Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
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Halifax Media Group
Publisher:
Rod Dixon ( Leesburg, Floirda )
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DOPIS5USEDSAO WT OSS PRSB


PFF.


THE BUSINESS OF BOOZE: Spirits get lift
from new South Florida distilleries, A3


Top politicians


lining up for


White House run


CALVIN WOODWARD
Associated Press
WASHINGTON -
Hillary Clinton as
couch potato didn't last
long. Was anyone sur-
prised?
While she was getting
back in the game, oth-
ers who might run for
president were in mo-
tion, too.
Republican Gov.
Chris Christie socked
away a big re-election
victory in New Jersey
and scored a prime po-
sition in his party to
raise money and make





Ilk


friends.
Gov. Scott Walker,
R-Wis., plugged a gap-
ing hole in his resume
with a new book.
Rep. Paul Ryan of
Wisconsin rode to the
rescue as Republican
broker of a December
budget deal that avoid-
ed a repeat of the fall
government shutdown.
Vice President Joe
Biden popped up in
so many places, with
his hand in so much, it
might be fair to wonder
if there's more than one
of him.
SEE ELECTION I A4


UNREST: Fear pulses through UN
refugee camp in South Sudan, A6


r i"..,7 Y1
I " /







PHOTOS BY MILLARD IVES/ DAILY COMMERCIAL
Ruby Singletary, 7, daughter of Lacey Buenfil, releases a pigeon at Nelson's Fish Camp in Umatilla on Saturday during a
memorial for her mother. Buenfil, a former Leesburg High School student, has been missing since Dec. 27, 2011.

UMATILLA


Remembering Lacey Buenfil


ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this Dec. 6 file photo, Hillary Rodham Clinton speaks
after receiving the 2013 Lantos Human Rights Prize during
a ceremony on Capitol Hill in Washington.



Republicans can


count ways to


Senate majority


MILLARD K. IVES I Staff Writer
millardives@dailycommercial.com
As white hom-
ing pigeons flew
from their bas-
ket in memory of
Lacey Buenfil and
then circled back to
their nearby home,
friends and family of
the missing woman
watched, hoping she
would also return.
It's been two Christ-
mases since the for-
mer Leesburg High
School student disap-
peared on a highway
in the Ocala National
Forest under suspi-
cious circumstances.
A memorial was
held for Buenfil Sat-
urday at Nelson's Fish
Camp in Umatilla, a
few miles from where
she disappeared
and where dozens of
searches have been
conducted.
With several Tiki


Two of Buenfil's three daughters from left, Cloey, 5,
and Haley, 3 light candles at the vigil.


torches planted in the
ground, the memori-
al included a candle-
light vigil, roses and
carnations thrown in
a lake as Buenfil's fa-
vorite song "If I Die
Young" by the Band
Perry played from the
speakers.


Prayers were offered
and white bags lit that
spelled her name.
Trained pigeons were
released and returned
to their owner's near-
byWeirsdale home.
"We all are here to-
night because at some
point Lacey touched


our
hearts,"
said Quin-
ton Down-
ing as the
crowd of
BUENFIL about 70
stood in a
circle around him.
Buenfil had lived in
two Lady Lake homes,
including those of her
grandparents, William
and Carol Babcock,
who attended at the
memorial. As a Lees-
burg High student,
she later moved to a
high school in Mari-
on County after she
started a relationship
with Korey Singletary,
the father of her three
daughters.
At some point she
fell in with a bad
crowd, her friends and
family say, and began
taking drugs
It was Dec. 27, 2011,
SEE LACEY I A2


DONNA CASSATA
Associated Press
WASHINGTON -
Republicans count
enough competi-
tive races to challenge
Democrats for con-
trol of the Senate in
the 2014 elections, if
only they can figure out
what to do with the tea
party.
Crowded primaries in
states such as Georgia,
Iowa and North Caroli-
na, where tea partyers
and social conserva-
tives are fighting for the
nomination and push-
ing candidates farther
right, worry many Re-


publicans, especially
after they saw their le-
gitimate shots at a Sen-
ate majority slip away
in 2010 and 2012.
Republicans need a
net gain of six seats to
capture control from
Democrats, who ef-
fectively hold a 55-45
advantage now. But
Democrats will be de-
fending 21 of 35 seats
to be decided in No-
vember, and President
Barack Obama is look-
ing like a major drag for
them. Midterm elec-
tions are often tough
for a president's party
SEE SENATE I A2


Pitfalls abound as legal pot sales begin


KRISTEN WYATT
Associated Press
Colorado and Wash-
ington state are
launching the world's
first legal recreational
marijuana markets in
2014. Though pot has
been sold for three de-
cades at coffee shops
in the Netherlands, the
two states are the first
to regulate and allow a
full industry.
Being first to allow


growing it, processing
it and selling it doesn't
come without risks.
The states face plen-
ty, from a potential
crackdown over a drug
that's still illegal under
federal law to threats
to public health.
Here's a look at some
of the pitfalls the two
states will want to
avoid as BigWeed tries
to go mainstream.
SEE PITFALL I A2


jAil- 0


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this Dec. 5 photo, workers process marijuana in the
trimming room at the Medicine Man dispensary and grow
operation in northeast Denver.


1 INDEX CROSSWORDS D4 OBITUARIES A4 Vol. 137 TODAY'S WEATHER Uy^O/Kft
50W CLASSIFIED Dl DIVERSIONS Dl SPORTS BI No. 364 Detailed forecast ,: 56
90994 17001 COMICS C6 LIVING HEALTHY Cl VOICES A7 4 sections on page A8. Clouds and sun









January 4th & 5th, 2014 1 Saturday & Sunday 1Oam-5pm For more information call1561-746-6615
Free Admission www.ArtFestival.com


e Daily Commecial
gIVTESBTRG, FLORIDA Monday, December 30, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com





DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 30, 2013


HAPPY BIRTHDAY for
Monday, Dec. 30, 2013:
This year you often find
yourself disagreeing with
the status quo. The irony
is that you need the status
quo in order to remain ef-
fective and content. Re-eval-
uate what is not working,
and attempt to process it.
If you are single, check out
anyone you meet with care;
someone might not be ev-
erything you think he or
she is. Still, you could meet
someone who is quite en-
gaging. If you are attached,
the two of you need more
downtime together. You will
see your relationship flour-
ish with more nurturing.
SAGITTARIUS knows your
vulnerabilities better than
you do.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Keep reaching out to
those you have not made
contact with yet. You will be
liberating yourself from a
difficult situation. You could
jolt an older friend or loved
one with this decision. Be
sensitive to others' feel-
ings.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) A partnership is far
from boring. You could be
shocked by what you hear.
You might want to ask this
person to repeat what he
or she said. Resist becom-
ing combative, even if the
implications are far-reach-
ing. Know that people do
change their minds.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Check out what has
been said carefully. What
feels too good to be true
most likely is. You could
sense someone's discom-
fort with a matter involving
finances. If you can, start
up a conversation with this
person.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) You are into accom-
plishing what you must. If
you look around and ob-
serve, there is a lot hap-
pening. A boss or superior
of some sort could change
his or her mind so quickly
that you might be in shock.
Make necessary adjust-
ments.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
The unexpected occurs,
which affects your under-
standing of a certain situa-
tion. You might feel weighed
down by the choices you
have to make. Your instincts
will help you follow through


West dealer.
North-South vulnerable.
NORTH
4 J 8 7 3
1AQ103
*K832
#A
WEST EAST
4Q1064 492
VJ875 V942
*75 *J1094
+J87 10542
SOUTH
*AK5
VK6
*AQ6
4KQ963
The bidding:
West North East South
Pass 1 V Pass 2 4
Pass 2 Pass 4 NT
Pass 5 V Pass 5 NT
Pass 6* Pass 7 NT
Opening lead seven of diamonds.
This deal occurred in the 1976
World Pairs Olympiad. It was played
at 44 tables, but at only five oflthe 18
tables where a grand slam in
notnrump was bid did declarer make
seven notrump.
The bidding at one table went as
shown, and West led the seven of
diamonds. South won with the ace,


on a potential change.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Tension builds on the
homefront, but it is debat-
able which way you should
head. Allow your creativity
to find the right solution as
well as an appropriate way
to relieve pressure. A part-
ner could act in a most er-
ratic manner.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
You might be taken aback
by the person who gets
your message; on the oth-
er hand, you could be disap-
pointed that someone else
did not get the meaning be-
hind your words. Curb your
anger, or at least direct it
appropriately.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.
21) Use care with your fi-
nances. What you believe
to be a sound decision
might not be. Prepare for
unexpected developments
pertaining to your work,
routine, diet and health
matters. Schedule a doc-
tor's appointment, if need
be.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21) You might want
to pitch in and help a loved
one with what he or she
deems an overwhelming
project. A friend might be
irate, and could start push-
ing you to make a decision.
You need to establish your
boundaries.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) You need structure
in your life. The unexpect-
ed might be shaking you
up more than you realize.
You might have to deal with
someone, perhaps a high-
er-up, who is angry. Discom-
fort invades a situation. You
can't always deal with the
predictable.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18) Friendships will always
star in your life. Someone
from a distance could be
unusually hostile. You see
a lot more than many other
people, as you can read be-
tween the lines. You might
need some thinking time
to digest everything that is
happening.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20) Relate directly to a fam-
ily member or loved one
who can be difficult. Clear-
ly, your goals are different.
Move past this obstacle, as
neither of you sees an alter-
native right now. You have
other situations that require
your time and attention.


played a club to dummy's ace and
cashed the A-K of spades, hoping the
queen would fall. When it didn't,
declarer cashed the K-Q of clubs,
hoping to find cither defender with
the J-10-x of clubs. In that case, he
would have had 13 easy tricks, but
this possibility also failed to materi-
alize.
South's chances of making the
grand slam were gelling worse by the
minute, but, undaunted, he next
played the king and another heart and
successfully finessed dummy's ten,
creating this position:
North
VAQ
*K83


West
*Q 10
TJ8
+5


East
V9
*J 104
410


South
*5
*Q6
496
Declarer cashed dummy's ace of
hearts, discarding a spade, and then
led the queen of hearts. This last play
put East out of commission. It didn't
matter whether he discarded a dia-
mond or a club; either way, South
would make the grand slam.


Tomorrow: Bad luck is not always fatal.
2013 King, Featues Syndcate Inc


HOROSCOPES


SENATE
FROM PAGE Al


in any event.
"History is with us, ge-
ography is with us and
the president's signature
legislative achievement is
the most unpopular" law
of his tenure, Rob Col-
lins, executive director
of the National Republi-
can Senatorial Commit-
tee, said of Obama and
his health care overhaul.
Republicans inside
and outside the Senate
speak confidently about
snatching open seats in
West Virginia and South
Dakota. They like their
chances against Demo-
cratic incumbents in Re-
publican-leaning Arkan-
sas, Louisiana and Alaska


LACEY
FROM PAGE Al


when her then live-in ac-
quaintance, Terry Ken-
neth McDowell, said
they were doing drugs
together in the Big Scrub
area of the forest when
his truck broke down.
McDowell told po-
lice Buenfil then left
the area to head toward
State Road 19 near the
Lake-Marion county line
to find a ride.
She hasn't been seen
since.
"We will keep hold-
ing these vigils every
year until she is brought
home," said Shannon
Brandenburg, a friend of
Buenfil.
Surveillance video
from a convenience store
in the area of the forest
shows Buenfil with Mc-
Dowell on the morning
of Dec. 27.
Family and friends
have formed search par-
ties and posted fliers
of the missing woman.
They've also talked with
residents and hunters in
the forest, made guest
appearances on talk ra-
dio, and used Facebook
and other social media
in order to find her. In
addition, they have con-
tacted national search
organizations.
Law enforcement in
Lake and Marion coun-
ties have used blood-
hounds, divers and he-
licopters with infrared
search equipment, set
up traffic check points
and gone door-to-door
to distribute fliers in
their search for the miss-
ing woman.
The Lake County Sher-
iff's Office initially led the
investigation. Investiga-
tors said the case is still
active and they have re-
ceived tips and contin-
ued to follow leads.
While investigators
had labeled McDow-
ell "a person of interest"
in the case, he has never
been identified as a sus-
pect and sheriff's offi-
cials have not speculat-
ed about what they think
happened to Buenfil.


and remain upbeat about
Montana even if Dem-
ocratic Gov. Steve Bull-
ock names Lt. Gov. John
Walsh to succeed Sen.
Max Baucus, Obama's
choice for U.S. ambassa-
dor to China.
The looming question
is whether Republicans
undercut their solid shot
with tea party-style can-
didates who fizzled out in
Delaware, Colorado and
Nevada in 2010 and Indi-
ana and Missouri in 2012.
Georgia is keeping
some Republicans awake
at night. Eight candi-
dates, including three
House members, are pur-
suing the open seat of re-
tiring two-term Sen. Sax-
by Chambliss in a state
that dramatically went
Republican in 1994.


McDowell has since died
in a meth lab explosion.
Details in the update
of the investigation from
law enforcement were
unavailable last week.
But Cyndee Fox, the fra-
ternal grandmother of
Buenfil's daughters who
has been working with
investigators to solve the
case, said she was told by
detectives that McDowell
passed three polygraph
tests.
According to some
family and friends of
Buenfil, including Fox,
they believe a horrible
crime took place and she
was about to report it to
law enforcement when
she was killed. Fox said
detectives have told her
they believe Buenfil's re-
mains have been "inhu-
manely disposed of" in
the woods.
"We know there are
people there who knows
what happened to Lac-
ey," Singletary said.
Sgt. James Vachon,
Lake County sheriff's
spokesman, said inves-
tigators determined the
disappearance likely oc-
curred in Marion Coun-
ty, and about six months
ago they handed over the
investigation to the sher-
iff's office there.
Capt. James Pogue,
a spokesman with the
Marion County Sher-
iff's Office, said their de-
tective on the case has
about 2,000 pages of doc-
uments to examine.
"We will work hard to
resolve the case," Pogue
said.
The memorial includ-
ed several pictures of
Buenfil with her three
children, Ruby, 7, Coley,
5, and Haley, 3. It was the
first time the children,
who are being raised by
Singletary, have made a
public appearance at one
of the memorials.
At one point Saturday,
Cloey sat on the lap of
one of her mother's best
friend, talking about the
times the daughters and
Buenfil would go to the
water at nearby Gator's
Joes in Ocklawaha.
"I wish she would come
back," Cloey said.


3 of 6 wins $5
5 of 5 wins $2,837


4 of 5 wins $45
Rollover


POWERBALL.................... 8-35-44-51-56-18
With Powerball Without Powerball
Powerball alone wins $4........................... 3 of 5 wins $7
1 of 5 w/Powerball wins $4................. 4 of 5 wins $100
2 of 5 w/Powerball wins $7......5 of 5 wins $1,000,000
3 of 5 w/Powerball wins $100............................ Rollover
4 of 5 w/Powerball wins $100


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
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STAFF INFORMATION
ROD DIXON, publisher
352-365-8213 ..................................rod.dixon@dailycommercial.com
MARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director
352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com
NEWSROOM CONTACTS
TOM MCNIFF, executive editor
352-365-8250............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com
BILL KOCH, assistant managing editor
352-365-8208....................................bill.koch@dailycommercial.com
TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS
SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor
352-365-8203 ...........................scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com
REPORTERS
UVI STANFORD, county government, schools
352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com
ROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County
352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com
MILLARD IVES, police and courts
352-365-8262................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com
THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages
352-365-8209..................theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com
OTHERS
PAM FENNIMORE, editorial assistant
352-365-8256............. pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com
SPORTS RESULTS
Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call-
ing 352-3658268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be
e-mailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.
FRANK JOLLEY, sports editor
352-365-8268.................................frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com


PITFALL
FROM PAGE Al


YOUTH USE
The U.S. Department of
Justice has told the states
it won't interfere with state
marijuana laws as long as
they keep the drug away
from those without permis-
sion to use it. Top of that list:
children.
HEALTH
Some doctors warn that
increased marijuana use
will result in more emergen-
cy-room visits. There's not


enough data to show if that
is happening, though some
hospitals have reported
spikes in child admissions
for pot overdoses.
SMUGGLING
The states have also been
told they must keep legal pot
out of other states and off
federal property. That's no
small task in Western states
with huge swaths of federal
property, such as parks and
ski areas.
CRIME
Legalization opponents
say residency requirements
won't prevent criminal car-


tels from setting up straw-
man growing operations.
The states also have tracking
systems to make sure what is
grown ends up sold legally.
DRIVING
The states set up marijua-
na analogies to drunk-driv-
ing laws, setting driver blood
limits for pot's psychoactive
chemical, THC. The laws are
new, and it's too soon to say
whether legal pot has made
highways more dangerous
in Colorado and Washing-
ton.
TAXES
Nobody knows how and at


what level to tax marijuana.
Too low, and the states won't
be able to afford intense reg-
ulatory supervision of the
industry. Too high, and pot
users may stay in the black
market.
DEMAND
Guessing marijuana de-
mand is a tricky proposition.
Colorado growers warn that
early demand could lead to
sky-high prices and short-
ages, with state production
caps still uncertain. InWash-
ington, regulators are taking
a new look at supply needs
after a recently released
study produced a demand


estimate that far outstripped
earlier guesses.
BANKING
Marijuana legaliza-
tion hasn't taken away one
black-market aspect for the
drug in Colorado and Wash-
ington: Cash runs the busi-
ness. Financial services as
simple as checking accounts
and credit cards are off-lim-
its because of federal guid-
ance to financial institu-
tions. Colorado officials say
they're optimistic the U.S.
Treasury Department will
loosen those rules next year,
but it's unclear what that
would look like.


FLORIDA


|@5 LOTTERY

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

SATURDAY
FANTASY 5........................... 6-17-19-24-29
2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $9.50
4 of 5 wins $110.50 5 of 5 wins $264,828.66
LOTTO............................... 1-6-11-14-15-29


BRIDGE


Famous Hand


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013




Monday, December 30, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL





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


www.dailycommercial.com


Area Briefs

EUSTIS
Ladies chorus seeks new
members for 2014 season
The Lake County Ladies Chorus
is looking for new members to join
its ranks for the 2014 spring season
with openings for both soprano and
alto voices.
Rehearsals are held Thursdays at
9 a.m., beginning Jan. 9, at the First
United Methodist Church. The per-
formance schedule concludes at the
end of April.
Call 352-392-7029 or 352-669-2261
for information.

LEESBURG
Genealogy classes
scheduled at the library
Learn how to research family his-
tory at these genealogy classes for
beginners, held at the Leesburg
Public Library, 100 E. Main St., from
1 to 4 p.m., on Jan. 13, 27, and Feb.
3.
Topics will include information
on the census, courts, military re-
cords, pedigree charts and online
resources.
Advance donation of $15 is pay-
able to the Friends of the Leesburg
Library (Attention: Roberta Rowold),
will reserve a seat for all three class-
es. Pre-registration is required. Bring
or mail cash or check to the library
to register. Class size is limited.
For information, call 352-728-
9790, ext. 3560, or email librarian@
leesburgflorida.gov.

LEESBURG
Class teaches how to
work with digital photos
The Leesburg Public Library will
offer a free, three-day course begin-
ning Jan. 27 with instructor Becky
DeWitt, who will lend assistance in
organizing digital photos, touch-up,
editing, making panoramic pictures,
turning pictures into movies and
backing up data.
Class sessions are from 10 to
11:30 a.m., on Jan. 27, 28, and 30.
The class is open to the first 12
people to call, e-mail, or visit the li-
brary to pre-register, 100 E. Main St.,
352-728-9790 or e-mail librarian@
leesburgflorida.gov.

LADY LAKE
Fresh Market seeks
children for contest
The national food market chain
Fresh Market is on a nationwide
search for a fun new design for its
2014 shopping bag design which
will benefit Share Our Strength's "No
Kid Hungry" campaign.
Last year's inaugural "Design Our
Bag Challenge" raised more than
$50,000 for No Kid Hungry, a nation-
al nonprofit working to end child-
hood hunger in America.
The contest, Jan. 1-28, is open
to children ages 15 and younger
who have a love for both food and
art, with kids submitting a draw-
ing of their favorite product sold at
The Fresh Market, located locally at
3740 Wedgewood Lane in Lady Lake,
352-391-9620.
For information and rules, go to
www.thefreshmarket.com.




