
polo horses and anoth-
er batch of medicine
that damaged 31 peo-
ple's eyesight.
The others are
Anazaohealth Corpo-
ration in Tampa and
Olympia Pharmacy in
Orlando.
Two of the three
pharmacies, including
Wells, had passed their
state inspections. The
FDA later inspected
the facilities and found
numerous issues, in-
cluding problems with
sterility testing tech-
niques, the cleanliness
of equipment and en-
suring the compound-
ed drugs kept their
potency before expira-
tion.
Florida health in-
spectors cited only
Olympia, warning that
the pharmacy was vi-
olating compound-
ing rules and compro-
mising the safety of its
drugs.
Of the three FDA-in-
spected pharmacies,
only one returned tele-
phone calls to the
Star-Banner. Anazao-
health Corporation's
lawyer said she could
say little about FDA's
surprise inspection this
year or what prompt-
ed the action. She said
only that her pharmacy
passed its state inspec-
tions, which incorpo-
rated state pharmacy
compounding stan-
dards.
The FDA "mea-
sured us by standards
that are not applica-
ble," company law-
yer Natarsha Nesbitt
said. She said her client
shouldn't be measured
against federal stan-
dards for large-scale
pharmaceutical manu-
facturers.
OFFICE-USE
COMPOUNDING
To understand the
extent of the pharmacy
compounding problem
it is important to un-
derstand compound-
ing.
Compounding phar-
macies can sell mixed
medications only when
ordered by a doctor.
They are allowed to
make medicines typ-
ically available from


FDA-regulated man-
ufacturers only when
there are shortages. But
compounding phar-
macies are left alone to
decide if a shortage ex-
ists. There is no state or
federal definition of a
shortage.
In its simplest form,
these pharmacies were
meant to fine-tune
drugs to a patient's
needs: adding flavoring
for a child's dose or re-
moving a dye for a pa-
tient who has a specif-
ic allergy. Historically,
pharmacies have oper-
ated under the regula-
tory arm of state phar-
macy boards. The FDA
can wield its regulato-
ry authority only when
the pharmacy isn't
complying with state
rules.
Drug manufacturers,
such as Pfizer and Bay-
er, make drugs with-
out specific patients in
mind and sell them to
distributors, which re-
sell them to patients,
often with a doctor's
prescription. Manufac-
turers also sell sterile
and non-sterile drugs
to doctors' offices, clin-
ics or hospitals to be
used with patients.
While a pharma-
cist may mix a variety
of medications in the
same workspace in a
given day, drug manu-
facturers segment their
processes. A team of
workers at a single fa-
cility may make a very
limited selection of
products.
Making sterile com-
pounded drugs is far
more complex. To do
that, pharmacies need
an array of special-
ized equipment and fa-
cilities to reduce the
risk of contamination.
These products typi-
cally are injected or ap-
plied to areas of the
body that are vulnera-
ble to bacterial or fun-
gal infection.
While compounding
pharmacies started out
making only medicines
for specific patients,
today most states allow
pharmacies to produce
sterile compound-
ed drugs without spe-
cific patients in mind
- a practice called
"office-use compound-
ing." It is not uncom-
mon for pharmacies to
produce thousands of
doses of compounded
drugs and ship them to
doctors in many states.
That was the case
in 2012 when NECC
in Massachusetts be-
came the poster child
for how bad things
could really get. The
compounded drug that
killed 64 people and
sickened hundreds was
contaminated with
a fungus that causes
meningitis inflam-
mation of spine and
brain tissues.
Last month, federal
lawmakers stepped in
to create the Pharmacy
Compounding Quality
Act of 2013. It encour-
ages large-scale phar-
macy compounders
to voluntarily register
with federal agencies
and encourages com-
pound drugs buyers
to buy from only those
registered with the
FDA. It also gives the
FDA some new powers
over pharmacies.


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The industry is still
awaiting specific regu-
lations associated with
the new law, who it ap-
plies to and when.
The new law leaves
the day-to-day over-
sight of pharmacy reg-
ulations to states.
"Things are getting
better ... but it'll be a
while before we see it.
But I still think it's im-
proving," said Mark
Schneider, one of the
owners of Teamcare
Pharmacy Services, a
Miami-based maker of
sterile compounds.
Schneider warns that
some of the flaws that
existed before NECC
are still entrenched in
the industry.
Most states, includ-
ing Florida, still allow
pharmacies to make
office-use compound-
ed drugs in volumes
larger than what a tra-
ditional, corner phar-
macy might produce,
and ship them across
the nation.
Despite new feder-
al laws, that probably
won't change soon.
Earlier this year the
Florida's Joint Admin-
istrative Procedures
Committee, a group of
legislators that reviews
agency rules, said that
the state Pharmacy
Board erred by allow-
ing office-use com-
pounding. In response,
the Pharmacy Board
told its lawyer, David
Flynn, to push back.
Flynn laid out some
possible compromis-
es for office-use com-
pounding. Flynn rec-
ommended allowing
pharmacies to collect
patients' names from
doctors after they have
dispensed the medi-
cine.
This month, Phar-
macy Board Chairman
Albert Garcia told the
Star-Banner that Flynn
would continue to pur-
sue ways to ensure that
office-use compound-
ing continues unabat-
ed.
Office-use com-
pounding is big busi-
ness in Florida, but it's
difficult to know exact-
ly how big.
Anazaohealth fills
about 14,000 prescrip-
tions each month for
specific patients. It re-
ported in the state sur-
vey that more than half
of its business involved
non-sterile compound-
ing, and more than 25
percent of the rest was
involved with ster-
ile compounding. The
company is licensed to
send the drugs to all 50
states.
Chris Schulte, own-
er of Apothecary com-
pounding pharma-
cy, fills about 2,000
prescriptions each
month for specific pa-
tients. He won't say
how many office-use
doses are made at
his 5,300-square-foot
pharmacy. Between 20
percent and 25 percent
of Apothecary's pre-
scriptions are for ster-
ile compounds, some
of which are for office
use.
Schulte, a board
member of the Inter-
national Academy of
Compounding Phar-
macists, doesn't see the
industry doing away
with office-use com-


pounding in the fore-
seeable future.
"That would affect us
tremendously," Schul-
te said.
But Schulte said if
the state is serious
about improving in-
spections, inspectors
must spend more than
the two hours they cur-
rently invest during
their visits. He believes
a thorough inspection


should take two days.
Doctors also rely on
it. Even a requirement
to submit the names
of patients after dis-
pensing compounded
drugs would be a bur-
den, according to Dr.
Allan Vrable, who owns
13 pain clinics based in
Jacksonville.
"That would be a
very difficult barrier
(for doctors) and in-
convenience for the
patients," said Vrable,
who said he doesn't in-
ject pharmacy com-
pounds at his clinics.
"It would be detrimen-
tal to the business."
Earlier this year, the
Pharmacy Board con-
sidered rules to require
out-of-state based
pharmacies to follow
Florida's sterile com-
pounding rules if they
wanted to do business
in Florida. The propos-
al had no support.
Flynn, the Pharmacy
Board lawyer, warned
that Florida's statutes
are clear and allow out-
of-state pharmacies to
do business in Florida
as long as they follow
their own rules.
Even if the Pharmacy
Board tried to impose
its own rules on out-of-
state pharmacies want-
ing to do business in
Florida, enforcement
would be problematic,
said Mark Whitten, the
board's former execu-
tive director
Florida Board mem-
ber Leo Fallon, also
a pharmacist, said
that requiring out-of-
state pharmacies do-
ing business in Florida
to follow rules at least
as stringent as those in
Florida will not solve
compounding prob-
lems.
HOW MUCH IS
ENOUGH?
"The enforcement is
a major process ... and
their state boards are
supposed to enforce
their laws. You're rely-
ing on them to do it,"
he said.
Even if the Flori-
da Pharmacy Board
sent its inspectors
to observe out-of-
state pharmacies, Fal-
lon said it probably
wouldn't be enough.
Florida inspectors
traveling out of state
would be bound to
miss some, he said.
Doering, the UF pro-
fessor, said that he
wouldn't put much
stock in thinking that
Florida's compounding
pharmacies were much
better than many in
other states.
"They're probably no
worse or no better than
most compounding
(pharmacies) in Flori-
da," he said.
Another weakness in
the system is that it re-
lies too much on phar-
macists to self-report.
Inspectors are able to
catch only the most
egregious violations,
critics say
Pharmacist Mark
Schneider said that
while the industry is
improving, it has be-
come "a self-policing
environment" in which
regulators rely heavily
on pharmacies to sub-
mit information hon-
estly
That isn't to say Flori-


day's pharmacy industry
hasn't made progress,
said Bob Parrado, a for-
mer Pharmacy Board
member.
"They are better to-
day since at least NECC
a year ago," he said this
month while attend-
ing a Pharmacy Board
meeting. "They're mov-
ing in the right direc-
tion."
The solution in shor-


ing up weaknesses in
the system is to better
educate and train in-
spectors.
Parrado said he
didn't know whether
the current inspection
process is adequate to
catch pharmacy viola-
tors, "but you're always
going to have that ele-
ment in any industry."
Byrn, at Purdue,
said national regula-
tory bodies like FDA
are better equipped
to make sure pharma-
cists follow the rules.
He said that FDA's pro-
duction rules are more
difficult to successful-
ly violate and are more
stringent.
"There's no question,
the FDA is much better
at that," he said.
Susan Love, Flori-
da's chief of enforce-
ment, insists the state
is well positioned to
make sure compound-
ed drugs are safe.
Love said that since
the NECC deaths, Flor-
ida has added more in-
spectors and provided
them additional train-
ing.
The Department of
Health, which oversees
the Pharmacy Board,
has 18 inspectors, five
of whom are pharma-
cists. The Health De-
partment also inspects
other facilities such as
tattoo, massage and
body piercing facilities.
Love said the agen-
cy's five pharmacists
inspect pharmacies
making complex sterile
compounds.
Doering said that in-
specting compounding
pharmacies that make
an array of complex
sterile compounded
drugs, often hundreds
of doses at a time, re-
quires more experience
and training than the
state offers.
He said many phar-
macists completing
their education have
never taken a single
compounding class.
But Love said phar-
macist inspectors at-
tended an intensive,
four-day training ses-
sion this year and
completed an on-
line-training session
that preceded the class.
She said they also par-
ticipate in conference
calls related to inspec-
tion issues and will
continue to receive
new training.
To qualify for the
pharmacist inspec-
tion job, Love said se-
nior pharmacists must
have at least one year
of pharmacy experi-
ence, but not necessar-
ily in compounding or
inspection work.
Asked by the
Star-Banner if that
qualified the pharma-
cists to be inspectors,
Snow replied, "I can't
say that one way or an-
other."
Pharmacy inspec-
tors use a single-page
inspection form when
inspecting pharma-
cies. Love said that is
adequate because "it
meets the rule that is in
place now."
Much of what the
Pharmacy Board knows
about what pharma-
cies are producing,
and how much, comes
from a survey in late
2012.


Love told the
Star-Banner that indi-
vidual pharmacy re-
sponses to the survey,
which was mandatory,
are not routinely com-
pared to those phar-
macy sales records. "I
don't think it would be
necessary in all inspec-
tions to audit to that
degree," she said.


WHO MADE THAT
PILL?
While regulators,
lawmakers and phar-
macists debate the
state of compound-
ing drugs, many doc-
tors and patients aren't
aware of who makes
their drugs.
Mike Harper, phar-
macy director at Mun-
roe Regional Medical
Center, oversees a doz-
en pharmacists and
technicians filling pre-
scription orders from
the hospital's doctors.
The hospital gets
some of its compound-
ed medicines from
PharMEDium, a large
Illinois compounder
that supplies hospitals
nationwide. Harper be-
lieves it's much saf-
er to purchase certain
solutions from what
he called an "FDA-ap-
proved" facility rath-
er than mixing sterile
compounds at Mun-
roe.
(At the time), Phar-
MEDium was only reg-
istered with the FDA
but was not inspected
as a manufacturer.
"I was under the im-
pression that they are
regulated by the FDA,"
he said.
Earlier this year, the
FDA also denied a
PharMEDium request
that the federal agen-
cy send a letter to the
NewYork State Com-
missioner of Health
on its behalf. PharME-
Dium asked the FDA
to say that the feder-
al agency approved of
the way PharMEDium
operated its office-use
compounding proce-
dure.
The FDA said Phar-
Medium had not kept
up with the patient
data as it had prom-
ised.
While Harper ac-
knowledges the need
for additional regu-
lation of compound-
ers, he believes they re-
main a necessary part
of the nation's drug
supply chain because
they produce prod-
ucts that are not always
readily available from
manufacturers.
Meanwhile, other
outside forces could
work to help shape the
future of pharmacy
compounding.
Pharmacy insurance
companies, wary of
risk of big settlements,
are asking for the first
time what pharmacies
are producing.
Pharmacists Mutu-
al Companies, offering
pharmacy insurance in
49 states, said although
the company has hun-
dreds of liability poli-
cies with pharmacies,
little is known about
what they are doing in
the back rooms, said
Don R. McGuire, Jr., a
senior vice president.
McGuire said that
many insurance com-
panies offering liability
insurance to pharma-
cies making complex
sterile compounds
were beginning to drop
the service.
Asked if his pharma-
cy clients were follow-
ing their state com-
pounding rules, he
said, "I don't know that
I know."
He said there is a lack
of data from states to
help insurance compa-


nies learn what was go-
ing on.
He predicted that in-
surance companies
would themselves im-
pose "tougher rules"
on pharmacies if they
wanted to keep their
polices.
Reach Fred Hiers at fred.
hiers@starbanner.corn
and 352-8674157.


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013






YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD
ROD DIXON.................. PUBLISHER
TOM MCNIFF ............. EXECUTIVE EDITOR
BILL KOCH.......... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR
SCOTT CALLAHAN ............. NEWS EDITOR
GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST V o i c es^ ^ ^ www.dailycommercial.com


VOICE


The growing case

for videotaped

interrogations

Terrence "T.J." Johnson, 17, is back in the
relative safety of his Memphis home,
but thinking about his 64 nights in jail
should give pause to opponents of manda-
tory videotaping of police interrogations.
Johnson's case is the latest entry in a cat-
alog of false murder confessions. He admit-
ted to police that he drove the getaway car
in the Oct. 4 robbery and murder of Piper-
ton, Tenn., contractor John "J.P" Shelley.
We have only Johnson's account of the
interrogation, the police not having com-
mented on it. But from his description it
had the earmarks of a method developed
in the 1950s that permits interrogators who
believe suspects are lying to obtain confes-
sions by making false and misleading state-
ments to them and promises that interroga-
tors don't intend to keep.
The widely employed Reid technique, de-
scribed in detail by writer Douglas Starr in
his Dec. 9 NewYorker article "The Inter-
view," has been called into question by crim-
inal justice scholars because of the number
of false confessions it has produced.
As an antidote, at least 18 states require
videotaping of interrogations in murder cas-
es. Tennessee had an opportunity to join
them in 2011 when the issue was debated in
the General Assembly. Legislators ultimate-
ly accepted the argument that the decision
should be left up to law enforcement offi-
cials because taping can cause a guilty sus-
pect to clam up.
But suspects who waive the "right to re-
main silent" believing they have nothing
to hide and wind up confessing are almost
never acquitted by juries. And in 50 percent
of exonerations resulting from DNA evi-
dence, false confessions were obtained.
It's not difficult to see why police focused
on Johnson. They had evidence that the
driver in the Shelley case was nicknamed
"T.J." Johnson had associated with gang
members. A cellphone that belonged to one
of the robbery victims had been found near
his home. He and the co-defendants all once
attended Wooddale High School in Mem-
phis. And Johnson wasn't in school when
the crime occurred. After lengthy question-
ing, he signed a statement confessing to the
crime.
Fortunately, Johnson's attorneys didn't be-
lieve it. Their investigation, as well as more
work by prosecutors and police, eventually
resulted in a murder charge against alleged
getaway car driver Thomas Bernard Moss,
17.
The story would seem to have had a good
ending. It would be a lot better, of course, if
the public could be assured that it's not like-
ly to happen again.
Distributed by Scripps Howard News Service.


The Daily Commercial

The newspaper of choice for Lake
and Sumter counties since 1875

EDITORIALS
Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board,
not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are
not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday,
Saturday and Sunday.
COLUMNS
Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and
picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reflect
the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a
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, FR0. 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


Police officials must enforce laws


Since when do county sher-
iffs get to decide which
state laws they will en-
force? Furthermore, when did
they become the arbiters of
what is or isn't constitutional?
Ask the citizens of Colorado
(I used to be one) who are now
confronted by rebellious elected
"law" officers who say they ar-
en't going to enforce a package
of new gun controls that makes
their state one of the saner and
possibly safer venues in the na-
tion.
They consider the new stat-
utes vague and a violation of
the Second Amendment rights
of gun owners. In fact, all but
seven of the state's 62 sheriffs
signed a lawsuit challenging
the constitutionality of the new
statues.
The last time anyone looked,
these law enforcement paragons
-whose main duties include
serving subpoenas, warrants
and running the jails where in-
mates are housed because,
among other things, they used
a firearm in the commission of
a crime had no say about the
constitutionality of a law.
That responsibility in every
place I know of in this land be-
longs to the courts.
So who's in charge in Colora-
do? Apparently it's not the legis-
lature or the governor or the ju-
diciary; it's the county Mounties.
If they are allowed to get away
with this, these badge-wear-
ing, gun-toting successors to the
Earps and the Hickoks, like their
predecessors, are pretty much a
law unto themselves.
By the way, Wyatt Earp and
Bill Hickok took it on them-
selves to ban the carrying and
brandishing of firearms in cer-
tain areas of their jurisdictions
despite the Second Amend-
ment.
Few states have more rea-
son than Colorado to try to keep
guns out of the hands of cra-
zies and to ban the use of such


a.


DanK
Thomasson
SCRIPPS HOWARD
NEWS SERVICE


A large number of Congressmen
decided stopping criminals and
nutcases from getting guns they
might use on innocent children
or patrons of malls and crowded
theaters was not enough reason
to disturb the flow of support
from the gun lobby, namely the
National Rifle Association.

things as 30-bullet magazines.
The state has been the site of
two of the highest profile mas-
sacres in the history of such
tragedies: the mass slaying first
at Columbine High School and
then the more recent fusillade of
death and destruction launched
in an Aurora theater filled with
Batman fans.
When the Newtown, Conn.,
slaying of 20 youngsters and six
adults occurred last year, Colo-
rado lawmakers decided some-
thing had to be done.
After all, Congress couldn't
even pass a law to expand back-
ground checks that 90 percent
of Americans supported.
Just the other day an incident
in Arapahoe High School in Col-
orado fell just short of another
major tragedy.
A large number of Congress-
men decided stopping crim-
inals and nutcases from get-
ting guns they might use on
innocent children or patrons of
malls and crowded theaters was
not enough reason to disturb
the flow of support from the gun
lobby, namely the National Rifle
Association.
Their NRA rating might drop.
The package adopted after
a tough campaign produced a


backlash among those who still
believe the West is wild. Two key
players in the successful effort
to do something about this were
recalled by voters.
The message: How dare they
cast a vote aimed at preventing
these atrocities? There are big-
ger, more important questions
here such as the ability to draw
first if the need is perceived, as
fostered in self-defense laws in
some states like Florida.
While the Supreme Court sup-
ported an individual's right to
own a gun, overturning two
centuries of judicial thought
that the Second Amendment
was steeped in the need to form
militias in what was still pret-
ty much a wilderness, the court
did not prohibit the adoption
of local and state laws that con-
trol the trafficking of firearms.
So the fight shifted largely to the
state legislatures.
Colorado isn't the only site
of rural resistance by sheriffs.
Groups of these elected law en-
forcement operatives are mak-
ing noises along the same lines
in a number of other locations.
No offense meant, but those
who hold these jobs aren't gen-
erally heavyweight sleuths.
A whole lot of them are just
politicians untrained in the
craft. They make their money
off of fees and how they run the
jails, including feeding the pris-
oners, and the result often has
been corruption and abuse.
One sheriff in Weld County,
Colo., was portrayed in the na-
tional press recently as holding
up two identical large-capaci-
ty clips.
He said one was bought be-
fore the law went into effect and
the other after. How could he or
anyone tell the difference? Make
the owner show a receipt, bust-
er. When in doubt, check it out.
Email Dan K. Thomasson, former ed-
itor of the Scripps Howard News Ser-
vice, at thomassondan@aol.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
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By fax to: 325-365-1951


DOONESBURY

| HFP, THE CENT OF MUSK\
/5 THICK HERE OUT51PE THE
BALLIROOM OF THIS P0SH
PO UWTOXJN P.C. HOTEL-..


m 1iKSS


Monday, December 23, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL





DAILY COMMERCIALMonday, December 23, 2013


Pensacola
62/35 :" :"


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HIGH LOW
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HIGH LOW
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Oxford 83/57 I I -I.-

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8256 4 L 03/57 a83157 Sorrento
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HIGH LOW
670 520


THURSDAY

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showers

HIGH LOW
700 530


C .4Jacksonville
(City t ^47


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Gainesville Daytona Beach
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Petersburg
81e60
4L Okeechob
Sarasote 82/63
MICA \ 't


R.
85/
r.
re
ind


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 02013


leach


bee


Palm Beaph
M vers t 4 82168
67
ae Fort Lauddinle
NaplesL 82169 l
fl/Bet j"
Ot iami



Key Largo
::11Wai ... 8. 81171


tey IIa
82/71 a.


Shown are n001 positons of weather systems and pmrpWon. Temperature bands are todaNs highs for the
day. Forecast highoow temperatures are gvn tor selected cities.


LOS A 'lo.e9 *n
Yesterday' N n H

Yesterday's National High/Low: (for the 48 contiguous states)


High 86'in Punta Gorda, FL


3

0 12I34 56 78
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 -24'in Tioga, ND


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 pedods are shorter.
Major Minor Major Minor
Today 3:48 am. 9:59 a.m. 4:09 p.m. 10:20 p.m.
Tue. 4:34 a.m. 10:45 a.m. 4:56 p.m. 11:07 p.m.


I TE SNhAD M60


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


Today Tuesday
7:17 a.m. 7:18 a.m.
5:36 p.m. 5:36 p.m.
11:17 p.m. none
11:07 a.m. 11:41 a.m.


Last Now First Full



Dec 25 Jani Jan 7 Jan 15


ITIEI


Homosassa
Day High Feet
Today 7:45 am.1.1
8:47 pm.1.1
Daytona Beach
Day High Feet
Today 11:28 am .3.9
11:56 pm.3.6


Low Feet
3:41 am .0.2
3:55 pm. 0.0

Low Feet
5:15 am .0.7
5:43 pm.0.5


High Feet
8:40 am.1.0
9:28 pm.1.1

High Feet
12:11 pm.3.8


Low Feet
4:31 am .0.2
4:36 pm.0.1

Low Feet
6:07 am .0.8
6:31 pm.0.4


IsTOALCTE


Today Tuesday
City Hi LoW Hi Lo W
San Francisco 60 44 s 61 44 s
San Juan, PR 82 72 sh 82 72 sh
Santa Fe 39 20 s 44 23 s
St. Ste. Marie 9 -10 sf 10 8 pc
Seattle 52 39 r 44 32 pc
Shreveport 46 28 s 50 27 s
Spokane 40 25 r 32 21 pc
Syracuse 40 15 sf 18 6 sf
Topeka 16 -2 s 31 19 pc
Tucson 64 39 s 66 40 s
Tulsa 32 15s 42 26 pc
Washington, DC 61 34 r 41 27 sf
Wilmington, DE 59 31 r 39 22 sf
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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FRIDAY




Mostly cloudy with a
shower possible

HIGH LOW
700 560


-
Ar


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 21 r
44 24 s
15 5s
56 28 r
56 30 r
59 32 r
59 30 r
37 30 pc
49 27 pc
-3 -8 pc
41 28 pc
50 30 r
31 15 sf
38 6sf
74 47 r
48 27 c
63 35 r


Tuesday
Hi LoW
27 8 pc
47 28 s
19 15 sn
35 15 pc
42 24 s
39 21 sf
39 21 sf
35 15 pc
41 22s
32 13 sn
36 21 c
33 14 pc
18 9 sf
13 -3 pc
58 29 s
29 16 sf
47 20 s


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
39 32s
20 2sf
38 18 pc
34 21 sf
67 40 r
43 20 i
45 27 s
35 15 c
46 28 s
5 -10 pc
29 16 sf
2 -18 pc
52 30 s
-7 -11 pc
-3 -21 c
42 14 s
24 8sf


Tuesday
Hi LoW
43 23 pc
16 12 pc
28 15 s
23 16 sf
52 25s
26 5 pc
51 32 s
25 16 pc
53 22 pc
20 17 sf
22 16 sf
9 5sf
55 32 s
16 7sn
-11 -29 s
44 18 s
21 16 pc


U^


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


Today
Hi LoW
44 25 c
63 35r
55 27 r
81 69 pc
54 33 s
31 11 pc
50 27 pc
12 -5s
58 42 s
40 25s
39 19 pc
41 24 s
23 7sf
5 -12 pc
42 21 pc
56 36 pc
57 33 r


Tuesday
Hi LoW
33 12 pc
44 22 pc
32 11 pc
81 70 s
58 42 s
23 16 s
48 22 s
25 20 pc
60 43 s
40 25 s
28 19 s
36 25 s
17 12 pc
13 12 sn
31 17s
52 36s
39 22 sf


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
69 39 r
33 20 s
7 -6s
59 33 r
67 46 s
41 24 sf
42 22 i
50 38 r
59 30 r
69 35r
47 25 s
66 36 r
61 37s
25 10 pc
40 28 pc
57 29 s
70 51 s


Tuesday
Hi LoW
43 31 pc
45 25 pc
25 19 sf
39 22 sf
68 44s
27 16 sf
27 7pc
44 29 pc
37 16 pc
48 24s
46 23s
44 26 pc
64 38s
26 23s
39 19 pc
60 39 s
71 52 s


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013


M


p








Sports
sports@dailycommercial.com


Bl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Monday, December 23, 2013
SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY
352-365-8268
www.dailycommercial.com


M-7W NFL: Meester retires, Jaguars lose / B3



UCF routs Valparaiso 90-62 in tourney finals


IsihSkslfad rsa pulc evetecut fe ee


Isaiah Sykes, left, and Tristan Spurlock leave the court after defeat
Valparaiso 90-62 on Sunday in Orlando.