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


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


Cops won't face charges in fatal shooting


Associated Press
MIAMI Two Miami
police officers will not
face charges after fatal-
ly shooting a man who
wielded a box cutter
during a 2009 traffic stop.
But the Miami-Dade
State Attorney's office
stopped short of saying
the officers were justified
in using deadly force. The
Miami Herald (http://
hrld.us/lioddgj) reports
that prosecutors say the
details of the incident re-
main unclear because the
officers refused to give
statements to investiga-
tors.
The decision was de-
tailed in a batch of mem-
os on police shooting cas-
es released last week.


On Nov. 14, 2009, Mi-
ami officers Omar Ayala
and George Diaz pulled
over Corey McNeal in Al-
lapattah. Prosecutors be-
lieve the officers were pat-
ting McNeal down when
he began to resist vio-
lently, forcing Ayala to the
ground. The officers then
shot the man 27 times.
Detectives found Mc-
Neal lying on the ground
with a box cutter near his
right hand and a wad of
cash clutched in his left.
Ayala's shirt was untucked
and missing a button. He
had a cut on his lip and a
scrape on his elbow.
According to a prosecu-
tor's memo, the trajectory
of many of the bullets was
upward, as though Mc-


Neal were standing over
Ayala, "very possibly with
a box cutter in his hand."
Javier Ortiz, the presi-
dent of the Fraternal Or-
der of Police union, said
the shooting was a clear
case of self-defense.
But prosecutors say key
details are missing be-
cause the officers did not
cooperate with the inves-
tigation. The officers did
not relay any information
via radio in the moments
before the shooting and it
remains unclear why they
chose to pull McNeal over.
"We cannot justify un-
known acts," prosecutor
David I. Gilbert wrote in a
memo.
Police told investiga-
tors that McNeal had


=Mai
MARSHA HALI
Alchemist Distilleries owner DJ Noel, on ladder, tosses a 55-pound bag of Florida-grow
business partner, Brad Berkman, on Dec. 13. Open since September 2013, Alchemist
one of the newest in Miami-Dade County to turn out small-batch, artesanal spirits, inc
and Wheat Whiskey and Florida Bourbon.



Spirits get lift from n



South Florida distiller


EVAN S. BENN
The Miami Herald
MIAMI The unaged
whiskey that DJ Noel
crafts from an industri-
al park in Miami-Dade
County takes about a
week to go from still to
bottle. But the process of
getting his Alchemist Dis-
tilleries up and running
took far longer.
"The idea of opening a
distillery in Dade is still a
very new concept, so no
one really knew what to
do with the new kids on
the block," Noel said re-
cently over sips neat -
of his Rye Whiskey.
Noel said the county
put him through a per-
mitting wringer, making
him prove, for example,
that his distillery's roof
was explosion-proof and
his wastewater was safe
before he could fire up
his German-made still.
He moved into the space
last year but didn't start
making whiskey until fall.
The lag time worked
to Noel's advantage. For
starters, it gave him a
chance to dial in Alche-
mist's recipes.
"Working with rye can
be hell," he said of the
grain he uses evan in one
of his two initial brands;
the other calls for wheat,
in addition to Flori-
da-grown corn. "The first
time I tried to ferment it,
I wound up with mash all
over the floor. That sight
almost made me cry."


While Noel navigated
arduous federal, state and
local regulations, Flor-
ida passed a law aimed
at helping Alchemist and
the state's 20 other craft
distilleries.
Those businesses, de-
fined as producing few-
er than 75,000 gallons of
spirits a year, are now al-
lowed to sell small quan-
tities of their products
directly to consumers.
Previously, the state's
three-tier alcohol system
required producers to sell
only to wholesale distrib-
utors, which would then
sell the products to retail-
ers like bars and liquor
stores.
But the change is mi-
nor, said Noel and other
craft distillers. The new
rule lets distilleries sell
no more than two bottles
a year to any particular
customer.
"Florida's approach is
absurdly restrictive," said
John Paul Garzaniti, who
is hoping to open Flori-
da Craft Distillery in Mi-
ami-Dade or Broward.
"If you look at states
where microdistilleries
are thriving places like
Oregon, Colorado, Mich-
igan they have much
more liberal laws that put
craft distilleries on equal
footing with breweries or
wineries."
Licensing fees also are
pricier here than in states
with more-robust craft
distilling scenes. Flori-


da craft distil
pay about $4
in fees, compa
a year in Oreg
ing to the Ii
Justice.
Rum and bra
the focus of F
Distillery, wi


been arrested for alleged-
ly battering his uncle two
months before the shoot-
ing. According to the
prosecutor's memo, an of-
ficer said McNeal told him
"it would take more than
handcuffs to arrest him
the next time the police
had a problem with him,
they would have to put
bullets in him."
McNeal's roommate
told police the 35-year-
old man had grown par-
anoid and tired of po-
lice "bothering him" after
an unrelated shooting in
2006. In that incident, he
was shot in the head and
refused to let doctors re-
move the bullet, leading
to a "personality change,"
the roommate said.


LEESBURG


Man, 66,

killed in

Pcar crash

Staff report
A 66-year-old Lees-
burg man was killed in
a single-vehicle crash
when he lost control of
his minivan on Coun-

Drive.
...... ; tRod 44ande Lee herrywa
Daniel Lee Perry was
PER/MIAMI HERALD driving a 2008 Hon-
n corn to his da Odyssey eastbound
mn corn to his ^ r
Distilleries is on County Road 44,
eluding Rye around 12:50 p.m. Sat-
urday when the crash
occurred, according to
Florida Highway Patrol.
R ~ FHP said that for un-
eW known reasons, Per-
ry began to travel in a
southeasterly direc-
f. Ltion and onto the south
Pies shoulder of the road-
way where his vehicle
collided with a wood-
leries must en sign and some land-
,000 a year scaping.
ared to $100 The vehicle contin-
;on, accord-
nstitute for ued on and collided
with a utility pole.
andywillbe Perry was pro-
lorida Craft nounced dead on scene
ith brands by firefighters.


.Y
that emphasize local-
ly grown ingredients like
passionfruit and caram-
bola.
"Florida has put signif-
icant money behind the
Fresh From Florida pro-
gram that promotes local
products," Garzaniti said.
"There is no reason we
can't have a Fresh From
Florida rum."
Garzaniti, 61, of Cor-
al Springs, is a chemical
engineer with an MBA.
He and two of his adult
children an accoun-
tant and a logistics spe-
cialist have pledged
$100,000 and are seeking
to raise another $100,000
from investors, according
to their business plan.
They brought in about
$5,000 through a Kick-
starter campaign last year
and are hoping that new
federal regulations will
allow them to use simi-
lar crowdfunding sites for
investment capital.
The SEC may be close
to adapting a man-
date set by the feder-
al JOBS Act that allows
small businesses to seek
investments from the
general public through
crowdfunding sites.


Salesman


pleads


guilty

Associated Press
JACKSONVILLE A
Jacksonville insurance
salesman has pleaded
guilty to running an in-
vesting scheme that de-
frauded $4 million from
school teachers and ad-
ministrators.
Anderson Scott Hall
pleaded guilty Friday
to two counts of mail
fraud, a single count of
wire fraud and a single
count of money laun-
dering.
He faces up to 80 years
in prison when he is sen-
tenced in federal court.
Federal authorities
say Hall defrauded more
than 50 investors, and
a significant number
of those investors were
teachers and adminis-
trators.




Monday, December 30, 2013


Saudi to give Lebanon $3B to strengthen army


RYAN LUCAS
Associated Press
BEIRUT Saudi Ara-
bia has pledged $3 bil-
lion to Lebanon to help
strengthen the coun-
try's armed forces and
purchase weapons
from France, Lebanon's
president said Sunday,
calling it the biggest
grant ever for the na-
tion's military.
Michel Sleiman, who
made the surprise an-
nouncement in a tele-
vised national ad-
dress, did not provide
any further details, but
said French President
Francois Hollande was
to discuss the matter
during his visit Sun-
day to Saudi Arabia.
The Lebanese army has
struggled to contain a
rising tide of violence
linked to the civil war
in neighboring Syria, a
conflict that has deep-
ened the sectarian di-
vide in Lebanon and
threatened the coun-
try's stability.
"The Saudi king de-
cided to give a gener-
ous, well-appreciat-
ed grant to Lebanon
amounting to $3 bil-
lion for the Lebanese
army, which will allow
it to buy new and mod-
ern weapons," Sleiman
said. "The king point-
ed out that the weap-
ons will be bought from
France quickly, consid-
ering the historical re-
lations that tie it to Leb-
anon and the military
cooperation between
the two countries."
He said that he hopes
Paris will quickly meet
the initiative, and help
the Lebanese army


ASSOCIATED PRESS
Relatives and friends of Mohammed Chatah, a senior aide to former Lebanese Prime Minister Saad Hariri, who was
assassinated on Friday by a car bomb, weep as Lebanese people carry his coffin during his funeral procession at Martyrs'


Square in Beirut, Lebanon, Sun

with arms, training and
maintenance.
Fabrice Hermel, a
spokesman for the
French president, said
he did not yet have de-
tails.
Fragile in the best
of times, Lebanon is
struggling to cope with
the fallout from Syr-
ia's civil war. That con-
flict has deeply divided
Lebanon along confes-
sional lines, and par-
alyzed the country's
ramshackle political
system to the point that
it has been stuck with a
weak and ineffectual
caretaker government
since April.
It has also seen a
wave of deadly bomb-


ings and shootings that
have fueled fears that
Lebanon, which suf-
fered a brutal 15-year
civil war of its own that
only ended in 1990,
could be slowly slip-
ping back toward full-
blown sectarian con-
flict.
In a nod to those con-
cerns, Sleiman said in
his address that "Leb-
anon is threatened by
sectarian conflict and
extremism," and said
that strengthening the
army is a popular de-
mand.
The Lebanese army is
generally seen as a uni-
fying force in the coun-
try, and draws its ranks
from all of Lebanon's


sects. But it has strug-
gled to contain the es-
calating violence in
the country since the
outbreak of the Syrian
conflict. It is also wide-
ly considered much
weaker than the Shi-
ite Hezbollah militant
group, which is armed
and funded by regional
Shiite-power and Sau-
di-rival Iran.
The Saudi pledge ap-
peared aimed, at least
in part, at countering
Hezbollah's superior
firepower.
Historically, the Leb-
anese army has been
equipped by the Unit-
ed States and France.
Washington has pro-
vided hundreds of mil-


lions of dollars of mili-
tary aid in recent years
to Lebanon that has in-
cluded armored vehi-
cles, heavy weapons
and training for the
Lebanese army. The
U.S. says the program
aims to strengthen
Lebanese government
institutions.
Lebanon's tenu-
ous grip on stability
was made clear Friday,
when a car bomb killed
senior Sunni politician
Mohammed Chatah,
who had been critical
of Syria and Hezbollah.
On Sunday, hun-
dreds of mourners
packed into a landmark
mosque in downtown
Beirut to bid farewell


to Chatah, a former fi-
nance minister and top
aide to ex-Prime Minis-
ter Saad Hariri.
Chatah, a Sunni, was
affiliated with Hari-
ri's Western-backed
coalition, which has
been locked in a bitter
feud with a rival camp
led Hezbollah. Hariri,
whose own father was
killed by a massive car
bomb in 2005, has indi-
rectly blamed Hezbol-
lah for Chatah's assas-
sination.
After a somber fu-
neral service inside
Beirut's blue-domed
Mohammed al-Amin
Mosque, pallbearers
carried Chatah's cas-
ket to the adjacent fu-
neral tent where he was
buried next to Hari-
ri's father, Rafik. At sev-
eral points during the
ceremony, some in
the crowd broke into
chants of "a terrorist, a
terrorist, Hezbollah is a
terrorist!"
Speaking later, Fouad
Siniora, an ally of Cha-
tah, praised his late
colleague as a voice
of moderation, and
promised those in the
crowd that such po-
litical killings will not
knock the Lebanese off
their course.
"We will not surren-
der. We will not back
down. We are not afraid
of terrorists and mur-
derers. It is they who
should be afraid. They
kill to govern.
wCb
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Libyan militia HPW ''WIU'' VJ91 11"C Ck)10 CL
threatens to cutDoyo have footclfutchpo h igh
gas deliveries wlwhc isrie dbyet
Associated Press
TRIPOLI, Libya- d iscolored smoked
A spokesman for a lMi sr
Libyan militia that troke
shut down most of the heart d i
country's oil terminals ds a
for months has threat-
ened to close off natu- ne
ral gas deliveries to the
capital in a serious es- &sc l
calation in its stand-
off with the central Muti-peialtyG
government.
The spokesman, who
did not identify him- 51.ed.lmlzaD.,Sie1 Lebr 5.7860
self, said in a record- .160 ataBrbr. Bv. heVilaes-r275-50
ed statement aired w .FL ARCNEc
Sunday.

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DAILY COMMERCIAL









Fear pulses through crowded S. Sudan refugee camp


ASSOCIATED PRESS
A displaced girl carries a bowl of water on her head after filling it from a truck, at a United
Nations compound which has become home to thousands of people displaced by the recent
fighting, in the capital Juba, South Sudan, Sunday.


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who spent years searching for the perfect pillow that
ultimately led to the creation of the highly successful
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designed to break down" says Lindell, "I would wake
up in the morning with a sore arm, mny neck would
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and dry it just like a pair of blue jeans" says Lindell.


JASON STRAZIUSO
Associated Press
JUBA, South Sudan
-The women and girls
leave the main United
Nations refugee camp
here during the day.
The men do not. To exit
is to risk death, they
say.
Whether true or not,
such claims show the
level of fear that pulses
through the main U.N.
camp for internally dis-
placed people here two
weeks after violence
broke out in Juba, the
capital of South Sudan,
and a spiraling series
of ethnically-based at-
tacks coursed through
the nation, killing at
least 1,000 people.
Some 25,000 people
live in two hastily ar-
ranged camps in Juba,
and nearly 40,000 are
in camps elsewhere in
the country. The gov-
ernment says those in
the camps who are
mostly from the Nuer
tribe can leave and
will be perfectly safe.
The men here do not
believe it.
"It is very hard to go
outside because there
are people watch-
ing," said Wuor Khor,
a 29-year-old graduate
of Juba University, who
was selling bottles of
water sitting in a buck-
et of ice on the camp's
ad hoc main thorough-
fare. "They follow you
wherever you are going
and then they kill you."
They, in this case, are
members of the Din-
ka, the majority tribe
from which President
Salva Kiir hails. In this
camp the Nuer, South
Sudan's second larg-
est tribe, feel part of a
targeted minority af-
ter former Vice Pres-
ident Riek Machar, a
Nuer, was accused of a
coup attempt on Dec.


15 and fighting often
ethnically motivated -
broke out.
"It has happened sev-
eral times," Khor con-
tinued. "You will not
go beyond the gate. If
you don't speak Din-
ka language you will be
killed."
Although the vio-
lence here in Juba has
largely quieted down,
rebels control the oil
city of Bentiu, and Bor
remains under threat
of attack from Nuer
youth, though the gov-
ernment on Sunday
said most of a column
of 25,000 men march-
ing on Bor have dis-
banded and returned
home.
The Juba camp num-
bers swell at night, the
facility's leaders say.
Women and children
may go out during the
day to buy food. They
return when the sun
sets.
The camp is a U.N.
military and logistics
hub where man of the
Nuer in Juba rushed for
safety. As the numbers
rapidly swelled to the
thousands it became a
mess. Trash lay every-
where. Open defeca-
tion took place. Things
have improved: Trash is
now collected. Latrines
have been dug, but not
quite enough yet, said
Liny Suharlim, an offi-
cial with the French aid
group ACTED, which is
now running the camp.
Makeshift tents are
constructed out of tow-
els, sheets and sticks.
Wet clothes are draped
on barbed wire fence.
People sitting in plas-
tic chairs sell pastries,
water and a charge for
a mobile phone. Dish-
es are rinsed in tubs
of mud-brown sludge.
Camouflaged military
planes land at the air-


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port runway only a
football field distance
away.
The government has
visited here but the
minister of informa-
tion, Michael Makuei
Lueth, holds some dis-
dain for at least some
inside the U.N. fence.
"Those in the camps are
actually those who de-
cided to rebel here," he
said. He blamed false
rumors for spreading
fear here.
It is clear that some
here are traumatized.
A man named John sat
and stared into the dis-
tance, a blank expres-
sion on his face. Ste-
phen Nyak, a fellow
Nuer who was seeking
help for the man, ap-
proached an Associat-
ed Press
journalist in hopes of
getting assistance.
Nyak, relaying John's
story, said the man was
caught in a group of
Nuer early in the morn-
ing of Dec. 16, hours
after the violence first
erupted. Nearly all of
the men in the group
- said to number close
to 300 were shot and
killed, though John sur-
vived. John says he sur-
vived the fusillade of
bullets but was forced
to drink the blood from
a dead body near him,
before the gunmen let
him free, Nyak said.
Whether the story was
true, it was clear John
was not well. Suharlim
called for assistance
from an aid worker
from Nonviolent Peace-
force, a group working
in the camp, who took
John to somewhere pri-
vate to talk.
Nyak said the men in
the camp fear for their
lives.
"They are still kill-
ing people on the
street. Even the day be-
fore three people were
killed," said Nyak, a for-
mer worker with a state
government in Unity
state. "I will stay here
until the U.N. finds a
way to get me to my
state."
Another man ap-
proaches and tells of
how he can no longer
reach his friend, who
left Juba by road but
no longer answers his
phone. He fears the
worst.
At the medical aid
tent run by Doctors
Without Borders, med-
ics treat diarrhea and
severe dehydration.
It's a sign people don't
have access to safe wa-
ter. The camp's popu-
lation density is much
too high, says a doctor
here, Christine Biman-
sha. The aid group is
not providing psycho-
logical service but the
camp needs them, she
said.
"I think they all need
some mental support.
Almost all have lost
someone somewhere,"
said Bimansha, who
said the U.N. death toll
estimate of 1,000-plus
appears to be on the
low side.
Alongside the refu-
gees are the U.N. mil-
itary. White tanks
manned by blue-hel-
meted Tapanese drive
through the camp's
main thoroughfare.
Rwandan, Indian and


Bangladeshi troops are
also here. Outside the
wire, a military term
for the fence line, Bith
Kondok, a 46-year-old
Dinka, was walking the
streets of Juba on Fri-
day.


Snoring
Sleep Apnea
Migraines
Insomnia
RLS
TMJ


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013






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


VOICE

Newly licensed

teenagers shouldn't

have passengers

adly, it often takes a tragedy to illu-
minate shortcomings in public safe-
ty laws.
Case in point? The Oct. 23 crash that cost
16-year-old Florida resident Christian Me-
dina his life and injured two schoolmates,
15-year-old twin brothers Timothy and Pe-
ter Green.
The vehicle driven by Medina veered off
the road and struck a fence, a palm tree and
a utility poll.
The tragedy has rekindled an important
dialogue: whether state law should limit the
number of passengers allowed in a vehicle
driven by a newly licensed teen.
Florida is one of only three states South
Dakota and Mississippi are the others -
that doesn't restrict how many people are
permitted in a car operated by a young mo-
torist.
The vast majority of states have enacted
passenger prohibitions (or limitations) of
one form or another on newly licensed teen
drivers.
Why is it important to prohibit or limit
passengers in a vehicle driven by a newly li-
censed teen?
It reduces distractions.
A study by the AAA Foundation for Traffic
Safety found that a 16- or 17-year-old driv-
er's risk of death per mile driven increas-
es 44 percent when carrying one passenger
younger than 21.
Traffic crashes are the leading cause of
death for young people ages 15 to 19. Be-
tween 2010 and 2012, 423 teen passengers
and drivers died in crashes in Florida.
State Rep. Larry Lee, D-Port St. Lucie, said
he supports Florida joining the ranks of
states that prohibit or restrict the number of
passengers permitted in a vehicle operated
by a newly licensed teen driver.
Lee and his colleagues need to make this
happen during the 2014 Legislature.
State law should prohibit passengers un-
der the age of 21 in a vehicle driven by a
newly licensed teen until the latter turns 17.
Of course, parents don't need to wait for
the Legislature to act. The AAA founda-
tion urges families to consider the following
steps:
Know the law for graduated driver's li-
censes and enforce a passenger limit for
teen drivers.
Sign a parent-teen driving agreement
that stipulates teens will not ride as passen-
gers of teen drivers without a parent's ad-
vance permission.
Provide transportation alternatives for
teens who honor the pledge.
Talk with other parents so they know
the rules for your teen and will help enforce
them.
Spend time as a passenger when your
teen is at the wheel. Your presence and guid-
ance will help make the teen a safer driver.
Distributed by Scripps Howard News Service.


The Daily Commercial

The newspaper of choice for Lake
and Sumter counties since 1875

EDITORIALS
Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board,
not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are
not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday,
Saturday and Sunday.
COLUMNS
Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and
picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reflect
the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a
diversity of views.
If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state
or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom-
mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL
34749-0007.
Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length.
The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published
with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch.


TALLER.
__ CS ,CO(V



ON THE RROHTSlDI,

THIE NSA 15 DONE )

TRAC IN YOU.


OTHERVOICES


What's wrong with this sentence?


6 ...white suburban moms-
who all of a sudden-their
child isn't as brilliant as
they thought they were and
their school isn't quite as good
as they thought they were..."
Most grade school students,
at least the ones I know, could
tell you in a minute that the sen-
tence is a flawed mixture of plu-
ral and singular that probably
would earn them a failing grade
on any English examination.
Even if one takes into account
that the sentence was spoken
and not written, it is a grammat-
ical nightmare.
But what really is wrong with
it is that it is attributed to Arne
Duncan, the U.S. Secretary of
Education who made it in de-
fense of a controversial proposal
to establish a core curriculum in
the nation's public schools. The
quote appeared in the Washing-
ton Post which also reported that
Duncan further characterized
opposition to the curriculum as
"political silliness" and "a rally-
ing cry for fringe groups."
How ever one comes down
on this issue, I would hazard
a guess that most Americans
could agree that Duncan of all
people needs desperately to
brush up on his sentence struc-
ture to make it at least compat-
ible with what is being taught
and has been for generations in
classrooms across the land. Or
is that too much to expect from
a child of the television culture
where grammar is slaughtered
day in and day out-where tenses
don't always agree and the rules
about prepositional objects are
ignored just between you and I
oopss).
This is a culture where peo-
ple are hung like gates instead
of hanged as they should be. He
should have "went" some place
has become standard among
sportscasters. Even the baby
boomers are too young to re-
member the days when super
pitcher turned play- by- play


DanK.
Thomasson

SCRIPPS HOWARD
NEWS SERVICE


This is a culture where people
are hung like gates instead
of hanged as they should be.
He should have "went" some
place has become standard
among sportscasters. Even the
baby boomers are too young
to remember the days when
super pitcher turned play-by-play
announcer Dizzy Dean's horrible
but colorful grammatical gaffs on
radio brought down the wrath of
America's moms. Their kids were
running around saying things
like "he done slud into third."

announcer Dizzy Dean's hor-
rible but colorful grammatical
gaffs on radio brought down the
wrath of America's moms. Their
kids were running around say-
ing things like "he done slud into
third."
As for the core curriculum, it
was always my impression that
we had one from the beginning
of public education. It was called
reading, writing, and arithmetic
and it has been followed with re-
finements since William G. Mc-
Guffey taught half of our popu-
lace how to read in a primer that
was used from 1836 to 1961. I
personally was of the "Dick and
Jane" generation.
The hysterics on the right and
the left variously see the Core
either as a federal takeover of
public education or a neces-
sary reform to improve the over-
all quality of the school sys-
tem, which much like politics is
mainly local. Key supporters for
the core which establishes cur-


riculum guidelines and stan-
dards for how well all students
should perform in math and En-
glish/language arts K through 12
include the National Governors
Association and the Council of
Chief State School Officers. The
Bill and Melinda Gates founda-
tion provides a lot of the fund-
ing.
Public education is much
like the weather. As the humor-
ist once said, everybody talks
about it (the weather) but no
one does anything (well, in the
case of education not much any-
way). George W. Bush's No Child
Left Behind initiative has been
flawed by resistance and faulty
implantation. Teachers' Unions
don't like it because it puts too
much stress on the members.
The core curriculum is favored
by the American Federation of
Teachers but the concern is the
way it is written and presented
and ultimately implemented by
the Obama administration.
The Post recently quoted Ran-
diWeingarten, the AFT presi-
dent, as predicting that the im-
plementation of the Core would
be far worse than the bollixed up
implementation of the Afford-
able Care Act.
In the end it all comes down
to how good the instructor is
and what kind of support he or
she receives from the parents,
if there are any or perhaps as
Secretary Duncan might say "is
any" One of the reasons the na-
tion's private schools do so well
is that they don't have to play to
the common denominator or
turn every proposed solution
into a nightmare of complexity.
In this town most of those who
make our laws and influence our
long range education decisions,
including the president, don't
send their youngsters to public
schools if they bring their fami-
lies here. So how do they know?
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
are not returned. We retain the right
to archive and republish any material
submitted for publication.
You can submit your letters by:
Email (preferred) to:
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Voices
PO. Box 490007
Leesburg, FL 34749-0007
By fax to: 325-365-1951


DOONESBURY


NO WAY! MARl-
AMAZON! JUANA'5 MAOT
EVEN Lb56Ab
FOR TWO
MORP0 PAYS!


Monday, December 30, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


.. -Al





DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 30, 2013


I IV-DY ORCS T FR EESUR


TODAY


"'}

Times of clouds and
sun

HIGH LOW
720 56


TUESDAY




Intervals of clouds and
sunshine

HIGH LOW
640 510


Pensacola s'"- II '-'-
58/43 :: :* ==! '
Panama City
63/48


WEDNESDAY




Partial sunshine


HIGH LOW
700 580


Tannanassee ,
65/47


La
6S


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 020


THURSDAY




Cloudy with rain and a
thunderstorm possible

HIGH LOW
730 520


FRIDAY




Mostly sunny


HIGH LOW
650 460


13.


s l I *
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are today's highs for the
day. Forecast higMow temperatures are given for selected cities.


High 82 in West Palm Beach, FL Low -33 in Warroad, MN


4


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10
Very High, 11+ Extreme
The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index-
number, the greater the need for
eye and skin protection.


The solunar period schedule allows planning
days so you will be fishing in good territory or
hunting in good cover during those times. Major
periods begin at the times shown and last for
1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter.
Major Minor Major Minor
Today 9:21 a.m. 3:06 a.m. 9:51 p.m. 3:36 p.m.
Tue. 10:18 a.m. 4:02 a.m. 10:49 p.m. 4:33 p.m.


ke~Ct Jacksonville
ike Cityy ?14. 7
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9149 4L "i


Gainesville Daytona Beach
69/49 72/56
SOcalaL k,.
7 :5. 'Jitusville

a eburF lS
LJOrlando
S Tampa 74/58 '',
% -74160 :,vt =
ii .. : ";;77165
'St. Petersburg ,
.74/60 .
411 Okeechobee "
Sarasota .. 77/62 4 'L
76/62
t ~ Palm Beah
1 ,' ; 680/70 li
Ft. Myers& 80i1
80/4 | !-ii
80/64 Fort LaudWe
ier.
are Naples. 81171 i
are 79"i .
and 7M965
-Ifiami
S. B ue Largo!9



Key Largo
KevWestu n.'""." 80/72


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


Today Tuesday New First
7:20 a.m. 7:20 a.m.
5:40 p.m. 5:41 p.m.
5:12 a.m. 6:15 a.m.
4:08 p.m. 5:12 p.m. Jan 1 Jan 7


Full



Jan 15


Last

I
Jan 23


ITIEI


Homosessae
Day High Feet
Today 2:00 am......1.3
4:11 pm......1.0
Daytona Beach
Day High Feet
Today 5:43 am.....4.6
5:57 pm..... 4.0


Low Feet
11:01 am ....-0.2
10:50 pm.....0.3

Low Feet
12:01 pm....-0.3


Day High Feet
Tue. 2:54 am......1.4
4:59 pm......1.1


High Feet
6:38 am .....4.9
6:52 pm.....4.2


Low Feet
11:51 am ....-0.3
11:42pm.....0.3

Low Feet
12:06 am ....-0.9
12:55 pm....-0.6


I SAINLCTE


Today
City Hi Lo W
Great Falls 35 26 c
Greensboro, NC 51 32 pc
Hartford 33 11 pc
Honolulu 80 67 s
Houston 50 35 pc
Indianapolis 25 19 pc
Jackson, MS 47 29 c
Kansas City 30 16 pc
LasVegas 58 38 s
Little Rock 38 27 c
Louisville 34 22 pc
Memphis 38 28 c
Milwaukee 9 5 pc
Minneapolis 6 -10 sn
Nashville 38 22 c
New Orleans 58 42 c
NewYork City 39 22 pc


Tuesday
Hi LoW
37 22 sf
52 29 s
30 18 pc
81 68 s
56 39 pc
28 18 c
51 28 s
36 22 pc
58 41 pc
50 29 s
38 25 c
48 33 s
11 5 c
-1 -13 pc
44 26 pc
52 40 pc
35 25 pc


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
49 34 pc
43 24s
28 9pc
42 23 pc
67 45s
26 17 sf
31 2s
48 36 pc
38 14s
54 38 pc
49 26s
46 29 pc
6034s
26 20 pc
32 18s
54 33 pc
72 50s


Tuesday
Hi LoW
47 30 s
55 31 s
26 11 c
39 26 pc
68 44 s
31 19 Sf
19 9pc
48 39 c
30 20 pc
52 27 s
50 26 pc
49 27 s
63 33 pc
34 23 c
32 18 c
60 38 pc
69 48 s


Today Tuesday
City Hi LoW Hi LoW
San Francisco 61 43 s 59 42 pc
San Juan, PR 84 73 pc 84 75 pc
Santa Fe 43 23 s 46 26 s
St. Ste. Marie 9 0 sf 7 -15 sf
Seattle 49 43 c 49 41 c
Shreveport 43 29 c 54 33 s
Spokane 34 29 sn 35 27 pc
Syracuse 22 10 sf 29 13 sn
Topeka 36 17 pc 42 22 pc
Tucson 65 39 s 68 37 s
Tulsa 36 24 s 51 31 s
Washington, DC 41 29 pc 45 28 s
Wilmington, DE 40 24 pc 40 24 pc
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy,
c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms,
r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


[8:00 to 8:00]

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


Today
Hi LoW
28 8sf
46 27 s
29 22 pc
46 29 c
50 33 c
43 20 pc
42 24 pc
33 29 c
47 28 c
6 -12 sn
38 30 pc
38 16 s
18 13 sf
24 -4sf
63 45 pc
34 23 sf
54 35 pc


Tuesday
Hi Lo W
27 5 sn
50 31 s
30 25 sn
48 24 pc
53 31 s
41 24 pc
39 22 pc
35 21 sf
50 28 s
-3 -14 sn
41 28 pc
28 21 pc
23 14 sn
19 -8 sn
62 42s
40 21 pc
55 30s


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
40 30 pc
10 7pc
32 20 pc
22 18 Sf
60 40 pc
31 -1 s
43 26 pc
28 19 pc
50 28 s
20 6pc
20 15 pc
0 -22 sf
51 27s
-1 -22 sn
-2 -14 s
44 14s
18 14 sf


wvA


Tuesday
Hi LoW
48 31 pc
16 11 sn
34 20 c
26 19 sf
57 35s
21 -11 pc
54 36s
30 18 c
61 33 pc
17 8sf
20 13 sf
-5 -24 pc
55 31 s
-12 -24 pc
1 -10 s
49 18s
19 10 sn


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013


I U I MO





Sports
sports@dailycommercial.com


IFL: Steelers rout lethargic Browns / B4


Dolphins miss playoffs with loss to Jets

New York Jets STEVENWINE from the scramble for the Tannehill said.
cornerback Dee AP Sports Writer AFC's final wild-card berth NewYork's Geno Smith led
Milliner (27) *
Miiner (27)cepts a pass MIAMI GARDENS The by the New York Jets, who three long scoring drives,
intended for Miami hn ds GARDENd -bsThe thrived in the role of spoil- ran for a touchdown and
Dolphins tenwided for Miami i 0I handshakes and backslapsmi ers against their archrivals threw for 190 yards, while
Mike wallace(ive exchangedWla and won 20-7. The Dol- two interceptions by rook-
on Sunday in Miami Dolphins' locker room late phins blew an early lead to ie Dee Milliner and one by
Gardens. Sunday afternoon were ges- complete a December col- 35-year-old Ed Reed pre-


tures ot consolation, not cel-
ebration, before players qui-
etly slipped out the back
door at the end of another
disappointing season.
Miami was eliminated


lapse that will keep them
out of the playoffs for a fifth
straight year.
"It's definitely going to
take a little while to get over
this one," quarterback Ryan


vented a Miami comeback.
The Dolphins (8-8) squan-
dered a shot at their first
postseason berth since
2008 by losing the final two
SEE MIAMI I B2


PHOTOS BY CHARLES REX ARBOGAST/ AP
Green Bay Packers wide receiver Randall Cobb (18) dives into the end zone with the game-winning touchdown reception against
Chicago Bears cornerback Zack Bowman (38) during the second half of an NFL football game on Sunday in Chicago. The Packers
won 33-28 to capture the NFC North title.



Packers edge Bears




to claim NFC North


ANDREW SELIGMAN
AP Sports Writer
CHICAGO Aar-
on Rodgers and Randall
Cobb came back just
in time to lift the Green
Bay Packers to the NFC
North championship.
Rodgers fired a 48-yard
touchdown pass to Cobb
in the final minute, and
the Packers beat the Chi-
cago Bears 33-28 to cap-
ture the division title.
Back after missing sev-
en games with a broken
left collarbone, Rodgers
found a wide-open Cobb
on fourth-and-8 to wipe
out a one-point deficit
with 38 seconds left.
Green Bay will host San
Francisco next weekend
in the wild-card round.
The Bears had one fi-
nal drive, but Jay Cutler's
deep pass to Alshon Jef-
fery was intercepted by


. ., ... ., ..-. '-.


;,.;.^ <. ;w .,' ^ ,'*""-' ". 2 " :-"' ; -. -.. . ' 2 "..'.^'" _3
Chicago Bears wide receiver Brandon Marshall (15) lays on the
ground as Green Bay Packers cornerback Tramon Williams (38)
talks to him after a pass intended for Marshall was intercepted
by Packers cornerback Sam Shields to end the game.


Sam Shields on the final
play.
That gave the Pack-
ers (8-7-1) their third
straight division title and
fifth postseason appear-
ance in a row. It also kept
the Bears (8-8) out of
the playoffs for the sixth


time in seven years.
Things weren't look-
ing great for the Pack-
ers after Chicago's Bran-
don Marshall spun away
from Tramon Williams in
the end zone on the first
play of the fourth quar-
ter to make it 28-20. But
the Packers answered


with a touchdown drive.
Eddie Lacy ran in from
the 6 after a 22-yard pass
from Rodgers to Andrew
Quarless went through
safety Chris Conte's
hands, making it a one-
point game.
Then, on the winning
drive, Green Bay con-
verted twice on fourth-
and- 1 before Rodg-
ers eluded pressure
unleashed that winning
pass to Cobb.
It was a strong finish
after a shaky start for the
superstar quarterback,
and it gave him some
payback against the
team that nearly ended
his season.
Rodgers was intercept-
ed on the Packers' first
two possessions, with
Conte picking him off
in the end zone on the
SEE PACK I B2


Saints beat Bucs,

make playoffs
BRETT MARTEL
AP SportsWriter
NEW ORLEANS-One more time, Drew
Brees and the Saints proved how tough
they are to hang with in the Big Easy.
If they want to go anywhere in the play-
offs, though, they'll have to do so on the
road.
Brees passed for four touchdowns and
ran for another score, and New Orleans
clinched a wild-card spot with a 42-17
victory over Tampa Bay on Sunday
Three of Brees' scoring strikes were lon-
ger than 40 yards 76 to Kenny Stills, 44
SEE BUCS I B2


BILL FEIG / AP
Tampa Bay Buccaneers tight end Timothy Wright
(81) carries as New Orleans Saints free safety
Rafael Bush (25) tries to tackle in the first half of
on Sunday in New Orleans.


Young tops 1,000

points as Gators win

MARK LONG
AP SportsWriter
GAINESVILLE Although Pat Young
wasn't keeping count, everyone around
him was.
Even coach Billy Donovan.
Young scored 15
points, be- coming the
50th play- er in school
history to reach 1,000 in
his career, and No. 13 Florida handled Sa-
vannah State 76-34 on Sunday.
Young received a standing ovation as he
left the game with 5:41 remaining, wav-
ing to the crowd as his achievement was
SEEGATORS I B2


Afflalo leads Magic past Hawks


Associated Press
ORLANDO Arron Affla-
lo scored 20 points and the Or-
lando Magic beat the Atlan-
ta Hawks 109-102 on Sunday
night to give them back-to-
back victories for just the third
time this season.
Jeff Teague scored 22 points
for the Hawks in their second
game without two-time All-
Star Al Horford, who is out in-
definitely with a torn right pec-
toral muscle. The Hawks were
also coming off three straight,
grinding overtime games, the
latest of which was Saturday


night at home against Char-
lotte.
The Hawks made the game's
first bucket, a 3-pointer, but then
trailed until a spurt in the fourth
quarter gave them a three-point
lead. But a 9-0 run midway
through the final quarter put Or-
lando in control for good.
Afflalo's status was uncertain
before the game. He turned his
left ankle Friday night and was
hobbled by the sprain. Mag-
ic coach Jacque Vaughn said
he didn't hesitate to play Affla-
lo after the guard told him pre-
game that his ankle was fine.
"As soon as a player tells me


they're ready to go, then I'm
ready to go," Vaughn said. "So
no trepidation."
Vaughn credited the victory
to the Magic's defensive play.
"We had some great stops to-
night," he said. "We're at the
point where we're doing that
game by game. Next is to see if
we can do it quarter by quarter.
And then, ultimately, posses-
sion by possession."
The Hawks, although they
wouldn't use it as an excuse,
appeared worn down by three
consecutive overtime games,
including one at home just the
night before.