Patriots top Ravens


to clinch AFC East


DAVID GINSBURG
AP Sports Writer
BALTIMORE The
rematch was a mis-
match.
Logan Ryan had two
interceptions, LeGar-
rette Blount scored
twice and the play-
off-bound New En-
gland Patriots breezed
past Baltimore 41-7
Sunday, ending the Ra-
vens' four-game win-
ning streak and dimin-
ishing the postseason
hopes of the defend-
ing Super Bowl cham-
pions.
The previous time
these two teams met,
the AFC title hung in
the balance and Balti-
more used a strong sec-
ond half to pull out a


28-13 victory
In this one, New En-
gland took a 17-0
lead early in the sec-
ond quarter and nev-
er let up behind a de-
fense that forced four
turnovers and had four
sacks.
It was Baltimore's
most lopsided loss
since a 37-0 defeat at
Pittsburgh in 1997.
Things went so bad for
the Ravens that Jus-
tin Tucker's run of 33
straight field goals end-
ed when he went wide
left on a 37-yarder with
14:19 remaining.
The Patriots (11-4)
were assured their fifth
straight AFC East title
before the game started
SEE PATS I B2


GAIL BURTON / AP
New England Patriots defensive end Chandler Jones gestures
after scoring a touchdown on a fumble by Baltimore Ravens
quarterback Tyrod Taylor on Sunday in Baltimore.


BILL FAY
Associated Press
ORLANDO Tristan
Spurlock scored 22 points
and reserve guard Brandon
Goodwin added 12 as the
University of Central Flori-
< da routed Valparaiso 90-62
in the finals of the Jackson
Hewitt Holiday Classic.
Eugene McCrory con-
tributed 11 and Kasey Wil-
UCFCOM son and Isaiah Sykes had 10
iting points apiece for UCF (8-3),
which won its fifth straight


game and avenged an 85-70
loss to Valparaiso earlier this
season. The Knights shot 51.7
percent for the game, includ-
ing 11 of 19 from behind the
3-point line.
"That's our best 40 minutes
of the season against a real-
ly good team," UCF Coach
Donnie Jones said. "We made
a lot of shots and when you
do that, the rest of the game
comes pretty easy, but we
also played really good de-
fense. I thought everybody


who played contributed
something and you'd like to
see that every night."
Valparaiso got 14 points
from LaVonte Dority and
11 from Jubril Adekoya, but
couldn't make it a game after
shooting just 20 percent (four
of 20) in the first half and fall-
ing behind by 23 points.
The last two seconds of the
first half were representative
of the way things went for
most of the game. Goodwin
SEE UCF I B2


L.G. PATTERSON/AP
St. Louis Rams defensive end Robert Quinn, top, lands on Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback Mike Glennon after Glennon
threw an incomplete pass during the fourth quarter of an NFL football game on Sunday in St. Louis. The Rams won 23-13.



Bucs manage just 170 total



yards in 23-13 defeat by Rams


R.B. FALLSTROM
AP Sports Writer
ST. LOUIS The
St. Louis Rams wore
throwback jerseys
from their Super Bowl
title season, then Rob-
ert Quinn outdid one
of those former stars.
Quinn got three of St.
Louis' seven sacks and
set a franchise sea-
son record in a 23-13
victory over the Tam-
pa Bay Buccaneers on
Sunday.
The Rams won with-
out left tackle Jake
Long, who injured his
knee on the first se-
ries. Coach Jeff Fish-
er believes Long tore a
knee ligament.
Quinn leads the
NFC with 18 sacks. He


Tampa Bay running back Bobby Rainey, left, is
St. Louis Rams linebacker Alec Ogletree aftei
a 4-yard gain during the third quarter.


broke Kevin Carter's
franchise record of 17
sacks in that 1999 Su-
per Bowl title season.
Zac Stacy rushed for
104 yards on 33 car-
ries and a touchdown,
and two other rookies


also had bi
the Rams
matched t
ry total fro:
Stedman Ba
on a 27-ye
and Alec
forced two


, Ogletree stripped
Bobby Rainey ear-
ly in the second quar-
ter. Bailey scored his
first career touchdown
on the next snap on
the reverse to put the
Rams up for good at
9h. 14-7.
The Buccaneers (4-
,. *11) managed just 170
; total yards, setting a
GANNON/AP' season low for the sec-
TOM ond straight week. Vin-
s stopped by cent Jackson had five
Stunning for catches for 98 yards.
Rainey opened the
g games for scoring with a 1-yard
(7-8), who run in the first quarter
heir victo- and Stacy scored on a
m last year. 1 -yard run early in the
ailey scored second quarter.
ird reverse, There were thou-
Ogletree sands of empty seats
fumbles. SEE BUCS I B2


Candlestick's farewell expected to draw mixed emotions


JANIE MCCAULEY
Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO To-
night, Dwight Clark will make
it a point to walk to the spot
of his famous game-winning
touchdown known only as
"The Catch" for probably the
final time.
He will spend a moment re-
flecting on that special patch
of grass in the far right cor-
ner of the north end zone
at Candlestick Park, a thrill-
ing memory he is reminded
of daily even now, nearly 32
years later.
"This will be the last time


I'll be able to stand on that
spot as far as I know," Clark
said.
Joe Montana didn't expect
to make it today, when The
Stick says its last public good-
bye after a run of Super Bowl
success; baseball greats like
Willie Mays and home run
king Barry Bonds; the 1989
earthquake that interrupted
the Bay Bridge World Series;
and even The Beatles' fare-
well concert.
"It's going to be weird," Ter-
rell Owens said before a game
last month. "I'm glad I got an
opportunity to be here."
The current 49ers (10-4)


are determined to leave their
mark on Candlestick's legacy
by beating Atlanta (4-10) in
the dilapidated stadium's last
hurrah tonight in a rematch
of the NFC championship
game won by San Francisco.
"We feel that it's something
special," safety Donte Whit-
ner said.
Those who spent their most
memorable years in the icon-
ic venue with that recog-
nizable boomerang-shaped
concrete shell are sad to
see it go. Even if the unpre-
dictable swirling winds off the
SEE STICK I B2


FAREWELL CAN DLESTICK~ PARK

ERIC RISBERG/AP
The San Francisco 49ers have played their last football game at the
stadium they have called home since 1971. Candlestick Park was also
the home of the San Francisco Giants from 1960-1999.




B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 23, 2013


SCOREBOARD


National Basketball Association
All Times EST
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic
W L Pet
Boston 12 16 .429
Toronto 10 14 .417
Brooklyn 9 17 .346
New York 8 18 .308
Philadelphia 8 20 .286
Southeast
W L Pet
Miami 20 6 .769
Atlanta 15 12 .556
Washington 12 13 .480
Charlotte 13 15 .464
Orlando 8 19 .296 1
Central
W L Pet
Indiana 21 5 .808
Detroit 13 16 .448
Chicago 10 16 .385
Cleveland 10 16 .385
Milwaukee 6 21 .222 1
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest
W L Pet
San Antonio 21 6 .778
Houston 18 10 .643
Dallas 15 12 .556
New Orleans 11 14 .440
Memphis 11 15 .423
Northwest
W L Pot
Oklahoma City 22 4 .846
Portland 23 5 .821
Denver 14 12 .538
Minnesota 13 14 .481
Utah 8 22 .267
Pacific
W L Pet
L.A. Clippers 19 9 .679
Phoenix 16 10 .615
Golden State 15 13 .536
L.A. Lakers 13 14 .481
Sacramento 8 18 .308
Saturday's Games
Memphis 95, New York 87
Washington 106, Boston 99
Sacramento 105, Orlando 100
Houston 114, Detroit 97
Utah 88, Charlotte 85
Chicago 100, Cleveland 84
Milwaukee 116, Philadelphia 106
Oklahoma City 113, San Antonio 100
Phoenix 123, Dallas 108
Portland 110, New Orleans 107
Golden State 102, L.A. Lakers 83
L.A. Clippers 112, Denver 91
Sunday's Games
Boston at Indiana, late
Toronto at Oklahoma City, late
Minnesota at L.A. Clippers, late
Today's Games
New York at Orlando, 7p.m.
Detroit at Cleveland, 7 p.m.
Milwaukee at Charlotte, 7p.m.
Atlanta at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Indiana at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m.
Dallas at Houston, 8 p.m.
Utah at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Toronto at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Golden State at Denver, 9 p.m.
New Orleans at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
National Hockey League
All Times EST
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic
GP W L OT Pts GF
Boston 36 24 10 2 50 100
Tampa Bay 36 22 11 3 47 100
Montreal 38 22 13 3 47 96
Detroit 38 17 12 9 43 99
Toronto 38 18 16 4 40 105
Ottawa 38 14 17 7 35 106
Rorida 37 14 18 5 33 87
Buffalo 36 9 24 3 21 64


UCF
FROM PAGE B1

nailed a 3-pointer, then
Spurlock stole the in-
bounds pass and was
fouled. He made both
free throws and the
Knights went to halftime
with a 43-20 advantage.
"We just didn't have
it tonight," Valparai-
so Coach Bryce Drew
said. "We tried mak-
ing adjustments in
that first half to ener-
gize our guys, but we
couldn't find anything
that worked. Give UCF
credit for a lot of that.
They made a lot of
good adjustments from
the first time we played
them. They were really
good defensively. They
made us miss and then
it got contagious. We
couldn't hit anything."
UCF played its best
half of the season the
first 20 minutes, build-
ing a 23-point lead
on 14 of 29 shooting
that included eight of
12 from 3-point land.
Spurlock was 3-for-4
on 3-pointers and had
12 points at halftime
and Wilson hit 2 of 3
from behind the arc on
his way to eight points.
The Knights bench
contributed 16 points,
eight rebounds and no
turnovers.
The Knights man-to-
man defense dominat-
ed Valparaiso, limiting
the Crusaders to four of
20 shooting before inter-
mission and forcing 10
turnovers. Valpo scored
only two field goals the
final 14 minutes of the
half and was 1-for-10
from 3-point land.
"That was the best
we've played by far,"
Spurlock said. "Some-
times we have a little
letdown when the sec-
ond unit comes in, but
they were right in the
flow and played great."


Metropolitan
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
Pittsburgh 38 27 10 1 55 121 83
Washington 36 19 13 4 42 115 109
New Jersey 37 15 15 7 37 90 94
GB Philadelphia 36 16 16 4 36 89 103
Carolina 36 14 14 8 36 83 101
N.Y Rangers 36 16 18 2 34 82 100
2 Columbus 36 15 17 4 34 97 103
S N.Y Islanders 37 10 20 7 27 93 129
WESTERN CONFERENCE
GB Central
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
51h Chicago 38 25 7 6 56 140 105
71/ St. Louis 35 24 7 4 52 125 81
8 Colorado 35 23 10 2 48 102 83
121 Minnesota 37 20 12 5 45 86 88
Dallas 35 17 12 6 40 101 105
Winnipeg 37 16 16 5 37 100 108
GB Nashville 36 16 16 4 36 83 103
91 Pacific
1 GP W L OT Pts GF GA
S Anaheim 38 26 7 5 57 124 96
151 Los Angeles 37 25 8 4 54 104 71
San Jose 36 22 8 6 50 116 90
Vancouver 38 21 11 6 48 104 92
Phoenix 35 19 10 6 44 110 108
GB Calgary 36 13 17 6 32 91 115
- Edmonton 38 11 24 3 25 95 133
31h NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over-
6 time loss.
9 Saturday's Games
91 Los Angeles 3, Colorado 2, SO
Detroit 5, Toronto 4, SO
GB San Jose 3, Dallas 2, SO
- Pittsburgh 4, Calgary 3
- Phoenix 4, Ottawa 3, OT
8 New Jersey 5, Washington 4, OT
91/2 Columbus 6, Philadelphia 3
16 Montreal 4, Nashville 3, OT
Boston 4, Buffalo 1
GB Tampa Bay 3, Carolina 2, OT
- Anaheim 5, N.Y Islanders 3
2 St. Louis 6, Edmonton 0
4 Sunday's Games
51/2 Minnesota at N.Y Rangers, late
10 Winnipeg at Vancouver, late
Today's Games
Phoenix at Buffalo, 7 p.m.
Toronto at N.Y Rangers, 7 p.m.
Anaheim at Washington, 7 p.m.
Columbus at Carolina, 7 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
N.Y Islanders at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Rorida, 7:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m.
New Jersey at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Boston at Nashville, 8 p.m.
St. Louis at Calgary, 8p.m.
Winnipeg at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m.
Dallas at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
Colorado at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
No games scheduled
Men's World Cup Giant Slalom Results
Sunday
At Alta Badia, Italy
1. Marcel Hirscher, Austria, 2:37.45 (1:18.14-
1:19.31).
2. Alexis Pinturault, France, 2:37.80 (1:18.36-
1:19.44).
3. Ted Ligety, United States, 2:38.03 (1:18.55-
1:19.48).
4. Fritz Dopfer, Germany, 2:38.82 (1:18.97-
1:19.85).
5. Tim Jitloff, United States, 2:39.10 (1:19.82-
1:19.28).
5. Feix Neureuther, Germany, 2:39.10 (1:19.72-
1:19.38).
7. Benjamin Raich, Austria, 2:39.44 (1:20.27-
GA 1:19.17).
75 8. Stefan Luitz, Germany, 2:39.47 (1:19.08-
86 1:20.39).
84 9. Leif Kristian Haugen, Norway, 2:39.59 (1:19.80-
105 1:19.79).
111 10. Steve Missillier, France, 2:39.71 (1:20.37-
126 1:19.34).
117 11. Cyprien Richard, France, 2:39.75 (1:20.63-
104 1:19.12).


BUCS
FROM PAGE B1

for an unattractive
matchup with atten-
dance announced at
54,423 about 12,000
shy of capacity.
James Laurinaitis
added two sacks and
Greg Zuerlein kicked
three field goals, in-
cluding a season-best
54-yarder in the third
quarter after Tampa
Bay had cut the deficit
to a point.
The Buccaneers
are 1-6 on the road,
the lone win at De-
troit that gave them a
three-game winning
streak overall after an
0-8 start. Tampa Bay
finishes at New Orle-
ans next week.
Quinn's first sack
helped force the Bucs
to settle for a 35-yard
field goal by Rian Lin-
dell to cut the Rams'
lead to 14-10 at the
half



PATS
FROM PAGE B1

when Miami lost at
Buffalo. It's the lth di-
vision crown for New
England coach Bill Be-
lichick, tied with Don
Shula for most since
the 1970 merger.
The loss eliminated
the Ravens (8-7) from
contention in the AFC
North and dropped
them into a tie with
Miami and San Di-
ego for the final AFC
wild-card slot. Balti-
more closes the regu-
lar season at Cincin-
nati, which displaced
the Ravens as division
champs.
Joe Flacco went 22
for 38 for 260 yards
and two interceptions
for the Ravens, who


12. Henrik Kristoffersen, Norway, 2:39.78 (1:21.56-
1:18.22).
13. Aksel Lund Svindal, Norway, 2:39.91 (1:19.80-
1:20.11).
14. Thomas Fanara, France, 2:40.02 (1:19.31-
1:20.71).
15. Mathieu Faivre, France, 2:40.06 (1:20.27-
1:19.79).
16. Manfred Moelgg, Italy, 2:40.11 (1:19.24-
1:20.87).
17. Victor Muffat.Jeandet, France, 2:40.35
(1:21.43-1:18.92).
18. Marcus Sandell, Finland, 2:40.37 (1:21.69-
1:18.68).
19. Florian Eisath, Italy, 2:40.50 (1:21.36-1:19.14).
20. Matts Olsson, Sweden, 2:40.57 (1:20.24-
1:20.33).
21. Davide Simoncelli, Italy, 2:40.72 (1:20.85-
1:19.87).
22. Carlo Janka, Switzerland, 2:40.75 (1:20.83-
1:19.92).
23. Zan Kranjec, Slovenia, 2:40.76 (1:21.08-
1:19.68).
24. Andre Myhrer, Sweden, 2:40.93 (1:21.29-
1:19.64).
25. Massimiliano Blardone, Italy, 2:41.12 (1:20.75-
1:20.37).
26. Luca De Aliprandini, Italy, 2:41.51 (1:21.01-
1:20.50).
27. Thomas Tumler, Switzerland, 2:41.58 (1:20.93-
1:20.65).
28. Ondrej Bank, Czech Republic, 2:42.09
(1:21.29-1:20.80).
Also
40. Bode Miller, United States, 1:22.57, did not
qualify for second run.
44. Robby Kelley, United States, 1:22.98, did not
qualify for second run.
53. Warner Nickerson, 1:23.62, did not qualify for
second run.
Brennan Ruble, United States, did not finish
first run.
World Cup Giant Slalom Standings
(After four races)
1. Marcel Hirscher, Austria, 320 points.
2. Ted Ligety, United States, 260.
3. Alexis Pinturault, France, 255.
4. Thomas Fanara, France, 152.
5. Stefan Luitz, Germany, 130.
6. Fritz Dopfer, Germany, 101.
7. Mathieu Faivre, France, 100.
8. Aksel Svindal, Norway, 94.
9. Bode Miller, United States, 92.
10. Leif Kristian Haugan, Norway, 88.
Also
19. Tim Jitloff, United States, 56.
Overall World Cup Standings
(After 12 events)
1. Aksel Svindal, Norway, 530.
2. Marcel Hirscher, Austria, 435.
3. Ted Ligety, United States, 329.
4. Alexis Pinturault, France, 268.
5. Patrick Kueng, Switzerland, 246.
6. Bode Miller, United States, 230.
7. Kjetil Jansrud, Norway, 229.
8. Hannes Reichelt, Austria, 216.
9. Erik Guay, Canada, 201.
10. Peter Fill, Italy, 200.
10. Jan Hudec, Canada, 200.
Also
47. Travis Ganong, United States, 59.
50. Tim Jitloff, United States, 56.
57. David Chodounsky, United States, 36.
59. Erik Fisher, United States, 30.
75. Steven Nyman, United States, 22.
76. Andrew Weibrecht, United States, 21.
78. Marco Sullivan, United States, 18.
Women's World Cup Giant Slalom
Results
Sunday
At Val d'lsere, France
1. Tina Weirather, Liechtenstein, 2:24.10 (1:08.23-
1:15.87).
2. Lara Gut, Switzerland, 2:24.83 (1:09.08-
1:15.75).
3. Maria Pietlae-Holmner, Sweden, 2:25.05
(1:08.89-1:16.16).
4. Federica Brignone, Italy, 2:25.21 (1:09.40-
1:15.81).
5. Maria Hoefl-Riesch, Germany, 2:25.26


Bailey has gotten in-
volved in the offense
the last few weeks and
stepped up with Tav-
on Austin, his former
teammate at West Vir-
ginia, sidelined for a
second straight week
by a left ankle inju-
ry. The reverse was
his first career NFL
TD and first rushing
at least before col-
lege, and he had three
catches for 44 yards.
Bailey was just as
prolific as Austin in
college, scoring 27
touchdowns as a se-
nior.
Sloppy play helped
the Bucs keep it close
in the first half Quar-
terback Kellen Cle-
mens fumbled on a
scramble at the Tampa
Bay 4 to burn a scoring
opportunity, with Ger-
ald McCoy knocking it
loose and Keith Tan-
dy recovering. On the
Rams' next snap, De-
koda Watson stripped
Stacy and Lavonte Da-
vid recovered at the


fell to 6-2 at home
this season. Wearing a
brace on his left knee
after being injured last
week in Detroit, Flac-
co had difficulty es-
caping the unyielding
pressure applied by
New England's defen-
sive front.
Baltimore trailed
20-0 late in the third
quarter when Ray Rice
was stuffed for no gain
on a fourth-and-1 at
the New England 4.
That effectively ended
any chance of a come-
back.
The Ravens scored
on a 1-yard quarter-
back sneak by Flacco
with 9:21 left, which
enabled Baltimore to
avoid its first shut-
out loss since 2002,
against Tampa Bay.
New England re-


(1:09.65-1:15.61).
6. Jessica Lindell-Vikarby, Sweden, 2:25.27
(1:09.21-1:16.06).
7. Anna Fenninger, Austria, 2:25.28 (1:09.35-
1:15.93).
8. Mikaela Shiffrin, United States, 2:25.57
(1:09.79-1:15.78).
9. Dominique Gisin, Switzerland, 2:25.74 (1:09.46-
1:16.28).
10. Kajsa Kling, Sweden, 2:25.79 (1:10.83-
1:14.96).
11. Tina Maze, Slovenia, 2:25.86 (1:10.44-
1:15.42).
12. Marie-Michele Gagnon, Canada, 2:25.96
(1:09.40-1:16.56).
13. Kathrin Zettel, Austria, 2:26.05 (1:09.30-
1:16.75).
14. Nadia Fanchini, Italy, 2:26.12 (1:09.44-
1:16.68).
15. Mona Loeseth, Norway, 2:26.23 (1:10.43-
1:15.80).
16. Nina Loeseth, Norway, 2:26.28 (1:10.04-
1:16.24).
17. Carmen Thalmann, Austria, 2:26.43 (1:10.74-
1:15.69).
18. Eva-Maria Brem, Austria, 2:26.96 (1:10.36-
1:16.60).
19. Denise Karbon, Italy, 2:26.98 (1:10.23-
1:16.75).
20. Marie-Pier Prefontaine, Canada, 2:27.12
(1:10.46-1:16.66).
21. Sara Hector, Sweden, 2:27.21 (1:10.82-
1:16.39).
22. Tanja Poutiainen, Finland, 2:27.57 (1:10.51-
1:17.06).
23. Michaela Kirchgasser, Austria, 2:27.69
(1:10.10-1:17.59).
24. Ramona Siebenhofer, Austria, 2:27.85
(1:10.36-1:17.49).
25. Anemone Marmottan, France, 2:27.91
(1:10.07-1:17.84).
26. Megan McJames, United States, 2:27.97
(1:10.91-1:17.06).
Also
24 (first run). Julia Mancuso, United States,
1:10.50, did not finish second run.
55. Resi Stegler, United States, 1:12.74, did not
qualify for second run.
World Cup Giant Slalom Standings
(After four races)
1. Jessica Lindell-Vikarby, Sweden, 252 points.
2. Tina Weirather, Liechtenstein, 205.
3. Maria Pietilae-Holmner, Sweden, 186.
4. Lara Gut, Switzerland, 180.
5. Kathrin Zettel, Austria, 166.
6. Mikaela Shiffrin, United States, 152.
7. Tessa Worley, France, 139.
8. Tina Maze, Slovenia, 121.
9. Anna Fenninger, Austria, 118.
10. Maria Hoefl-Riesch, Germany, 114.
Also
28. Julia Mancuso, United States, 26.
38. Megan McJames, United States, 13.
Overall World Cup Standings
(After 13 events)
1. Tina Weirather, Liechtenstein, 595.
2. Lara Gut, Switzerland, 568.
3. Maria Hoefl-Riesch, Germany, 535.
4. Anna Fenninger, Austria, 497.
5. Tina Maze, Slovenia, 408.
6. Mikaela Shiffrin, United States, 274.
7. Jessica Lindell-Vikarby, Sweden, 270.
8. Dominique Gisin, Switzerland, 265.
9. Marianne Kaufmann-Abderhalden, Switzer-
land, 259.
10. Kajsa Kling, Sweden, 256.
Also
32. Julia Mancuso, United States, 89.
34. Leanne Smith, United States, 80.
38. Lindsey Vonn, United States, 69.
42. Stacey Cook, United States, 65.
81. Megan McJames, United States, 13.
88. Julia Ford, United States, 10.
88. Resi Stegler, United States, 10.
90. Laurenne Ross, United States, 9.
Sunday's Sports Transactions
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
WASHINGTON CAPITALS Reassigned C Casey
Wellman to Hershey (AHL).


Bucs 47.
Tampa Bay had first
and goal at the Rams
9 near the end of the
half before sacks by
Laurinaitis and Quinn
on consecutive plays
pushed the Bucca-
neers back 16 yards.
Notes: The Rams
unsuccessfully chal-
lenged the spot after
T.J. McDonald sacked
Glennon at the 1 on
a blitz in the second
quarter. .. Rams Hall
of Fame tackle Jack-
ie Slater was intro-
duced during a break
in the first quarter. ...
Bucs rookie DE Wil-
liam Gholston made
his first career start.
... Zuerlein is 23 for 25
on field goals and the
54-yarder was his lon-
gest of the year. He
was 7 for 13 from 50-
yard plus last season,
setting a franchise re-
cord with a 58-yard-
er and then breaking
it with a 60-yarder at
home against Seattle.


sponded with a 7-yard
run by Blount with
2:05 to go, then added
another touchdown
when an errant snap
eluded Ravens back-
up quarterback Tyrod
Taylor and Chandler
Jones recovered the
ball in the end zone.
Tavon Wilson
capped the scoring
with a 74-yard inter-
ception return with 40
seconds remaining.
Tom Brady complet-
ed 14 of 26 passes for
172 yards and a touch-


down for New En-
gland.
Baltimore's previous
three games were de-
cided by three points
or fewer, but it be-
came evident ear-
ly that this one would
not be close.