Orlando Magic
forward Tobias
Harris (12)
dunks the ball
over Atlanta
Hawks forward
Paul Millsap,
left, as center
Nikola Vucevic
(9) watches on
Sunday during the
second half of an
NBA basketball
game in Orlando.
The Magic won
109-102
PHELAN M EBENHACK/AP


ALAN DIAZ/AP


Bl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Monday, December 30, 2013
SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY
352-365-8268
www.dailycommercial.com


t

t




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013


National Basketball Association
All Times EST
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic
W L Pct
Toronto 13 15 .464
Boston 13 17 .433
Brooklyn 10 20 .333
New York 9 21 .300
Philadelphia 8 21 .276
Southeast
W L Pct
Miami 23 7 .767
Atlanta 17 14 .548
Washington 13 14 .481
Charlotte 14 17 .452
Orlando 10 20 .333
Central
W L Pct
Indiana 24 5 .828
Detroit 14 18 .438 1
Chicago 11 17 .393 1
Cleveland 10 20 .333 1
Milwaukee 6 24 .200 1
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest
W L Pct
San Antonio 23 7 .767
Houston 21 11 .656
Dallas 17 13 .567
New Orleans 13 15 .464
Memphis 13 16 .448
Northwest
W L Pct
Oklahoma City 24 5 .828
Portland 24 6 .800
Minnesota 15 15 .500
Denver 14 15 .483
Utah 9 24 .273
Pacific
W L Pct
L.A. Clippers 21 11 .656
Phoenix 18 11 .621
Golden State 19 13 .594
L.A. Lakers 13 17 .433
Sacramento 9 19 .321
Saturday's Games
Boston 103, Cleveland 100
Indiana 105, Brooklyn 91
Washington 106, Detroit 82
Toronto 115, New York 100
Atlanta 118, Charlotte 116, OT
Dallas 105, Chicago 83
Houston 107, New Orleans 98
Memphis 120, Denver 99
Minnesota 117, Milwaukee 95
Phoenix 115, Philadelphia 101
Miami 108, Portland 107
L.A. Clippers 98, Utah 90
Sunday's Games
Orlando 109, Atlanta 102
Golden State 108, Cleveland 104, OT
Houston at Oklahoma City, late
Sacramento at San Antonio, late
Philadelphia at L.A. Lakers, late
Today's Games
Washington at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Dallas at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Portland at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Miami at Denver, 9 p.m.
Charlotte at Utah, 9 p.m.
Phoenix at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
Atlanta at Boston, 1p.m.
Cleveland at Indiana, 3 p.m.
Golden State at Orlando, 5 p.m.
Sacramento at Houston, 7 p.m.
Brooklyn at San Antonio, 7 p.m.
Toronto at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Portland at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
Milwaukee at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday's College Basketball
Major Scores
EAST
Buffalo 55, Drexel 52
CCSU 85, Albertus Magnus 82
Niagara 68, Brown 65
Rider 89, Penn 88
Saint Joseph's 73, Boston U. 67


West Virginia 82, William & Mary 45
SOUTH
American U. 71, Md.-Eastern Shore 58
Coll. of Charleston 72, The Citadel 48
ETSU 73, Valparaiso 62
Florida 76, Savannah St. 34
Georgia St. 89, East Carolina 82
Hampton 101, Winthrop 95, 20T
UAB 69, Alabama A&M 57
MIDWEST
Creighton 90, Chicago St. 58
Dayton 72, Murray St. 51
Drake 75, IUPUI 52
E. Kentucky 90, IPFW 68
Miami (Ohio) 67, S. Illinois 65
Missouri St. 81, SE Missouri 78
Notre Dame 87, Canisius 81, OT
SIU-Edwardsville 102, Robert Morris-Chicago 78
Wichita St. 81, Davidson 70
Wright St. 46, Bowling Green 43
Youngstown St. 85, South Dakota 59
SOUTHWEST
Duquesne 88, Texas-Pan American 69
TCU 77, Texas Southern 64
FAR WEST
N. Colorado 84, North Dakota 66
Oregon 97, Morgan St. 76
Sacramento St. 69, UC Riverside 67
Southern Cal 82, Howard 60
TOURNAMENT
Dr Pepper Classic
First Round
Maine 89, Middle Tennessee 85, OT
National Hockey League
All Times EST
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic
GP W L OT Pts GF
Boston 39 26 11 2 54 114
Tampa Bay 38 23 11 4 50 107
Montreal 40 23 14 3 49 99
Detroit 40 18 13 9 45 103 1
Toronto 40 19 16 5 43 110 1
Ottawa 41 16 18 7 39 115 1
Florida 40 15 20 5 35 95 1
Buffalo 39 11 24 4 26 71 1
Metropolitan
GP W L OT Pts GF
Pittsburgh 41 29 11 1 59 130
Washington 39 20 14 5 45 121 1
Philadelphia 38 18 16 4 40 97 1
New Jersey 40 16 16 8 40 95 1
N.Y Rangers 39 18 19 2 38 90 1
Columbus 39 17 18 4 38 106 1
Carolina 38 14 15 9 37 89 1
N.Y Islanders 39 11 21 7 29 97 1
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central
GP W L OT Pts GF
Chicago 41 27 7 7 61 157 1
St. Louis 37 25 7 5 55 134
Colorado 37 23 11 3 49 108
Minnesota 40 20 15 5 45 92 1
Dallas 37 19 12 6 44 110 1
Winnipeg 40 17 18 5 39 109 1
Nashville 39 17 18 4 38 89 1
Pacific
GP W L OT Pts GF
Anaheim 40 28 7 5 61 130 1
San Jose 38 24 8 6 54 125
Los Angeles 39 25 10 4 54 108
Vancouver 39 22 11 6 50 106
Phoenix 38 19 10 9 47 116 1
Calgary 38 14 18 6 34 95 1
Edmonton 41 13 24 4 30 106 1
Saturday's Games
Montreal 2, Tampa Bay 1, SO
St. Louis 6, Chicago 5, SO
Philadelphia 4, Edmonton 3, SO
Ottawa 4, Boston 3
Detroit 4, Florida 3
New Jersey 2, N.Y Islanders 1
Nashville 3, Los Angeles 2
Anaheim 3, Phoenix 2, OT
Sunday's Games
Buffalo 2, Washington 1, SO
Florida 4, Montreal 1
Pittsburgh 5, Columbus 3
St. Louis at Dallas, late


BUCS
FROM PAGE B1

to Lance Moore and 41 to Rob-
ert Meachem. Brees passed for
381 yards, eclipsing 5,000 yards
in a season for an unprecedent-
ed fourth time. He finished the
season with 5,162 yards to go
with 39 touchdowns.
Brees' other TD was a 10-yard
pass to tight end Jimmy Gra-
ham, and the Saints (11-5) fin-
ished 8-0 in the Superdome.
Mike Glennon passed for 219
yards and two TDs for Tampa
Bay (4-12). With doubts swirling
about the future of second-year
Tampa Bay coach Greg Schiano,
the Bucs closed the season with
losses in their last three games,
and four of their last five.


PACK
FROM PAGE B1

first one. He also threw
for 318 yards and two
touchdowns in his first
appearance since Nov.
4. He got knocked out
of that game on an ear-
ly sack by Shea McClel-
lin at Lambeau Field,
sending the Packers
into a 2-5-1 slide.
Jordy Nelson had 161
yards receiving, and
Cobb, in his first ap-
pearance since Oct. 13,
won it with his catch.
James Starks ran for 88
yards. Eddie Lacy, hob-


This
spark
Green


MIAMI
FROM PAGE B1

games to non-playoff teams, in-
cluding a shutout defeat at last-
place Buffalo. It was a dismal
end to a roller-coaster season
that included a four-game los-
ing streak, a bullying scandal
that drew national scrutiny, and
a December surge that brief-
ly left the Dolphins in control
of their playoff destiny but
turned out to be a tease.
"Our record is 8-8, and that's
the definition of average," cor-


Carolina at Toronto, late
N.Y Rangers at Tampa Bay, late
Vancouver at Calgary, late
N.Y Islanders at Minnesota, late
Winnipeg at Colorado, late
Anaheim at San Jose, late
Today's Games
Washington at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
Los Angeles at Chicago, 8p.m.
Detroit at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Philadelphia at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Tuesday's Games
Pittsburgh at New Jersey, 1p.m.
N.Y Rangers at Florida, 5 p.m.
St. Louis at Minnesota, 6 p.m.
N.Y Islanders at Boston, 7 p.m.
Montreal at Carolina, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at Winnipeg, 7p.m.
San Jose at Anaheim, 8 p.m.
Los Angeles at Dallas, 8 p.m.
Columbus at Colorado, 8 p.m.
Philadelphia at Calgary, 9 p.m.
Edmonton at Phoenix, 9p.m.
Men's World Cup Downhill Results
Sunday
At Bormio, Italy
1. Aksel Lund Svindal, Norway, 1:54.08.
2. Hannes Reichelt, Austria, 1:54.47.
3. Erik Guay, Canada, 1:54.59.
4. Adrien Theaux, France, 1:54.97.
5. Matthias Mayer, Austria, 1:55.04.
6. Christof Innerhofer, Italy 1:55.06.
7. Guillermo Fayed, France, 1:55.21.
8. Didier Defago, Switzerland, 1:55.21.
9. Silvano Varettoni, Italy, 1:55.22.
10. Markus Duerager, Austria, 1:55.26.
11. Travis Ganong, United States, 1:55.26.
12. Joachim Puchner, Austria, 1:55.28.
13. Patrick Kueng, Switzerland, 1:55.30.
14. Jan Hudec, Canada, 1:55.41.
15. Peter Fill, Italy, 1:55.61.
16. Otmar Striedinger, Austria, 1:55.62.
17. David Poisson, France, 1:55.74.
18. Romed Baumann, Austria, 1:55.76.
18. Johan Clarey, France, 1:55.76.
20. Florian Scheiber, Austria, 1:55.86.
21. Manuel Osborne-Paradis, Canada, 1:55.88.
22. Marco Sullivan, United States, 1:55.89.
23. Valentine Giraud Moine, France, 1:55.90.
24. Carlo Janka, Switzerland, 1:56.05.
25. Max Franz, Austria, 1:56.14.
26. Marc Berthod, Switzerland, 1:56.17.
27. Klaus Kroell, Austria, 1:56.20.
28. Brice Roger, France, 1:56.28.

Also
35. Bode Miller, United States, 1:56.46.
45. Jared Goldberg, United States, 1:56.96.
46. Steven Nyman, United States, 1:57.07.
58. Andrew Weibrecht, United States, 1:57.88.
60. Bryce Bennett, United States, 1:58.07.
Nick Daniels, United States, did not finish.
World Cup Downhill Standings
(After four of nine races)
1. Aksel Lund Svindal, Norway, 300 points.
2. Erik Guay, Canada, 207.
3. Hannes Reichelt, Austria, 180.
4. Adrien Theaux, France, 135.
5. Dominik Paris, Italy, 129.
6. Peter Fill, Italy, 124.
7. Johan Clarey, France, 122.
8. Patrick Kueng, Switzerland, 121.
9. Kjetil Jansrud, Norway, 112.
10. Klaus Kroell, Austria, 101.
Also
16. Bode Miller, United States, 80.
20. Travis Ganong, United States, 61.
31. Erik Fisher, United States, 27.
31. Marco Sullivan, United States, 27.
34. Steven Nyman, United States, 22.
Overall World Cup Standings
(After 13 events)
1. Aksel Svindal, Norway, 630.
2. Marcel Hirscher, Austria, 435.
3. Ted Ligety, United States, 329.
4. Hannes Reichelt, Austria, 296.
5. Alexis Pinturault, France, 268.
6. Patrick Kueng, Switzerland, 266.
7. Erik Guay, Canada, 261.
8. Bode Miller, United States, 230.


The Saints were 3-5 outside
the Superdome this season, and
had lost three of their previ-
ous four games to set up a sea-
son finale they needed to win to
assure themselves of a playoff
spot. With Sunday's victory, they
got back to the postseason for
the fourth time in five seasons,
the lone exception being scan-
dal-plagued 2012, when coach
Sean Payton was suspended
the entire season in connection
with the NFL's bounty probe.
Schiano, meanwhile, coached
like he had nothing to lose, try-
ing a fake field goal and going
for it several times on fourth
down, converting one of three.
In the end, his team was over-
matched, outgained 468 yards
to 290.
Glennon was intercepted by
Keenan Lewis, setting up Brees'


bled by a knee injury,
finished with just 66.
For the Bears, their
first season under Marc
Trestman ended the
same way five of the
previous six did under
Lovie Smith on the
outside looking in at
the playoffs.
They had a chance
to wrap up the division
last week, only to get
pounded 54-11 at Phil-
adelphia. And with an-
other opportunity, they
came up short against
their longtime rivals.


one is sure
memories
Bay's victory


the 2010 NFC title game
at Soldier Field on the
way to the Super Bowl
championship and
fuel more questions
about Cutler's ability to
win big games.
With a playoff spot
on the line and his con-
tract set to expire, Cut-
ler threw for 226 yards
with two touchdowns
and an interception.
He is now 1-9 against
Green Bay, including
that conference final
and a loss with Denver
in 2007.
Matt Forte ran for 110
yards and two scores.
He also had 47 yards


nerback Brent Grimes said. "We
felt like we could be a much bet-
ter than average team, so we're
disappointed. We messed up in
the last two games. We've just
got to live with that."
The Dolphins were outscored
39-7 in those final two games.
Now owner Stephen Ross must
decide whether to shake up a re-
gime led by second-year coach
Joe Philbin and sixth-year gen-
eral manager Jeff Ireland.
The Jets (8-8) celebrated as
though they're playoff-bound
but will sit out the postseason
for the third year in a row. After


9. Kjetil Jansrud, Norway, 229.
10. Adrien Theax, France, 219.
Also
42. Travis Ganong, United States, 85.
51. Tim Jitloff, United States, 56.
59. David Chodounsky, United States, 36.
64. Erik Fisher, United States, 30.
68. Marco Sullivan, United States, 27.
79. Steven Nyman, United States, 22.
81. Andrew Weibrecht, United States, 21.
Sunday's Sports Transactions
BASEBALL
American League
KANSAS CITY ROYALS Agreed to terms with INF
Jason Donald and OF Melky Mesa on minor league
contracts.
National League
SAN DIEGO PADRES Signed RHP Joaquin Benoit
to a two-year contract. Designated RHP Adys Portillo
for assignment.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
CLEVELAND CAVALIERS Suspended C Andrew By-
num indefinitely from the team for detrimental con-
duct and banned him from all team activities.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
CHICAGO BEARS Signed RB Tony Fiammetta to a
two-year contract extension.
GREEN BAY PACKERS Activated WR Randall
Cobb from injured reserve.
HOUSTON TEXANS Placed TEs Garrett Graham
and Brad Smelley on injured reserve. Signed TE
Phillip Supernaw and RB Chad Spann from the
practice squad.
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS- Signed S Kanorris Da-
vis and DB Justn Green from the practice squad.
SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS Placed WR Mario Man-
ningham on injured reserve.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
BOSTON BRUINS Assigned G Niklas Svedberg
to Providence (AHL). Recalled D Zach Trotman from
Providence.
DALLAS STARS Assigned F Colton Sceviour to
Texas (AHL).
DETROIT RED WINGS Assigned C Riley Sheahan
to Grand Rapids (AHL).
MINNESOTA WILD Placed LW Zach Parise on in-
jured reserve. Recalled G Johan Gustafsson from
Iowa (AHL).
NEW JERSEY DEVILS Assigned F Tim Sestto to
Albany (AHL). Actvated D Bryce Salvador from in-
jured reserve.
ST. LOUIS BLUES- Placed FAlex Steen on in-
jured reserve.
VANCOUVER CANUCKS Signed C Dane Fox and
assigned him to Erie (OHL).
American Hockey League
AHL Suspended Bridgeport RW Justin John-
son for three games for his actions in a game on
Dec. 26.
BRIDGEPORT SOUND TIGERS Signed F Philip-Mi-
chael Devos to a professional tryout contract. Re-
leased FSean Wiles from his professional tryout
contract and returned him to Reading (AHL).
GRAND RAPIDS GRIFFINS Reassigned C Lou-
is-Marc Aubry and LW Trevor Parkes to Toledo
(ECHL).
HARTFORD WOLF PACK Assigned D Charlie Do-
dero to Idaho (ECHL).
OKLAHOMA CITY BARONS Recalled FAustn
Fyten from Idaho (ECHL).
ECHL
ECHL Suspended Stockton D Ryan Constant,
pending review, and fined him, and Stockton F Garet
Hunt, undisclosed amounts for their actions during
Friday's game.
Central Hockey League
ALLEN AMERICANS Traded F John Snowden to
St. Charles for future considerations. Signed F
Brian McMillin.
ST. CHARLES CHILL Signed F Mike Maclntyre.
COLLEGE
CLEMSON Announced G Devin Coleman is leav-
ing the men's basketball team and will transfer.


9-yard touchdown run.
Pierre Thomas also scored on
an 8-yard run.
Brees was 17 of 21 for 321
yards in the first half, when he
threw all four of his scoring
passes and took a perfect 158.3
passer rating into the locker
room. His final line was 24 of 31
for 381 yards, no interceptions
and a rating of 157.4.
The Saints opened with an
80-yard scoring drive, but not
before being faced with their
first significant decision. Fac-
ing fourth-and-1 on the Bucs
46, Payton kept the offense on
the field and fullback Jed Col-
lins converted. On the next play,
Brees found Moore deep down
the middle to make it 7-0.
It marked the first time in 11
games the Saints had scored on
their opening possession.


receiving with a touch-
down catch.
Alshon Jeffery had
80 yards receiving, and
Marshall had 74.
Two unusual plays
late in the first half
turned a 7-3 deficit into
a 13-7 advantage for
the Packers.
Green Bay had a
first down at the Chi-
cago 17 when a sack
and strip against Rod-
gers by Julius Peppers
turned into one un-
usual touchdown. Jar-
rett Boykin ran across
the field, picked up
the loose ball as play
stopped.


the game, owner Woody John-
son announced that coach Rex
Ryan would return for a sixth
season in 2014.
Ryan, whose future had been in
question, said Johnson gave him
the news before the game. When
players were told afterward, they
cheered in the locker room.
"I'll say this I love being the
head coach of the NewYork Jets,
plain and simple," Ryan said.
"You put everything you've got
into it. I never wanted to go out
this way. We've missed the play-
offs three straight years, and
that bothers me, no question."


SCOREBOARD


on Friday, hosting
School at 7 p.m.


GATORS
FROM PAGE B1

announced.
"About the 8-minute
mark, I said, 'Pat, I'm
going to put you in.
I'm going to run some
plays at you,'" Don-
ovan said. "He said,
'Well, Coach, I don't
want to force any-
thing.' That's just kind
of the kid he is. We put
him in there to get that
done today and just
happy it happened."
Young topped the
1,000-point plateau
on a putback with 7:15
to play. It came short-
ly after he stepped
to the free throw line


International Community


with a chance to join
the club. The senior
clanged it off the front
rim, drawing groans
from the crowd.
"The fans kept re-
minding me, 'Four
more, Pat. Two more.
One more,'" Young
said. "Before the last
game, I didn't even
know how close I was. I
didn't care about it un-
til they told me, 'You're
this amount of points
away' I was more con-
scious of it then.
"I've just been very
fortunate to be on
winning teams and
to be here overall un-
der Coach Donovan,"
Young said.


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

Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com




CONTACTS

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


TV2DAY
COLLEGE FOOTBALL

11:45 a.m.
ESPN -Armed Forces Bowl, Middle Tenn. vs. Navy, at FortWorth,Texas
3:15 p.m.
ESPN Music City Bowl, Mississippi vs, Georgia Tech, at Nashville, Tenn.
6:45 p.m.
ESPN -Alamo Bowl, Oregon vs. Texas, at San Antonio
10:15 p.m.
ESPN Holiday Bowl, Arizona St. vs, TexasTech, at San Diego
MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL
7 p.m.
ESPN2 -Virginia atTennessee
8 p.m.
FSN Louisiana Tech at Oklahoma
NBA BASKETBALL
9 p.m.
SUN Miami at Denver
NHL HOCKEY
8 p.m.
NBCSN Los Angeles at Chicago


COLLEGE FOOTBALL



UCF hires Ferraro



as D-coordinator

Associated Press

ORLANDO Central Florida has hired long-
time NFL assistant Paul Ferraro to be defensive
coordinator next season.
Ferraro has been defensive coordinator at
Maine in the FCS the last two year. He worked
with the Panthers, Vikings and Rams from 2005-
11, and was an assistant for UCF coach George
O'Leary at Georgia Tech from 1995-01.
He replaces Jim Flemming, who left to be-
come head coach at Rhode Island.
Neither Flemming nor Ferraro will coach the
15th-ranked Knights in the Fiesta Bowl against



PREPS


Mount Dora Bible


wins Christmas Classic

Staff Report

Zach Ward scored 21 points and grabbed sev-
en rebounds on Saturday night to lead Mount
Dora Bible to a 61-46 win over Land of Lakes
and the championship of the Mount Dora Bible
Christmas Classic.
Lamar Smith added 17 points for the Bull-
dogs while Daniel Johnson finished with eight
points and 10 boards. Ward, Smith and John-
son were named to the all-tournament team
and Ward received the MVP award.
Mount Dora Bible (10-4) returns to the court




Monday, December 30, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pct PF PA Home
y-New England 12 4 0 .750 444 338 8-0-0
N.Y. Jets 8 8 0 .500 290 387 6-2-0
Miami 8 8 0 .500 317 335 4-4-0
Buffalo 6 10 0 .375 339 388 4-4-0
South
W L T Pct PF PA Home
y-lndianapolis 11 5 0 .688 391 336 6-2-0
Tennessee 7 9 0 .438 362 381 3-5-0
Jacksonville 4 12 0 .250 247 449 1-7-0
Houston 2 14 0 .125 276 428 1-7-0
North
W L T Pct PF PA Home
y-Cincinnati 11 5 0 .688 430 305 8-00
Pittsburgh 8 8 0 .500 379 370 5-3-0
Baltimore 8 8 0 .500 320 352 6-2-0
Cleveland 4 12 0 .250 308 406 3-5-0
West


W L T
y-Denver 13 3 0
x-Kansas City 11 5 0
x-San Diego 9 7 0
Oakland 4 12 0


Pct PF PA Home
.813 606 399 7-1-0
.688 430 305 5-3-0
.563 396 348 5-3-0
.250 322 453 3-5-0


NATIONAL CONFERENCE


Away AFC NFC Div W L T
4-4-0 9-3-0 3-1-0 4-2-0 Philadelphia 9 6 0
2-6-0 5-7-0 3-1-0 3-3-0 Dallas 8 7 0
4-4-0 7-5-0 1-3-0 2-4-0 N.Y. Giants 7 9 0
2-6-0 5-7-0 1-3-0 3-3-0 Washington 3 13 0

Away AFC NFC Div W L T
5-3-0 9-3-0 2-2-0 6-0-0 y-Carolina 12 4 0
4-4-0 6-6-0 1-3-0 2-4-0 x-New Orleans 11 5 0
3-5-0 48-0 0-4-0 3-3-0 Atlanta 4 12 0
1-7-0 2-10-0 0-4-0 1-5-0 Tampa Bay 4 12 0

Away AFC NFC Div W L T
3-5-0 8-4-0 3-1-0 3-3-0 y-Green Bay 8 7 1
3-5-0 6-6-0 2-2-0 4-2-0 Chicago 8 8 0
2-6-0 6-6-0 2-2-0 3-3-0 Detroit 7 9 0
1-7-0 3-9-0 1-3-0 2-4-0 Minnesota 5 10 1

Away AFC NFC Div W L T
6-2-0 9-3-0 4-0-0 5-1-0 y-Seattle 13 3 0
6-2-0 7-5-0 4-0-0 2-4-0 x-San Francisco 12 4 0
4-4-0 6-6-0 3-1-0 4-2-0 Arizona 10 6 0
1-7-0 48-0 0-4-0 1-5-0 St.Louis 7 9 0


Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.600 418 360 4-4-0 5-2-0 8-3-0 1-3-0 3-2-0
.533 417 408 5-2-0 3-5-0 7-4-0 1-3-0 5-0-0
.438 294 383 4-4-0 3-5-0 6-6-0 1-3-0 3-3-0
.188 334 478 2-6-0 1-7-0 1-11-0 2-2-0 0-6-0
South
Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.750 366 241 7-1-0 5-3-0 9-3-0 3-1-0 5-1-0
.688 414 304 8-0-0 3-5-0 9-3-0 2-2-0 5-1-0
.250 353 443 3-5-0 1-7-0 3-9-0 1-3-0 1-5-0
.250 288 389 3-5-0 1-7-0 2-10-0 2-2-0 1-5-0
North
Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.531 417 428 4-3-1 4-4-0 6-5-1 2-2-0 3-2-1
.500 445 478 5-3-0 3-5-0 4-8-0 4-0-0 2-4-0
.438 395 376 4-4-0 3-5-0 6-60 1-3-0 4-2-0
.344 391 480 5-3-0 0-7-1 4-7-1 1-3-0 2-3-1
West
Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div
.813 417 231 7-1-0 6-2-0 10-2-0 3-1-0 4-2-0
.750 406 272 6-2-0 6-2-0 9-3-0 3-1-0 5-1-0
.625 379 324 6-2-0 4-4-0 6-6-0 4-0-0 2-4-0
.438 348 364 5-3-0 2-60 48-0 3-1-0 1-5-0


Denver 34, Oakland 14
San Diego 27, Kansas City 24, OT
Seattle 27, St. Louis 9
San Francisco 23, Arizona 20
Green Bay 33, Chicago 28
New Orleans 42, Tampa Bay 17
New England 34, Buffalo 20
Philadelphia at Dallas, late


MICHAEL CONROY/AP
Jacksonville Jaguars' Chad Henne (7) is tackled by
Indianapolis Colts' Robert Mathis (98) and Bjoern Werner
(92) during the first half on Sunday in Indianapolis.



Colts blow out




Jaguars 30-10

MICHAEL MAROT The Colts (11-5)
AP Sports Writer needed Cincinnati and

INDIANAPOLIS New England to lose
The Colts got it all right Sunday to move from
No. 4 to No. 2 and one
Sunday and still of those two teams to
might come up short lose to move to No. 3.
AndrewLuckthrewfor Still, it was a mile-
282 yards and one touch- stone day for Indy
down RoertMathis re- stone day for Indy.
down, Robert Mathis re- Luck was 26 of 37 be-
claimed the NFL sacks Luc wa 26 of 37be
claimed the NFL sacks fore leaving early in the
lead and Adam Vinat- fourth quarter, and he
ieri became the seventh broke Cam Newton's
player in league histo- record for yards pass-
ry to join the 2,000-point ing in the first two sea-
club as the Colts rolled to sons of a career. Luck
a30-10victoryoverlack- now has 8,196 yards -
sonville. the first player to top
The AFC South 8,000 yards in two sea-
champs won their third sons. T.Y Hilton had the
straight, matching their biggest day of his ca-
longest winning streak reer, catching 11 pass-
of the season. Jackson- es for 155 yards. And
ville (4-12) lost its third Vinatieri joined the
in a row. 2,000-point club with
Indy's latest victo- a 26-yard field goal
ry certainly gives them as time expired in the
momentum heading first half, then passed
into the playoffs but George Blanda (2,002)
probably not the covet- for sixth and Matt Sto-
ed first-round bye and ver (2,004) for fifth on
perhaps not even the the career scoring list
No. 3 seed. in the second half.



Titans beat Texans 16-10,


Houston nabs No. 1 pick


TERESA M.WALKER
AP Sports Writer

NASHVILLE, Tenn. Mike Munchak can start
arguing he deserves to coach the Tennessee Ti-
tans in 2014.
Texans owner Bob McNair can hire a new coach
before Houston decides who will be the No. 1 draft
selection in May.
Chris Johnson ran for 127 yards and a touch-
down in what might be his last game with the Ti-
tans, who beat the Houston Texans 16-10 Sunday
for a win that might help Munchak's argument to
stay on the job.
With their 14th straight loss, the Texans (2-14)
at least made sure whoever their next coach is will
have the top draft pick.
The Titans (7-9) scored 16 straight points in
snapping a five-game home skid that was their
longest since leaving Houston for Tennessee in
1997. They also won a second straight game for
the first time since September, when they start-
ed 3-1.


FINAL REGULAR SEASON GAMES


Tennessee 16, Houston 10
Minnesota 14, Detroit 13
Carolina 21, Atlanta 20
Pittsburgh 20, Cleveland 7
N.Y. Giants 20, Washington 6
Cincinnati 34, Baltimore 17
Indianapolis 30, Jacksonville 10
N.Y. Jets 20, Miami 7


Jets 20, Dolphins 7 Panthers 21, Falcons 20 Passing 145 158
N.Y.Jets 0 14 0 6 20 Carolina 0 14 7 0 21 Punt Returns 5-57 2-(-2)
Miami 0 7 0 0 7 Atlanta 7 3 7 3 20 Saints 42, Buccaneers 17 Kickoff Returns 3-54 0-0
Second Quarter First Quarter Tampa Bay 7 7 3 0 17 Interceptons Ret. 0-0 2-37
Mia-Wallace 5 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), At-Snelling 9 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 8:43. New Orleans 14 14 7 7 42 Comp-Att-lnt 21-30-2 15-23-0
11:51. Second Quarter First Quarter Sacked-Yards Lost 2-12 4-14
NYJ-Richardson 1 run (Folk kick), 3:20. At-FG Bryant 42, 10:00. NO-Moore 44 pass from Brees (S.Graham kick), Punts 7-48.1 6-53.0
NYJ-Smith 7 run (Folk kick), :03. Car-White 8 interception return (Gano kick), 7:57. 10:15. Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0
Fourth Quarter Car-Ginn Jr. 3 pass from Newton (Gano kick), :19. TB-Underwood 48 pass from Glennon (Lindell Penaltes-Yards 12-87 7-65
NYJ-FG Folk 35,4:18. Third Quarter kick), 8:40. Time of Possession 26:20 33:40
NYJ-FG Folk 26, 2:59. At-White 39 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 9:50. NO-J.Graham 10 pass from Brees (S.Graham INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
A-70,296. Car-Olsen 7 pass from Newton (Gano kick), 4:20. kick), 3:08. RUSHING-St. Louis, Stacy 15-15, Clemens 2-2,
NYJ Mia Fourth Quarter Second Quarter Givens 1-(minus 4). Seattle, Lynch 23-97, Turbin
First downs 22 18 At-FG Bryant 37, 7:10. NO-Meachem 41 pass from Brees (S.Graham 7-13, Tate 1-2, Wilson 5-(minus 1).
Total Net Yards 374 296 A-70,427. kick), 8:04. PASSING-St. Louis, Clemens 21-30-2-157. Seat-
Rushes-yards 42.154 2292 Car Atl TB-Wright 1 pass from Glennon (Lindell kick), Ue, Wilson 15-23-0-172.
Passing 220 204 First downs 16 20 3:28. RECEIVING-St. Louis, Kendricks 5-54, Cook 5-30,
Punt Returns 1-7 3-27 Total Net Yards 283 307 NO-StIlls 76 pass from Brees (S.Graham kick), Bailey 433, Stacy 423, Petis 215, Cunningham
Kickoff Returns 1-16 4-53 Rushes-yards 29-134 20-76 2:40. 12. Settle, Tate 8-129, Miller 321, Lockette 18,
Interceptons Ret. 3-29 00 Passing 149 231 Third Quarter 1-2. Seate, Tate 8-129, iller 3-21, Lockette 1-8,
Comp-Att-lnt 18-28-0 20-40-3 Punt Returns 333 3-34 TB-FG Lindell 54, 6:35. n in
Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 0-0 kickoff Returns 1-31 0-0 NO-Thomas 8 run (S.Graham kick), 1:22. MISSED FIELD GOALS-None.
Punts 5-42.0 548.8 Interceptions Ret. 1-8 1-3 Fourth Quarter Broncos 34, Raiders 14
Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 15-27-1 28-40-1 NO-Brees 9 run (S.Graham kick), 14:08. Denver 14 17 0 3 34
Penalties-Yards 5-36 5-38 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-0 949 A-73,150. De r 14 1 3 34
Time of Possession 32:24 27:36 Punts 6-48.7 548.4 TB NO Oakland 0 0 0 14 14
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-0 First downs 18 21 First Quarter
RUSHING-N.Y Jets, Powell 21-76, Smith 1044, Penalties-Yards 4-38 5-56 Total Net Yards 290 468 Den-Decker 3 pass from Manning (Prater kick),
Ivory 5-19, Bohanon 2-12, Richardson 2-2, Ker- Time of Possession 25:34 34:26 Rushes-yards 18-75 30-98 7:05.
ley 1-1, Green 1-0. Miami, Miller 17-73, Tannehill INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Passing 215 370 Den-Moreno 7 pass from Manning (Prater kick),
2-19, Dan.Thomas 2-0, Clay 1-0. RUSHING-Carolina, Newton 12-72, D.Williams 10- Punt Returns 0-0 1-0 5:39.
PASSING-N.Y Jets, Smith 17-27-0-190, Powell 1-1- 33, Tolbert 7-29. Atlanta, Jackson 1341, Snelling Kickoff Returns 3-69 1-22 Second Quarter
0-30. Miami, Tannehill 2040-3-204. 5-36, Ryan 2-(minus 1). Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-2 Den-FG Prater 34 12:37.
RECEIVING-N.Y Jets, Nelson 5-66, Kerley 540, PASSING-Carolina, Newton 15-27-1-149. Atlanta, Comp-Att-Int 2242-1 24-31-0 Den D.Thomas 63 pass from Manning (Prater
Holmes 3-41, Winslow 1-34, Cumberland 1-30, Ryan 2840-1-280. Sacked-Yards Lost 24 1-11 kc 5 3
Sudfeld1-7,Salas1-6,Powell 1-(minus4). Mi- RECEIVING-Carolina, 01sen642,Tolbert3-10, Punts 5-48.0 440.3 ick, 5:37.
ami, Wallace 5-25, Matthews 4-58, Clay 4-43, D.Williams 2-75, Hixon 2-16, Ginn Jr. 2-6. Atlanta, Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Den-D.Thomas 5 pass from Manning (Prater
Mar.Moore 3-25, Hartline 2-38, Thigpen 1-11, White 8-91, Douglas 7-58, Jackson 5-53, Gonzalez Penalties-Yards 8-78 9-94 kick), :13.
Miller 14. 4-56, Snelling 2-15, D.Johnson 14, DiMarco 13. Time of Possession 25:48 34:12 Fourth Quarter
MISSED HELD GOALS-N.Y Jets, Folk 35 (WR). MISSED HELD GOALS-None. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Den-FG Prater 54, 6:36.
Colts 30, Jaguars 10 T Te RUSHING-Tampa Bay, Rainey 11-35, Leonard 5-35, Oak-Streater 14 pass from Pryor (Janikowski
Colts 30, Jaguars 10 Titans 16, Texans 10 Hill 1-3, Wright 1-2. New Orleans, K.Robinson 12- kick), 4:24.
Jacksonville 0 3 0 7 10 Houston 7 0 0 3 10 50, Thomas 7-20, Ingram 3-20, Brees 2-8, Collins Oak-Kasa 9 pass from Pryor (Janikowski kick),
Indianapolis 17 3 7 3 30 Tennessee 0 6 7 3 16 2-3, Sproles 3-(minus 1), McCown 1-(minus 2). :37.
First Quarter First Quarter PASSING-Tampa Bay, Glennon 2241-1-219, A-51,500.
Ind-D.Brown 1 run (Vinatieri kick), 10:45. Hou-Grimes 3 run (Bullock kick), 9:37. Koenen 0-1-0-0. New Orleans, Brees 24-31-0-381. Den Oak
Ind-Richardson 2 run (Vinatieri kick), 7:30. Second Quarter RECEIVING-Tampa Bay, Underwood 5-93, Wright First downs 28 17
lnd-FG Vinateri 23,1:22. Ten-FG Bironas 42, 9:45. 5-58, Jackson 4-35, Leonard 3-1, Hill 2-23, Owusu Total Net Yards 458 255
Second Quarter Ten-FG Bironas 55, :00. 1-5, Lorig 1-3, Rainey 1-1. New Orleans, Colston
JaFG Scobee 37,11:55. Third Quarter 6-67, J.Graham 5-71, Moore 4-73, Sproles 2-30, Rushes-yards 29-124 20-64
Jax-FG Scobee 37, ae 11:55.n ThrdQuarter Stl -6 eahm14,Hl l -,ason1-, Passin 33 19
Ind-FG Vinateri 26, :00. Ten-C.Johnson 11 run (Bironas kick), 5:39. Stills 1-76, Meachem 1-41, Hill 18, Watson 17, Passing 334 191
Thr ure orhQatrIngram 1-3, Thomas 1-3, Collins 1-2. Punt Returns 1-0 1-1
Third Quarter Fourth Quarter MISSED HELD GOALS-None. kickoff Returns 1-0 2-51
Ind-Whalen 7 pass from Luck (Vinatieri kick), Ten-FG Bironas 37,10:44. ISSED InterceptonsELD GOALSNone. Ret. 10-0 20-01
10:39. Hou-FG Bullock 19, 2:53. Packers 33, Bears 28 Comp-Att-Int 3441-0 21-38-0
ourthlnd-FGQuarter A-69,143. GreenBay 0 13 7 13 33 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-17 2-16
Ind-FG Vinateri 39, 8:00. Hou Ten Chicago 7 0 14 7 28 Punts 4-30.0 545.8
Jax-Taylor 14 pass from Henne (Scobee kick), :16. First downs 19 17 First Quarter Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-1
A-66,008.Jax Total Net Yards 288 311 Chi-Forte 4 pass from Cuter (Gould kick), 2:07. Penalties-Yards 6-56 2-10
Jax Ind Rushes-yards 22-65 36-151
RFirst downs 19 23 Passing 223 160 Second Quarter Time of Possession 35:29 24:31
Total Net Yards 350 379 Punt Returns 0-0 1-18 GB-FG Crosby 33, 7:59. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Rushes-yards 16-42 28-80 Kickoff Returns 3-83 2-54 GB-Boykin 15 offensive fumble return (Crosby RUSHING-Denver, Ball 10-72, Hillman 12-30,
Passing 308 299 Interceptions Ret 1-0 2-5 kick), 3:28. Moreno 6-23, Osweiler 1-(minus 1). Oakland, Pryor
Punt Returns 0-0 1-5 Comp-Att-Int 22-34-2 15-24-1 GB-FG Crosby 27, :02. 949, Jennings 4-9, D.McFadden 7-6.
Kickoff Returns 2-50 1-21 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-6 1-6 Third Quarter PASSING-Denver, Manning 25-28-0-266, Osweiler
Interceptions Ret. 0-0 146 Punts 5-45.8 642.2 Chi-Forte 5 run (Gould kick), 10:46. 9-13-0-85. Oakland, Pryor 21-38-0-207.
Comp-Att-Int 30-51-1 29-41-0 Fumbles-Lost 2-2 2-0 GB-Cobb 7 pass from Rodgers (Crosby kick), RECEIVING-Denver, D.Thomas 6-113, Moreno
Sacked-Yards Lost 3-23 1-8 Penalties-Yards 5-55 7-76 7:27.
Punts 546.0 547.4 Time of Possession 27:45 32:15 Chi-Forte 1 run (Gould kick), 5:04. 541, J.Thomas 5-36, Decker 4-27, Caldwell 3-42,
Fumbles-Lost 1-1 2-0INDI Fourth Quarter Tamme 3-29, Dreessen 3-26, Ball 3-22, Green
Fumbles Lst 11 20INDIVIDUAL STATISTICSFut Qatr2-15. Oakland, Streater 540, D.Moore 4-63,
Penalties-Yards 5-50 2-10 RUSHING-Houston, Grimes 16-50, R.Graham 4-8, Chi- Marshall 5 pass from Cuter (Gould kick), Holmesa338, D.McFadden35, Rivera 2-3,Jen
Time of Possession 26:20 33:40 Schaub 2-7. Tennessee, C.Johnson 27-127, Battle 14:55. ning 92 -8,Dc ae 1 11 KaRa 1-
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 1-16, Greene 6-10, Fitzpatrick 2-(minus 2). GB-Lacy 6 run (Crosby kick), 11:38. nings 28, Reece 111, Kasa 19.
RUSHING-Jacksonville, Jones-Drew 13-39, Todman PASSING-Houston, Schaub 22-34-2-229. Tennes- GB-Cobb 48 pass from Rodgers (pass failed), :38. MISSED FIELD GOALS-Oakland, Janikowski 42
2-3, Henne 1-0. Indianapolis, D.Brown 12-31, Rich- see, Fitzpatrick 15-24-1-166. A-62,708. (WR).
ardson 8-25, Choice 5-18, Luck 2-7, Hasselbeck RECEIVING-Houston, Grimes 6-76, A.Johnson GB Chi Chargers 27, Chiefs 24 (OT)
1-(minus 1). 649, Hopkins 4-35, Griffin 349, R.Graham 1-12, Firstdowns 25 17 c e C
PASSING-Jacksonville, Henne 30-51-1-331. India- G.Jones1-6, Martin1-2. Tennessee, Wright5-50, Total Net Yards 473 345 Kansas City 14 7 3 0 0 24
napolis, Luck 26-37-0-282, Hasselbeck 3-4-0-25. Walker 3-29, C.Johnson 3-14, N.Washington 2-39, Rushes-yards 34-160 24-121 San Diego 7 7 0 10 3 27
RECEIVING-Jacksonville, Taylor 8-75, Sanders Williams 1-32, Battle 1-2. Passing 313 224 First Quarter
6-50, Jones-Drew5-51, M.Lewis 3-70, Brown 343, MISSED HELD GOALS-None. Punt Returns 1-0 149 KC-Davis 17 run (Succop kick), 13:03.
Harbor 2-11, L.Thomas 1-18, Todman 1-12, Noble Kickoff Returns 240 7-138 SD-Green 22 pass from Rivers (Novak kick),
1-1. Indianapolis, Hilton 11-155, Whalen 4-32, Vikings 14, Lions 13 Interceptions Ret. 1-7 2-3 10:37.
D.Brown 34, Rogers 2-20, Havili 2-18, Richardson Detroit 0 0 7 6 13 Comp-Att-lnt 25-39-2 15-24-1 KC-McCluster 2 pass from Daniel (Succop kick),
2-17, Fleener 1-25, Saunders 1-18, Brazill 1-11, Minnesota 7 0 0 7 14 Sacked-Yards Lost 3-5 1-2 5:07.
Choice 1-5, Doyle 1-2. First Quarter Punts 2-40.0 4-34.3 Sc
MISSED HELD GOALS-None. Min-Patterson 50 run (Walsh kick), 2:41. Fumbles-Lost 2-0 2-1 Second Quarter
Steelers 20, Browns 7 Third Quarter Penalties-Yards 1-15 540 SD-Gates 4 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 14:56.
20 7 Det-Bush 19 pass from Stafford (Akerskick), Time of Possession 35:09 24:51 KC-Davis 2 run (Succop kick), 1:07.
Cleveland 0 0 0 7 7 10:27. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Third Quarter
Pittsburgh 7 7 3 3 20 Fourth Quarter RUSHING-Green Bay, Starks 11-88, Lacy 21-66, KC-FG Succop 46, 7:27.
First Quarter Det-FG Akers 25, 14:25. Rodgers 1-5, Kuhn 1-1. Chicago, Forte 22-110, Fourth Quarter
Pit-Cotchery 9 pass from Roethlisberger (Suisham Det-FG Akers 53,12:43. Bush 2-11. SD-Royal 6 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 11:45.
kick), 9:53. Min-Patterson 8 pass from Cassel (Walsh kick), PASSING-Green Bay, Rodgers 25-39-2-318. Chi- SD-FG Novak 22,3:21.
Second Quarter 9:19. cago, Cutler 15-24-1-226. Overtime
Pit-Bell 5 run (Suisham kick), 4:22. A-64,134. RECEIVING-Green Bay, Nelson 10-161, J.Jones .
Third Quarter Dt M 641, Cobb 2-55, Quarless 2-31, Lacy 2-15, Boy- SD-FG Novak 36, 5:30.
Tprit FGSnisham3 d D 1n kin 2-8, Starks 1-7. Chicago, Marshall 6-74, Forte A-66,374.
Pit-FG Suisham 30h3:50tdo n rs 4 19 447, Jeffery 3-80, M.Bennett 1-15, Wilson 1-10. KC SD
Fourth Quarter Total Net Yards 245 345 MISSED FIELD GOALS None. First downs 22 19
Pit-FG Suisham 32, 8:26. Rushes-yards 22-63 20-174 Total Net Yards 332 405
Cle-Whittaker 35 pass from Campbell (Cundiff Passing 182 171 Patriots 34, Bills 20 Rushes-yards 37143 36186
kick), 2:46. Punt Returns 2-8 3-77 Buffalo 3 0 7 10 20 Passing 189 219
A-56,361. kickoff Returns 1-20 3-51 Nw England 6 10 0sng 18 34 Punt Returns 1932 219
Cle Pit Interceptions Ret. 1-42 0-0 NewElt 6 10 0 18 34 Punt Returns 1-32 2-6
RFirst downs 15 17 Comp-Att-Int 22-33-0 20-33-1 First Quarter Kickoff Returns 4125 3-70
Total Net Yards 293 292 Sacked-Yards Lost 5-35 3-18 NE FG Gostkowski 43, 9:41. Interceptions Ret 114 00
Rushes-yards 20-79 29-120 Punts 7-50.7 640.7 Buf-FG Carpenter 51, 6:14. Comp-Att-Int 21-30-0 22-33-1
Passing 214 172 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-1 NE-FG Gostkowski 35, 2:41. Sacked-Yards Lost 2-11 3-10
Punt Returns 1-21 3-21 Penalties-Yards 6-52 4-25 Second Quarter Punts 5-45.8 546.4
Kickoff Returns 0-0 0-0 Time of Possession 32:37 27:23 NE-Blount 36 run (Gostkowski kick), 12:14. Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0
Interceptions Ret. 2-12 1-3 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS NE-FG Gostkowski 29, :00. Penalties-Yards 1-5 4-22
Comp-Att-Int 2341-1 19-31-2 RUSHING-Detroit, Bush 14-32, Bell 8-31. Minne- Third Quarter Time of Possession 34:36 37:08
Sacked-Yards Lost 3-26 1-7 sota, Asiata 14-115, Patterson 2-54, Cassel 4-5. Buf- Graham 12 pass from Lewis (Carpenter INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
Punts 5-38.4 441.8 PASSING-Detroit, Stafford 22-33-0-217. Minne- kick), 1:29. RUSHING-Kansas City, Davis 27-81, Daniel 7-59,
Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-0 sota, Cassel120-33-1-189. Fourth Quarter
Penalties-Yards 330 2-15 R Det 2 NE Vereen 5 pass from Brady (Edelman pass from Gray 2-2, Jenkins 1-1. San Diego, Mathews 24-
TmeofPossession 29:43 30:17 RECEIVING-Detroit, Ogletree 5-.75, Burleson 5-64, Brady), 14:56. 144, Woodhead 5-18, Royal 2-17, McClain 1-3,
Bush 5-33, Bell 4-25, Fauria 3-20. Minnesota, Jen- Buf-Jackson 5 run (Carpenter kick), 10:20. Rivers 3-2, Weddle 1-2.
RUSH IN DIVIDUAL STATISTIC S nings 544, Ford 543, Simpson 3-29, Patterson NE-FG Gostkowski 35,7:57. PASSING-Kansas City, Daniel 21-30-0-200. San
RUSH ING-Cleveland, Baker 18-69, Campbell 1-6, 2-1,Wrgh 231 Aiaa -(ins ),Ellso 1133Deg,,ivrs22331-29
Gray 14. Pittsburgh, Bell 20-90, FJones 211, Dw 2-31, Wright 231,Asiata 2(minus 2), Ellison 113 Buf-FG Carpenter 37, 3:26. Diego, Rivers 22331229.
yer 3-10, Roethlisberger 4-9. MISSED HELD GOALS-None. NE-Blount 35 run (Gostkowski kick), 2:31. RECEIVING-Kansas City, McCluster 6-62, Hem-
PASSING-Cleveland, Campbell 2341-1-240. Pitts- Bengals 34, Ravens 17 A-68,756. ingway 5-45, Jenkins 3-67, Gray 3-7, Davis 2-5,
burgh, Roethlisberger 19-31-2-179. 1 Buf NE McGrath 1-11, Gordon 1-3. San Diego, Woodhead
RECEIVING-Cleveland, Gordon 7-82, Cameron Baltimore 6 0 11 0 17 First downs 19 24 742, Allen 5-89, Gates 4-31, Royal 3-34, Mathews
5-69, Cooper 5-34, Whittaker 2-38, Baker 2-(minus Cincinnati 7 10 0 17 34 Total Net Yards 393 382 2-11, Green 1-22.
1), Little 1-9, Ogbonnaya 1-9. Pittsburgh, A.Brown First Quarter Rushes-yards 35-169 43-267
9-87, Cotchery 3-25, Sanders 2-26, Miller 2-17, Bal-FG Tucker 38,13:48. Passing 224 115
Dwyer 1-9, W.Johnson 1-9, Bell 1-6. Bal-FG Tucker 22, 2:26. Punt Returns 0-0 2-7 49ers 23, Cardinals 20
MISSED HELD GOALS-None. Cin-Green 53 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), :17 Kickoff Returns 1-28 4-189 San Francisco 17 0 0 6 23
Giants 20, Redskins 6 Second Quarter Interceptons Ret. 1-0 0-0 Arizona 0 7 0 13 20
Comp-Att-Int 16-29-0 14-24-1 First Quarter
Washington 0 6 0 0 6 Cin-FG Nugent 39, 6:36. Sacked-Yards Lost 4-23 1-7 SF-FG Dawson 27,10:37.
N.Y. Giants 0 10 7 3 20 Cin-M.Jones 16 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), Punts 442.3 345.7 SF-Boldin 4 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson
Second Quarter 1:51. Fumbles-Lost 1-0 4-0 kick), 8:33.
Was-FG Forbath 31, 8:16. Third Quarter Penalties-Yards 6-54 4-31 SF-V.Davis 3 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson
NYG-Jernigan 24 pass from Manning (J.Brown Bal-FG Tucker 34, 9:30. Time of Possession 27:13 32:47 kick), :52.
kick), 5:21. Bal-M.Brown 8 pass from Flacco (Rice run), 5:13. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Second Quarter
NYG-FG J.Brown 34,1:38. Fourth Quarter RUSHING-Buffalo, Spiller 19-105, Jackson 14-60, Ari-Ballard 1 pass from Palmer (Feely kick), 4:46.
Was-FG Forbath 49, :04. Cin-Dalton 1 run (Nugent kick), 13:29. Lewis 24. New England, Blount 24-189, Ridley 12- Fourth Quarter
Third Quarter Cin-FG Nugent 38,12:19. 74, Develin 14, Vereen 2-3, Brady 4-(minus 3). Ari-FG Feely 49,14:47.
NYG-Jernigan 49 run (J.Brown kick), :00. Cin-Kirkpatrick 21 interception return (Nugent PASSING-Buffalo, Lewis 16-29-0-247. New En- Art-Roberts 34 pass from Palmer (Feely kick),
Fourth Quarter kick), 4:07. gland, Brady 14-24-1-122. 3:20.
NYG-FG J.Brown 38,4:53. A-62,406. RECEIVING-Buffalo, Spiller 5-28, Graham 3-62, SF-FG Dawson 56,1:45.
A 80,177. Bal Pi Chandler 3-55, Jackson 3-53, Woods 1-27, Good- Ari FG Feely 43, :29.
A-017 Bal r in o win 1-22. New England, Edelman 9-65, Vereen AriFG Feel 43, :29
Was NYG First downs 17 21 42 New England, Edelman 965, Vereen SF-FG Dawson 40, :00.
342, Amendola 1-9, Dobson 1-6. A-63,570.
First downs 12 14 Total Net Yards 222 392 MISSEDnELD GOALS-None. A63570
Total Net Yards 251 278 Rushes-yards 14-47 30-111 MISSED iLSF Ari
Rushes-yards 23-91 35-122 Passing 175 281 Seahawks 27, Rams 7 First downs 19 19
Passing 160 156 Punt Returns 1-3 5-35 St Louis 0 0 3 6-9 Total Net Yards 375 482
Punt Returns 5-23 4-9 Kickoff Returns 6-169 4-105 Seattle 7 6 7 7-27 Rushes-yards 23-83 22-83
Kickoff Returns 5-93 3-66 Interceptions Ret. 4-55 3-30 i uat Passing 292 399
Interceptions Ret. 2-25 2-17 Comp-Att-Int 30-50-3 21-364 F Qure Punt Returns 345 1-2
Comp-Att-Int 1949-2 12-32-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-17 0-0 Sea-Smith 37 interception return (Hauschka Kickoff Returns 3-84 347
Sacked-Yards Lost 3-9 1-7 Punts 6-47.5 3-36.0 kick), 9:50. Interceptions Ret. 14 0-0
Punts 9-40.4 844.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-0 Second Quarter Comp-Att-Int 21-34-0 28-49-1
Fumbles-Lost 3-2 4-1 Penalties-Yards 6-56 10-76 Sea-FG Hauschka 28, 6:14. Sacked-Yards Lost 2-18 1-8
Penalties-Yards 3-30 3-20 Time of Possession 26:03 33:57 Sea-FG Hauschka 35, :03. Punts 6-43.0 349.3
Time of Possession 28:21 31:39 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS Third Quarter Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING-Baltimore, Pierce 5-28, Rice 6-15, Scott StL-FG Zuerlein 36,10:49. Penalties-Yards 4-20 3-30
RUSHING-Washington, Morris 16-62, Helu Jr. 3-24, 2-3, Fiacco 1-1. Cincinnati, Green-Ellis 11-66, Dal- Sea-Lynch 2 run (Hauschka kick), 2:21. Time of Possession 27:40 32:20
Young 24, Cousins 1-3, AI.Robinson 1-(minus 2). ton 6-23, Bernard 13-22. Fourth Quarter INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
N.Y Giants, Jernigan 2-57, Hillis 17-56, A.Brown PASSING-Baltimore, Fiacco 30-50-3-192. Cincin- Sea-Tate 47 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), RUSHING-San Francisco, Patton 1-26, Kaepernick
13-11, Painter 3-(minus 2). nati, Dalton 21-364-281. 9:14. 4-24, Gore 13-14, Hunter 2-13, Boldin 1-11, Dixon
PASSING-Washington, Cousins 19-49-2-169. N.Y RECEIVING-Baltimore, Pitta 8-63, Rice 7-35, StL-Cook 2 pass from Clemens (pass failed), 2-(minus 5). Arizona, Mendenhall 1047, Ellington
Giants, Manning 10-24-1-152, Painter 2-8-1-11. M.Brown 5-30, Pierce 4-18, T.Smith 3-27, J.Jones 4:13. 9-30, S.Taylor 2-7, Palmer 1-(minus 1).
RECEIVING-Washington, Garcon 6-56, Paulsen 1-11, Scott 1-8, Doss 1-0. Cincinnati, M.Jones A-68,264. PASSING-San Francisco, Kaepernick 21-34-0-310.
4-32, AI.Robinson 3-33, Morris 2-21, Helu Jr. 2-14, 5-61, Bernard 5-51, Green 4-61, Hawkins 3-74, StL Sea Arizona, Palmer 2849-1407.
Moss 2-13. N.Y Giants, Jernigan 6-90, Nicks 2-50, Sanu 1-12, Charles 1-8, Sanzenbacher 1-7, First downs 11 20 RECEIVING-San Francisco, Boldin 9-149, V.Davis
Myers 2-9, Murphy Jr. 1-8, Hillis 1-6. AI.Smithl17. Total Net Yards 158 269 345, Crabtree 3-29, Patton 2-34, Dixon 2-27, Sta-
MISSED RELD GOALS-N.Y Giants, J.Brown 50 MISSED RELD GOALS-None. Rushes-yards 18-13 36-111 ley 1-14, James 1-12. Arizona, Fitzgerald 6-113.