TV2DAY
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
2 p.m.
ESPN Beef '0' Brady's Bowl, East Carolina vs. Ohio, at St. Petersburg
7 p.m.
FS1 California at Creighton
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
9 p.m.
ESPN2 Diamond Head Classic, semifinal, teams TBD, at Honolulu
NBA BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
FS-Florida New York at Orlando
7:30 p.m.
SUN -Atlanta at Miami
NFL FOOTBALL
8:25 p.m.
ESPN -Atlanta at San Francisco
NHL HOCKEY
7:30 p.m.
NBCSN Minnesota at Philadelphia
SOCCER
1 p.m.
NBCSN- Premier League, Arsenal vs. Chelsea, at London


STICK
FROM PAGE B1

bay and bitter cold
hardly made it a cozy
home field.
Jerry Rice walked
through the stadium
several weeks back and
soaked in the cheers
from every direction,
signed autographs and
posed for photos.
"It's very difficult
for me to come to
games. Hearing those
cheers again, I want
to get back on that
field," Rice said. "This
is where everything
started. It's sort of sad
to see it coming to an
end because I know
next year they'll be in
Santa Clara."
The Niners will
move into $1.2 bil-
lion Levi's Stadium
at team headquar-
ters, while Candle-
stick waits out its im-
plosion day, likely in
late 2014.
"I'll forever be grate-
ful to have played on
that field and shared
that field with guys
who are in the Hall of
Fame and guys who
have won champion-
ships for this organi-
zation," linebacker
PatrickWillis said.
There's no debate
that a dynasty was
born with "The Catch."
Candlestick's top-10
football moments have
been counted down
during each home
game this season, with
"The Catch" at No. 1
for the regular-season
home finale.
That 6-yard touch-
down reception with
51 seconds left sent
San Francisco to a 28-
27 win and its first Su-
per Bowl.
"The funny thing
is, I remember the
play right before that
I missed Freddie Sol-
omon," Montana re-
called this week. "I
think I threw it about
3 feet over his head
from 5 yards away. He
was wide open for a
touchdown. I always
tell Dwight, 'Man, it's
a good thing I didn't
hit Freddie or The
Catch would have


never happened."'
The 49ers next beat
the Bengals for the
first of the franchise's
five championships.
"Oh, I think back on
it all the time. I know
what the play was, it
was all diagramed,"
former 49ers own-
er Eddie DeBarto-
lo Jr. said. "In the far
end zone, was Dwight
Clark's catch.
"I don't think there's
any question, as far
as the San Francis-
co 49ers go and our
Super Bowl runs and
our history of success
in the '80s and the
'90s, it started with
'The Catch.'"
The 49ers shared
Candlestick with the
Giants until the base-
ball club moved into
its downtown water-
front ballpark in 2000.
Oakland Athlet-
ics manager Bob Mel-
vin attended games
at Candlestick as a
boy growing up in the
Bay Area he was in
the stands for Mays'
3,000th hit and en-
joyed being a fan more
than he did years lat-
er as a major leaguer
with the Giants.
"Mike Schmidt
was hitting and I was
catching and he hit
a popup over home
plate that I really
thought at first was
going to end up near
our dugout, then I
thought it would end
up over in the oth-
er dugout and it end-
ed up right where I
started, and I ended
up catching it," Mel-
vin said. "You'd follow
the hot dog wrappers
to try to figure out
which way the wind
was going."
49ers punter Andy
Lee won't miss the
wind, or much else
about Candlestick after
a decade kicking there.
"Bittersweet is prob-
ably the best way to
put it because there are
a lot of great memories
that took place there,"
Montana said. "But ev-
eryone will admit that
it's not the ultimate in
a field you would want
to be known for."


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
U Schools or coaches can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or
report game results after 6 emailed to sports@dailycom-
p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, mercial.com




Monday, December 23, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


w L
y-New England 11 4
Miami 8 7
N.Y. Jets 7 8
Buffalo 6 9

w L I
y-Indianapolis 10 5 C
Tennessee 6 9 C
Jacksonville 4 11 C
Houston 2 13 C

w L T
x-Cincinnati 10 5 0
Baltimore 8 7 0
Pittsburgh 7 8 0
Cleveland 4 11 0

W L T
y-Denver 12 3 (
x-Kansas City 11 4 (
San Diego 8 7 (
Oakland 4 11 (



THIS WEEK
Sunday's Games
St. Louis 23, Tampa Bay 13
Indianapolis 23, Kansas City 7
Denver 37, Houston 13
Buffalo 19, Miami 0
Carolina 17, New Orleans 13
Dallas 24, Washington 23
N.Y. Jets 24, Cleveland 13
Cincinnati 42, Minnesota 14
Tennessee 20, Jacksonville 16
Arizona 17, Seattle 10
N.Y. Giants 23, Detroit 20, OT
San Diego 26, Oakland 13
Pittsburgh 38, Green Bay 31
New England 41, Baltimore 7
Chicago at Philadelphia, late
Today's Game
Atlanta at San Francisco, 8:40 p.m.


AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
Pct PF PA Home
.733 410 318 7-00
.533 310 315 4-3-0
.467 270 380 6-2-0
.400 319 354 4-4-0
South
Pct PF PA Home
.667 361 326 5-2-0
.400 346 371 2-5-0
.267 237 419 1-7-0
.133 266 412 1-7-0
North
Pct PF PA Home
.667 396 288 7-0-0
.533 303 318 6-2-0
.467 359 363 4-3-0
.267 301 386 3-5-0
West
Pct PF PA Home
.800 572 385 7-1-0
.733 406 278 5-3-0
.533 369 324 4-3-0
.267 308 419 3-4-0



NEXT WEEK
Dec. 29
Green Bay at Chicago, 1Ip.m.
Houston at Tennessee, 1Ip.m.
Philadelphia at Dallas, 1 p.m.
Detroit at Minnesota, 1p.m.
Tampa Bay at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Atlanta, 1Ip.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, 1 p.m.
Buffalo at New England, 1Ip.m.
Denver at Oakland, 4:25 p.m.
Kansas City at San Diego, 4:25 p.m.
St. Louis at Seattle, 4:25 p.m.
San Francisco at Arizona, 4:25 p.m.


PHELAN M EBANHACK/AP
Jacksonville Jaguars center Brad Meester (63) runs for
a first down past Tennessee Titans defensive end Derrick
Morgan, left, and defensive tackle Jurrell Casey (99) after
catching a pass on Sunday in Jacksonville.



Washington's late



score leads Titans



past Jags, 20-16

MARK LONG on a fourth-and-1 play
AP Sports Writer at the Tennessee 20

JACKSONVILLE with 5:21 remaining.
- Nate Washington It was the seventh
spoiled Brad Meester's fourth-down attempt
home finale. He also in a fairly entertain-
may have helped save ing game, one of three
Mike Munchak's job. on this weekend's NFL
Washington scored schedule with no play-
Washngtn scredoff implications.
on a 30-yard recep- offThe highmliaght cameons
tion in the fourth quar- when Jacksonville hon-
ter and Tennessee got when Jacksovill hon-
ter and Tennessee got ored the retiring Meester
a much-needed defen-
sive stop late both with a reception the
sive stop late -- both pasctching kind.

equally huge in helpingpass-catching kind.
the Titans beat the Jack- The Jaguars called
sonville Jaguars 20-16a screen play for the
dend a three-game 14-year veteran cen-
and end a three-game ^ none
snd ter who announced

losing streak Sunday. Wednesday that Sun-
Munchak sure- ^ ^ ^
Muncak sre-day's game would be
ly didn't need getting his home finale.
swept by Jacksonville Meester spent his en-
on his resume.
And with lowly Hous- tire career in Jackson-
ton up next, the Titans ville, and the team rec-
ton up next, the Titans onzdhmbfr h
(6-9) could make a case ognized him before the
for keeping their long- game by only announc-
time player and coach ing him in pregame in-
another year. productions. It was a nice
Tennessee overcame tough. The Jaguars also
a 10-point deficit in the honored him after the
second half and won game, presenting him
for just the third time with four framed jerseys.
since September. But offensive coordi-
Washington made nator Jedd Fisch didn't
several key plays, none wait for the postgame
bigger than when he celebration. He dialed
slipped behind Alan up a play for Meester in
Ball and caught Ryan the first quarter.
Fitzpatrick's pass early Meester reported
in the fourth period for as an eligible receiv-
the go-ahead score. He er, lined up at tight end
finished with six catch- and then caught the
es for 117 yards, screen pass. Meester
The Jaguars (4-11) had fellow offensive
were in position to take linemen Uche Nwaneri
the lead after that, but and Austin Pasztor out
Ropati Pitoitua stuffed front and plenty of
Maurice Jones-Drew open space.


NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE



Away AFC NFC Div W L T
4-4-0 8-3-0 3-1-0 3-2-0 Philadelphia 8 6 0
4-4-0 7-4-0 1-3-0 2-3-0 Dallas 8 7 0
1-6-0 4-7-0 3-1-0 2-3-0 N.Y. Giants 6 9 0
2-5-0 5-6-0 1-3-0 3-2-0 Washington 3 12 0

Away AFC NFC Div W L T
5-3-0 8-3-0 2-2-0 5-0-0 x-Carolina 11 4 0
4-4-0 5-6-0 1-3-0 1-4-0 New Orleans 10 5 0
3-4-0 4-7-0 0-4-0 3-2-0 Atlanta 4 10 0
1-6-0 2-9-0 0-4-0 1-4- Tampa Bay 4 11 0

Away AFC NFC Div W L T
3-5-0 7-4-0 3-1-0 2-3-0 Chicago 8 6 0
2-5-0 6-5-0 2-2-0 3-2-0 Green Bay 7 7 1
3-5-0 5-60 2-2-0 3-2-0 Detroit 7 8 0
1-6-0 3-8-0 1-3-0 2-3-0 Minnesota 4 10 1

Away AFC NFC Div W L T
5-2-0 8-3-0 4-0-0 4-1-0 x-Seattle 12 3 0
6-1-0 7-4-0 4-0-0 2-3-0 San Francisco 10 4 0
4-4-0 5-60 3-1-0 3-2-0 Arizona 10 5 0
1-7-0 4-7-0 0-4-0 1-4-0 St. Louis 7 8 0


NATIONAL CONFERENCE


Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.571 364 349 3-4-0 5-2-0 7-3-0 1-3-0 3-2-0
.533 417 408 5-2-0 3-5-0 7-4-0 1-3-0 5-0-0
.400 274 377 3-4-0 3-5-0 5-6-0 1-3-0 2-3-0
.200 328 458 2-6-0 1-6-0 1-10-0 2-2-0 0-5-0
South
Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.733 345 221 7-1-0 4-3-0 8-3-0 3-1-0 4-1-0
.667 372 287 7-0-0 3-5-0 8-3-0 2-2-0 4-1-0
.286 309 388 3-4-0 1-6-0 3-7-0 1-3-0 1-4-0
.267 271 347 3-5-0 1-6-0 2-9-0 2-2-0 1-4-0
North
Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.571 406 391 5-2-0 3-4-0 4-6-0 4-00 2-3-0
.500 384 400 4-3-1 3-4-0 5-5-1 2-2-0 2-2-1
.467 382 362 4-4-0 3-4-0 6-5-0 1-3-0 4-1-0
.300 377 467 4-3-0 0-7-1 3-7-1 1-3-0 1-3-1
West
Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.800 390 222 6-1-0 6-2-0 9-2-0 3-1-0 3-2-0
.714 349 228 5-2-0 5-2-0 7-3-0 3-1-0 4-1-0
.667 359 301 6-1-0 4-4-0 6-5-0 4-0-0 2-3-0
.467 339 337 5-3-0 2-5-0 4-7-0 3-1-0 1-4-0


Bills 19, Dolphins 0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Was-FG Forbath 36,4:15. Interceptions Ret. 140 1-7
Miami 0 0 0 0 0 Comp-Att-lnt 16-26-0 16-20-0 Second Quarter Comp-Att-lnt 17-29-1 21-39-1
Buffalo 3 7 0 9 19 Sacked-Yards Lost 747 1-10 Was-FG Forbath 22, 7:36. Sacked-Yards Lost 1-5 3-13
Punts 446.5 244.0 Dal-Bryant 14 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), 4:37. Punts 5-35.6 541.6
S, Fi rst Quarter Fumbles-Lost 2-2 2-2 Third Quarter Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-1
Buf-FG Carpenter 45, 6:42. Penalties-Yards 3-26 7-85 Was-Garcon 8 pass from Cousins (Forbath Penaltes-Yards 7-58 9-90
Second Quarter Time of Possession 25:54 34:06 kick), 9:09. Time of Possession 26:40 33:20
Buf-Jackson 9 run (Carpenter kick), 13:18. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Was-Morris 4 run (Forbath kick), 3:41. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Fourth Quarter RUSHING-Tampa Bay, Rainey 20-37, Page 1-19, Fourth Quarter RUSHING-Pittsburgh, Bell 26-124, Roethlisberger
Buf-FG Carpenter 21,12:01. Glennon 2-3. St. Louis, Stacy 33-104, Bailey 1-27, Was-FG Forbath 47 14:56. 113, Dwyer 17, hones 17. Green Bay, Lacy 15
Buf-FG Carpenter 22, 6:43. Clemens 4-0, Cunningham 1-(minus 2). Dal FG Bailey 25, 6:09. 84, Starks 1047, Kuhn 312, Rynn 28.
Buf-FG Carpenter 26, 2:26. PASSING-Tampa Bay, Glennon 16-26-0-158. St. Dal-Murray 10 pass from Romo (Bailey kick) PASSING-Pittsburgh, Roethlisberger 16-28-1-167,
A-54,305. Louis, Clemens 16-20-0-158. 1:08. McBriar 1-1-0-30. Green Bay, RFlynn 21-39-1-232.
Mia Buf RECEIVING-Tampa Bay, Jackson 5-98, Wright 4-27, A-80411 RECEIVING-Pittsburgh, A.Brown 6-105, Miller 3-17,
First downs 6 18 Owusu 2-13, Lorig 2-5, Underwood 1-7, Leonard Dal Was Sanders 2-7, Paulson 1-30, Spaeth 1-11, Cotchery
Total Net Yards 103 390 1-4, Rainey 14. St. Louis, Bailey 344, Harkey First downs 16 17 1-9, Dwyer 1-7, W.Johnson 1-6, Bell 1-5. Green
Rushes-yards 12-14 51-203 3-22, Cook 2-27, Givens 2-24, Pettis 2-16, Quick Total Net Yards 309 297 Bay, J.Jones 9-84, Boykin 554, Nelson 3.46, Lacy
Passing 89 187 2-16, Stacy 1-5, Kendricks 14. Rushes-yards 23-95 28-100 26, Starks 123, Quarless 1-19.
Punt Returns 3-0 4-0 MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Passing 14 17 MISSED ELD GOALS-None.
Kickoff Returns 583 00 passing
Interceptions Ret. 1-0 2-17 Panthers 17, Saints 13 Punt Returns 1-62 3-35 Giants 23, Lions 20 (OT)
Comp-Att-lnt 12-33-2 15-25-1 New Orleans 0 6 0 7 13 Kickoff Returns 3-51 5-107 N.Y. Giants 3 10 0 7 3 23
Sacked-Yards Lost 7-46 1-6 Carolina 0 7 3 7 17 Interceptons Ret. 1-0 1-6 Detroit 0 3 9 8 0 20
Punts 10-50.1 6-36.3 Second Quarter Somp-Att Lost 121 21-36 First Quarter
Sacked-Yards Lost 2-12 0-0FisQure
Fumbles-Lost 2-0 3-0 NO-FG S.Graham 40,10:49. Punts 3-51.7 343.7 NYG-FG J.Brown 41,3:49.
Penalties-Yards 6-37 4-31 NO-FG S.Graham 24, 7:22. Fumbles-Lost 11 00 Second Quarter
Time of Possession 23:29 36:31 Car-D.Williams 43 run (Gano kick), 1:45. Penalties-Yards 642 844 Det-FG Akers 37,12:38.
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Third Quarter Time of Possession 26:13 33:47 NYG-Jernigan 20 pass from Manning (J.Brown
RUSHING-Miami, Miller 3-8, Dan.Thomas 9-6. Car-FG Gano 40, 7:21. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS kick), 2:19.
Buffalo, Jackson 19-111, Spiller 20-77, Lewis Fourth Quarter RUSHING Dallas, Murray 22-96, Romo 1-(minus NYG-FG J.Brown 52, :09.
8-13, Summers 2-7, Graham 1-(minus 2), Good- NO-J.Graham 5 pass from Brees (S.Graham 1). Washington, Morris 24-88, Cousins 2-10, Mor- Third Quarter
win 1- (minus 3). kick), 6:37. gan 14, Helu Jr. 1-(minus 2). Det-Bell 1 run (Akers kick), 9:06.
PASSING-Miami, Tannehill10-27-0-82, Mat.Moore Car-Hixon 14 pass from Newton (Gano kick), :23. PASSING-Dallas, Romo 17-27_1-226. Washington, Det-Fairley safety, 1:01.
2-6-2-53. Buffalo, Lewis 15-25-1-193. A-73,825. Cousins 21-36-1-197. Fourth Quarter
RECEIVING Miami, Wallace 438, Clay 432, Hart A-73,825. Cousins21361197. Fourth Quarter
line 253, Matthews 19, Dan.Thomas 13. Buffalo, NO Car RECEIVING-Dallas, Williams 4-84, Bryant 4-73, Det-Riddick 2 run (Fauria pass from Stafford),
Woods 3-70, Spiller 3 926, Chandler 2-31, Graham First downs 20 10 Murray 3-15, Beasley 2-29, Witten 2-13, Austin 11:50.
227, Hogan 2-8, Jackson 27, L. Smith 124. Total Net Yards 365 222 1-8, Clutts 14. Washington, Garcon 11-144, Moss NYG-Hill 38 interception return (J.Brown kick),
MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Rushes-yards 30-126 18-81 2-13, Paulsen 2-7, Helu Jr. 2-5, Young 2-5, A.Rob- 4:57.
M L GOAL one.Passing 239 141 inson 1-14, Davis 1-9. Overtime
Titans 20, Jaguars 16 Punt Returns 4-30 2-20 MISSED RELD GOALS-None. NYG-FG J.Brown 45, 7:32.
Tennessee 3 3 7 7 20 Kickoff Returns 1-21 241 A-63,996.
Jacksonville 7 6 3 0 16 Interceptions Ret. 14 2-0 Jets 24, Browns 13 NYG Det
First Quarter Comp-AttdInt 30-45-2 13-22-1 Cleveland 3 7 0 3 13 First downs 15 24
is r Sacked-Yards Lost 642 440 N.Y. Jets 0 10 0 14 24 Total Net Yards 279 355
Ten- FG Bironas 45, 9:05. Punts 748.6 8-50.8 First Quarter Rushes-yards 2141 36-148
Jax-M.Lewis 4 pass from Henne (Scobee kick), Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Cle-FG Cundiff 27, 6:30. Passing 238 207
4:45. econd Quarter Penalties-Yards 440 3-26 Second Quarter Punt Returns 3-23 1-50
Ten Secon d Quarter Time of Possession 38:48 21:12 Cle-Baker 5 run (Cundiff kick), 6:47. Kickoff Returns 1-56 4-55
Jax Brown 7 pass from Henne (kick blocked), 43INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS NYJ-Nelson 6 pass from Smith (Folk kick), 1:18. Interceptions Ret. 2-36 1-0
Jax-Brown 7 pass from Henne (kick blocked), 43. RUSHING-New Orleans, Ingram 13-83, K.Rob- NYJ-FG Folk 21, :00. Comp-Att-Int 23-42-1 25-42-2
Third Quarter inson 618, Brees 1-9, Thomas 48, Collins 3-8, Fourth Quarter Sacked-Yards Lost 2-18 2-15
JaxFG Scobee 36, 9:22. Stills 1-3, Sproles 1-2, Meachem 1 -(minus 5). NYJ-Nelson 5 pass from Smith (Folk kick), 14:14. Punts 6465 645.0
Ten-Greene 1 run (Bironas kick), 4:01. Carolina, D.Williams 12-67, Ginn Jr. 1-7, Newton Cle- FG Cundiff 21, 9:40. Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-1
Fourth Quarter 4-6, Tolbert 1-1. NYJSmith 17 run (Folk kick), 3:19. Penalties-Yards 5-30 7-60
Ten-N.Washington 30 pass from Fitzpatrick (Biro- PASSING-New Orleans, Brees 3044-2-281, Mc- A 76,957. Time of Possession 29:43 37:45
nas kick), 14:25. Cown 0-1-0-0. Carolina, Newton 13-22-1-181. CIO NYJ INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
A-60,559. RECEIVING-New Orleans, J.Graham 5-73, Colston rst downs 19 25 RUSHING-N.Y Giants, A.Brown 1640, Pascoe 1-2,
Ten Jax 5-63, Thomas 5-7, Moore 347, Sproles 3-18, Wat- Total Net Yards 2983 422 Cox 2-1, Manning 2-.(minus 2). Detroit, Bell 20-
First downs 22 15 son 2-26, Stills 2-23, Meachem 2-14, Collins 2-3, tletyards28 908 91, Bush 12-34, Ross 1-16, Riddick 2-.8, Stafford
Total Net Yards 346 289 Ingram 1-7. Carolina, Olsen 4-35, Ginn Jr. 2-66, Rushes-yards 21115 39208 1-(inus 1).
Rushes-yards 44-182 21-63 Hixon 2-18, Tolbert 2-5, Smith 144, LaFell 1-13, Passing 3 168 214Giants, Manning 23421256. De
Passing 164 226 D.Williams 1-0. Punt K Returns 239 00 PASSINGt N. Giants, Manning 2342142222256. De2.
Punt Returns 1-(-1) 1-4 MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Kickoff Returns 3-92 0-0 troit, Stafford 25-42-2-222.
PuntKickoff Returns 0-0) 14 MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Interceptions Ret. 00 244 RECEIVING-N.Y Giants, Jernigan 6-80, Myers
Kickoff Returns 0.0 143 S ti 14 930 4-53, Nicks 4-52, Randle 4.40, A.Brown 2.14,
Interceptions Ret. 1-0 1-8 Bengals 42, Vikings 14 Comp-Att-lnt 18-40- 2 20370 453, Nicks 452, Randle 440, A.Brown 214,
Comp-Att-lnt 17-26-1 24-34-1 Minnesota 7 0 7 0 14 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-10 0-0 pMurphy Jr. 2-10, Pascoe 1-7. Detroit, Bell 10-63,
Sacked-Yards Lost 3-17 2-11 Cincinnati 14 14 14 0 42 Punts 349.3 346.0 Fauria 3-43, Johnson 343, Ogletree 2-29, Durham
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 2-14, Burleson 2-12, Bush 2-10, Dickerson 1-8.
Punts 3-46.7 4-45.5 First Quarter Penalties-Yards 3-24 6-35 MISSED FIELD GOALS-None.
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Cin-Green-Ellis 4 run (Nugent kick), 13:12. TieofPsess
Penalties-Yards 14 4-15 Min-Wright 36 pass from Cassel (Walsh kick), Time of Possession 27:17 32:43 Cardinals 17, Seahawks 10
Time of Possession 35:39 24:21 10:02. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Arizona 0 3 3 11 17
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Cin-Green 29 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), :57. RUSHING-Cleveland, Baker 17-64, Gordon 1-22, Seattle 0 3 0 7 10
RUSHING-Tennessee, Greene 19-91, C.Johnson Second Quarter Campbell 2-21, Ogbonnaya 1-8. N.Y Jets, Ivory 20- Second Quarter
22-90, Fitzpatrick 3-1. Jacksonville, Jones-Drew Cin-Rey 25 interception return (Nugent kick), 109, Powell 7-54, Smith 1048, Kerley 1-8, Hakim Sea-FG Hauschka 27,13:42.
1345, Robinson 1-11, Todman 6-6, Henne 1-1. 10:02. 1(minus11).Ari-FG Feel 39 215
PASSING-Tennessee, Fitzpatrick 17-26-1-181. Cin-Gresham 16 pass from Dalton (Nugent PASSiNG-Cleveland, Campbell 18 -391178,h ThirdQuarter
Jacksonville, Henne 24-34-1-237. kick), 2:22. Gray 0110. N.Y Jets, Smith 20360214, Bush AFG Feely 46 27 Quarter
RECEIVING-Tennessee, N.Washington 6117, ThirdQuarter RECEIVING-Cleveland, Gordon 697, Cooper 426, Fourth Quarter
soWalker 4-35, Wright 4-22, Batcksonvi e 14, C.John- Ci5S71 anu 7 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), Barnidge 2-23, Baker 2-12, Tyms 2-12, Little 14, Ari-FG Feely 26,10:39.
son 1-3,G lr 4-5 J acksonville, Brown 5-71, 10:35. Ogbonnaya 14. N.Y Jets, Kerley 5-70, Nelson Sea-Miller 11 pass from Wilson (Hauschka
M.Lewis 4-50, Taylor 445, Jones-Drew 4-24, Cin-Green 2 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 3:19. 4-33, Powell 4-26, Winslow 3-35, Cumberland kick), 7:26.
Sanders 4-20,L.Thomas1-13,Meester1-9,Tod Min-Patterson 35 run (Walsh kick), 1:34. 2-30, Holmes 2-20. A ri-Royd 31 pass from Palmer (Mendenhall
MISSED FIELD GOALS-None.an 1-5. A-61,555. MISSED FIELD GOALS-N.Y Jets, Folk 49 (WR). run), 2:13.
MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Min Cin A-68,266.
Broncos 37, Texans 13 First downs 10 24 Chargers 26, Raiders 13 ArN Sea
Denver 3 13 0 21 37 Total Net Yards 209 429 Oakland 0 10 0 3 13 First downs 16 10
Houston 3 3 7 0 13 Rushes-yards 17-115 37-81 San Diego 3 7 10 6 26 Total Net Yards 307 192
First Quarter Passing 94 348 First Quarter Rushes-yards 43-139 20-103
en F Prater 3 80 Punt Returns 1-22 2-27 SD-FG Novak 27, 2:42. Passing 168 89
Den-FG Prate 32,8:50. Kickoff Returns 6-158 1-3 Punt Returns 2-6 347
Hou-FG Bullock 45, 2:02. Interceptions Ret. 0-0 3-38 Oak DM Second Quarterk 1039 Kickoff Returns 246 5-125
Second Quarter Comp-Att-Int 13-27-3 27-38-0 OakDMcFaddens run (Janikowski kic k),13. Interceptons Ret. 1-0 448
Den-D.Thomas 36 pass from Manning (Prater Sacked-Yards Lost 4-20 2-18 S-ahComp-Att-Int 13-254 11-27-1
kick), 14:54. Punts 5-39.4 440.0 Oak-FG Janikowski 20, :10. Sacked-Yards Lost 2-10 4-19
Hou-FG Bullock 35, 6:06. Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1 Third Quarter Punts 548.8 9-37.2
Den-FG Prater 25, :56. Penalties-Yards 540 6-55 SD-Allen 4 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 5:00. Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-1
Den-FG Prater 44, :00. Time of Possession 20:28 39:32 SD-FG Novak 48, :56. Penalties-Yards 746 9-102
Third Quarter INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Fourth Quarter Time of Possession 37:24 22:36
Hou-Martin 15 pass from Schaub (Bullock kick), RUSHING-Minnesota, Patterson 3-54, Peterson SD-FG Novak 28,14:51. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
10:33. 1145, Cassel 3-16. Cincinnati, Green-Ellis 12-24 Oak-FG Janikowski 42,11:19. RUSHING-Arizona, Ellington 15-64, Mendenhall
Fourth Quarter Bernard 13-20, Sanu 3-12, Dalton 1-10, M.Jones SD-FG Novak 33, 6:23. 21-63, S.Taylor 2-15, Palmer 5-(minus 3). Seattle,
Den-Decker 10 pass from Manning (Prater kick), 2-6, Peerman 2-6, J.Johnson 4-3. A-65,675. Lynch 18-71, Wilson 2-32.
13:26. PASSING-Minnesota, Cassel 13-27-3-114. Cincin- Oak SD PASSING-Arizona, Palmer 13-254-178. Seattle,
Den-Decker 20 pass from Manning (Prater nati, Dalton 27-38-0-366. First downs 14 24 Wilson 11-27-1-108.
kick), 6:57. RECEIVING-Minnesota, Jennings 4-27, Patterson Total Net Yards 265 344 RECEIVING-Arizona, Fitzgerald 3-18, Dray 3-16,
Den-J.Thomas 25 pass from Manning (Prater 3-8, Ellison 2-22, Wright 1-36, Banyard 1-11, Simp- Rushes-yards 17-59 37-148 Roberts 2-25, Ellington 2-8, Golden 1-63, Royd
kick), 4:28. son 1-8, Peterson 1-2. Cincinnati, Green 7-97, Passing 206 196 1-31, Ballard 1-17. Seattle, Kearse 3-38, Tate
A-71,761. M.Jones 6-85, Sanu 4-35, Gresham 349, Hawkins PuntReturns 0-0 3-35 2-34, Lynch 2-5, Miller 1-11, Lockette 1-9, Baldwin
Den Hou 3-37, Bernard 2-47, Green-Ellis 1-10, Eifert 1-6. Kickoff Returns 6-140 2-11 1-8, Willson 1-3.
First downs 25 14 MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Interceptions Ret. 1-0 1-0 MISSED FIELD GOALS-Seattle, Hauschka 24 (WL).
Total Net Yards 511 240 Comp-Att-Int 20-36-1 19-29-1
Rushes-yards 18-114 26-87 Colts 23, Chiefs 7 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-0 1-5 Patriots 41, Ravens 7
Passing 397 153 Indianapolis 0 13 10 0 23 Punts 5-54.2 1-37.0 New England 14 3 3 21 41
Punt Returns 5-21 5-70 Kansas City 7 0 0 0 7 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 2-2 Baltimore 0 0 0 7 7
Kickoff Returns 4-99 1-22 First Quarter Penalties-Yards 12-73 3-24 First Quarter
Interceptions Ret. 2-3 0-0 KC-Charles 31 run (Succop kick), 11:05. Time of Possession 25:18 34:42 NE-Blounti run (Gostkowski kick), 9:39.
Comp-Att-Int 32-51-0 18-37-2 Second Quarter INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS NE-Vereen 4 pass from Brady (Gostkowski
Sacked-Yards Lost 1-3 3-23 Ind-FG Vinatieri 46,11:40. RUSHING-Oakland, Jennings 1045, D.McFadden kick), 4:51.
Punts 6-48.7 8-44.9 Ind-D.Brown 33 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), 48, McGloin 1-5, Jones 2-1. San Diego, Mathews Second Quarter
Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-0 9:23. 25-99, Woodhead 8-52, Rivers 4-(minus 3). NE-FG Gostkowski 45, 14:55.
Penalties-Yards 8-67 4-57 Ind-FG Vinatieri 45,1:54. PASSING-Oakland, McGloin 20-36-1-206. San Di- Third Quarter
Time of Possession 28:53 31:07 Third Quarter ego, Rivers 19-29-1-201. NEFG Gostkowski 42 715
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Ind D.Brown 51 run (Vinateri kick), 12:55. RECEIVING-Oakland, Holmes 5-71, Reece 4-26, NEFFG Gostkowski 42, 7:15.
RUSHING-Denver, Moreno 11-76, Ball 4-32, Hill- Ind-FG Vinateri 30, 2:47. Jennings 3-27, D.Moore 3-17, Rivera 2-43, Mas- Bal acc Fou rth Quarter k 21
man 3-6. Houston, Karim 8-30, D.Johnson 12-29, A-75,396. trud 1-12, D.McFadden 1-8, Streater 1-2. San Di- alRacco 1 run (Tucker kick), 9:21.
Grimes 523, Schaub 15. ego, Royal 454, Gates 342, Allen 326 Mathews NE-Blount 7 run (Gostkowski kick), 2:05.
PSIG -Denesr-2, Scannig 1-5 1-. 0.HosoInd KC 3-20, Wooyhal 3-54 Gaes34,owln 32-38MaPhlis 15 osikc) :9
Fit dn 3.20, Woodhead 3.16, VBrown 2-38, Phillips 15. NE-Cha.Jones fumble recovery in end zone (Gost-
PASSINh Denver, Manning 32510400. Houston, rst downs 19 18 MISSED RELD GOALS-None.kowski kick), 1:59.
Schaub 18-37-2176. i n iTotal Net Yards 367 287 MISSED LDGOALSNone. NE-TWilson 74 interception return (Gostkowski
RECEIVING-Denver, Decker 10-131, D.Thomas Rushes-yards 34-135 20-155 Steelers 38, Packers 31 kick), :40.
8-123, J.Thomas 6-78, Tamme 3-22, Moreno 2-26, Passing 232 132 Pittsburgh 7 3 21 7 38 A 71,433.
Caldwell 2-12, Green 1-8. Houston, Griffin 5-66, Punt Returns 4 32 32 21 7 38 A-71,433.
A.Johnson 4-63, Martin 4-35, D.Johnson 2-1, Hop- Kickoff Returns 00 5140 Green Bay 7 7 7 10 31 r
kins 1-8, G.Jones 14, Karim 1-(minus 1). Interceptions Ret. 2-1 0-0 First Quarter Total Net Yards 300 358
MISSED FIELD GOALS-None. Comp- Att-Int 26-37-0 16-29-2 GB-Boykin 5 pass from RFlynn (Crosby kick), 4:02. RsesYards3 8
Rams 23, Buccaneers 13 Sacked-Yards Lost 19 421 Pit-Sanders 1 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham Rushes-yards 34-142 28-121
Tampa Bay 7 3 3 0 13 Punts 4-50.3 5-54.0 kick), :01. PuntaReturns 1-11 4-36
S 0 14 6 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 5-2 Second Quarter Kickoff Returns 1-22 2-61
St. Louis 0 14 3 6 23 Penalties-Yards 3-31 7-65 GB-Lacy 14 run (Crosby kick), 1:53. Interceptions Ret 3-75 0-0
First Quarter Time of Possession 38:20 21:40 Pit-FG Suisham 31, :02. Comp-Att-Int 14-26-0 23-42-3
TB-Rainey 1 run (Lindell kick), 6:31. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Third Quarter Sacked-Yards Lost 2-14 4-25
Second Quarter RUSHING-Indianapolis, D.Brown 10-79, Richard- Pit-Roethlisberger 13 run (Suisham kick), 11:51. Punts 747.7 4-53.0
StL-Stacy i1 run (Zuerlein kick), 13:48. son 1643, Choice 1-8, Luck 6-5, Havili 1-0. Kan- GB-Lacy 2 run (Crosby kick), 5:19. Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1
StL-Bailey 27 run (Zuerlein kick), 12:04. sas City, Charles 13-106, A.Smith 6-47, Davis 1-2. Pit-Spaeth 11 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham Penalties-Yards 7-58 9-83
TB-FG Lindell 35, :00. PASSING-Indianapolis, Luck 26-37-0-241. Kansas kick), 1:55. Time of Possession 31:58 28:02
Third Quarter City, A.Smith 16-29-2-153. Pit-C.Allen 40 interception return (Suisham INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
TB-FG Lindell 32, 9:23. RECEIVING-Indianapolis, Whalen 7-80, Hilton kick), 1:37. RUSHING-New England, Blount 16-76, Ridley 15-
StL-FG Zuerlein 54,5:08. 5-52, Rogers 442, Richardson 3-15, D.Brown Fourth Quarter 54, Vereen 2-6, Bolden 16. Baltimore, Rice 1140,
Fourth Quarter 2-31, Fleener 2-8, Doyle 1-6, Saunders 1-6, Havili GB-FG Crosby 22,12:04. Taylor 3-39, Pierce 10-31, Scott 2-11, Racco 2-0.
StL-FG Zuerlein 25,11:15. 1-1. Kansas City, Bowe 546, Charles 5-38, Avery GB-Kuhn 1 run (Crosby kick), 7:14. PASSING-New England, Brady 14-26-0-172. Balti-
StL-FG Zuerlein 48,3:15. 3-32, Fasano 1-19, McCluster 1-11, Gray 1-7. Pit-Bell 1 run (Suisham kick), 1:25. more, Flacco 22-38-2-260, Taylor 14-1-2.
A-54,423. MISSED FIELD GOALS-Indianapolis, Vinatieri 34 A-77,999. RECEIVING-New England, Edelman 7-77,
TB StL (WL). Kansas City, Succop 47 (WL). Pit GB Amendola 245, Bolden 2-16, Dobson 1-21,
First downs 14 18 Fiwboys 24 dskins 23 Hrst downs 21 26 Hoomanawanui 1-9, Vereen 14. Baltimore,
Total Net Yards 170 277 Cowboys 24, Redskns 23 Total Net Yards 343 370 M.Brown 4-51, Dickson 444, Pitta 4-34, T.Smith
Rushes-yards 23-59 39-129 Dallas 7 7 0 10 24 Rushes-yards 29-151 30-151 3-69, Pierce 3-27, Rice 2-23, J.Jones 1-11, Scott
Passing 111 148 Washington 3 3 14 3 23 Passing 192 219 1-2, Leach 1-1.
Punt Returns 0-0 3-34 First Quarter Punt Returns 241 2-16 MISSED FELD GOALS-Baltimore, Tucker 37 (WL).
Kickoff Returns 0-0 0-0 Dal-Murray 3 run (Bailey kick), 12:49. Kickoff Returns 5-117 6-167



^
____________ww .d d ily cojmxyrciajLccim] ___








Dolphins lose to Bills, reduce playoff odds


JOHN WAWROW
AP SportsWriter
ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. -
Defensive tackle Kyle Wil-
liams and the blitzing Buf-
falo Bills put a big dent in
the Miami Dolphins' playoff
chances.
Williams had two of Buffa-
lo's season-best seven sacks
to key a stifling defensive
performance in 19-0 win
Sunday.
Fred Jackson had 111
yards rushing and scored on
a 9-yard run, while the Bills
limited the Dolphins to a
season-low 103 yards and six
first downs. The Bills (6-9)
closed their home schedule
with seven sacks for 56 this
season, breaking their pre-
vious high of 50 during a 14-
game season in 1964.
The Dolphins (8-7) had a
three-game winning streak
snapped and are in jeopar-
dy of missing the playoffs for
a fifth consecutive season.
With the loss, Miami needs
help from other teams. Mi-
ami hosts the New York Jets
next weekend.
The Dolphins' loss
clinched the AFC East for
New England.
Williams' second sack
knocked Dolphins starter
Ryan Tannehill out for a few
plays because of a left knee
injury early in the fourth
quarter. Matt Moore took
over and provided Miami a
short-lived spark by com-
pleting a 50-yard pass to Bri-


GARYWIEPERT/AP
Miami Dolphins quarterback Matt Moore (8) fumbles the ball during the second half of an NFL football game
against the Buffalo Bills on Sunday in Orchard Park, N.Y. Buffalo won 19-0.


an Hartline. He followed by
throwing an interception to
Jim Leonhard.
Buffalo capitalized. Tak-
ing over at the Dolphins 48,
backup quarterback Thad
Lewis marched the Bills 44
yards to Dan Carpenter's 22-
yard field goal, making it 16-0
with 6:43 left. Carpenter hit
all four field-goal attempts,
including a game-opening
45-yarder, against his former
team.


Tannehill returned for the
next series, only to throw
three straight incompletions
for Miami's seventh three-
and-out. He threw another
three incompletions and was
sacked on the next drive be-
fore giving way to Moore for
the remainder of the game.
Moore closed the game by
throwing a second intercep-
tion by Leodis McKelvin.
Tannehill finished 10 of 27
for 82 yards.


The Dolphins crossed
midfield only three times
and had four drives finish
with negative yards. They
were shut out for the first
time since closing last sea-
son with a 28-0 loss at New
England, and were swept by
Buffalo.
The Bills, coming off a 27-
20 win at Jacksonville, won
consecutive games for the
first time since Weeks 2-3 of
the 2012 season.


Buffalo won without rook-
ie starting quarterback EJ
Manuel (swollen left knee).
And it finished without its
top three receivers. Rook-
ie Marquise Goodwin had a
right knee injury late in the
first quarter. Fellow rook-
ie RobertWoods was ejected
for punching safety Reshad
Jones in the facemask in the
third quarter. Veteran starter
Stevie Johnson was excused
to be with his family follow-
ing the death of his mother.
Lewis, who grew up in Mi-
ami, finished 15 of 25 for 193
yards and an interception.
He improved to 2-2 this sea-
son, with both wins coming
against the Dolphins. Jack-
son led a running attack that
combined for 203 yards.
Rookie cornerback Nic-
kell Robey had two sacks,
while Mario Williams, Jerry
Hughes and safety Da'Nor-
ris Searcy also had a sack
apiece.
For Miami, the seven sacks
allowed contributed to a
franchise mark: The Dol-
phins have given up 58 to
eclipse their previous worst
of 53 set over 14 games in
1969.
The shutout was Buffalo's
first since a 23-0 win over
Washington at Toronto on
Oct. 30, 2011. And it was the
Bills' first shutout at Ralph
Wilson Stadium since a 21-0
win over Miami on Dec. 17,
2006.


PATRIC SCHNEIDER / AP
Denver Broncos coach John Fox, left, celebrates with Peyton
Manning (18) after Manning threw a touchdown pass
during the fourth quarter on Sunday against the Houston
Texans in Houston.


Manning sets



record for TD



passes in victory


KRISTIE RIEKEN
AP Sports Writer
HOUSTON Peyton
Manning had to pre-
pare for a 2-point con-
version and couldn't
celebrate when he set
the NFL record for
touchdown passes in a
season in 2004.
On Sunday, when
Denver's quarterback
regained the record
against the Houston
Texans, he was able to
soak in the historic mo-
ment.
"It was very special,"
he said. "Very rarely
during an NFL game do
you get to have a mo-
ment like that."
Manning regained
his record with 51 when
he threw for 400 yards
and four touchdowns,
including three in the
fourth quarter to give
Denver its third straight
AFC West title. He sur-
passed the 50 TD pass-
es Tom Brady threw in
2007 and led the Bron-
cos (12-3) to a 37-13
win over the Texans
(2-13) that extended
Houston's franchise-re-
cord skid to 13 games.
Manning did it on a
25-yard pass to Julius
Thomas with 4:28 re-


maining. Just 2 1/ min-
utes earlier, he tied the
mark with a 20-yard
pass to Eric Decker.
Manning figures
Brady will overtake him
again one day, espe-
cially if the NFL moves
to an 18-game regular
season.
"I think it's a unique
thing and a neat thing
to be a part of NFL his-
tory, even though it may
be temporary," he said.
"So I'm going to enjoy
it as long as it lasts, and
hopefully the Hall of
Fame will send the ball
back once somebody
throws for more."
He entered the game
with 47 and his first
touchdown came on
a 36-yard pass to De-
maryius Thomas in the
second quarter. The
second was a 10-yard
throw to Decker earli-
er in the fourth period.
The Broncos already
had a spot in the play-
offs, but their victory,
combined with Kansas
City's loss to Indianap-
olis, gave them the divi-
sion crown.
"This only means
something because it
helped our team win
games," Manning said.


Cardinals score late to stun


Seattle, keep playoff hopes alive


TIM BOOTH
AP Sports Writer
SEATTLE Carson
Palmer delivered in
time to keep the Arizo-
na Cardinals' playoff
hopes alive.
Palmer overcame
four interceptions to
throw a 31-yard touch-
down to Michael Floyd
with 2:13 left. The Car-
dinals kept their post-
season hopes go-
ing with a 17-10 win
over Seattle on Sun-
day, snapping the Sea-
hawks 14-game home
win streak.
Arizona (10-5) had
to win after Caroli-
na beat New Orleans.
And the Cardinals did
thanks to a stingy de-
fense that flustered
Russell Wilson into
one of his worst days
as a pro, delaying any
celebration of an NFC
West championship.
The Seahawks can still
clinch the NFC West
with a win over St.
Louis next Sunday.
STEELERS 38, PACKERS 31
GREEN BAY, Wis. -
Le'Veon Bell scored
a 1-yard touchdown
with 1:28 left and the
Pittsburgh Steelers
withstood Green Bay's
last throw into the
end zone, dealing the
Packers' playoff hopes
a blow with a wild, 38-
31 win Sunday.
Bell soon scored five
plays after scrambling
Packers quarterback
Matt Flynn fumbled
while being tackled by
safety Troy Polamalu.
The Steelers recovered
at the Green Bay 17.
GIANTS 23, LIONS 20
(OT)
DETROIT Josh
Brown's 45-yard field
goal on the third drive
of overtime lifted the
New York Giants to a
23-20 win over Detroit
on Sunday and elimi-
nated the Lions from


ELAINE IHUMPSUN/ AP
Arizona Cardinals wide receiver Michael Floyd (15) makes a catch for a touchdown around
the defense of Seattle Seahawks cornerback Byron Maxwell, left, Sunday in Seattle.


postseason contention.
Embattled Lions
coach Jim Schwartz
chose to play for over-
time by running out
the clock with 23 sec-
onds and two timeouts
left from the Detroit
25.When the crowd re-
acted with a chorus of
boos, Schwartz turned
his head toward the
stands and appeared
to angrily shout back
at the fans.
BENGALS 42, VIKINGS 14
CINCINNATI -
Linebacker Vincent
Rey returned an inter-
ception 25 yards for a
touchdown as Cincin-
nati's defense set up
another fast start on
Sunday, and Andy Dal-
ton threw four touch-
down passes as the
Bengals pulled away
to a 42-14 victory over
the MinnesotaVikings.
The Bengals (10-
5) remained perfect
at home and could
clinch an unprece-
dented third straight
playoff appearance if
Miami lost to Buffalo.
They could clinch the
AFC North title if Bal-
timore lost at home


to New England later
Sunday.
PANTHERS 17,
SAINTS 13
CHARLOTTE, N.C.
- Cam Newton threw
a 14-yard touchdown
pass to Domenik
Hixon with 23 seconds
left to lift the Caroli-
na Panthers to a 17-13
win over the New Orle-
ans Saints and clinch
the team's first playoff
berth since 2008.
Carolina (11-4) can
wrap up the NFC
South and a first-
round bye in the play-
offs with a win next
Sunday at Atlanta.
The Panthers inter-
cepted Drew Brees
twice and sacked him
six times to avenge a
31-13 loss two weeks
ago.
Still, the Panthers
needed some last-min-
ute big plays from
Newton to seal the win.
After being held to 116
yards passing for the
game's first 59 min-
utes, Newton led the
Panthers 65 yards in
32 seconds for the go-
ahead score.
The Saints (10-5)
lost out on a playoff


when Arizona defeat-
ed Seattle.
New Orleans' road
woes persist. The
Saints have dropped
five of their last six
games away from the
Superdome.
CHARGERS 26,
RAIDERS 13
SAN DIEGO Phil-
ip Rivers threw a go-
ahead, 4-yard touch-
down pass to rookie
Keenan Allen in the
third quarter and the
San Diego Chargers
remained alive in the
playoff race by over-
coming three turn-
overs to beat Oakland
26-13 on Sunday.
The Chargers also
got help from Buffa-
lo, which beat Miami
19-0, and was getting
help from New En-
gland, which was lead-
ing Baltimore.
The Chargers (8-7),
who have won three
straight games for the
first time this season,
need more help to
end a three-year play-
off drought. They have
to beat Kansas City
at home next Sunday
and have Miami and
Baltimore both lose.


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013




Monday, December 23, 2013


COLLEGE FOOTBALL


AP FILE PHOTO
Miami's Stephen Morris (17) hands off to Dallas Crawford (25) during the second half of an
NCAA college football game on Nov. 23 against Virginia in Miami Gardens.


Louisville concerned


with Miami defense


GARY B. GRAVES
Associated Press
LOUISVILLE, Ky. -
Louisville's plan for its
bowl game against Mi-
ami doesn't include a
bunch of changes.
Sure, the offensive
falloff was obvious
down the stretch as the
No. 18 Cardinals. Even
quarterback Teddy
Bridgewater looked flat
at times and Louisville
had to work hard to
score points in the sec-
ond half of the season.
But the Cardinals (11-
1) averaged 453 yards
per game this year.
So as Louisville begins
practice today in Orlan-
do, in preparation for Sat-
urday's Russell Athletic
Bowl against Miami (9-3),
the focus is on executing
the same gameplan that
has yielded a 22-3 record
the past two seasons.
Having had time to
recharge after the reg-
ular season and re-ex-
amine issues that led to
their late-season offen-
sive struggles, the Car-
dinals are eager to exe-
cute better against the
Hurricanes.
"There's always room
for improvement," Car-


1'71/fffi ~ ;, ; A^\
I RUSSLL
J jATAETIC
^'~~~~~~~ k:MT^ T ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ -*'.


dinals senior center
Jake Smith said of the
offensive performance.
"We just need to be
more consistent. ... I
wouldn't say there's a
need to pull out all the
stops, but we want ev-
ery facet of the game to
be polished."
The potential exists
for a big game against
Miami if Louisville
and Bridgewater exe-
cute. The Hurricanes
allowed 26 points and
nearly 416 yards per
game this season, rank-
ing 58th and 76th na-
tionally respectively.
On the other hand,
Miami's quick defense
ranked ninth with 18
interceptions and de-
fensive tackles Curtis
Porter and Justin Ren-
frow pose sizeable ob-
stacles to move at 325
and 320 pounds re-
spectively. Louisville's
failure to move the ball
and score could create
openings for an explo-


sive Hurricanes offense
that averaged nearly
447 yards and 36 points
per contest.
Rolling up big num-
bers wasn't a problem
early on for the Car-
dinals, who averaged
41 points per game
through six games in-
cluding a 72-0 pasting
of FIU. Since blowing a
three-touchdown lead
in a 38-35 loss to UCF
that ultimately denied
them a third straight
conference title, they're
scoring just 29 points
per contest.
Just as troubling is
how out of sync Lou-
isville and Bridge-
water have looked at
times. The Cardinals
broke 400 yards just
twice in the final five
games while Bridge-
water projected as
the top QB selection in
next spring's NFL draft
should he turn pro -
hasn't broken 300 yards
in his past four games.


SKIING


Hirscher wins, Ligety 3rd in GS

ANDREW DAMPF
AP Sports Writer


ALTA BADIA, Ita-
ly Two-time de-
fending overall World
Cup champion Marcel
Hirscher won the chal-
lenging giant slalom on
the Gran Risa course
with two solid runs
Sunday and attribut-
ed his victory to a fixed
screw in his equipment
setup.
Favorite Ted Ligety
finished third at the
site of one of his most
memorable victories
and all of a sudden no
longer looks dominant
with the Sochi Olym-
pics less than 50 days
away.
Hirscher, an Austri-
an, clocked a two-run
combined time of 2
minutes, 37.45 seconds
for his second consec-
utive GS win after a
victory in Val d'Isere,
France, last weekend.
Alexis Pinturault of
France finished sec-
ond, 0.35 seconds be-
hind, and Ligety, the
American who won by
a massive margin last
year, was 0.41 back.
"I'm happy to see that
Ted is beatable and hu-
man," said Hirscher,
adding that a small


MARCO TROVATI/AP
Ted Ligety, of the US, speeds down the course during the
first run of an alpine ski, men's World Cup giant slalom on


Sunday in Alta Badia, Italy.

change he made in his
setup three days ago
made a big difference.
"We worked real-
ly hard over the past
year and sometimes
we didn't know if we
were doing exactly the
right thing. There are
so many different (vari-
ables)," Hirscher said.
"At the end it was just a
small screw in my set-
up. ... That helped me
in the turns and to drift
less."
Not surprising-
ly, Hirscher would not
provide more details
about the screw or
where exactly it was lo-
cated.
Ligety struggled with
the soft conditions a
sharp change from past
seasons when the Gran


Risa was extremely
icy and dropped 60
points behind Hirscher
in the giant slalom
standings.
"I'm happy with
third," Ligety said. "I
don't feel like I skied my
best but that's not easy
to do every time."
Having won the
opening two GS rac-
es of the season, Ligety
failed to complete two
events in Val d'Isere
last weekend then also
skied out in Friday's su-
per-G inVal Gardena.
"I've had a tough Eu-
ropean trip and it's nice
to put in a decent re-
sult," said Ligety, who
will head home Tues-
day for a brief break.
"It's not been an easy
December for me."