Chargers claim final AFC spot


BERNIEWILSON
AP SportsWriter
SAN DIEGO -Nick
Novak kicked a 36-yard field
goal with 5:30 left in over-
time and the San Diego
Chargers, who trailed by 10
points in the fourth quarter,
beat the Kansas Chiefs 27-24
to claim the AFC's final play-
off spot.
The Chargers (9-7) ended
a three-year postseason
drought. The winning drive
was kept alive by a 2-yard
gain by Pro Bowl safe-
ty Eric Weddle on a fake
punt on fourth-and-2 from
the Chargers 28. The game
ended when Kansas City
couldn't convert on fourth-
and-15 from the San Diego
41 with 3:16 left.
With the Chargers on the
verge of an embarrassing
collapse against a team rest-
ing 20 of 22 starters, Philip
Rivers threw a 6-yard touch-
down pass to Eddie Royal
early in the fourth quarter
and Novak kicked a 22-yard
field goal to tie it.
Kansas City kicker Ryan
Succop was wide right on a
potential game-winning, 41-
yard field goal try with 4 sec-
onds left in regulation.
PANTHERS 21, FALCONS 20
ATLANTA Cam Newton
threw two touchdown pass-
es, Greg Hardy had a team-
record four sacks and the
Carolina Panthers clinched
the NFC South title by beat-
ing the Atlanta Falcons 21-
20 on Sunday
The Panthers (12-4)
clinched a first-round bye
and home-field advantage
for at least one game as the
No. 2 seed in the NFC. Car-
olina could move up to the


LENNY IGNELZI/AP
San Diego Chargers wide receiver Eddie Royal, left, can't hold on to a pass as Kansas City Chiefs defensive back
Ron Parker defends on Sunday in San Diego. The Chargers defeated the Chiefs to grab the final AFC playoff spot.


No. 1 seed with losses by
Seattle and Arizona in late
games.
Carolina set a team record
by sacking Matt Ryan nine
times. The defense also pro-
duced a touchdown on Mel-
vin White's 7-yard intercep-
tion return in the second
quarter.
GIANTS 20, REDSKINS 6
EAST RUTHERFORD,
N.J. Jerrel Jerigan caught
a 24-yard touchdown pass
and ran 49 yards for an-
other to lead the NewYork
Giants to a 20-6 victory over
Washington on Sunday
in what might be Mike
Shanahan's final game as
the Redskins' coach.
Shanahan has not only
seen the Redskins (3-13) fin-
ish the season with an eight-
game losing streak just a
year after winning the NFC


East, but his future is un-
certain because of his shaky
relationship with oft-in-
jured franchise quarterback
Robert Griffin III.
The Giants (7-9) also ar-
en't going to the playoffs,
but they closed the sea-
son with a 7-3 record after
losing their first six games.
It's a finish that probably
will have two-time Super
Bowl winning coach Tom
Coughlin back next season,
unless the 67-year-old de-
cides he has had enough.
The game was the final
one at MetLife Stadium until
the Super Bowl on Feb. 2.
VIKINGS 14, LIONS 13
MINNEAPOLIS (- Rookie
Cordarrelle Patterson
scored two more touch-
downs, including the go-
ahead catch in the end zone
in the fourth quarter, and


the Minnesota Vikings beat
the Detroit Lions 14-13 on
Sunday in the final game
at the Metrodome after 32
seasons.
With both the Vikings (5-
10-1) and the Lions (7-9) out
of the playoffs, both coaches
also faced the possibility of
their last full day with their
teams. Jim Schwartz fell to
29-52 in five years with the
Lions. Leslie Frazier raised
his record with the Vikings
in three-plus years to 21-33-
1. Each of them has reached
the playoffs once.
The building will be torn
down next month to make
room for a new domed sta-
dium on the same site.
BRONCOS 24, RAIDERS 14
OAKLAND, Calif. -
Peyton Manning set the
NFL single-season yards re-
cord and threw four touch-


down passes to clinch the
top seed in the AFC playoffs
for the Denver Broncos with
a 34-14 victory Sunday over
the Oakland Raiders.
Manning needed one half
to add the yards record to
the touchdown mark he set
last week and assure the
Broncos (13-3) would have
home-field advantage in the
playoffs.
PATRIOTS 34, BILLS 20
FOXBOROUGH, Mass. -
LeGarrette Blount ran for a
career-high 189 yards and
two touchdowns and had
two long kickoff returns as
the New England Patriots
clinched a first-round AFC
bye with a 34-20 win over
the Buffalo Bills on a rainy
Sunday.
Tom Brady was content
to hand the ball off during
a steady downpour against
a team first in the NFL in
sacks and second in inter-
ceptions. And Blount re-
sponded, leading the charge
into the playoffs.
49ERS 23, CARDINALS 20
GLENDALE, Ariz. -
Phil Dawson kicked a 40-
yard field goal as the game
ended to lift San Francisco
to a 23-20 victory over
the Arizona Cardinals on
Sunday, giving the 49ers the
NFC's No. 5 playoff seed.
Dawson had matched his
career best with a 56-yard-
er to put San Francisco (12-
4) up 20-17 with 1:45 to go.
Jay Feely's 43-yard field goal
then tied it for Arizona with
34 seconds left.
LaMichael James' 45-
yard kickoff return and two
quick completions by Collin
Kaepernick set up Dawson's
game winner.


DAVID KOHL
Cincinnati Bengals wide receiver Andrew Hawkins
celebrates on Sunday after the Bengals defeated the
Baltimore Ravens 34-17 in Cincinnati.


Bengals knock


Ravens from


playoffs 34-17


JOE KAY
AP SportsWriter
CINCINNATI -
Andy Dalton set some
records and kept the
Bengals perfect at
home heading into
the postseason.
Dalton threw for
two touchdowns, ran
for another and set a
pair of Bengals pass-
ing records on Sun-
day, leading Cincin-
nati to a 34-17 victory
that eliminated the
defending Super Bowl
champion Baltimore
Ravens.
It was an erratic
performance by the
third-year quarter-
back, who also threw
four interceptions in
a game Cincinnati
(11-5) wanted to win
for playoff seeding.
The Bengals (11-5) to
head into the post-
season as AFC North
champions.
The Ravens (8-
8) lost their last two


games, denying them
a chance to make the
playoffs for a sixth
straight season. They
couldn't avoid the Su-
per Bowl slump that's
so common.
The Ravens became
the 15th Super Bowl
champ that failed to
reach the playoffs the
following season, and
the sixth in the last 12
years. Their running
game fell apart, the
offense had to settle
for field goals, and the
defense missed Ray
Lewis' inspiration in
the big moments.
In Cincinna-
ti, there's only one
thing in mind: final-
ly win a playoff game.
The Bengals hav-
en't done that since
the 1990 season, tied
for the seventh-lon-
gest streak of futility
in NFL history. They
lost opening-round
games in Houston
each of the last two
seasons as wild cards.