COLLEGE BASKETBALL


Indiana breezes past


Kennesaw State 90-65


CHRISS GOFF
Associated Press
BLOOMINGTON,
Ind. Yogi Ferrell
had 25 points while
Noah Vonleh add-
ed 14 points and nine
rebounds as Indiana
easily defeated Ken-
nesaw State 90-66 on
Sunday afternoon.
The Hoosiers (10-
3), who open Big Ten
play on New Year's
Eve at Illinois, shot a
season-best 62.7 per-
cent in their noncon-
ference finale. Ferrell
chipped in six assists
and five rebounds
while shooting 8
for 12. Will Sheehey
scored 15 points to
help secure Indiana's
third straight season
with at least 10 non-
league victories.
Orlando Coleman
had 18 points and nine
rebounds for the Owls
(3-10). Kennesaw
State was outrebound-
ed 41-29 and commit-
ted 18 turnovers in its
fifth straight loss.
Indiana, outside the
national rankings af-
ter spending much
of last season at No.
1, won for the second
time in three days. The
Hoosiers extended
their nonconference
home winning streak
to 38. They scored a
season-high 58 points
in the paint and were
never challenged.
The Owls gained their


RICH JANZARUK/AP
Indiana guard Kevin Yogi Ferrell drives past Kennesaw
St guard Yonel Brown on Sunday during an NCAA college
basketball game in Bloomington, Ind.


last lead, 6-4, on a follow
by Coleman at 17:03 of
the first half, but quick-
ly showed they were in
over their heads.
Ferrell then led the
Hoosiers on a 12-0 run,
scoring eight straight
points and feeding
Sheehey for a lay-in to
give Indiana a 16-6 lead
with 14:25 left. From
there the Hoosiers as-
serted firm control.
MIAMI 71, LASALLE 58
CORAL GABLES -
Rion Brown scored 17
points to lead Miami
to a 71-58 victory over
La Salle on Sunday.
Garrius Adams fin-
ished with 13 points,
while Brown and
Donnavan Kirk had


m-----\


nine rebounds each
for the Hurricanes
(7-5).
The Explorers
built an early 12-7
lead keyed by Tyreek
Duren's two 3-point-
ers. But after its early
advantage, LaSalle
shot 4-of-18 from the
field the remainder
of the first half and
trailed Miami 34-24 at
the break.
Duren's 3-point-
er with 2:11 got the
Explorers to within
61-54 in the second,
but Brown's 1-of-2 free
throws with 2:02 left
and Manu Lecomte's
layup with 1:39 gave
Miami another dou-
ble-digit advantage at
64-54.


LSATV



LAKE SUMTER TELEVISION




In our December episode we'll
take a look back at our top
Hometown ( stories of 2013 including
HealthJ Holiday Heels, the Long & Short
a I of Veins, the Tumor Board and
Good Things for Those Who Wait Cataract Awareness



Tune in for features on
Dr Elinder of Tri County Podiatry,Ak
behind the scenes with Caroline Kole, h RO F L ES
ake County Sports and much
more in Decemnber's Episode



AM790 and LSTV partner to
bring you Ro-Mac's Don Magruder
and his guest,
interior designer Leah D Conner
for "Around the House"



Keep up-to-date and informed
about the news and headlines Daily Comnedal
shaping our community as .Nx fh* ...,,. PM &,.,
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LSTV and the Daily Commercial N0"
bring you "News in 90"




For production inquiries or
programming comments contact us at
LakeSumterTV@gmail.com

O 0 YoufV~om[M06


DAILY COMMERCIAL




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013


A/


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if botAppfl
Serving Lake, Sumter
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Doo u &i Lock~
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Lake County's Largest Provider!
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Mobile Home Repair Apt. Clean Outs
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Soffits/Siding Doors/Windows
Painting Tile Work* Lic/Ins
Call Pat 352-55-16073

SDave HI's Handyman a Painung
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f VyMMETU I^DFAM fT1
I:-:-:Home Repair::':.:':
Pressure Washing Painting
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i Clean Ups Hauling Licensed
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mike()imnage4me.comin










Hauin
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0= cool


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call it, We haul it!
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New Construction or Re-Roofing
B 308 Oak Street
I II Lady Lake, FL 32159
I j 352-430-2773
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li 352 552-3386
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t~f^Sprinkler
r Repairs
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DAILY COMMERCIALMonday, December 23, 2013


Brad Ziegler, Diamondbacks


agree to 2-year $10.5M deal


Associated Press
PHOENIX The
Arizona Diamond-
backs have avoided
arbitration with Brad
Ziegler by agreeing to
a two-year, $10.5 mil-
lion contract with the
right-handed reliever.
Ziegler revealed the
agreement via Twitter,
saying he's "really ex-
cited to stay in Arizo-
na for a couple more
years, at least."
Under the contract,


the side-arm pitch-
er gets $4.5 million
for 2014 and $5 mil-
lion for 2015 with a
$5.5 million option for
2016 that includes a $1
million buyout.
The 34-year-old
pitcher has spent the
last two seasons with
the Diamondbacks,
going 14-2 with a 2.36
ERA. Last season,
Ziegler inherited the
closer's role due to in-
juries and struggles by


others. He had a ca-
reer-high 13 saves in
15 opportunities. Last
season, he was 8-1
with a 2.22 ERA.
The Diamondbacks
also officially reported
they had reached an
agreement on a one-
year contract with
third baseman Eric
Chavez. Chavez gets
$3.5 million plus $1
million if he reaches
a threshold of days on
the active roster.


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Shin-Soo Choo agrees to


7-year deal with Rangers


STEPHEN HAWKINS
AP Sports Writer
The Rangers have
made another Tex-
as-sized deal to im-
prove their offense.
Free agent outfielder
Shin-Soo Choo agreed
to a $130 million, sev-
en-year contract with
the Rangers, a person
familiar with the deal
told The Associated
Press.
The person spoke on
condition of anonym-
ity because there was
no official announce-
ment about the deal
that is pending a phys-
ical for Choo. That per-
son said the physical
is expected to be done
before Christmas, and
that any formal intro-
duction in Texas likely
wouldn't come until af-
ter the holiday Wednes-
day.
The deal came a
month after the Rang-
ers acquired five-time
All-Star first baseman
Prince Fielder in a trade
with Detroit for second
baseman Jan Kinsler,
their primary leadoff
hitter.
Texas now gets the
best offensive player
left in free agency, with
both additions to be
under contract through
the 2020 season.
Choo's deal, worth
about $18.6 mil-
lion per season, is the
third-highest this off-


AP FILE PHOTO
Free agent outfielder Choo agreed to a $130 million, seven-
year contract with the Rangers, a person familiar with the
deal told The Associated Press.


season. Second base-
man Robinson Cano
got $240 million over
10 years from Seat-
tle and outfielder Jaco-
by Ellsbury, like Choo,
a client of agent Scott
Boras, signed a $153
million, seven-year
contract with the New
York Yankees.
Choo could be at the
top or in the middle of
the Texas lineup. He
was Cincinnati's lead-
off hitter for 143 games
last season, when he
had a .423 on-base per-
centage with 20 sto-
len bases and 21 home
runs.
The Rangers missed
the playoffs for the first
time in four years, with
730 runs scored their
fewest in a non-strike
season since 1992. Tex-
as, which went to its
only two World Se-
ries in 2010 and 2011
and lost in the AL's first


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wildcard game in 2012,
lost at home to Tampa
Bay in a wild-card tie-
breaker.
Choo's deal calls for
salaries of $14 mil-
lion in 2014 and 2015,
$21 million in 2016
and 2017, and $20 mil-
lion in each of the last
three years of the deal.
He can earn a bonus for
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award.
There will also be
a limited no-trade
clause, with Choo able
each year to submit a
list of 10 teams he can't
be dealt to without his
consent.
Fielder, a .286 career
hitter, was only two
seasons into his $214
million, nine-year con-
tract with Detroit when
he was traded to Tex-
as. That deal includes
$30 million going back
to the Rangers, though
the first payment of $4
million won't come un-
til 2016, followed by
$6 million in 2017 and
2018, and $7 million in
2019 and 2020.
Choo has a .288 ca-
reer batting average
and .389 OBP with
104 home runs and
427 RBIs in 853 major
league games for Seat-
tle (2005-06), Cleveland
(2006-12) and Cincin-
nati. The 31-year-old
South Korean had at
least 20 homers and
20 stolen bases three
times, including last
season.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013








Living
Send your health news to features@dailycommercial.com 1352-365-8208


Cl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Monday, December 23, 2013



www.dailycommercial.com


SURVEY SAYS: Idea of detached dads a myth / C2


Health

check


CLERMONT
Volunteers needed for
Tax-Aide assistance
The AARP foundation, under the
auspices of the Internal Revenue
Service provides Tax-Aide, the free
service that assists low-and mid-
dle-income taxpayers in preparing
and filing their tax returns.
Volunteer training, developed by
AARP, will be offered for volunteers
to assist those in need at the Cooper
Memorial Library in Clermont be-
ginning in January.
AARP membership is not a re-
quirement to be a volunteer.
For information, call Tony Apicella
at 352-243-8249 or email MT3435@
aol.com, or go to the AARP website
at www.aarp.org/taxaide.

TAVARES
State Health Department
offices close for holidays
The Florida Department of Health
offices will be closed on Tuesday
andWednesday in observance of the
Christmas holiday and also on Jan. 1
for NewYear's Day.
Residents needing immediate as-
sistance should call 911.

TAVARES
AA meetings use sign
language at meetings
Meetings for recovering alcoholics
are held in American Sign Language
at 9 a.m. on Saturdays at Waterman
Hospital, 100 Waterman Way in caf-
eteria conference room B.
Meetings are also held at 7 p.m. at
St. Timothy's Catholic Community,
1351 Paige Place in The Villages on
Tuesday.
Information about both groups is
available at 352-360-0960 or by email
at Intergroup@embarqmail.com.

MOUNT DORA
Peripheral Neuropathy
support group meets Jan. 4
This support group for those af-
flicted with Peripheral Neuropathy
and caregivers will meet at 10 a.m.,
on Jan. 4, in the Lodge Card Room,
at Waterman Village, 445 Waterman
Ave., in Mount Dora.
For information, call Jack Koehler
352-735-2077.

LAKE COUNTY
AARP Smart Driver classes
scheduled in January
The AARP Driver Safety Program
Smart Driver classes help partici-
pants refine their skills and develop
safer and smarter driving habits in a
6-hour, two-day curriculum. Upon
completion of the course, Florida
drivers age 50 or older may be eligi-
ble for insurance discounts.
Cost is $15 for AARP members and
$20 for non-members, which in-
cludes workbooks and a completion
certificate. Payment must be made
by check to AARP No cash or credit
cards accepted.
Classes will be offered on:
January 6 and 8, from 1 to 4 p.m. at
the Leesburg Senior Center, 1211 Penn
St. Register by calling 352-326-3540.
Jan. 6 and 8, from 9 a.m. to noon
at theWT. Bland Public Library, 1995
N. Donnelly St., register at 352-735-
7180.
Jan. 13 and 15 from 1 to 4p.m. at
the Lady Lake Library, 225 W Guava
St. Register at 352-753-2957, ext. 114.
Jan. 21 and 23 from 1 to 4 p.m. at
the Harden-Pauli Funeral Home,
1617 S. Bay St. Eustis. Register at
352-394-0250.
Jan. 21 and 22 from 9 a.m. to noon
at the Umatilla Library, 412 Hatfield
Dr. Register at 352-669-3284.


Robespierre gets 3D makeover



possible medical diagnosis


LORI HINNANT
Associated Press
PARIS A pair of re-
searchers who gave the
French revolutionary
Robespierre a disputed
3D makeover raised the
possibility Friday that the
man best known for un-
leashing the Reign of Ter-
ror may have suffered
from a rare autoimmune
disorder.
Using a death mask that
some historians believe
was taken by Madame
Tussaud herself just after
Maximilian de Robespi-
erre was guillotined, the


PHILLIPE FROESCH / AP
This 3D reconstruction released Friday byVisualForensic shows
Robespierre's face according to two French scientists.


researchers constructed a
pockmarked, malevolent
face that bears little re-
semblance to portraits of


the revolutionary leader.
Researchers Philippe
Charlier and Philippe
Froesh, in a letter in the


British journal Lancet
published Friday, said
their review of the death
mask and descriptions of
Robespierre's ailments by
contemporaries indicate
he could have had sar-
coidosis, a rare autoim-
mune disorder that was
first recognized in 1877,
nearly 100 years after the
revolution.
Some historians ques-
tion the mask's authentic-
ity, including Philippe de
Carbonnieres, a historian
at the Paris' Musee Carna-
valet, home to one of the
most famous portraits of
SEE3D I C2


PHOTOS BY DAVE ZAJAC / RECORD-JOURNAL
Olivia Corriveau, 17, watches as robotics students from Southington High School maneuver a DaVinci robot along an Operation game
board on Dec. 16 in an operating room at MidState Medical Center in Meriden, Conn. The student operating the robot sits at a surgeon's
station on the other side of the room maneuvering the surgical instruments.


Connecticut students use field


trip to learn about robotic surgery


FARRAH DUFFANY
Record-Journal


MERIDEN, Conn. -
Twenty high school
students pulled and
stretched white hair nets
over their heads and
climbed into blue scrubs
as they prepared to en-
ter the operating room at
MidState Medical Center
in Meriden.
The students, mem-
bers of Southington High
School's robotics team,
were on a field trip on a
recent day to learn about
robotic surgery, use the da
Vinci Surgical System and
see it in action.
Before the students en-
tered the operating room,
they were briefed on the
surgical robot by Joseph
Peccerillo, a MidState sur-
geon, Andrew Degen-
hardt, a clinical sales rep-
resentative at Intuitive
Surgical, and Marcy Di-
Pasquale, the head robot-
ics nurse at MidState.
"The wrist of the in-
strument kind of moves


Griffin Alix, 15, operates a DaVinci robot.


around like the wrist of
my hand," said Peccerillo.
Peccerillo mentioned
how precise the robot is
and that while perform-
ing surgery, the tiny cam-
era can zoom in and max-
imize what he is looking


at up to 10 times, mak-
ing even the smallest part
of the human body seem
large. It is also steadier
than a human's hands are,
he said.
"The robot gets rid of
that tremor, it minimizes


that motion or minimiz-
es that tremor," Pecceril-
lo said.
Students learned that
the da Vinci system is
used to perform laparo-
scopic surgery, or surgery
that is minimally invasive.
With the guiding hand of
a surgeon, the robot can
perform minor to major
surgeries.
"The cheapest system
is under $1 million," said
Degenhardt, who an-
swered one of the stu-
dent's questions in the
conference room.
As the students zipped
up their scrubs, many
laughed and poked fun
at one another. Sandra
Brino, the robotics team
mentor, snapped a pic-
ture of a group of stu-
dents, saying "this is go-
ing on Facebook."
Although there are 65
students on the robotics
team, Brino asked those
who were interested in
biomedical engineering
SEE ROBOT I C3




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013


AP FILE PHOTO
In this Jan. 21, 2012, file photo, Matt Redmond, 3, and his
father, Mike, ride a sled down a hill after an overnight snowfall
in Baltimore. According to a government survey released on
Friday, the idea of a detached dad is mostly a myth.


Survery says:



Detached dads



mostly a myth


LINDSEY TANNER
Associated Press
CHICAGO The de-
tached dad, turning up
his nose at diapering
and too busy to bathe,
dress and play with his
kids, is mostly a myth, a
big government survey
suggests. Most Amer-
ican fathers say they
are heavily involved in
hands-on parenting,
the researchers found.
The nationally repre-
sentative survey shows
fathers' involvement
has increased slightly
since the government
first asked in 2002, co-
inciding with research
since then that bolsters
the benefits of hands-
on fathering.
The results are en-
couraging and import-
ant "because others
have found the more
involved dads are, the


better the outcomes
for their children," said
researcher Jo Jones of
the National Center for
Health Statistics, part of
the Centers for Disease
Control Prevention.
More academic suc-
cess, fewer behavior
problems and healthi-
er eating habits are just
some of the ways fa-
thers' involvement has
been linked with chil-
dren's well-being.
"Times have
changed," said Robert
Loftus, 34, of Yonkers,
N.Y He quit a six-figure
sales job a year ago to
care for his two young
children while his wife
works full time. "We're
trying to rethink our pri-
orities and family seems
to be the No. 1 priority
whereas in the past may-
be people were more fo-
cused on career."


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NYC expands smoking ban



to include e-cigarettes


JAKE PEARSON
Associated Press
NEW YORK Years
after being exiled to
New York City's side-
walks by a ban on
smoking in indoor
public places, some
smokers relished elec-
tronic cigarettes as a
way to come in from
the cold.
Now they're down to
their last few puffs af-
ter the City Council
voted 43-8 Thursday
to expand the ban to
include the devices.
Mayor Michael
Bloomberg is expect-
ed to sign the mea-
sure before leaving of-
fice in a few days. The
ban would take effect
in four months.
Also Thursday, the
council paved the way
for an eventual ban on
plastic foam contain-
ers and approved the
creation of a website
that will help the pub-
lic track federal dol-
lars budgeted for Su-
perstorm Sandy-related
damages. The flurry of
activity more than
two dozen introduc-
tions and resolutions
were passed came on
the council's last legisla-
tive session of the year.
Speaker Christine
Quinn said before the
vote on e-cigarettes
that scientists can't say
yet whether the nic-
otine inhalers, which
are tobacco-free but
still deliver a vapor-
ized dose of nicotine
vapor, are truly safe.
She said allowing
the devices in plac-
es where cigarettes
are now banned also
could "renormalize"
smoking and under-
mine the public per-


3D
FROM PAGE C1

Robespierre as a hand-
some young man, with a
clear gaze and no sign of
facial scarring. Copies of
the mask can be found
at the Granet Museum
in the southern city of
Aix-en-Provence.
Tussaud knew Robe-
spierre and many of
the other revolution-
aries and created death
masks in exchange
for keeping her own
head during tumultu-
ous times, but Carbon-
nieres said she certain-
ly faked Robespierre's,
describing the woman
who ultimately fled for
Britain as "something
of a show woman."
"This is a vision that
a lot of people want to
have of Robespierre,"
said Carbonnieres,
who himself is a mem-
ber of the organization
Friends of Robespierre.
The whole argument


AP FILE PHOTO
Spouses and business partners Angie and Jesse Griffith are shown at their Smokeless
Smoking electronic cigarette store in in Woodbury, Minn. In NewYork, the NYC Council
voted on Thursday to expand the indoor smoking ban to include e-cigarettes.


ception that the habit
is now acceptable only
outdoors or in private.
"We don't want a
step backward with
that," she said.
The vote came amid
sharp disagreement
within public health
circles over how to
treat e-cigarettes.
Manufacturers say
the vapor they emit is
harmless, and most sci-
entists agree that regu-
lar smokers who switch
to e-cigarettes are low-
ering their health risk.
The devices, though,
aren't heavily regulat-
ed. And experts say
consumers can't yet be
sure whether they are
safe either for users or
people exposed to sec-
ond-hand vapor puffs.
Like regular ciga-
rettes, the nicotine
in e-cigarettes is also
highly addictive. Peo-
ple who use them may
be unable to quit, even
if they want to. That
has raised concerns
that a new generation


might seem academ-
ic, but Robespierre re-
mains a hugely divi-
sive figure in current
French politics. When
the first 3D images
emerged earlier this
month, far left politi-
cians denounced it as a
plot to make their hero
look evil.
"These days, with 3D,
heroes are derided and
tyrant kings are magni-
fied ... A sad era," wrote
Alexis Corbiere, a Paris
official and member of
the Leftist Front, which
is among many to view
Robespierre as a cham-
pion of social justice.
Corbiere referred
to the recent dispute
about the head of
French King Henry IV,
prompted by the same
researchers, who did
a 3D reconstruction
of the monarch's head
from a skull that other
researchers ultimately
said was misidentified.
They have continued to
stand by that work.


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of young people could
gravitate toward e-cig-
arettes and wind up
hooked for life or even
switch to tobacco cig-
arettes.
The Food and Drug
Administration has
said it intends to reg-
ulate e-cigarettes as
tobacco products but
has yet to issue any
rules, leaving manu-
facturers free to adver-
tise while regular ciga-
rette ads are banned.
Several states, in-
cluding New Jersey,
Arkansas, Utah and
North Dakota, have al-
ready expanded their
indoor smoking bans
to include e-cigarettes.
Other bans have been
proposed in several
big cities. About half of
the states restrict sales
to minors.
At a City Council
hearing earlier this
month, city Health
Commissioner Thom-
as Farley urged the
council to approve a
ban, saying the city


Froesh said many
in France still lion-
ize Robespierre as a
founding father and
can't bear to think of
him as ugly.
"They say that it
doesn't correspond
with the portraits of
the era, which show
no scars," Froesh said.
"When they see this
picture of a tired man,
with bags under his
eyes and scars, peo-
ple are disappoint-
ed because it shatters
their idealized image of
Robespierre."
Guillaume Mazeau,
a historian of the Rev-
olution at the Sor-
bonne, said it was un-
likely that Tussaud
would have had time to
make a death mask of
Robespierre, whose re-
mains were disposed of
as quickly as possible
by his rivals during the
Reign of Terror, which
saw tens of thousands
of executions in less
than a year. The mass
executions diminished
after Robespierre was
guillotined.
Robespierre's health
problems were well
documented, Carbon-
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couldn't risk roll-
ing back the progress
it has made driving
down smoking rates.
Public health advo-
cates did not agree.
They said that in a na-
tion where roughly 1 in 5
adults are hooked on in-
disputably deadly ciga-
rettes, safer alternatives
should be embraced,
not discouraged, even if
science hasn't rendered
a final verdict.
E-cigarette manu-
facturers say they don't
believe their products
will be used as a gate-
way drug to cigarettes,
and they have criti-
cized New York's pro-
posed ban as a rush to
judgment.
"Companies like us
want to be responsible,
but when you have mu-
nicipalities premature-
ly judge what should
be, based not on the
science, I think it does
the public a disservice,"
said Miguel Martin,
president of e-cigarette
brand Logic.


nieres said, and Wer-
ner Stenzel, a research
physician who stud-
ies sarcoidosis, said the
speculation seemed
reasonable given the
symptoms he report-
edly suffered, which in-
cluded fatigue, jaun-
dice, nosebleeds, leg
ulcers and frequent
skin problems.
"You cannot provide
the proof obviously
with case which is that
old," said Stenzel, of
Berlin's Charite hospi-
tal, one of Europe's big-
gest. "The conclusions
that can be drawn must
be prudent, and this
was certainly done in
this case."
Fake or not, Mazeau
said the 3D image and
the strong reactions to
it are striking.
"It's not neutral, this
face. I don't even know if
they're aware of it, but it
has a political message,"
he said. "It comes from
the view of Robespierre
as a monster, whose
face inspires fear, and it
keeps with the tradition
of counterrevolutionary
caricature."
And Robespierre
himself is no neutral
figure in France, well
beyond his death at age
36 in 1794.
"It is a question of the
impact of the French
Revolution in the long-
term," Mazeau said.
And to re-open ques-
tions about his health
"are metaphors, re-
vealing in the minds
of some the nation's
health."


C2




Monday, December 23, 2013


Options determined for those


lacking new health coverage


RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR
Associated Press
WASHINGTON -
People whose existing
health care insurance
has been canceled be-
cause of the Affordable
Care Act will not be hit
with tax penalties for
failing to line up new
coverage as required
under the law.
Health and Human
Services Secretary
Kathleen Sebelius says
she will use authori-
ties in the law to issue
a "temporary hard-
ship exemption" from
those penalties.
Under another stop-
gap option Sebelius
announced Thursday,
those whose plans
were canceled will be
able to buy a bare-
bones catastroph-
ic plan regardless of
their age. Such plans
had been intended for
those under 30.
A dedicated hotline
for people who got
cancellations, 1-866-
837-0677, is being set
up by the Health and
Human Services De-
partment as part of
the effort to head off
more bad news com-
ing from the chaot-
ic rollout of President
Barack Obama's health
care law.
Democrats praised
the steps as a com-
mon-sense backup
in a difficult situation
while Republicans
panned the adminis-
tration action as an-


ROBOT
FROM PAGE C1

to join the field trip as
a chance to see the ca-
reer in "real life."
"All of the students
here are potentially in-
terested in that line of
work," Brino said.
"It's a bridge to some-
thing they can relate to
in the real world," said
Janet Angelillo, a par-
ent-volunteer on the
robotics team.
When the two doors
to the operating room
opened, many students
were wowed when
greeted by a large white
robot hovering over
an operating table. In-
stead of watching a sur-
gery, the students were
able to put the robot in
action themselves by
playing games.


CAROLYN MASTER / AP
President Barack Obama stands to the left as Monica Weeks speaks about the new
health care law in the South Court Auditorium in the Eisenhower Executive Office
Building on the White House complex on Dec. 3 in Washington.


other patch to an un-
workable law. The
insurance industry
immediately criticized
the moves.
"This latest rule
change could cause
significant instabili-
ty in the marketplace
and lead to further
confusion and disrup-
tion for consumers,"
said Robert Zirkel-
bach, spokesman for
America's Health In-
surance Plans. Only
Wednesday, the indus-
try had announced its
own accommodation
- giving consumers
an extra 10 days to pay
January's premiums.
The Oct. 1 launch
of the HealthCare.gov
website became an
embarrassment for the
administration after

One by one, students
sat at the surgeon con-
sole of the da Vinici or
what Degenhardt re-
ferred to as the "main
cockpit," to play the
classic board game
"Operation," gently
picking pieces out of
a cartoon character's
body without hitting
the edges. Students also
could use a simulation
robot to play the game
"Jacks," which consists
of grabbing pieces and
placing them into a cup
according to color.
"It felt pretty easy to
use," said Andrew Gor-
ham, a freshman who
was the first to play Op-
eration. "It's a marvel in
the field."
Sofia Ricciardi, a
sophomore, used the
simulation robot and
scored 95 percent ac-
curacy.


problems with the on-
line gateway to cover-
age froze out millions
of potential custom-
ers. But the biggest po-
litical damage to the
president has come
from cancellations is-
sued to at least 4 mil-
lion people who had
individual plans they
purchased themselves.
Those plans did not
pass muster under the
health care law, which
generally requires
more robust benefits.
On Thursday, the ad-
ministration estimat-
ed at less than 500,000
those who have not
yet found other cover-
age in the wake of see-
ing their coverage can-
celed.
Obama was round-
ly criticized for reneg-


ing on a longstand-
ing promise that if you
liked your plan, you
would be able to keep
it under his health
care law. The president
apologized, and then
said insurers could ex-
tend those plans for
one more year. Most
state regulators fol-
lowed Obama's lead
and gave insurance
companies the addi-
tional latitude, but it's
unclear whether the
problem has been ful-
ly resolved.
Although the web-
site is now working
more smoothly, there's
still a concern that
technology problems
may prevent some
people who got can-
cellations from sign-
ing up for a new plan.


E =~~A 10%A IIIn
Owner, Dr. James Costello, says, "My doctors utilize
modem techniques, and I instill old fashioned values."


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EHrTI[Rl!P


Survery shows risks


to kids on farms


M.L. JOHNSON
Associated Press
MILWAUKEE -
Young children face an
increased risk of injury
on farms even though
the overall number of
youth hurt in agricul-
tural accidents contin-
ues to decline, accord-
ing to new federal data.
An estimated 14,000
people younger than
20 were hurt on farms
in 2012, about 2,000
fewer than in 2009, ac-
cording to the Child-
hood Agricultural In-
jury Survey. Those
results aren't surpris-
ing given that few-
er children are living
on farms, said Barba-
ra Lee, principal inves-
tigator for the Nation-
al Children's Center
for Rural and Agricul-
tural Health and Safe-
ty, which released the
data this week.
Safety experts look
instead to the rate of
injury among children
living on farms. That
also dropped, from
9.9 injuries per 1,000
youth in 2009 to 8.15
in 2012.
But the injury rate
among children
younger than 10 in-
creased during that
time, from 6.6 to 11.3.
The data do not pro-
vide a clear reason for
the increase, Lee said,
but most of the chil-
dren in that age group
likely were not work-
ing on the farm but
were injured because
they happened to be in
a dangerous area.


"Farming in and of
itself is one of the most
dangerous occupa-
tions, so to have that
child in that work set-
ting, it's equivalent
to having a child in a
construction site," Lee
said.
A breakdown of the
causes for the injuries
has not yet been re-
leased by the Nation-
al Institute for Occu-
pational Safety and
Health, which collect-
ed the data in part-
nership with the U.S.
Department of Agri-
culture. The agencies
conduct a telephone
survey of 50,000 ran-
domly chosen farms
every two to three
years. Lee's center is
part of NIOSH.
Previous surveys
found children most
commonly were hurt
in falls. Equipment
and heavy machinery,
such as skid loaders
and tractors, also ac-
count for many acci-
dents.
In Wisconsin, known
for its dairy farms, a
major risk comes from
livestock, which can
kick or step on smaller
children, Lee said.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL




Monday, December 23, 2013


SPECIAL ADVERTISEMENT FEATURE


DAILY COMMERCIAL


,2013 HEAT SURGE 8000 FREEDOM AVE., N. CANTON OH 44720


New heaters go to Florida residents by zip code


Brand new heaters are being delivered to the first Leesburg area residents who call before the 48 hour

order deadline ends to get the new Mini-Glo Heaters to drastically slash home heat bills


Never be cold again: If you live in one of the Leesburg area zip codes listed below call the special 48 hour hotlines to get
the new heater that only uses about the same energy per hour as a coffee maker to help make heat bills hit rock bottom


FLORIDA The Toll Free Hot-
lines are ringing off the hook.
That's because Leesburg area
residents who find the first two
digits of their zip code listed in
today's publication are getting new
heaters that quickly put a stop to
high heat bills forever.
Leesburg area residents who get
the new Heat Surge' Mini-Glo Effi-
ciency Heaters by calling the Toll
Free Hotlines before the 48-hour
order deadline ends will never have
to pay high heat bills again.
"We all know that freezing cold
weather is setting in and heat bills
are going to skyrocket this winter.
That's why I've given the directive
to give the first Leesburg area res-
idents who call in the next 48 hours
a massive discount on our brand
new Efficiency Heaters," said
David Martin, General Manager of
U.S. based Heat Surge.
And here's the best part.
Everyone who calls the Toll Free
Hotline is getting a massive dis-
count allowing them to claim the
new heaters for just s149 and ship-
ping and handling as long as they
call before the 48-hour deadline
ends.
Heat Surge's latest heating
miracle is being called the Mini-
Glo Efficiency because its micro
design easily goes from room to
room to help you save a ton on heat
bills.
Demand for Heat Surge heaters
has skyrocketed to stardom ever
since consumer reviews surfaced
showing just how much money
ultra-efficient zone heat saves peo-
ple on heat bills which is why this
announcement is being so widely
advertised.
According to the avalanche of
consumer reviews for the original
Heat Surge heaters, people abso-
lutely swear by them, repeatedly
saying, "it saves money," "looks
beautiful," and "keeps you warm
and cozy." That's why Leesburg
area residents will be scrambling
to get them starting at precisely
8:30am this morning.
The new Heat Surge Mini-Glo
Efficiency heats for just fourteen
cents an hour to drastically slash
home heat bills.
In fact, it gives you 74' of bone-
soothing room heat even when the
home thermostat is turned down to
59. That means you can zone heat
and never be cold again. And since
it only uses about the same energy
per hour as a coffee maker you'll
save a ton on your heat bills, too.
The new Mini-Glo Efficiency
Heater comes with Fireless Flame
technology that gives you the
peaceful flicker of a real fire but
without any flames, fumes, ashes,
or mess so it's totally safe to the
touch.
The good news is, the new Heat
Surge Mini-Glo Efficiency Heater
is virtually maintenance free and
comes fully assembled, so all you
have to do is plug it in and relax in
front of the Fireless Flame.
People everywhere got off easy
last winter, but everyone knows
that the cold weather is setting
in this year. And we all know that
frigid cold temperatures mean
skyrocketing heat bills.
That's why everyone is rushing
to get the new Heat Surge Mini-
Glo Efficiency Heater that saves
a ton of money on heat bills with
zone heating and keeps you warm
all winter long.
"We're bracing ourselves for all
the calls because everyone who
wants to really save on their heat
bills and stay warm this winter will
be calling immediately to make
sure they get their new heater at a
massive discount," said Martin.
"As soon as you turn on the
new Heat Surge Mini-Glo Effi-
ciency Heater you'll instantly feel
the bone-soothing heat and you'll
never be cold and miserable again,"
he said.
"To make sure everyone gets
their new Heat Surge Mini-Glo Ef-
ficiency Heater before the harsh
winter weather hits, UPS* driv-
ers have been instructed to make
home deliveries anywhere in the
United States," Martin said.
"Just remember, to get your
new heater you must find the first
two digits of your zip code listed
in today's publication and be one
of the first Leesburg area read-
ers to call the Toll Free Hotline at
1-888-414-2571 before the 48-hour
deadline ends," he said. U


E ON THEIR WAY: New Heat Surge Mini-Glo Efficiency Heaters will soon be delivered to lucky Leesburg area residents who beat the 48-hour order deadline
and live in one of the zip code areas listed in today's publication. Everyone's getting the Upstairs-Downstairs Efficiency Combo of two Heat Surge Mini-Glo Effi-
ciency Heaters because they only use pennies an hour of electricity to drastically slash home heat :,,Illc

Who gets the heaters: Listed below are the Leesburg area zip codes that get the new heaters.

If you find the first two digits of your zip code listed below immediately call 1-888-414-2571


AK CO GA
99 80,81 30.31,39
AL CT HI
35.36 06 96
AR DC IA
71.72 20 50,51,52
AZ DE ID
85,86 19 83
CA FL IL
N/A 32,33,34 60.61,62


IN MD
46,47 20,21
KS ME
66.67 03,04
KY MI
40,41,42 48.49
LA MN
70,71 55,56
MA MO
01,02,05 63,64.65


NY
00, 10, 11, 12,
13, 14
OH
41,43,44.45
OK
73,74
OR
97


PA
15, 16,17,
18. 19
RI
02
SC
29
SD
57


TN
37,38
TX
75, 76, 77, 78.
79.88
UT
84
VA
20,22,23, 24


VT
05
WA
98,99
Wl
53,54
WV
24,25,26
WY
82,83


48 Hour Claim Code: VM340
The Toll Free Hotlines ..
at 1-888-414-2571 and i /. _
1-888-414-2572 are open lor Ihe ...
ne't 48 hours beginning at pre- I -- -r
cisel' S:3tl0amin this morning. If you '
miss the deadline ,ou'll be turned ""
a\la\ from this. offer and forced to .%-- -
% .iit tor tiilure announcements in ',; / ", \ j- (
this publication or others, if am '
So if lines are bu'-v keep Irn ing, (
all calls ill be answered. I ,.
Onl, the first Leesburg area ? ,--k,-
caller, who beat the order "
deadline and provide the r ..
operator with the valid Claim .-
Code VM340 and live in one of ''--
the Leesburg area zip codes listed .
above will be permitted to get the '
new Heat Surge Mini-Glo Efficiency Heater shipped anywhere in the U.S. at a massive discount and
cover just S149 and shipping and handling to drastically slash home heat bills.


How It Works: You get 74 of bone-soothing room heat even when
the home thermostat is turned down to 59 with the first-ever Heat
Surge Mini-Glo Efficiency Heater
This is the revolutionary Heat Surge Mini-Glo Efficiency Heater. It's a work of engineering genius so advanced, it
actually uses a micro-furnace from the coast of China to perform its miracles. The micro-furnace quickly heats the
air in any room, taking care of all the cold spots. In fact, it actually produces Ortho-Thermic, bone-soothing heat.
This modern marvel is being called a miracle because its micro design easily goes from room to room and uses
just a trickle of electricity so you can turn down
your thermostat and use its ultra-efficient zone
heat to save a ton of money on heat bills based
on a U.S. average that says it uses only pennies of
Electricity an hour, yet it produces up to an amaz-
ing 3,685 British Thermal Units (BTUs) delivering a
full 1,200 watts on the standard setting. The Heat
Surge Mini-Gbo is a showpiece in any room. That's
because it has the ambiance of a real fireplace, but
it has no real flames. Its Fireless Flame technology
makes it safe to the touch.
At just 13.44"W x 9.43"H x 6.63"D and weighing
ZONE HEATING SLASHES HEAT BILLS: Notice how the home only 12lbs, the new Heat Surge Mini-Gbo Efficiency
thermostat is set at 59! The left shows the new Heat Surge Mini-G1o Heater is ultra portable and comes fully assembled
Efficiency Heater blanketing the whole room with 740 of warmth. so when it arrives, all you do is just plug it in.

Saves Money: You'll never pay high heat bills again
II 1 1IIMIP t =I.'F.,


* MAKES HEAT BILLS CHEAP: The new Heat Surge Mini-
Glo Heater makes heat bills so cheap you may never have to pay
high heat bills again. That's because it only uses pennies an hour
of electricity to blast out an instant heat wave in any room.


* SAFE: The Fireless Flame+ looks so real it fools everyone
but there is no real fire. So you don't have to worry because
the flame window is safe to the touch. It's where the kids will
play and the cat and dog will sleep.


Consumer Reviews
Original Heat Surge Heaters


It saves us so much money.
"Before we got the Heat Surge,
we were paying several hundred
a month on our gas bill, now we
only pay a fraction of that."


My neighbors are jealous of
how low my heating bills are.
"I am saving hundreds on my gas
bills."


I just love my fireplace.
"I recommend them to everyone.
It has saved me so much
money".


They are just fantastic!
"I have never been as pleased
with anything in my entire life as
I am with my heaters. I live alone
and my cat and I just adore them."


I like my Heat Surge fireplace.
"It saves me a lot of money on my
gas bill."


I would not trade the Heat
Surge for anything.
"I really love my Heat Surge for a
lot of reasons. It heats my dining
room and living room. I have had
it for 3 years and it has saved me
a fortune in propane gas usage."


We are really spoiled by our
Heat Surge!
"Within the first month, our
electric bill went down
dramatically."


It fits perfectly in the condo.
"The craftsmanship is beautiful
and it heats up fast. I have not
had to touch the thermostat and
I can wear comfortable clothing
and not be all bundled up. There
is no heat smell when it kicks
on. It has helped us save on our
gas bill dramatically. I love the
ambiance!"
*Unsolicited consumer feedback from
satisfied customers, as reported to Heat
Surge, LLC. Wilh zone healing users can
turn down the home thermostat and use
the fireplace to heat only the room being
used. Actual savings will vary depend-
ing on factors such as local climate, lo-
cal energy costs, system settings, home
construction and Individual usage. Heat
Surge rated these customer reviews 5
stars.
P6572AO F17693R1
1111111 IIIIIII ii1111111V M 340







Comics&Diversions www.dailycommercial.com


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Commitment to relationship

ends at computer keyboard


DEAR ABBY: I am a wom-
an in an exclusive, commit-
ted relationship with "Vince."
We have talked about a future
together and getting mar-
ried. My only issue is I can't
seem to keep him off of dat-
ing sites. Even when I catch
Vince red-handed, he'll deny
it or blame it on his friend
"using his ID."
I have asked him over and
over to delete the sites, but
he won't. He continues to tell
me he's in love with me and
wants only me. He says I'm
the woman of his dreams. If
that's true, there should be
no need for him to look any-
more, right?
Please help me understand
his obsession, and if there
are any tools I can use to be
more effective to talk to Vince
about this. FUMING IN FLORIDA
DEAR FUMING: Your communi-
cation tools are just fine. Your
ability to recognize when
someone is stringing you
along is what needs improve-
ment.
You may feel you are in a
committed relationship, but
Vince appears to be less com-
mitted than you are. Worse,
he also has a problem tell-
ing the truth. IfVince want-
ed only you and was ready
to settle down, he wouldn't
compulsively look online to
see who else is available.
DEAR ABBY: I'm conflict-
ed about my role in support-
ing my children through the
death of my ex-wife. We di-
vorced 25 years ago. There
was no significant other in
her life. I would like to sup-
port them emotionally, but I
feel the burial, funeral, etc.,
are matters for their family
and her relatives.
My question is, am I right?
And how soon should I go
and be with my children? We
have been in close touch,
and I believe they know that
I care and I'm here for them.
They live across the country,
so the distance and cost of
transportation are concerns.
- CONFLICTED IN TEXAS
DEAR CONFLICTED: I'm sure no


Dear
Abby

JEANNE
PHILLIPS


one expects you to contrib-
ute financially to the funer-
al of someone from whom
you have been divorced for
a quarter of a century. How-
ever, you should ask your
adult children if they would
like you to attend for emo-
tional support. Because they
are all grown and presum-
ably busy with their lives, if
your presence isn't needed at
the funeral, you could sched-
ule a family reunion at a time
when it's convenient for all of
you.
DEAR ABBY:What do I do
about a friend who often in-
terrupts a conversation to
check his phone and look up
the topic on the Internet? He
then adds to or corrects -
the discussion we are having.
It's starting to ruin the friend-
ship. Any advice? OVERCOR-
RECTED IN TEXAS
DEAR OVERCORRECTED: Wheth-
er someone doing this is of-
fensive or not depends upon
the spirit in which it's being
done. Your friend may not be
certain that what he or you
- is saying is correct and he
wants to verify it. Often when
people check information
online, they find more infor-
mation on the subject. Your
friend may be doing it in the
spirit of helpfulness. My hus-
band and I do this with each
other often, and neither of us
is offended.
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van
Buren, also known as Jeanne Phil-
lips, and was founded by her moth-
er, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby
at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


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Monday, December 23, 2013

S udoku****** 4puz.com

12 6 73

5 2 18

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Fill in the squares so that each row, column, andi
3-by-3 box contain the numbers 1 through 9.


YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION
83571l4926
294685371
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312847569
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928471635
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541963287
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How to play: Fill in the blank
squares with the numbers 1
through 9 so that each horizon-
tal row, vertical column and nine-
square
sub-grid contains no repeated
numbers.
Puzzles range in difficulty from
one to six stars.
The solution to today's puzzle
will be in tomorrow's paper.


AXYDLBAAXR
isLONGFELLOW
One letter stands for another. In this sample, A is used
for the three L's, X for the two 0's, etc. Single letters,
apostrophes, the length and formation of the words
are all hints. Each day the code letters are different.


12-23


CRYPTOQUOTE


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Saturday's Cryptoquote: THOUSANDS OF
CANDLES CAN BE LIGHTED FROM A SINGLE
CANDLE, AND THE LIFE OF THE CANDLE WILL
NOT BE SHORTENED. BUDDHA


WORD S)0)R)DM)
BY JUDD HAMBRICK 2013uF

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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.
12-23-13 JUDD'S SOLUTION TOMORROW
-WORD SIC(RIMMAGE SOLUTION BY JUDD HAMBRICK
WORDSCRIMMAG 2013 UFS / Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
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2
Legal Notices


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIMSION
CASE NO.12-CA-002700
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIA-
TION ("FNMA")
Plaintiff,
vs.
ARDON PAYNTER A/K/A ARDON R. PAYN-
TER; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF ARDON PAYN-
TER A/K/A ARDON R. PAYNTER; REGIONS
BANK, SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO AM-
SOUTH BANK; REGIONS FINANCIAL CORPO
RATION SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO AM-
SOUTH BANCORPORATION; PINE BLUFF OF
MINNEOLA HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION,
INC., a Florida non-profit corporation; UN-
KNOWN PERSON(S) IN POSSESSION
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a FI-
NAL JUDGMENT OF FORECLOSURE dated
OCTOBER 22, 2013, and entered in Case
No. 12-CA-002700 of the Circuit Court of the
5th Judicial Circuit in and for LAKF (..,
FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE iii
TION ("FNMA") is Plaintiff and ARDON PAYN-
TER A/K/A ARDON R. PAYNTER; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF ARDON PAYNTER A/K/A ARDON
R. PAYNTER; REGIONS BANK, SUCCESSOR
BY MERGER TO AMSOUTH BANK; REGIONS
FINANCIAL CORPORATION SUCCESSOR BY
MERGER TO AMSOUTH BANCORPORATION;
PINE BLUFF OF MINNEOLA HOMEOWNERS
ASSOCIATION, INC.; are defendants. I will sell
to the highest and best bidder for Gash at IN
THE FIRST FLOOR LOBBY OF COURTHOUSE
NEAR INFORMATION DESK, 550 WEST MAIN
STREET, TAVARES, IN LAKE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA 32778, at 11:00 A.M., on the 28 day of
JANUARY, 2014, the following described
property as set forth in said Final Judgment,
to wit:
LOT 128, FINN BLUFF PHASE II, ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 50, PAGES 93 AND 94, OF THE
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA.
A person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis pendens must
file a claim within 60 days after the sale.
Dated this 23 day of OCTOBER, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
As Clerk of said Court
By /s/ S.HOLEWINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
This notice is provided pursuant to Adminis-
trative Order No. 2.065.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, if you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accommodation in or=
der to participate in this proceeding, you are
entitled, at no cost to you, to provisions of
certain assistance. Please contact the Court
Administrator at 550 West Main Street, Ta-
vares, FL 32778, Phone No. (352)620=3582
within 2 wortdng days of your receipt of this
notice or pleading; if you are hearing im-
paired, call 1-800-955-8771 (TDD); if you
are voice impaired, call 1-800-995-8770 M
(Via Florida Relay Services).
Submitted by:
Kahane & Associates, P.A.
8201 Peters Road,

LwE314-FAST w s748-19S5
Daily Commercial
To SUBSCRIBETODAY CALL 787-0600


003 Legal Notices
Ste 3000
Plantation, FL 33324
Telephone: (954)382-3486
Telefacsimile: (954)382-5380
Designated service email:
notice@kahaneand associates.com
11 -08976
Ad No.00420486
DECEMBER 16 & 23, 2013

IN THE CIRCUdr COURT OF THE 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 12-CA-003106
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSO-
CIATION.
Plaintiff,
vs.
RAENA MCKAY-BOGGS; BRIAN K. BOGGS;
UNKNOWN PERSON(S) IN POSSESSION OF
THE SUBJECT PROPERTY;
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Fl-
NAL JUDGMENT OF FORECLOSURE dated
NOVEMBER 20, 2013, and entered in Case
No. 12-CA-003106 of the Circuit Court of the
5th Judicial Circuit in and for L,'I F (..t
Florida. JPMORGAN CHASE Iil II
TIONAL ASSOCIATION is Plaintiff and RAENA
MCKAY-BOGGS; BRIAN K. BOGGS; UN-
KNOWN PERSON(S) IN POSSESSION OF THE
SUBJECT PROPERTY; are defendants. I will
sell to the highest and best bidder for cash at
IN THE FIRST FLOOR LOBBY OF COURT-
HOUSE NEAR INFORMATION DESK, 550
WEST MAIN STREET, TAVARES, IN LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA 32778, at 11:00 A.M., on
the 23 day of JANUARY, 2014, the following
described property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:
BEGIN 575 FEET NORTH AND 420 FEET
EAST OF THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE
SOUTHWEST 1/4 ON THE SOUTH BOUNDARY
OF RANCHO DRIVE FOR THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING, SECTION 12, TOWNSHIP 19
SOUTH, RANGE 25 EAST, LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, RUN SOUTH 100 FEET, THENCE
EAST 200 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING.
TOGETHER WITH THAT PERMANENTLY AF-
FIXED 2002 DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE HOME
WITH VIN #'S N81 0599A AND N81 0599B.
A person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the lis pendens must
file a claim within 60 days after the sale.
Dated this 22 day of NOVEMBER, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
As Clerk of said Court
By /s/ S. HOLEWINSKI
As Deputy Clerk
This notice is provided pursuant to Adminis-
trative Order No. 2.065.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, if you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accommodation in or-
der to participate in this proceeding, you are
entitled, at no cost to you, to provisions of
certain assistance. Please contact the Court
Administrator at 550 West Main Street, Ta-
vares, FL 32778, Phone No. (352)253-1604
within 2 working days of your receipt of this
notice or il'rilii ;f are hearing im-
paired, cal 1 !,. ':7:i1 (TDD); if you
are voice impaired, call 1-800-995-8770 (
(Via Florida Relay Services).
Submitted by:
Kahane & Associates, P.A.
8201 Peters Road,
Ste 3000
Plantation, FL 33324
Telephone: (954)382-3486
Telefacsimile: (954)382-5380
Designated service email:
notice@kahaneand associates.com
12-05575JPC
Ad No.00420782
DECEMBER 23 & 30, 2013


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2010-CA-000989
Bank Of America
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
Steven T Palmer and Thelma J Palmer, et al.
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
der dated November 19, 2013, entered in
Civil Case No. 2010-CA-000989 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for
Lake County, Florida, wherein Bank Of Amer-
ica, N.A., Plaintiff and Steven T. Palmer and
Thelma J. Palmer are defendantss, I Clerk of
Court, Neil Kelly, will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash, ON THE 1 ST FLOOR OF
LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 550 W. MAIN
STREET, TAVARES, FL, AT THE INFORMA-
TION DESK, AT 11:00 A.M., on January 23,
2014 the following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to-wit:
MOUNT DORA, THE COUNTRY CLUB OF
MOUNT DORA PHASE II-2 SUB I LOT 2 BLK F
PB 34 PGS 59-62 1 ORB 2709 PG 1756 1
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 22, 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)b998-6700
(561) 998-6707
13-265562 LIT01 048
Ad No.: 00420772
December 23 & 30, 2013

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE No.2011 CA 002384
PHH MORTGAGE CORPORATION,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
DAWN ELAINE RENADETTE, ET AL.
DEFENDANTSS.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure dated April 5,
2013 in the above action, I will sell to the
highest bidder for cash at Lake, Florida, on
JANUARY 21, 2014, at 11:00 AM, at First
floor lobby at the Lake County Courthouse
(near info desk) 550 W. Main St., Tavares,
FL 32778 for the following described prop-


CROSSWORD PUZZLE


CROSSWORD
By THOMAS JOSEPH


ACROSS
1 Christmas
song
6 Sounds of
suffering
11 "0 come,
let us
Him"
12 Christmas
tree topper
13 Pencil part
14 River of
France
15 Opera set
in Egypt
17 Indicate
assent
18 Entries for
Santa
22 First-rate
23 Treat for
Tabby
27 Seventh
day of
Christmas
gift
29 Gallows
sight
30 Targeted,
as with a
mailing
32 Irishman,
e.g.
33 Glitters
35 That lady
38"... -saw
Elba"
39 One of
Santa's
reindeer
41 Emulate
a blood-
hound
45 Full of
energy
46 Snowy
wader
47Yard plus
a bit
48 Slalom
curves


DOWN
1 Santa suit
part
2 Commo-
tion
3 King, in
France
4 They're
hung at
Christmas-
time
5 Admit
6 Kuala
Lumpur
resident
7 Lennon's
love
8 Not "fer"
9 Infamous
emperor
10 Toboggan
16 Christmas
mo.
18 One of the
Mamas
19 Hockey's
Gordie
20- instant


S C REWB I S N
HA I TI BE D UC E
A C TIONDA|NC E
SHNS16D6U D
T E A E N|W|R|A PWS
A T L RA I NEY
BkHARNStil
COIOrI TY DOE
B E N Z|E|N EHE P A
A Y E G GR A CE S
S L AlI N RH0NE
SOLVE YODEL
0 N s|E|"rBE Y EIRIS
Saturday's answer


21 They're
hung at
Christmas-
time
24 Christmas
song
25 Vacation
spot
26Tabby
and
Spot
28 Pearly
Gates
tender


31 Lifeboat
need
34 View over
35 Con game
36 Doughnut
feature
37 Give off
40 Holiday
lead-in
42 Tax agcy.
43 Clinic cost
44 Army
bases:
Abbr.


NEW CROSSWORD BOOK! Send $4.75 (check/m.o.) to
Thomas Joseph Book 1, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475
11 12 13 14 15 = 6 17 18 19 110


12-23


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
made by 5 OOpm Friday
ADJUSTMENTS
* Please check your ad for errors the firstday it appears sinceThe
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
omission of copy Liability shall not exceed the cost of that portion
of space occupied by such error


^, A .^ 1 J rnimpi q A lirtgfT W]
C -the nes Just click away!
vvww.d.ilyccrciaI.cm.