Steelers rout Browns but remain



on outside looking in for playoffs


WILL GRAVES
AP Sports Writer
PITTSBURGH -
Pittsburgh played like
it didn't want its sea-
son to end. Cleveland
looked like it couldn't
wait to pack things up
and go home.
The Browns got their
wish. The Steelers
might, too.
Le'Veon Bell ran for
90 yards and a touch-
down and Pittsburgh
maintained its unlike-
ly pursuit of a play-
off berth, drubbing the
lifeless Browns 20-7 on
Sunday. If San Diego
loses to Kansas City af-
ter both Baltimore and
Miami lost Sunday, the
Steelers sneak in.
Ben Roethlisberg-
er passed for 179 yards
and a touchdown
against two intercep-
tions as Pittsburgh (8-
8) won its third straight
to avoid the franchise's
first losing season since
2003. The victory also
continued a furious
second-half rally by the
Steelers, who went 6-2
over the season's final
eight weeks to fuel an
improbable run at the
AFC's final postseason
spot.
Jason Campbell com-
pleted 23 of 40 pass-
es for 240 yards with
a touchdown, but the
Browns (4-12) lost their
seventh straight, fuel-
ing speculation first-
year coach Rob Chudz-
inski's job could be in
jeopardy.
The Browns didn't


Pittsburgh Steelers wide receiver Emmanuel Sanders (88) dives for the end zone and a
touchdown past Cleveland Browns cornerback Leon McFadden (29) after catching a pass
on Sunday in Pittsburgh.


do Chudzinski any fa-
vors, barely putting up
much fight while los-
ing to their rivals for
the 26th time in the last
31 meetings since the
franchise was revived
in 1999. Cleveland was
largely noncompetitive
over the season's final
three months, losing 10
of 11, with seven loss-
es by a touchdown or
more, including two to
the Steelers by a com-
bined 47-18.
Cleveland's front of-
fice declined to address
Chudzinski's job status,
releasing a statement
saying the team's focus
was on the game and
that the club "will not
discuss any evaluation
of the season until this
upcoming week."
There is no wide-
spread panic in Pitts-


burgh. A season that
appeared teetering on
embarrassment after a
55-31 loss to New En-
gland on Nov. 3 end-
ed up with a decidedly
rosier finish.
The Steelers scored
on the opening drive,
a 9-yard strike from
Roethlisberger to Jer-
richo Cotchery, and it
was more than enough.
Whenever the Browns
threatened, they found
a way to botch it. Twice
they failed on fourth-
down attempts in Pitts-
burgh territory and
didn't reach the end
zone until Campbell
found Fozzy Whitaker
on a 35-yard pass with
2:46 remaining.
By then most of the
attention had turned to
the scoreboard, where
the biggest roars were


saved for scores by
the Bengals and Jets,
who then won to boost
Pittsburgh's playoff
chances.
The rapid develop-
ment of Bell helped
Pittsburgh's remark-
able turnaround. He
broke Hall of Fam-
er Franco Harris' team
record for total yards
from scrimmage by
a rookie by combin-
ing for 96 yards in the
muck at Heinz Field.
Bell's 5-yard touch-
down burst in the sec-
ond quarter, which in-
cluded a nifty spin
move in the back-
field, gave the Steel-
ers a 14-0 lead at the
break. It capped an
87-yard drive in which
Bell touched the ball 10
times in 14 plays.


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013




Monday, December 30, 2013


Curry's 29 points lead



Warriors over Cavaliers in OT


TOM WITHERS
AP Sports Writer
CLEVELAND Ste-
phen Curry scored
29 points and made
a clutch jumper with
13.5 seconds left as the
Golden State Warriors
opened a long road trip
with their fifth straight
victory, 108-104 in
overtime against the
Cleveland Cavaliers on
Sunday.
Curry overcame a
poor shooting perfor-
mance after halftime,
and nearly recorded a
triple-double by add-
ing 11 assists and nine
rebounds in 48 min-
utes. Curry was just 2 of
12 from the floor in the
second half and OT.
David Lee scored 19
before fouling out for
the Warriors, who are
on the road for seven
games over the next 13
days.
Kyrie Irving scored
27 for Cleveland,
which dropped its fifth
straight and lost its
third tight game in a
row. The Cavs lost by
three in Boston on Sat-
urday and two in dou-
ble-overtime against
Atlanta on Thursday.
Irving drained a
3-pointer with 9.5 sec-
onds left in regulation
to tie it 99-all. The War-
riors, who once trailed
by 17, quickly pushed
the ball up the floor for
one final shot, but Cur-
ry's 8-foot runner in the
lane bounced off the
rim in the last second,


Cleveland Cavaliers' Kyrie Irving, left, jumps to thi
against Golden State Warriors' Draymond Green d
overtime in an NBA basketball game on Sunday ii
The Warriors defeated the Cavaliers 108-104 in o


sending the teams to
overtime.
Curry threw his head
back in disbelief at
the miss. But the silky
smooth point guard
more than made up for
it in the extra session.
THUNDER 117,
ROCKETS 86
OKLAHOMA CITY
- Kevin Durant had
33 points, 13 rebounds
and five assists, and
the Oklahoma City
Thunder won their
second straight game
without Russell
Westbrook, beating the
Houston Rockets 117-
86 on Sunday night.
Jeremy Lamb added
a career-high 22 points
and five assists for
Oklahoma City, which
has the NBA's best re-
cord at 25-5. The
Thunder have won 12
of their last 13 and 20
of their last 22 games.


Reggie Jacks
ing in Westbr
place, had 16
and eight assi
Aaron Broo]
points and CM
Parsons score
for Houston,
was playing it
game in five d
Rockets, who
three-game w
streak snappe


i their first 12 shots and
shot 36.5 percent from
the field (31 of 85).
SPURS 112, KINGS 104
SAN ANTONIO (AP)
Manu Ginobili
scored 28 points, Tony
Parker added 22, and
Tim Duncan had 17
points and 13 rebounds
to lead the San Anto-
nio Spurs to a 112-104
TONY DEJAK/APvictory over the Sacra-
TONYDEJAK/APmento Kings on Sun-
e basket day night.
during Boris Diaw had 14
nl Cleveland. ,r. c r*
overtime. points and Tiago Split-
ter added 11 for San
on start- Antonio (24-7).
s>on, start- .
ook's DeMarcus Cousins
points had 29 points and 14 re-
pists. bounds, Isaiah Thom-
sts.
ks had 17 as added 27 points and
landler Rudy Gay had 24 for
d 15 r Sacramento (9-20).
wAhich Struggling mighti-
s fourth ly on defense for much
lays. The of the second half, the
had a Spurs turned to their
inning Big Three to close out
d, missed the upstart Kings.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL





DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 30, 2013


Miami endures Russell Bowl rout


KYLE HIGHTOWER
Associated Press

ORLANDO Miami
spent the last two bowl
seasons watching from
home, waiting for the
day when it could be-
gin trying to climb back
to prominence.
After being pound-
ed in the Russell Athlet-
ic Bowl by future Atlan-
tic Coast Conference
foe Louisville, it's clear
that rebuilding process
is not yet complete.
Teddy Bridgewater
threw three touchdown
passes and ran for an-
other score to help No.
18 Louisville rout the
Hurricanes 36-9 on Sat-
urday night.
Miami coach Al Gold-
en said despite the set-
back, the Hurricanes
aren't going to stray too
far from the foundation
they've been trying to
build.
"We got beat in all
three phases. There's no
excuses," Golden said.


PAUL RYAN / DAILY COMMERCIAL
Louisville's Teddy Bridgewater is brought down for a safety by Miami's Deon Bush on
Saturday during the Russell Athletic Bowl in Orlando.


"I'm going to evalu-
ate the whole program,
just like I do every year.
It's not going to be any
different. .. We're go-
ing to keep moving it
forward. We're going
to be resolute in that
and we're not going to


flinch with that."
The Cardinals (12-
1) spotted Miami (9-4)
an early 2-0 lead, then
dominated the rest of
the way, racking up 554
total yards to Miami's
174.
Miami, playing in its


Former Navy
quarterback
Roger
Staubach
speaks at the
Armed Forces
Bowl news
conference on
Friday in Fort
Worth, Texas.

AP PHOTO


Navy, MTSU to meet



in Armed Forces Bowl


STEPHEN HAWKINS
Associated Press

FORT WORTH, Texas -
Navy and Middle Tennessee
State have drastically differ-
ent offensive philosophies
and very similar results.
The teams playing in the
Armed Forces Bowl on Mon-
day both have 8-4 records and
average about 415 total yards
a game, though the Midship-
men gain most of their yards
on the ground with their triple
option while the Blue Raiders
are basically 50-50. Both have
extended winning streaks af-
ter midseason slumps.
Middle Tennessee was 3-4
in mid-October after losing its
third straight game before an
open date and a players-on-
ly meeting. The Blue Raiders
hasn't lost since then, starting
with a wild 51-49 victory over
Marshall when Logan Kilgo-
re threw a touchdown pass on
the game's final play.
"I do think the Marshall


game kind of jolted the team
a bit," Kilgore said. "To be able
to ride a win streak like that
going against some quality
teams, it gives the team all the
needed momentum to carry
into a long bowl process."
Especially after last season,
when Middle Tennessee was
also 8-4 but was snubbed for
a bowl spot in it final year in
the Sun Belt Conference be-
fore moving to Conference
USA.
Navy was 3-3 after a dou-
ble-overtime loss at Toledo.
The Midshipmen then beat
Pittsburgh and lost 38-34 loss
at Notre Dame before four
consecutive wins, including
in triple overtime at San Jose
State before beating Army in
blizzard-like conditions just
more than two weeks ago.
"Our two goals every year
are to win the Command-
er-In-Chief's Trophy and go
to a bowl game. So this is our
main goal Navy coach Ken
Niumatalolo said.


first bowl game since
2010, hasn't had a bowl
victory since 2006, los-
ing four straight. The
Hurricanes were re-
turning to the postsea-
son following a two-
year, self-imposed ban
during an NCAA inves-


tigation.
They got on the
scoreboard first with
the safety. But it was
one of their few high-
lights.
The Hurricanes also
were held under 10
points in a bowl game
for the first time since
the 2005 Peach Bowl, a
40-3 loss to LSU.
"Obviously, it wasn't
the performance I
wanted to have being
my last game, but I give
credit to Louisville,"
said quarterback Ste-
phen Morris, who was
12 for 27 for 160 yards.
"They had a great de-
fensive plan going.
They were in the right
spots at the right time."
With Cardinals' fans
chanting "Teddy! Ted-
dy!" at times through-
out the game, Bridge-
water, projected to be
a top NFL draft pick if
he comes out this sum-
mer, set a school sea-
son record with 31
touchdown passes.


Up-tempo offenses to


collide at Holiday Bowl


BERNIEWILSON
AP Sports Writer

SAN DIEGO It shouldn't
take long Monday night for
the Holiday Bowl to out-
shine its younger brother,
the Poinsettia Bowl.
Four nights after Utah
State won a snoozer over
Northern Illinois, No. 16 Ar-
izona State and Texas Tech
are expected to liven up
Qualcomm Stadium.
The Sun Devils average 41
points, having scored 53 or
more points six times, in-
cluding breaking 60 once.
The Red Raiders' uptem-
po offense averages 88 plays
and 513 yards a game.
ASU's Todd Graham, the
Pac-12 Coach of the Year,
loves using the word "ex-
plosive" a lot, so naturally
he's expecting "an explosive
game and a game that will be
fun for fans to watch."
Pac-12 South champion
Arizona State (10-3) is com-
ing off a 24-point loss to No.
5 Stanford in the confer-
ence championship game,
the second time it lost to the
Cardinal this season.
Texas Tech (7-5) is on an
unsightly five-game losing
streak that followed a 7-0
start.
"I think we started play-
ing really good teams and
that never helps," said first-
year coach Kliff Kingsbury, a
former Texas Tech quarter-
back. "We had some young


AP FILE PHOTO
Arizona State quarterback Taylor
Kelly (10) looks for a receiver
against Stanford on Dec. 7 in
Tempe, Ariz.
guys and some young quar-
terbacks and you look at our
turnover margin, we're sec-
ond-to-last in the country
and it's hard to be consistent
and be a good team doing
that. I just think we have to
clean up in a lot of areas and
grow up."
Graham said leading rush-
er and scorer Marion Grice
probably won't play due to a
leg injury.
Kingsbury said he's in-
formed quarterbacks Davis
Webb, a freshman, and Mi-
chael Brewer, a sophomore,
who will start, but will keep
everyone else guessing until
Monday night.
A good guess is that Webb
would start after Baker May-
field announced his inten-
tion to transfer and is no lon-
ger with the team.


College Football FBS Bowl Glance
All Times EST
Saturday, Dec. 21
New Mexico Bowl
At Albuquerque
Colorado State 48, Washington State 45
Las Vegas Bowl
Southern Cal 45, Fresno State 20
Famous Idaho Potato Bowl
At Boise, Idaho
San Diego State 49, Buffalo 24
New Orleans Bowl
Louisiana-Lafayette 24, Tulane 21
Monday, Dec. 23
Beef '0' Brady's Bowl
At St. Petersburg
East Carolina 37, Ohio 20
Tuesday, Dec. 24
Hawaii Bowl
At Honolulu
Oregon State 38, Boise State 23
Thursday, Dec. 26
Little Caesars Pizza Bowl
At Detroit
Pittsburgh 30, Bowling Green 27
Poinsettia Bowl
At San Diego
Utah State 21, Northern Illinois 14
Friday, Dec. 27
Military Bowl
At Annapolis, Md.
Marshall 31, Maryland 20
Texas Bowl
At Houston
Syracuse 21, Minnesota 17
Fight Hunger Bowl
At San Francisco
Washington 31, BYU 16
Saturday, Dec. 28
Pinstripe Bowl
At New York
Notre Dame 29, Rutgers 16
Belk Bowl
At Charlotte, N.C.
North Carolina 39, Cincinnati 17
Russell Athletic Bowl
At Orlando
Louisville 36, Miami 9
Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl
At Tempe, Ariz.
Kansas State 31, Michigan 14
Monday, Dec. 30
Armed Forces Bowl
At Fort Worth, Texas
Middle Tennessee (8-4) vs. Navy (8-4), 11:45
a.m. (ESPN)
Music City Bowl
At Nashville, Tenn.
Mississippi (7-5) vs. Georgia Tech (7-5), 3:15
p.m. (ESPN)
Alamo Bowl
At San Antonio
Oregon (10-2) vs. Texas (8-4), 6:45 p.m.
(ESPN)
Holiday Bowl
At San Diego
Arizona State (10-3) vs. Texas Tech (7-5),
10:15 p.m. (ESPN)
Tuesday, Dec. 31
At Shreveport, La.
Arizona (7-5) vs. Boston College (7-5), 12:30
p.m. (ESPN)
Sun Bowl
At El Paso, Texas
Virginia Tech (8-4) vs. UCLA (9-3), 2 p.m.
(CBS)
Liberty Bowl
At Memphis, Tenn.
Rice (9-3) vs. Mississippi State (6-6), 4
p.m. (ESPN)
Chick-fil-A Bowl
At Atlanta
Texas A&M (84) vs. Duke (10-3), 8 p.m.
(ESPN)
Wednesday, Jan. 1
Heart of Dallas Bowl
At Dallas
UNLV (7-5) vs. North Texas (84), Noon (ES-
PNU)
Gator Bowl
At Jacksonville
Nebraska (8-4) vs. Georgia (8-4), Noon
(ESPN2)
Capital One Bowl
At Orlando
Wisconsin (9-3) vs. South Carolina (10-2), 1
p.m. (ABC)
Outback Bowl
At Tampa
Iowa (8-4) vs. LSU (9-3), 1p.m. (ESPN)
Rose Bowl
At Pasadena, Calif.
Stanford (11-2) vs. Michigan State (12-1), 5
p.m. (ESPN)
Fiesta Bowl
At Glendale, Ariz.
Baylor (11-1) vs. UCF (11-1), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Thursday, Jan. 2
Sugar Bowl
At New Orleans
Alabama (11-1) vs. Oklahoma (10-2), 8:30
p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, Jan. 3
Orange Bowl
At Miami
Ohio State (12-1) vs. Clemson (10-2), 8
p.m. (ESPN)
Cotton Bowl
At Arlington, Texas
Missouri (11-2) vs. Oklahoma State (10-2),
7:30 p.m. (FOX)
Saturday, Jan. 4
BBVA Compass Bowl
At Birmingham, Ala.
Vanderbilt (84) vs. Houston (8-4), 1p.m.
(ESPN)
Sunday, Jan. 5
GoDaddy.com Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
Arkansas State (7-5) vs. Ball State (10-2), 9
p.m. (ESPN)
Monday, Jan. 6
BCS National Championship
At Pasadena, Calif.
Florida State (13-0) vs. Auburn (12-1), 8:30
p.m. (ESPN)
Saturday, Jan. 18
East-West Shrine Classic
At St. Petersburg
East vs. West, 4 p.m. (NFLN)
Saturday, Jan. 25
Senior Bowl
At Mobile, Ala.
South vs. North, 4 p.m. (NFLN)


K State expects to carry momentum into next season


DAVE SKRETTA
AP Sports Writer

KANSAS CITY, Mo.
- Kansas State head-
ed into this season
faced with the prospect
of replacing its start-
ing quarterback, best
defensive player and a
slew of other contrib-
utors on both sides of
the ball.
TheWildcats shouldn't
have nearly as many
concerns next season.
After a dominant
victory over Michi-
gan in the Buffalo Wild
Wings Bowl on Satur-
day night, Kansas State
heads into the offsea-
son brimming with op-
timism and expecta-
tions. The Wildcats will


return most of their key
players next season, in-
cluding quarterback
Jake Waters and wide
receiver Tyler Lock-
ett, who hooked up for
three TD passes against
the Wolverines.
"We're losing some
great seniors," Waters
said, "but with the work
ethic that we have, the
type of coaches that we
have, we're all excited
about it."
As well they should
be.
The Wildcats had to
replace Heisman Tro-
phy finalist Collin Klein
and linebacker Arthur
Brown from a Fiesta
Bowl team this season,
and it was a struggle


Kansas State's Jake Waters, rig
win against Michigan with tean
the Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl on

early on. The Wildcats
lost to lower-division
North Dakota State in
their season opener,
and then lost its first
three Big 12 games.
But by the midway


by Texas and Oklaho-
ma State had improved
B to the point that it was
holding mighty Baylor
in check.
.y After losing a nip-
Si and-tuck game with
the Bears on Oct. 12,
p the Wildcats' only oth-
er loss came in a tight
beu game against Okla-
homa. Along the way,
AP FILE PHOTO they routed Texas Tech
ht, smiles as he celebrates a when it was still among
inmate Cody Whitehair after the nation's ranked
Saturday, in Tempe, Ariz. teams, and trounced ri-
val Kansas 31-10 to cap
point of the season, the regular season.
coach Bill Snyder had Then an impressive
begun to embrace a performance against
two-QB system involv- the Wolverines, jump-
ing Waters and Dan- ing out to a 21-6 lead
iel Sams, and a defense and the tacking on a
that had been gouged touchdown in the clos-


ing minutes to help seal
the 31-14 victory Satur-
day night.
It was the Wildcats'
first bowl victory in 11
years.
"The way the season
started, it wasn't the
way we wanted," said
Waters, who threw for
271 yards and the three
TDs to Lockett without
tossing an intercep-
tion. "But to finish the
way we did, it gives us
a lot of momentum and
excitement about get-
ting started again."
There will be holes to
fill, just as there are every
season, but the majori-
ty of the key players on
both sides of the ball are
expected back next year.


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013




Monday, December 30, 2013


NHL HOCKEY


Panthers roll to 4-1



victory over Canadiens
PAUL GEREFFI u Ll t tUE
Associated Press Jl U


SUNRISE Brian
Campbell, Aleksander
Barkov and Dmitry Ku-
likov each scored goals
to lift the Florida Pan-
thers over the Montreal
Canadiens 4-1 on Sun-
day night.
Sean Bergenheim
added an empty-net
goal with 17 seconds
left. Tom Gilbert had
two assists.
Scott Clemmensen
stopped 21 shots for
the Panthers, who
broke a three-game
losing streak and beat
Montreal for the sec-
ond time this month.
Clemmensen is 8-1
against the Canadiens.
Montreal lost for
the first time in three
games.
Brandon Prust scored
for the Canadiens, and
Peter Budaj made 21
saves.
Florida stretched its
lead to 3-1 on Barkov's
goal in the second peri-
od. Gilbert's shot from
the slot was tipped in
by Barkov at 14:29. Bar-
kov has seven points in
six games.
The Canadiens had
a goal disallowed for
the second time in the
game with 12:37 left.


TONY RENNA/AP
Montreal Canadiens goalie Peter Budaj (30) deflects a shot
as teammate Andrei Markov (79) and Florida Panthers right
wing Brad Boyes (24) go after the puck during the second
period on Sunday in Sunrise.