DAILY COMMERCIAL





DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013


003 Legal Notices
erty:

Lot 11, of Sunset Village, according to the
Plat thereof, as recorded in Plat Book 28, at
Page 59, of the Public Records of Lake
County, Florida, together with a SPRI Manu-
facture Home bearing the ID# GAFL-
J34A111005SH & GAFU34b11OO5SH, Flor-
ida Title #47324728& 4734932 and Real
Property #10333949 & R0333950, together
with all fixtures and improvements made
thereto now existing and in the future.

Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen-
dens must file a claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale. The Court, in its discretion,
may enlarge the time of the sale. Notice of
the changed time of sale shall be published
as provided herein.

Dated: SEPTEMBER 20, 2013
NEIL KELLY
By:/s/D.MATTSON
Deputy Clerk of the Court

Prepared by:
Gladstone Law Group, P.A.
1499 W. Palmetto Park Rd, Suite 300
Boca Raton, FL 33486

If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator
at the office of the Trial Court Administrator,
Lake County Judicial Center, PO Box
7800/550 W. Main Street, Tavares, FL
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

11 -002579-FNMA-FIH\201 OCA002384\PHH

Ad No:00420759
DECEMBER23 & 30,2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY
GENERAL JURISDICTION DIVISION

CASE NO. 2010-CA-002482

BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., AS SUCCESSOR
BY MERGER TO BAG HOME LOANS SFRVIC-
ING, LP F/K/F COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS
SERVICING LP,
Plaintiff

vs

BRIAN D. SHERROD, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
BRIAN D. SHERROD IF ANY, AND ANY AND
ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE
HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANT(S)
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES
MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS, ARLINGTON RIDE COMMUNITY
ASSOCIATION, INC., JOHN DOE AND JANE
DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANTS IN POSSES-
SION,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a
Summary Final Judgment of Foreclosure filed
November 6, 2013 entered in Civil Case No.
2010-CA-002482 of the Circuit Court of the
FIFTH Judicial Circuit in and f i i. 'i
Tavares, Florida, the Clerk of *.' i il in.
the highest and best bidder for cash at Lake
County Courthouse, 550 West Main Street,
First Floor, Tavares, FL. 32778 in accordance
with Chapter 45, Florida Statutes on the 15
h .-.f I-....,.-., '014 at 11:00 AM on the
- ii i -- *. I property as set forth in
said Summary Final Judgment, to-wit:

LOT 202, ARLINGTON RIDGE PHASE 1-B,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 55, PAGES 80
THROUGH 96 INCLUSIVE OF THE PUBLIC RE-
CORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the LIS Pen-
dens, must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.

Dated this 15 day of NOVEMBER, 2013.

NEIL KELLY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
As Clerk of the Court
By: /s/ H.SIED
Deputy Clerk

MCCALLA RAYMER, LLC, ATTORNEY FOR
PLAINTIFF
110 SE 6th STREET
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL
33301
(407) 674-1850

If you are a person with a disability who
r.,- ,|: ,i .r. i i .]. ;|ri.j &-irn r i-ij .iirfii i
p jr n'li, inz 10 .. i-i v.i -11, j i- -C0,11,11 I[
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator
at the Office of the Trial Court Administrator,
Lake County Courthouse, P.O. Box 7800/550
W. Main Street, Tavares, Florida 32778,
Telephone (352) 253=1604, at least 7 days
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
he time before the scheduled appearance is
less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice
impaired, call 771.

10-02835-4

Ad No. 00418627
December 16 & 23, 2013


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

CASE NO.2012-CA-001847

WELLS FARGO BANK, NA,
Plaintiff(s),

VS.

BRANDON HAUGHT; et al.,
Defendantss.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That sale will be
made pursuant tn an Olrder or Final Summary
Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on


003 Legal Notices
November 26, 2013 in Civil Case No.:
2012-CA-001847 of the Circuit Court of the
FIFTH Judicial Circuit in and for i 1 i
Florida, wherein WELLS FARGO i ini ii
the Plaintiff and CESAR CAMACHO; CARMEN
FREIRE, his wife; BRANDON CAUGHT; JULIE
CAUGHT; SUNTRUST BANK; UNKNOWN TEN-
ANT #1 N/K/A CHILD CAUGHT; AND UN-
KNOWN TENANT(S) IN POSSESSION 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 29
day of JANUARY, 2014 the following de-
scribed real property as set forth in said Final
Summary Judgment, to wit:

THE NORTH 70 FEET OF LOTS, 1, 2, 3 AND
4, BLOCK 94, OFFICIAL MAP OF THE TOWN
OF EUSTIS, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1,
PAGE 79, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

Property Address: 626 E WASHINGTON AVE-
NUE, EUSTIS, FLORIDA 32726-4210

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 the seal of the court
on December 3, 2013.

CLERK OF THE COURT
Neil Kelly
/s/D. NEAL
By: Deputy Clerk

Aldridge /CConnors, LLP
7000 West Palmetto Park Road
Suite 307
Boca Raton, FL 33433
Phone 561 -392-6391
Fax 561 -392-6965
1113-13290

Ad No.: 420771
December 23 & 30, 2013


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

CASE NO: 2013 CA 001286

NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE LLC,
Plaintiff,

vs.

EUGENE A. BAKER, SR.; MARGARET BAKER;
UNKNOWN TENANT(S) IN POSSESSION #1
and #2, and ALL OTHER UNKNOWN PAR-
TIES, etal.,
Defendantss.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Summary Judgment of Foreclosure dated
NOVEMBER 20, 2013, entered in Civil Case
No.: 2013 CA 001286 of the Circuit Court of
the Fifth Judicial Circuit in and for Lake
County, Florida, wherein NATIONSTAR
MORTGAGE LLC, Plaintiff, and EUGENE A.
BAKER, SR., are Defendants.

I will sell to the highest bidder for cash on the
first floor near the information desk, Lake
County Courthouse, 550 W. Main Street, Ta-
vares, FL 32778, at 11:00 AM, on the 28
day of JANUARY, 2014, the following de-
scribed real property as set forth in said Final
Summary Judgment, to wit:

LOT 3, 4, & 5, BLOCK 7, LAKE FRANKLIN
PARK, A SUBDIVISION, AS PER PLAT
THEREOF, RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 6,
PAGE 51, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

AK/A: 186 GROVELAND ROAD, MOUNT
DORA, FL 32757

If you are a person claiming the 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 the 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 December 3, 2013.

NEIL KELLY
Clerk Of The Court
By:/s/S. Holewinski
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

12-35302

Ad No.: 420760
December 23 & 30, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION

CASE NO. 2013-CA-001305

FLORIDA REAL ESTATE TRUST, LLCPlaintiff,

vs.

PARRISH CLAYTON GEIGER, VICTORIA LE-
NOR TOWERY, and any other unknown heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, and all other
parties claiming by through, under or
against Ronald E. Geiger, deceased,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE

Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the
above styled cause, in the Circuit Court of
Lake County, Florida, I will sell the property
situate in Lake County, Florida, described as:

Lot 7, Block 1 of OAKBIDGE SUBDIVISION,
according to thle plat thereof as recorded in
Plat Book 11, Page 49, of the Public Records
of Lake County, Florida.

at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
for cash, in the first floor lobby of the Lake
County Courthouse, 550 West Main Street,


003 Legal Notices
Tavares, Florida, at 11:00 a.m., on the 14
day of January, 2014.

Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen-
dens, must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.

Dated this 12 day of NOVEMBER, 2013.

NEIL KELLY
CLERK OF THE COURT
/s/ T.DICKINSON
Deputy Clerk

No:00420484
December 16 & 23, 2013


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

CASE NO.: 35-2013-CA-001546

WELLS FARGO BANK, NA;
Plaintiff,

vs.

JAMES C. MORPHET, ET AL;

Defendantss.

NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with the
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated Novem-
ber 19, 2013, in the above-styled cause, I
will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at the first floor lobby near the informa-
tion desk in the Lake County Courthouse,
550 West Main St., Tavares, FL on January
22, 2014 the following described property:

THE EAST 165 FEET OF THE NORTH 264
FEET OF THE SOUTH 675 FEET OF THE
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4
OF SECTION 30, TOWNSHIP 19 SOUTH,
RANGE 25 EAST, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

Property address: 227 FERN DRIVE, LEES=
BURG, FL 34748-7004

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 Nicole Berg, the
ADA Coordinator at the Office of the Trial
Court Administrator, Lake County Court-
house, P.O. Box 7800/550 W. Main Street,
Tavares, Florida 32778, Telephone (352)
253-1604, at least 7 days before your
scheduled court appearance, or immediately
upon receiving notification if the time before
the scheduled appearance is less than 7
days; if you are hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.

WITNESS my hand on 3 day of December,
2013.

NEIL KELLY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Lake County, Florida
By:/s/S. Holewinski
Deputy Clerk of Court,
Lake County
12-15675-FC

Ad No:420766
December 23 & 30, 2013


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

CASE NO.: 35-2013-CA-001808

BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.;
Plaintiff,

vs.

RAFAEL HERNANDEZFETAL;

Defendantss.

NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in accordance with the
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated Sep-
tember 25, 2013, in the above-styled cause,
I will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash at the first floor lobby near the informa-
tion desk in the Lake County Courthouse,
550 West Main St., Tavares, FL on January
28, 2014 the following described property:

LOT 209, DUKES LAKE PHASE Ill, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 54, PAGES 35 THROUGH 37,
INCLUSIVE, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

Property address: 1791 SUNSET RIDGE
DRIVE, MASCOTTE, FL 34753

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 Nicole Berg, the
ADA Coordinator at the Office of the Trial
Court Administrator, Lake County Court-
house, P.O. Box 7800/550 W. Main Street,
Tavares, Florida 32778, Telephone (352)
253-1604, at least 7 days before your
scheduled court appearance. or immediately
upon receiving notification if the time before
the scheduled appearance is less than 7
days; if you ame hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.

WITNESS my hand on 26 day of September.
2013

NEIL KELLY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Lake County, Florida
By:/s/D. MATTSON
Deputy Clerk of Court,
Lake County
13-03541

Ad No:420l753
December 23 & 30, 2013


003 Legal Notices


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

Case No.35-2012-CA-001374
Division 7

NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE LLC
Plaintiff,

vs.

RONALD B. WESSINGER, SHERI DARLENE
RICHARDSON, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF RON-
ALD B. WESSINGER, UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
SHERI DARLENE RICHARDSON, AND UN-
KNOWN TENANTS/OWNERS,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE

Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure for Plaintiff entered
in this cause, on NOVEMBER 7, 2013, in the
Circuit Court of Lake County, Florida, I will
sell the property situated in Lake County,
Florida described as:

LOT 2, NELSON'S PARTIAL REPLAT OF
FLORA VISTA, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 12,
PAGE 71, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

and commonly known as: 404 S LONE OAK
DR., 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, on
January 14, 2014, at 11 am.

Any persons claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen-
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.

Dated this 12 day of NOVEMBER 2013.

NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/S.HOLEWINSKI
Deputy Clerk

David J. Melvin
(813) 229-0900 x
Kass, Shuler, P.A.
P.O. Box 800,
Tampa, FL 33601 -0800

Ad No.: 00420483
December 16 & 23, 2013


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

CASE NO: 2013 CA 001999

FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIA-
TION,
Plaintiff,

vs.

JAMES JENNINGS; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
JAMES JENNINGS; UNKNOWN TENANT(S) 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
December 3, 2013, entered in Civil Case No.:
2013 CA 001999 of the Circuit Court of the
Fifth Judicial Circuit in and for Lake ..nt
Florida, wherein FEDERAL NATIONAL
GAGE ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, and JAMES
JENNINGS; UNKNOWN TENANT(S) IN POS-
SESSION #1 N/K/A TONYA THOMAS, are De-
fendants.

I will sell to the highest bidder for cash on the
first floor near the information desk, Lake
County Courthouse, 550 W. Main Street, Ta-
vares, FL 32778, at 11:00 AM, on the 6 day
of February, 2014, the following described
real property as set forth in said Final Sum-
mary Judgment, to wit:

LOT 28, OF EDGEWOOD PARK ADDITION
NO. 4, ACCORDING TO PLAT THEREOF AS
RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 13, PAGE 42, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.

ANKA: 1115 PIONEER TRAIL, LEESBURG,
FL., 34748

If you are a person claiming the 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 the 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 December 11, 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

12-34884

Ad No.: 420915
December 23 & 30, 2013


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

CASE NO. 2013 CA 1249

UNITED SOUTHERN BANK,

Plaintiff,

vs.

RUBY J. MAHAN, Individually, and as TRUS-
TEE OF THE RUBY J. MAHAN REVOCABLE
LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30, 1998, AS
AMENDED AND RESTATED AUGUST 13,
2007, if living, and if married, JOE ROE, her
husband, whose real name is uncertain, if liv-
ing; WILLIAM B. MAHAN, SR., if living, and if


003 Legal Notices
married, SALLY ROE, his wife, whose real
name is uncertain, if 1'i WILLIAM B. MA-
HAN, JR., if living, i .i married, BETTY
ROE, his wife, whose real name is uncertain,
f 1; SHANON ASHLEY MAHAN, if living,
...1 1 married, SAM ROE, her husband,
whose real name is uncertain, if living; in-
cluding any unknown spouse of said Defen-
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus-
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen-
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer-
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER-
NAL REVENUE SERVICE,

Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
AS TO PROPERTY #1

Notice is given that pursuant to a Summary
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the day
25 of November, 2013, in Case No.: 2013
CA 1249 of the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju-
dicial Circuit in an(' f.. I i .(..',,, Florida,
in which UNITED iiiiiii i iin is the
Plaintiff, and RUBY J. MAHAN, Individually,
and as TRUSTEE OF THE RUBY J. MAHAN
REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30,
1998, AS AMENDED AND RESTATED
AUGUST 13, 2007, if living, and if married,
JOE ROE, her husband, whose real name is
uncertain, if '' "'II LIAM B. MAHAN, SR.,
if living, and ..i, SALLY ROE, his wife,
whose real name is uncertain, if ''. '"II
LIAM B. MAHAN, JR., if living, and
BETTY ROE, his wife, whose real name is un-
certain, ;f I; -. 1I'NON ASHLEY MAHAN, if
living, -'.i .1 ..i .1, SAM ROE, her hus-
band, whose real name is uncertain, if living;
including any unknown spouse of said Defen-
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus-
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen-
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer-
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER-
NAL REVENUE SERVICE, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash in the lobby of
the Lake County Courthouse, 550 W. Main
Street, Tavares, Lake County, Florida, at 11
a.m. on January 15, 2014, the following de-
scribed property set forth in the Summary Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure:

Parcel 1:

That part of the Northeast 1/4 of the North=
west 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 27,
Township 19 South, Range 24 East, in the
City of Leesburg, Lake County, Florida,
bounded and described as follows: From the
Northwest corner of the said Northeast 1/4 of
the Northwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4, run
thence East along the North line thereof, 135
feet; thence South 00025' West, 121.5 feet,
more or less, to a point that is 130 feet North
00025' East of the Northerly line of the right
of way of State Road No. 44, as it existed on
April 6, 1950, said point being the Point of
Beginning of this description; from said Point
of Beginning, run thence South 0025' West
to the Northerly line of the right of way of
State Road No. 44, said point being hereby
designated as Point "A", Begin again at said
Point of Beginning and run thence South
8657'10" West and parallel with the North=
erly line of said right of way 60 feet, thence
South 00025' West to the Northerly line of
said right of way; thence North 86057'10"
East along said right of way line 60 feet to
the above designated Point "A".

Parcel No. 2:

Begin 15 feet East of the Northwest comer of
the Northeast 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of the
Northwest 1/4 of Section 27, Township 19
South, Range 24 East, in the City of Lees-
burg, Lake County, Florida, run South 89'16'
East, along the North line of said Section 27
a distance of 60.00 feet; thence South
00*25' West 237.80 feet, more or less, to
the Northerly right of way of Highway No. 44
(Main Street); thence Westerly along said
Northerly right of way of Highway No. 44
(Main Street) 60.00 feet, more or less, to a
point that is South 0025' West of the Point
of Beginning; thence North 00*25' East,
241.70 feet, more or less, to the Point of Be-
ginning; LESS the North 80.00 feet thereof.

Parcel No. 3:

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

Together with all existing or subsequently
erected or affixed buildings, improvements
and fixtures; all easements, rights of way,
and appurtenances; all water, water rights,
watercourses and ditch rights (including
stock in utilities with ditch or irrigation rights);
and all otier rights, royalties, and profits re-
lating to tie real property, including without
limitation all minerals, oil gas, geothermal
and similar matters.

(With Parcel No. 1 -3 all with a street address
of 2314 W. Main Street, Leesburg, Florida as
designated as Property #1)

In accordance with The Americans WiTh Dis-





CornKS
11K.. Iih~j &unaWin~~] -


003 Legal Notices
abilities Act, persons with disabilities needing
a special accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the ADA Co-
ordinator for the courts area at: Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, 550 West Main
Street, Post Office Box 7800, Tavares, Flor-
ida 32778-7800, Telephone: (352)
742-4150, not later than seven days prior to
the proceedings. If hearing impaired, (TDD)
1 -800-955-8771, or Voice M
1 -800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.
DATED the 4 day of December, 2013.

NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: /s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk

Ad No.00419580
Decmeber 16 & 23, 2013


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

Case #: 2012-CA-001093
Division: 3

JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association
Plaintiff,

-vs.-

Darth Allen Evans and Pairinia Ramey; Un-
known Parties in Possession #1; If living, and
all Unknown Parties claiming by, through, un-
der and against the above named
Defendants) who are not known to be dead
or alive, whether said Unknown Parties may
claim an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees,
Grantees or Other Claimants; Unknown Par-
ties in Possession #2; If living, and all Un-
known Parties lairling by, through, under
and against the above named Defendant(s)
who are not known to be dead or alive,
whether said Unknown Parties may claim an
interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees
or Other Claimants
Defendantss.

NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
der dated November 21, 2013, entered in
Civil Case No. 2012-CA-001093 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for
Lake County, Florida, wherein JPMorgan
Chase Bank, National Association, Plaintiff
and Darth Allen Evans and Pairinia Ramey
are -I.-f.-,-.-l-,,-,'' I Clerk of Court, Neil Kelly,
will 1..' i.. iiighest and best bidder for
cash, ON THE 1ST FLOOR OF LAKE COUNTY
COURTHOUSE, 550 W. MAIN STREET, TA-
VARES, FL, AT THE INFORMATION DESK, AT
11:00 A.M., on January 28, 2014 the follow-
ing described property as set forth in said Fi-
nal Judgment, to-wit:

THE EAST 150.00 FEET, OF THE WEST
900.00 FEET, OF THE NORTH 350.00 FEET,
OF THE NORTH 1/2, OF THE NORTHWEST
1/4, OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4, OF SECTION
34, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 24 EAST,
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA, LESS THE RIGHT
OF WAY FOR COUNTY ROAD NO. 1-6611,
EAGLES NEST ROAD.

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

NOTICE TO PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES

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

Dated: November 26, 2013.

Neil Kelly
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Lake County, Florida
/S/D.NEAL
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT

ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF:
SHAPIRO, FISHMAN,
GACHE', LLP
2424 North Federal Highway, Suite 360
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(561) 998-6700
(561) 998-6707

11 -226272 FC01

Ad No.:00420488
December 16 & 23, 2013


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

CASE NO. 2013 CA 1249

UNITED SOUTHERN BANK,

Plaintiff,

vs.

RUBY J. MAHAN, Individually, and as TRUS-
TEE OF THE RUBY J. MAHAN REVOCABLE
LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30, 1998, AS
AMENDED AND RESTATED AUGUST 13,
2007, if living, and if married, JOE ROE, her
husband, whose real name is uncertain, if liv-
ing; WILLIAM B. MAHAN, SR., if living, and if
married, SALLY ROE, his wife, whose real
name is uncertain, if 1 i;. WILLIAM B. MA-
HAN, JR., if living, i .i married, BETTY
ROE, his wife, whose real name is uncertain,
*f 1; ;. SHANON ASHLEY MAHAN, if living,
11 married, SAM ROE, her husband,
whose real name is uncertain, if living; in-
Jluding any unknown spouse of said Defen-
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus-
tees, and all oTher persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen-
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer-
tamn; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER-
NAL REVENUE SERVICE,

Defendants.





Monday, December 23, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


003 Legal Notices

NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
AS TO PROPERTY #2

Notice is given that pursuant to a Summary
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the day
25 of November, 2013, in Case No.: 2013
CA 1249 of the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju-
dicial Circuit in anc' fi.I I -I . Florida,
in which UNITED -i iiiiiili i i is the
Plaintiff, and RUBY J. MAHAN, ".I; .1'' II
and as TRUSTEE OF THE RUBY i I1u ll
REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30,
1998, AS AMENDED AND RESTATED
AUGUST 13, 2007, if living, and if married,
JOE ROE, her husband, whose real name is
uncertain, if living; WILLIAM B. MAHAN, SR.,
if living, and if married, SALLY ROE, his wife,
whose real name is uncertain, ;f 1; 11
LIAM B. MAHAN, JR., if living, .1,
BETTY ROE, his wife, whose real name is un-
certain, ;f 1; '1 IION ASHLEY MAHAN, if
living, -I .-- .i, SAM ROE, her hus-
band, whose real name is uncertain, if living;
including any unknown spouse of said Defen-
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus-
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen-
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer-
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER-
NAL REVENUE SERVICE, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash in the lobby of
the Lake County Courthouse, 550 W. Main
Street, Tavares, Lake County, Florida, at 11
a.m. on January 15, 2014, the following de-
scribed property set forth in the Summary Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure:

Parcel 4

That part of the Northeast 1/4 of the North-
west 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 27,
Township 19 South, Range 24 East, Lake
County, Florida, bounded and described as
follows: Commence at the Northeast corner
of the Northwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of
Section 27, Township 19 South, Range 24
East, Lake County, Florida, run North
8916'00" West, along the North line of the
Northwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4, a dis-
tance of 223.70 feet to a point on the West
boundary of a 30 foot wide right-of-way for
Lone l'iii i 'oad; thence continue
North '. i 1 .1-, along the North line
of the Northwest 1/4 of the Northwest 1/4, a
distance of 304.70 feet to a point that is 135
feet South 89'16'00" East of the Northwest
corner of the Northeast 1/4 of the Northwest
1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 27;
thence South 025'00" West, 33.00 feet to a
point on the South right-of-way line of West-
side Drive and the Point of Beginning of this
jr .. nririi" 'i -ii p I. 1 -., "..] ,'r ,ii .ln r.j.l
-..,uir, :. 4 1"; ti' 11 1 F :,:I mii r~i ri .i
right-of-way line of Westside Drive, 63.80
feet; thence South 04'16'22" East, 196.40
feet to a point on the North right-of-way line
of West Main Street, r.-i rnQht ,-f w-, bzin
100 feet in width; t.- Soini r, 5- r,'
West, along said North right-of-way line of
West Main Street, 80.00 feet; thence North
025'00" East, 200.90 feet to the Point of
Beginning.

Together with all existing or subsequently
erected or affixed buildings, improvements
and fixtures; all easements, rights of way,
and appurtenances; all water, water rights,
watercourses and ditch rights (including
i. rj rirIri n h :.. iir, ir, r.r iiu.,'',i ijr[ i


limitation all minerals, oil gas, geothermal
and similar matters.

(With a street address of xxx W. Main Street,
Leesburg, Florida, which is a vacant parcel
which abuts and lies East of 2314 W. Main
Street, Leesburg, Florida)

In accordance with the Americans With Dis-
abilities Act, persons with disabilities needing
a special accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the ADA Co-
ordinator for the courts area at: Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, 550 West Main
Street, Post Office Box 7800, Tavares, Flor-
ida 32778-7800, Telephone:
(352) 742-4150, not later than seven days
prior to the proceedings. If hearing impaired,
(TDD) 1-800-955-8771, or Voice (VM


003 Legal Notices
1 -800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.

DATED the 4 day of December, 2013.

NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk

Ad No.00419582
December 16 & 23, 2013


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

CASE No. 35-2010-CA-003635
DIV. 8

U.S. BANK, N.A.
Plaintiff,

V.
THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, GRANTEES, DEVI-
SEES, LIENORS, TRUSTEES, AND CREDITORS
OF STEVFE E. WINDOWS, JR. A/K/A STEVFEN
EUGENE WINDOWS, JR. DECEASED; KYLER
WINDOWS, A MINOR; DYLAN WINDOWS, A
MINOR; HAYLEY WINDOWS; A MINOR; BRA-
DYN WINDOWS, A MINOR; STEVE E.
WISOWS, JR., A/K/A STEVEN EUGENE WIN-
DOWS, JR. UNKNOWN TENANT 1; UN-
KNOWN TENANT 2; AND ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER
OR AGAINST THE ABOVE NAMED DEFEN-
DANT(S), WHO (IS/ARE) NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIM AS HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI-
TORS, TRUSTEES, SPOUSES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS;

Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE

Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to the
Final Summary of Judgment of Foreclosure
dated NOVEMBER 19, 2013, and the Order
Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale entered on
October 31, 2013, in this cause, I will sell the
property situated in LAKE County, Florid, de-
scribes as:

LOT 68, LAKEVIEW HEIGHTS, SECOND ADDI-
TION, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 15, PAGE 14,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. TOGETHER WITH THAT CERTAIN 2007
SOUTHERN PINES DOUBLEWIDE MOBILE
HOME HAVING VIN #DISH2694A, TITLE
#97380882 AND VIN #DISH02694B, TITLE
#97381034. TITLES TO WHICH HAVE BEEN
RETIRED.

a/k/a 14645 OAK STREET, FRUITLAND
PARK, FL 34731

at public sale, on January 28, 2014, at 11
o'clock a.m., inside the front door of the Lake
County Courthouse, 550 W. Main Street,
First Floor, Tavares, FL 32778, to the highest
for cash, except as prescribed in paragraph
4, in accordance with Section 45.031, Flor-
ida Statutes.

Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen-
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.

Dated at Tavares, Florida, this 25 day of NO-
VEMBER, 2013.

Neil Kelly
Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By:/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk

Douglas C. Zahm, P.A.
12425 28th Street N., Suite 200
St. Petersburg, FL 33716
(727) 536-4911 phone/
(727) 539-1094 fax

IF YOU ARE A PERSON WITH A DISABILITY
WHO NEEDS ANY ACCOMMODATION IN OR=
DER TO PARTICIPATE IN THIS PROCEEDING,
YOU ARE ENTITLED, AT NO COST TO YOU,
TO THE PROVISION OF CERTAIN ASSIS-
TANCE. WITHIN TWO (2) DAYS WORKING
DAYS OF YOUR RECEIPT OF THIS NOTICE,
PLEASE CONTACT (352) 742-4100; IF YOU
ARE HEARING IMPAIRED, CALL
1-800-955-8771; IF YOU ARE VOICE IM-
PAIRED, CALL 1-800-955-8770.

Ad No.:00420490
December 16 & 23, 2013


003 Legal Notices

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

CASE NO. 2013 CA 1249

UNITED SOUTHERN BANK,

Plaintiff,

vs.

RUBY J. MAH/N I-d; .-h-.I ii nd as TRUS-
TEE OF THE I i i i- i 11 11 REVOCABLE
LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30, 1998, AS
AMENDED AND RESTATED AUGUST 13,
2007, if living, and if married, JOE ROE, her
husband, whose real name is uncertain, if liv-
ing; WILLIAM B. MAHAN, SR., if living, and if
married, SALLY ROE, his wife, whose real
name is uncertain, if 1i ;,. WILLIAM B. MA-
HAN, JR., if living, .i .1 married, BETTY
ROE, his wife, whose real name is uncertain,
f 1; SHANON ASHLEY MAHAN, if living,
11 married, SAM ROE, her husband,
whose real name is uncertain, if living; in-
cluding any unknown spouse of said Defen-
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus-
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen-
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer-
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER-
NAL REVENUE SERVICE,

Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
AS TO PROPERTY #3

Notice is given that pursuant to a Summary
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the day
25 of November, 2013, in Case No.: 2013
CA 1249 of the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju-
dicial Circuit in anc f(' I I. (..t Florida,
in which UNITED iiiiii ii i in is the
Plaintiff, and RUBY J. MAHAN, Individually,
and as TRUSTEE OF THE RUBY J. MAHAN
REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30,
1998, AS AMENDED AND RESTATED
AUGUST 13, 2007, if living, and if married,
JOE ROE, her husband, whose real name is
uncertain, if living; WILLIAM B. MAHAN, SR.,
if living, and if married, SALLY ROE, his wife,
whose real name is uncertain, if
LIAM B. MAHAN, JR., if living, and .
BETTY ROE, his wife, whose real name is un-
certain, ;f 1; ', 111ON ASHLEY MAHAN, if
living, ...i I .. ....-i, SAM ROE, her hus-
band, whose real name is uncertain, if living;
including any unknown spouse of said Defen-
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus-
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen-
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer-
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER-
NAL REVENUE SERVICE, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash in the lobby of
the Lake County Courthouse, 550 W. Main
Street, Tavares, Lake County, Florida, at 11
a.m. on January 15, 2014, the following de-
scribed property set forth in the Summary Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure:

Parcel 5

Lot 8, Block N, W.C. Wilkins Oak Crest Sub-
division, according to the map or plat thereof,
as recorded in Plat Book 4, Page(s) 58, of the
Public Records of Lake County, Florida.

Together with all existing or subsequently
erected or affixed buildings, improvements
and fixtures; all easements, rights of way,
and appurtenances; all water, water rights,
watercourses and ditch rights (including
stock in utilities with ditch or irrigation rights);
and all other rights, royalties, and profits re-
lating to the real property, including without
limitation all minerals, oil gas, geothermal
and similar matters.


003 Legal Notices

(With a street address of 110 North Chester
Street, Leesburg, Florida as designated as
Property #3)

Parcel 6

Lots 9, Block N, W.C. Wilkins Oak Crest Sub-
division, according to the map or plat thereof,
as recorded in Plat Book 4, Page(s) 58, of the
Public Records of Lake County, Florida.

Together with all existing or subsequently
erected or affixed buildings, improvements
and fixtures; all easements, rights of way,
and appurtenances; all water, water rights,
watercourses and ditch rights (including
:llk ini willllr: voirr. wf.:r .)r im.'ji-ijirj rrjhr~ii:

lating to the real property, including without
limitation all minerals, oil gas, geothermal
and similar matters.

(With a street address of 108 North Chester
Street, Leesburg, Florida as designated as
Property #3)

In accordance with the Americans With Dis-
abilities Act, persons with disabilities needing
a special accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the ADA Co-
ordinator for the courts area at: Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, 550 West Main
Sreet, Post Office Box 7800, Tavares, Flor-
ida 32778-7800, Telephone: (352)
742-4150, not later than seven days prior to
the proceedings. If hearing impaired, (TDD)
1 -800-955-8771, or Voice (V)
1 -800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.

DATED the 4day of December, 2013.

NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk

Ad No.00419587
December 16 & 23, 2013



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

CASE NO. 2013 CA 1249

UNITED SOUTHERN BANK,

Plaintiff,

vs.

RUBY J. MAH/I II; .-I.II ind as TRUS-
TEE OF THE 1i i i- i 11 11 REVOCABLE
LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30, 1998, AS
AMENDED AND RESTATED AUGUST 13,
2007, if living, and if married, JOE ROE, her
husband, whose real name is uncertain, if liv-
ing; WILLIAM B. MAHAN, SR., if living, and if
married, SALLY ROE, his wife, whose real
name is uncertain, if ;. WILLIAM B. MA-
HAN, JR., if living, .i .1 married, BETTY
ROE, his wife, whose real name is uncertain,
f 1; SHANON ASHLEY MAHAN, if living,
-1 1 married, SAM ROE, her husband,
whose real name is uncertain, if living; in-
cluding any unknown spouse of said Defen-
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus-
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen-
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer-
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER-
NAL REVENUE SERVICE,

Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
AS TO PROPERTY #4

Notice is given that pursuant to a Summary
Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated the day
25 of November, 2013, in Case No.: 2013
CA 1249 of the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju-
dicial Circuit in and for Lake County, Florida,
in which UNITED SOUTHERN BANK, is the
Plaintiff, and RUBY J. MAHAN, 'I; .-.II
and as TRUSTEE OF THE RUBY i I ul
REVOCABLE LIVING TRUST DATED JUNE 30,
1998, AS AMENDED AND RESTATED
AUGUST 13, 2007, if living, and if married,
JOE ROE, her husband, whose real name is
uncertain, if LIAM B. MAHAN, SR.,
if living, and i i, SALLY ROE, his wife,
whose real name is uncertain, if living; WIL-
LIAM B. MAHAN, JR., if living, and if married,
BETTY ROE, his wife, whose real name is un-
certain, if living; SHANON ASHLEY MAHAN, if
living, and if married, SAM ROE, her hus-
band, whose real name is uncertain, if living;
including any unknown spouse of said Defen-
dants, if either has remarried and if either or
both of said Defendants are deceased, their
respective unknown heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assignees, creditors, lienors and trus-
tees, and all other persons claiming by,
through, under or against the named Defen-
dants; JOHN DOE #1 and JANE DOE #1,
JOHN DOE #2 and JANE DOE #2, JOHN DOE
#3 and JANE DOE #3, JOHN DOE #4 and
JANE DOE #4, JOHN DOE #5 and JANE DOE
#5, JOHN DOE #6 and JANE DOE #6, and
JOHN DOE #7 and JANE DOE #7, and all
other persons in possession of the subject
real property whose real names are uncer-
tain; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTER-
NAL REVENUE SERVICE, I will sell to the high-
est and best bidder for cash in the lobby of
the Lake County Courthouse, 550 W. Main
Sbreet, Tavares, Lake County, Florida, at 11
a.m. on January 15, 2014, the following de-
scribed property set forth in the Summary Fi-
nal Judgment of Foreclosure:

Parcel 7
From the Northeast corner of the Southwest
Quarter of Section 26, Township 19 South,
Range 24 East, Lake County, Florida, run
South 0 degrees 20 degrees 40 seconds
West along the east boundary of said South-
west Quarter of Section 26, for a distance of
1318.80 feet; thence North 89 degrees 59
minutes 40 seconds West 377.77 feet;
thence South 00 degrees 00 minutes 40
seconds West 455.00 feet to the point of be-


Boylaton Street; thience continue South 00
v iji,- trmini-~]- lii -'inds West along
,i i .jr 1 ,. i i, i.ii. f Boylston Street
200.00 feet; thence Soutth 89 degrees 30
minutes 20 seconds West 180.00 feet:


grees 30 minutes 20 seconds East 180.00
feet to tthe Point of Beginning.

Together with all existing or subsequently
erected or affixed buildings, improvements
and fixtures; all easements, rights of way,
and appurtenances; all water, water rights,
watercourses and ditch rights (including
stock in utilities with, ditch or irrigation rights);
and all other rights, royalties, and profits re-
lating to the real property, including without
limitation all minerals, oil gas, geottrermal
and similar matters.

(Wimh a street address of 901 Boylston Street,
Leesburg, Florida as designated as Property
#4)

In accordance wiTh the Americans With Dis-


abilities Act, persons with disabilities needing
a special accommodation to participate in
this proceeding should contact the ADA Co-
ordinator for the courts area at: Office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court, 550 West Main
Sreet, Post Office Box 7800, Tavares, Flor-
ida 32778-7800, Telephone: (352)
742-4150, not later than seven days prior to
the proceedings. If hearing impaired, (TDD)
1 -800-955-8771, or Voice (V)
1 -800-955-8770, via Florida Relay Service.

DATED the 4 day of December, 2013.

NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:
/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk

Ad No.00419591
December 16 & 23, 2013


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION:

CASE NO.:35-2010-CA-005242

FINANCIAL FREEDOM ACQUISITION, LLC,
Plaintiff,
vs.

UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES, DEVI-
SEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS,
TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY
CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ESTATE OF
MARY ANN PERRY
Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 6 day of
NOVEMBER, 2013, and entered in Case No.
35-2010-CA-005242, of the Circuit Court of
the 5TH Judicial Circuit in and for Lake
County, Florida, wherein UNKNOWN HEIRS,
BENEFICIARIES, DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES,
LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL
OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN
THE ESTATE OF MARY ANN PERRY are de-
fendants. The Clerk of this Court shall sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash at the,
THE LOBBY ON THE FIRST FLOOR OF THE
LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE AT 550 W.
MAIN STREET, TAVARES, FL. 11:00 AM on
the 15 day of JANUARY 2014, the following
described property as set forth in said Final
Judgment, to wit:

LOT 565, ROYAL HIGHLANDS PHASE 1 -C-A,
ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR PLAT THEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 40, PAGES 34
THROUGH 38, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

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

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

Dated this 12 day of NOVEMBER, 2013.

NEIL KELLY
Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By:/S/S.HOLEWINSKI
Deputy Clerk

Choice Legal Group, P.A.
1800 NW 49th Sb eet, Suite 120
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309
Telephone: (954) 453-0365
Facsimile: (954) 771-6052
Toll Free: 1 -800-441 -2438
09-80606

Ad. No..00420480
DECEMBER 16 & 23, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

File No. 2013-CP-1575

IN RE: ESTATE OF
CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM CONAVAY
Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the estate of CHRISTO-
PHER WILLIAM CONAVAY, deceased, whose
date of death was February 26, 2013; File
Number is 2013-CP-1575, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Lake County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address of which is P.O.
Box 7800, Tavares, FL 32778. The names
and addresses of the personal representative
and the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.

All creditors of the decedent and other per-
sons having claims or demands against de-
cedent's estate, on whom a copy of this no-
tice is required to be served, must file their
claims with this court ON OR BEFORE THE
LATER OF 3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A
COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate must file their claims with
this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702
OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.

NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED.

The date of first publication of this notice is:
December 16, 2013.

Signed on November 1, 2013

G. EDWARD CLEMENT
Attorney for Petitioner
Florida Bar No. 558222
POTTER CLEMENT BERGHOLTZ ALEXANDER
308 East 5th Avenue
Mount Dora, FL 32757
Telephone: (352) 383-4186
Mail: eclement@pcba-law.com
Secondary Email: dina@pcba-law.com

WALTER CONAVAY
Personal Representative
373 Glan Tai Drive
Sunrise Beach, MO 65079

Ad No: 420241
December 16& 23 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DMVSION

CASE NO. 32-2009-CA-005821

SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, INC.
Plaintiff,

vs.

GARY WAGSTAFF; TRACY WAGSTAFF;
BELLA COLLINA PROPERTY OWNER'S ASSO-
CIATION, INC.;
Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Fl-
NAL JUDGMENT OF FORECLOSURE dated
SEPTEMBER 19, 2013, and entered in Case
No. 35-2009-CA-005821 of the Circuit Court
of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for LAKE
County, Florida. SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, INC.
is Plairtiff anrd GARY WAGSTAFF; TRACY
WAGSTAFF; BELLA COLLINA PROPERTY


OWNER'S ASSOCIATION, INC.; are defen-
dants. I will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash at IN THE FIRST FLOOR LOBBY
OF COURTHOUSE NEAR INFORMATION
DESK, 550 WEST MAIN STREET, TAVARES,
IN LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA 32778, at 11:00
A.M., on the 23 day of JANUARY, 2014, the
following described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to wit:

LOT 326, OF BELLA COLLINA ACCORDING
TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN
PLAT BOOK 51, PAGE 31, OF THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.

A person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property

Datly CmmomiumciaI
"Your First Choice"
In-Print & On-Line


003 Legal Notices
owner as of the date of the lis pendens must
file a claim within 60 days after the sale.

Dated this 23 day of SEPTEMBER, 2013.

NEIL KELLY
As Clerk of said Court
By /s/D.MATTSON
As Deputy Clerk

This notice is provided pursuant to Adminis-
trative Order No. 2.065.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, if you are a person with a dis-
ability who needs any accommodation in or-
der to participate in this proceeding, you are
entitled, at no cost to you, to provisions of
certain assistance. Please contact the Court
Administrator at 550 West Main Street, Ta-
vares, FL 32778, Phone No. (352)620-3582
within 2 working days of your receipt of this
notice or pleading; if you are hearing im-
paired, call 1-800-955-8771 (TDD); if you
are voice impaired, call 1-800-995-8770 (
(Via Florida Relay Services).

Submitted by:
Kahane & Associates, P.A.
8201 Peters Road,
Ste 3000
Plantation, FL 33324
Telephone: (954)382-3486
Telefacsimile: (954)382-5380
Designated service email:
notice@kahaneand associates.com
12-08676 STM

Ad No.00420765
DECEMBER 23 & 30, 2013



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

Case No.35-2012-CA-004451
Division 7

STATE FARM BANK, F.S.B.
Plaintiff,

vs.

EDWARD L. PASEK, JR. A/K/A EDWARD L.
PASEK A/K/A AND UNKONWN
TENANTS/OWNERS,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF SALE

Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure for Plaintiff entered
in this cause, on December 4, 2013, in the
Circuit Court of Lake County, Florida, I will
sell the property situated in Lake County,
Florida described as:

LOT 1, BLOCK D, LAKE JOANNA HEIGHTS,
ACCORDING TO THE MAP OR PLAT THEREOF
AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 20, PAGE 28,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA.

and commonly known as: 2700 N DELL-
WOOD DR., EUSTIS, FL 32726; including the
building, appurtenances, and fixtures located
therein, at public sale, to the highest and
best bidder, for cash, Sales are held in the
lobby of the first floor of the Lake County
Courthouse, 550 W. Main St., Tavares, on
January 15, 2014, at 11 am.

Any persons claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen-
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.

Dated this 9 day of December 2013.

NEIL KELLY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/D. NEAL
Deputy Clerk

David J. Melvin
(813) 229-0900 x
Kass, Shuler, P.A.
P.O. Box 800,
Tampa, FL 33601 -0800

Ad No.: 420139
December 16 & 23, 2013


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

CASE NO.: 35-2010-CA-003025
DIVISION:

WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE
FOR THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS OF BANG
OF AMERICA ALTERNATIVE LOAN TRUST
2006-2, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CER-
TIFICATES, SERIES 2006-2,
Plaintiff,

vs.

KUMAR BUDHU ,et al,
Defendantss.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure dated
November 13, 2013 and entered in Case No.
35-2010-CA-003025 of the Circuit Court of
the FIFTH Judicial Circuit in and for LAKE
..t Florida wherein WELLS FARGO
Ii N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFI-
CATEHOLDERS OF BANG OF AMERICA AL-
TERNATIVE LOAN TRUST 2006-2, MORT-
GAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SE-
RIES 2006-2 is the Plaintiff and KUMAR
BUDHU; ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL
DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST
AS SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS; SPRING VALLEY
HOMEOWNERS ASSOCIATION INC; TENANT
#1 NIK A KERRY TAGUE, and TENANT #2
N V A ANGIE TAGUE are the Defendants, The
Clerk of the Court will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at INSIDE THE FRONT
DOOR OF THE LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE,
550 WEST MAIN STREET, TAVARES, FLOR-
IDA 32778 at 11:00AM, on the 21st day of
January, 2014, the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Final Judgment:

LOT 83, SPRING VALLEY PHASE II, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 47, PAGES 11 AND 12, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA

A/K(/A 12143 GOLDEN STAR~ LANE, CLER-
MONT, FL 34711

Any person claiming an interest in the sur-
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of The date of the Lis Pen-
dens must file a claim within sixty (60) days
after the sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court
on November 18, 2013.

Neil Kelly
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By:/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk

Ronald R Wolfe & Associates, P.L.
P.O. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida 33622-5018
F10009151 PEuIALI ED-CONV
B C R mschreiber Team 4 -F10009151


*See Americans with Disabilities Act
NOTICE TO PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES

(For case information, please call (352)
742-4100)
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance. Please contact the ADA Coordina-
tor at the Office of the Clerk of Courts, 550
West Main Street, Post Office Box 7800, Ta-
vares, Florida, 32778=7800, Telephone:
(352) 742-4100, within two (7) working days
of your receipt of this pleading. If you are
hearing impaired, call 1=800=955=8771; if
you are voice impaired, call
1-800-955-8770.

Ad No.00417551
December 16 & 23, 2013


I I





DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 23, 2013


100
Announcement

104 Special
Notices
NOTICE TO
ADVERTISERS
PLEASE CHECK YOUR AD FOR
ERRORS THE FIRST DAY IT APPEARS
SINCE THE DAILY COMMERCIAL WILL
NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR
INCORRECT ADS AFTER THE FIRST
DAY OF PUBLICATION. IF YOU FIND
AN ERROR CALL THE CLASSIFIED
DEPARTMENT IMMEDIATELY AT
314-3278 OR 748-1955.
THE PUBLISHER ASSUMES NO
FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY FOR
ERRORS OR FOR COMMISSION OF
COPY. LIABILITY SHALL NOT EXCEED
THE COST OF THE PORTION OF
SPACE OCCUPIED BY SUCH ERROR.
CANCELLATIONS
CANCELLATION FOR ADS RUNNING
SATURDAY MUST BE MADE BY
FRIDAY BY 2:00, CANCELLATIONS
FOR SUNDAY & MONDAY MUST BE
MADE FRIDAY BY 5:00

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
DISABLITY
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




Two Brothers Moving
1 Room or a Full House
FL.Reg.#IM1 539
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

A,1 1: 0 IIII


NoMttrHw o PtI


275 Plumbing

SINCE
1987
KILEY&
SONS, 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


*Trimming & Shaping
,Hauling & Stump *Grinding
Free Est. *SPECIALS"
352-267-5720


300
Financial


400
Employment


410 Sales

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


410 Sales ___















































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

You're Reading
LOCAL


























MAPER
ComeJ~ommin Ou


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









e etanjbasa
1 DatIrdCy course.
Tudn$,0 Pyetpas
Call 407-478-0206i ( "for
Info.A. pack.iTmr;.t &,- Fre C .-


435 Medical



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

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

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


BAILEYIIIII
INDUSTRIESINC.
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


WHO'S MAKING NOISE IN TOWN


Subscribe today and find out!


Call for home delivery

Lake 787-0600 Sumter 877-702-0600





The Dalig Coinmercial


www.dailycommercial.comr


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013




Monday, December 23, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


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

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

(a...i.i.ise rro -rF~




BAILEYIIIII
INDUSTRIES, INC
SERVICE TECHS F/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

BAK I EN.E & 6i-RVi-'b -FI-
MUST be exp'd. Evenings & Wknds.
Apply in person 3-5pm
VIC'S EMBERS SUPPER CLUB
7940 US Hwy. 441 Leesburg, FL

NOW HIRING PART TIME DRIVERS
PAPA JOHNS
1714 Citrus Blvd., Leesburg, Fl.


455
Restaurants/
Hotels/Clubs

--- SERVERS ---
Apply within: TAKIS 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.k12.fl.us





















CSR/DISPATCHER
Needed Immediately
For The Daily Commercial
Part time 25 hours per week. This is a
entry level position. Position require
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














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


470 General

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"Hxl8"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




Goo
Merchandise
Mart



601 Antiques

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

BIRTHING CHAIRS (2) Hand carved.
$100 for both. 352-343-0793
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 XUI 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 HESSfr/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

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. SOLD!!!!

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


604 Furniture

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

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER w/TFV. 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, Evenings & Weekends
Call Now
352-874-1238

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


In- Print & On-Line


,.


1


r^


..................

10,* S3


A




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. SOLD!!!

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
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

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!!!!
PATIO 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


ME %ASl
..................




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013


640 Guns

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!
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

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


652 Articles
For Sale

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

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!!!H

FIREPLACE TOOLS, Lg. (5) pieces
Brass & Cradle w/5 logs & box of
logs, High quality. 161b. weight. 33"
high. $60. 352-383-1280 between
8am 11 am & 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


652 Articles
For Sale

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 am&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


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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. SOLD!!!!

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. .3'32.571'.0. ;.2

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!!!!

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


675 Sports/
Recreation

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.


685 Tools/
Machinery

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

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

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 &2brfrom
---$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, Sunnyside area 1/1 Cot-
tage on Lk. Harris. $550/mo. $200
dep. 352-551-4222
I-- RENTO-IALS
LONG TERM & UNFURN. RENTALS IN
SOUTH LAKE COUNTY.
ROCKER REALTY 352-394-3570
Ask For Janet or Emily
RockerRealtylnc.com


131JUSIt
siolooo

WIR




Monday, December 23, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


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

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 &2brfrom
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
EUSTIS
All remodeled Apts!
1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms
Special starting at
$475 Only $350 Dep. Pet OK.
352-357-5675
LEESBURG downtown 2/1,
$550/mo + security.
Call 352-787-4584
GalbreathRealty.comr
LEESBURG
FIRST MONTH $99
MOVE IN SPECIAL!
e2/1 $500/dep.
*2/1 w/W/D hookup $550/dep.
*2/2 w/W/D hookup $600/dep.
Call 352-516-1244
Ask for Tina
LEESBURG,
92/1 w/CHA, 602 O'Brien St.
$650/mo.
*1/1 w/window a/c, 402 1/2 6th St.
$425/mo. 787-2700 Ext. 225
LEESBURG,
2br, 1.5ba, townhome, spacious,
neat, near Venetian Gardens, W/D,
porches, only $625, plus dep.
No pets.
Call 352-787-5885
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!
TAVARES TRIPLEX, 2/1 w/utility room.
320 Swannee Place. $600 mo. in-
cludes water & garbage. 742-2985

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
--- LEESBUR-G ---
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 &2brfrom
--$350/month$$--
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375


810 Duplexes
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 apple.
$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/$1 00 dep.
352-735-2071 or 352-636-6800
ATTENTION SENIORS AND ADULTS
Never lived in. Brand New 66x1 4, 3/2,
in nice quiet park in Eustis.
$650/mo + utilities. Sorry NO KIDS.
Call 352-589-4407
CLERMONT HWY.50S
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
WILDWOOD AREA
Small 1br $425 Adult Park
Call 352-745-8620




900
Real Estate
Fop Sale





1000
Manufactured
Homes


1001 Mtd 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 $45,000 Financing avail.
Only 3 left! Lot rent $350 per mo.
Call 352-589-4407

1002 Mtd
Homes
W/ land
For Sale
LADY LAKF, 2/2 on 1/3 acre Senior
community 336 Ivanhoe Circle.
$47,000.352-630-7217

1012 RYLots
**ALTOONA DECEMBER SPECIAL**
2/1.5 $475/mo. wI$300 dep.
And RV Lot $290/mo. wI$1 00 dep.
352-735-2071 or 352-636-6500


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, 401b. 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
352-630-1001

1206 Aviation0

1210 Mcycles/
Mopeds ___
BIKER JACKFT 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
$1200. Call 774930-5621
YAMAHA 2003 Road Star, Silver Edi
tion, low mileage. Tricked out.
$4500. Call 352-409-3361

1240 Trucks
Light Dutyo#S3
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
or34u-2410-252

TOYOTA '86 flat bed, bucket seats,
beige, A/C3 $1000 352-483-3624

1247 Trailers
UTILITY TRAILER, 5' x 8' w24' ramp
gate. Asking $450 352431 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

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


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DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 23, 2013


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REBATES
LISTED BELOW:
CREDIT UNION MEMBERS
N RETIRED MILITARY
BUICK/GMC LOYALTY
CONQUEST
CONSUMER CASH
USAA MEMBER
FARM BUREAU


- ..


140


ALL

2013's

IN
STOCK
INVOICE MINUS
REBATES
AND MORE!


DANNY LEN BUICK GMC INC
- 17605 US HIGHWAY 441 a1m
MOUNT DORA, FL 32757 IV fOMI
877-216-3803
k888-553-0120 www.dannvlen.com


HOURS
SALES:
9-7 MON-THURS
9-6 FRIDAY o 9-5 SATURDAY
SERVICE:
8-5:30 MON-FRIDAY


*ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG. NO ADDED DEALER FEES ADDED


I JII


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 23, 2013


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FF'- r-l
YOU WILL NEVER BUY,
A NEW BUICK OR GMC

L- FOR LESSMFAF,


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