Danny Briere swept a
loose puck into the net,
but it was ruled that
Alex Galchenyuk pre-
vented Clemmensen
from playing his posi-
tion before the shot.
The Canadiens also
appeared to score with
6:34 remaining in the
first, but the goal was
waved off because Bri-
an Gionta was called
for knocking the puck
down with a high stick
at the blue line.
Montreal tied it 1-1
in the second period
on Prust's goal. Prust
picked up the puck
while sliding through
the slot and wristed a
shot on net. The puck


deflected in off Clem-
mensen at 2:56.
The Panthers re-
claimed the lead less
than two minutes lat-
er. A shot by Camp-
bell bounced off Budaj
and popped up in the
air over his head. The
puck hit the ice in front
and went in off Budaj's
skate to make it 2-1.
The Panthers took a
1-0 lead on Kulikov's
goal in the first period
during 4-on-4 play. Ku-
likov took a pass from
Tomas Fleischmann in
the left circle and beat
Budaj on the stick side
at 6:10. The goal was
Kulikov's first in 28
games.


NICK MENDOLA
Associated Press
BUFFALO, N.Y Ryan Miller
made 49 saves, and the Buffalo Sa-
bres beat the Washington Capitals
2-1 on Sunday night.
Drew Stafford netted Buffalo's goal
in regulation, and Steve Ott scored
the lone shootout goal in the sixth
round as the Sabres improved to 5-0-
1 in their last six home games after
starting 3-12-1 there.
Miller stopped all six Washington
shootout attempts.
Philipp Grubauer made 16 saves
for Washington, and Troy Brouwer
scored the Capitals' only goal. Alex
Ovechkin recorded 12 shots, but
failed to earn a point.
Washington had the first 12 shots
on goal, and with 13:52 gone, Miller
stopped Eric Fehr from point-blank
range to keep the Capitals off the
board.
Buffalo finally put a shot on Gru-
bauer with 4:23 left in the first. Matt
D'Agostini's odd-angle snap shot
was met with a loud cheer from the
home crowd.
Ott took a cross checking penal-


ty 5:53 into the game, but Washing-
ton's NHL-best power play couldn't
take advantage. Miller made a shoul-
der save on a deflection by Mikhail
Grabovski.
The Capitals had a 15-3 shots edge
in the first period.
Grubauer stopped him, and then
foiled Matt Moulson with a left pad
save in the crease off the ensuing fa-
ceoff.
Capitals forward Tom Wilson laid
a heavy hit on Ville Leino late in the
second period, and Marcus Folig-
no challenged him to a fight. Folig-
no was given an instigator penalty
and 10-minute misconduct, putting
Washington's power play back on the
ice.
Despite being outshot 30-10, Buf-
falo took a 1-0 lead when Stafford
tapped in a loose puck with 1:42 left
in the second.
Grubauer made a glove save on
D'Agostini moments later to keep
the Capitals' deficit at one goal.
Washington tied it off a giveaway
by Ott 5:34 into the third period.
Brouwer's slap shot beat Miller over
the right shoulder.


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SKIING

Svindal wins in Bormio;


Miller struggles to place 35th


ANDREW DAMPF
AP Sports Writer
BORMIO, Italy -
Aksel Lund Svindal
is skiing as if he's on
cruise control.
Hard or soft, sun-
ny or dark, the Nor-
wegian just keeps on
winning.
For Bode Miller and
the rest of the U.S. Ski
Team, however, this
World Cup season has
been a different story
in downhill.
While Miller's form
has improved in recent
weeks, he took a step
backward Sunday when
he finished 35th in a
race won with a perfect
run from Svindal.
"This wasn't good
for my confidence,"
Miller said. "But my
skiing was fine."
Miller was an early
starter and attributed
his troubles to snow-


fall during the first half
of his run.
"I couldn't see any-
thing," the two-time
overall winner said.
"Not seeing makes the
bumps much worse.
But I've been skiing
well. I skied well in the
training runs, so we just
got to stay focused."
Svindal mastered the
fresh snow conditions
on the Stelvio course
for his fourth victory
of the Olympic season,
with just 40 days to go
to the Sochi Games.
The Norwegian
clocked 1 minute,
54.08 seconds to finish
0.39 seconds ahead
of Hannes Reichelt of
Austria.
Erik Guay of Cana-
da placed third, 0.51
back, for a strong fol-
low-up to his downhill
victory in Val Gardena
a week ago.
Svindal trailed Guay


at every checkpoint
but then gained 0.65
seconds over the last
few gates, where Guay
made a slight but cost-
ly error, lifting up his
left ski to regain his
balance after cutting
off a turn too sharply.
The Stelvio is known
for its knee-jarring
bumps, making fa-
tigue a big factor.
"You win Bormio in
the last part, because
everyone is tired. It's a
mix of you're tired and
it's a bit scary," Svindal
said. "The last 30 sec-
onds is where you win
or lose the race. I had
a good plan and was
pretty determined to
make it happen on the
last part."
Svindal has fin-
ished in the top five in
his last six World Cup
downhill races and in
12 of his last 14 dating
back to March 2012.


ALESSANDROTROVATI / AP
Norway's Aksel Lund Svindal, center, winner of the World Cup downhill, celebrates on the
podium with second-placed Hannes Reichelt, left, and third-placed Erik Guay, on Sunday
in Bormio, Italy.


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CANCER: Gilda's Club offers respite from the disease / C3


Health ;

check -

MOUNT DORA
Peripheral Neuropathy
support group meets Jan. 4
The Peripheral Neuropathy sup-
port group will meet at 10 a.m. on
Jan. 4, in the Lodge Card Room, at
Waterman Village, 445 Waterman
Ave.
For information, call Jack Koehler
at 352-735-2077.

TAVARES
'New Year-New You'
classes offered on Jan. 8
EzNutritionl0l will begin the
"New Year-New You" health and
weight loss course on Jan. 8.
Participants will have weekly
weigh-ins, nutritional information,
support groups, recipes and prizes
to weight-loss winners.
Participants will also receive a
body analysis before starting the
course, and a detailed meal plan on
how to improve health.
To pre-register or for information,
call Lisa Johnson at 352-516-9855.
LAKE COUNTY
AARP Smart Driver classes
scheduled for 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.
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:
Jan. 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 4 p.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
Drive. Register at 352-669-3284.

TAVARES
Hospital sets ongoing
support groups, classes
Overeaters Anonymous group
meets every Thursday at 5:30 p.m.,
in the Mattison Conference room
E, Florida Hospital Waterman, 1000
Waterman Way, Tavares.
For information, call 352-223-9769.
Childbirth Classes are held on an
ongoing basis. For details and regis-
tration, call 352-253-3367 or email,


AP FILE PHOTOS
Double hand transplant recipien LindsayAronson Ess is shown working on her dexterity recently during a physical therapy session in
Richmond, Va.


UNOS to oversee hand, face


transplants as well as organs


LAURAN NEERGAARD
Associated Press
WASHINGTON Sure
your liver or kidney could
save someone's life. But
would you donate your
hands, or your face? Sign-
ing up to become an or-
gan donor may get more
complicated than just
checking a box on your
driver's license.
The government is pre-
paring to regulate the new
field of hand and face
transplants like it does
standard organ trans-
plants, giving more Amer-
icans who are disabled or
disfigured by injury, ill-
ness or combat a chance
at this radical kind of re-


Ess works on her writing during a physical therapy session.


construction.
Among the first chal-
lenges is deciding how
people should consent
to donate these very visi-
ble body parts that could


improve someone's qual-
ity of life without de-
terring them from tradi-
tional donation of hearts,
lungs and other internal
organs needed to save


lives.
"Joe Blow is not going to
know that now an organ
is defined as also includ-
ing a hand or a face," said
Dr. Suzanne McDiarmid,
who chairs the committee
of the United Network for
Organ Sharing, or UNOS,
that will develop the new
policies over the next few
months.
Making that clear to po-
tential donors and their
families is critical "oth-
erwise we could under-
mine public trust," said
McDiarmid, a transplant
specialist at the Universi-
ty of California, Los Ange-
les.
SEE HANDS I C2


Denver gives out recreational pot sales licenses


KRISTEN WYATT
Associated Press
DENVER The first batch of Denver
businesses approved to sell recreational
marijuana got their licenses Friday, the
owners mugging for pictures and saying
they never thought they'd see the day
when they'd get a permit to sell pot.
Applause broke out and cameras
whirred when the first license was is-
sued from the city's Department of Ex-
cise and Licenses. The city awarded

SEE POT I C3


Elle Beau, an
employee of The
Clinic, a Denver-
based dispensary,
reaches into
a display case
for marijuana
while helping a
customer recently
in Denver.
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Family celebrates hearts for the holidays


GILLIAN FLACCUS
Associated PRess
SAN MARCOS, Ca-
lif. Deanna Kremis
remembers the exhil-
arating day her young
sons first had the ener-
gy to race each other up
a flight of stairs.
The brothers, then
ages 7 and 10, could
barely walk before hav-
ing heart transplants just
a month apart. As they
flew up the steps two
at a time, jostling and
shouting, she recalled,
"my friend turned to me
and said, Are YOU ready
to get one now?'"
It was a joke that be-
came prophesy. Her
health, too, was slip-
ping away because of
the same inherited car-
diac condition. By the
time she received her
own transplant in July,
her heart was so weak
she fainted while walk-


HANDS
FROM PAGE C1

"The consent process
for the life-saving or-
gans should not, must
not, be derailed by a
consent process for a
different kind of organ,
that the public might
think of as being very
different from donating
a kidney or a heart or a
liver," she added.
These so-called "re-
constructive trans-
plants" are experimen-
tal, and rare. The best
estimates are that 27
hand transplants have
been performed in the


ing down the hall, col-
lapsed mid-sentence
and passed out in the
middle of dinner at a
friend's house.
Her decline was terri-
fying for her sons, who
were just beginning
to embrace their lives
with donor hearts and
now saw their worst
memories reflected in
their mother's struggle.
All three have hyper-
trophic cardiomyopa-
thy, a genetic condition
that causes the heart
muscle to thicken until
it can't pump proper-
ly. Kremis' mother and
brother also have it, as
did her grandmother.
"We just didn't like
seeing her go through
the pain and stuff," said
Trevin, now 13. "We
knew what it felt like."
The 44-year-old stay-
at-home mom for this
family of five now finds

U.S. since 1999, and
about seven partial or
full face transplants
since 2008, said Dr. Vi-
jay Gorantla, medical
director of the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh re-
constructive transplant
program.
But they're gradual-
ly increasing as more
U.S. hospitals offer the
complex surgeries, the
Defense Department
funds research into the
approach for wound-
ed veterans and as
transplant recipients
go public to say how
the surgeries have im-
proved their lives.
"These hands are


m---


Matthew Kremis, center, poses for a picture with his brother Tre
mother, Deanna Kremis, recently, in their home in San Marcos,
heart transplants, after suffering with an inherited heart condit


herself in the unusu-
al position of getting
advice on post-trans-
plant life from her
sons while coordinat-
ing a never-ending reg-
imen of pills and doc-

blessed hands to me,"
said Lindsay Aronson
Ess, 30, of Richmond,
Va., who received a
double hand trans-
plant in 2011. She had
lost her hands and feet
to a life-threatening in-
fection in 2007.
Until now, decid-
ing who qualifies for
a hand or face trans-
plant, and how to find a
match and approach a
potential donor's fam-
ily all have been done
on an informal, case-
by-case basis.
There has been no
way to tell which hos-
pitals' techniques work
best and how patients


tor's appointments that
has become her full-
time job. She also ho-
meschools Trevin, who
struggles with severe
osteoporosis from the
anti-rejection medi-

ultimately fare. There
have been reports of
two deaths related to
face transplants in oth-
er countries, and some
transplanted hands
have had to be ampu-
tated. Patients must
take lifelong anti-rejec-
tion medications that
put them at risk of in-
fections, cancer and
other side effects.
In July, government
regulations go into ef-
fect making hand and
face transplants subject
to the same strict over-
sight by UNOS, which
manages the U.S.
transplant program, as
heart or kidney trans-
plants. They're part of
a new definition of "or-
gan" that also includes


,v fiction. Matthew has
been hospitalized once
for rejection and Trev-
in had eight fractures
in one year from his os-
teoporosis. A third son
her eldest and her
husband are healthy.
"It's just really hard
seeing your babies
go through anything.
They're amazing," she
said, holding back
tears. "My goal was to
get in and out of the
hospital faster than
them and I didn't quite
make it. And for them
AP FILE PHOTO not to worry. I didn't
Dvin Kremis, left, and their want them to worry
Calif. All three have received about me."
tion. It's not unheard of
to have more than one
cine he takes daily. transplant in one fami-
In the daily whirl- ly when a genetic condi-
wind, she still worries tion is involved, but the
about her sons, who triple-transplant Kremis-
are thriving but face es are a rarity even in the
the constant threat of world of advanced cardi-
organ rejection and in- ac specialty medicine.


other body parts that
doctors one day might
transplant from feet
to voice boxes, maybe
even the uterus. Unlike
corneas, heart valves
and other simpler tis-
sues that are regulat-
ed by the Food and
Drug Administration,
these are all complex
mixes of blood vessels,
nerves, muscles and
other tissues.
The rules mean po-
tential recipients will
be added to the UNOS
network, for matching
of donated hands and
face tissue that are the
right tissue type and
compatible for skin
color, size, gender and
age. Transplants and
their outcomes will be


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tracked.
Before then, the
UNOS committee will
have to decide such
things as who's first on
the waiting list, and
what special exper-
tise a transplant center
needs.
Then there's the con-
sent challenge. Some
specialists say people
should receive a list of
body parts when they
first sign an organ do-
nor card to speci-
fy exactly what they do
and don't want donat-
ed at death.
"Ethically it is the
right thing to do so the
potential donor has
a choice," said Pitts-
burgh's Gorantla, who
is closely watching how
UNOS will tackle this
issue.
But UNOS commit-
tee bioethicist Rob-
ert Veatch of George-
town University said
until now, next-of-kin
have decided on donat-
ing a loved one's face or
hands, because previ-
ously registered organ
donors probably had no
idea that was an option.
That's even though some
state laws preclude fam-
ily from overriding a rel-
ative's pre-death deci-
sion to donate organs or
tissues.
"Some people who
would be willing to
consent to a kidney
might get a little squea-
mish about a face," he
said.
The government pro-
jected fewer than two
dozen people might
be placed on a waiting
list for hand and face
transplants each year.
But Susan Stewart of
the Association of Or-
gan Procurement Or-
ganizations said ulti-
mately, it will increase
these transplants be-
cause finding a match
will be easier.
Hand recipient Ess
- the patient voice on
the UNOS committee
- also wants to ensure
potential recipients are
fully informed of the
rigors and risks.
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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013




Monday, December 30, 2013


Las Vegas mental


hospital sent some


patients out of state


Associated Press
SACRAMENTO, Ca-
lif. -Nevada's prima-
ry hospital for mental-
ly ill people has bused
hundreds of patients
out of Las Vegas in re-
cent years, with crime
and tragedy often re-
sulting in cities across
the country, The Sac-
ramento Bee reported
Sunday.
The Bee's investiga-
tion found receipts for
one-way Greyhound
tickets that listed the
names of more than
1,000 people over the
past three years.
The tickets were giv-
en to mentally ill men
and women short-
ly after they arrived at
Rawson-Neal Psychi-
atric Hospital in Las
Vegas. More than 325
of the patients board-
ed buses to California.
The newspaper
found passenger
names in criminal da-
tabases across the na-
tion for arrests involv-
ing murder, assault,
sex crimes, vagrancy,
vandalism and oth-
er violations. Many of
the crimes involved
repeated offenses for
minor violations of-
ten associated with
homelessness.
The newspaper's
analysis also found
more than 50 match-
es between names of
mental patients bused
out of Nevada and
suspects facing crimi-
nal charges in Las Ve-
gas. In most cases,
proceedings in those
cases were stopped
cold and judges is-
sued bench warrants
for arrests of the sus-
pects soon after the
patients were bused.
Nevada Gov. Bri-
an Sandoval in recent
months has ordered
additional funding
for mental health ser-
vices and reviews


POT
FROM PAGE C1

eight licenses for re-
tail shops, 30 licens-
es for pot growers and
four licenses for mak-
ers of cannabis-infused
products such as pot
brownies.
One businessman
joked about getting ar-
rested for having a joint
at a 1971 Black Sabbath
concert. Others shared
hugs and stories about
marijuana's route to le-
galization.
"I think it's about
time that adults can
imbibe in marijuana,"
said Donald Andrews of
one of the eight shops,
LoDo Wellness Center


of the state's mental
health care system.
But his administra-
tion has also defended
Rawson-Neal's busing
practices as safe and
humane. On Friday,
the governor said he
was appalled by what
The Bee had found in
its investigation.
"An investigation is
underway, and those
responsible will be
held accountable,"
Sandoval said through
his spokeswoman,
Mary-Sarah Kinner.
"This type of conduct
is indefensible."

The tickets were given
to mentally ill men
and women shortly
after they arrived
at Rawson-Neal
Psychiatric Hospital
in Las Vegas. More
than 325 of the
patients boarded
buses to California.


Kinner said the gov-
ernor is assembling a
panel of legislators, law
enforcement officials
and mental health ex-
perts to investigate Ne-
vada's mental health
services.
The newspaper first
reported on Raw-
son-Neal's busing
program earlier this
year. Between July
2008 and April of this
year, patients were
typically sent by taxi
to a Las Vegas Grey-
hound station and put
on buses. The patients
were usually alone
and sometimes heav-
ily medicated, and the
trips sometimes took
several days.
Nevada health au-
thorities said in April
that they would no
longer bus patients
across state lines
without chaperones.


in downtown Denver.
The licensed sellers
went through a state
and local licensing
process that included
public hearings to ask
neighbors about shop
locations. Owners also
underwent more than a
dozen fire and building
inspections for each
shop.
"It's been a grueling
process but we're fi-
nally here," said Justin
Jones, owner of Dank
Colorado, a retail shop.
Recreational pot for
adults over 21 has been
legal in Colorado for
more than a year, but
retail sales of the drug
aren't allowed until
8 a.m. on Jan. 1. Wash-
ington state, the only


Gilda's Club offers comfort,


respite for cancer patients


MEGAN ERBACHER,
Evansville Courier & Press
EVANSVILLE, Ind. -
Judy Joiner smiled and
announced she has two
birthdays.
The day she was
born and the day she
received a stem cell
transplant.
Joiner, 69, recently be-
came a member at Gil-
da's Club Evansville and
acknowledged having
cancer is a trying pro-
cess. Gilda's is a place
for people of all ages to
share personal experi-
ences and learn more
about cancer. It's also
important to find oppor-
tunities to laugh along
the way just like the
club's namesake, Amer-
ican comedian and ac-
tress Gilda Radner.
Joiner, who has lived
in Evansville since
1976, said the commu-
nity is blessed to have
Gilda's. Joiner was di-
agnosed with multi-
ple myeloma in 2005, a
rare blood cancer, but
has been in remission
since the August 2005
transplant of her own
stem cells and chemo-
therapy treatments.
"The procedure that
you have to go through
can be kind of heavy,"
she told the Evansville
Courier & Press. 'And
to have somebody just
look at you and smile
and give you a hug, that
means a lot. And I think
it feels very comfortable
here (at Gilda's Club)."
The late Ann Moore,
along with her hus-
band Randy Moore,
initiated opening a Gil-
da's Club in Evansville.
When Ann died July 3,
2009, from pancreat-
ic cancer, her family,
friends and communi-
ty kept the effort alive.
Gilda's runs on a staff
of three women Mel-
anie Atwood, Diana
Brown and Angie Ba-
kel and more than 40
community volunteers.


other state to allow rec-
reational pot use by
adults, plans to have
stores open by late
spring of next year.
Denver is one of 19
municipalities and sev-
en counties in Colora-
do that will allow re-
tail sales of recreational
pot.
Only existing med-
ical marijuana busi-
nesses are now allowed
to make the transition
to recreational sales.


AP FILL PHOTOS
Diana Brown, left, program director at Gilda's Club Evansville, leads a new member meeting
while speaking with Maryann Joyce of Evansville at the new facility located in Evansville,
Ind. Gilda's Club Evansville named after Gilda Radner, offers services for all people
impacted by cancer.


Each woman has her
own role Atwood is
the face to the donors,
Brown is the face to the
members and Bakel co-
ordinates everything in
the clubhouse.
The organization re-
lies on sponsorships
and donations for sus-
tainability of the 75-
mile radius it covers.
And Gilda's comes at
no cost to members.
With only a soft open-
ing last month, mem-
bers continue to trick-
le in nine the first
week, five the second
- and Atwood said
it's a nice mix of men,
women and kids.
"It's kind of like build it,
and they will come," she
said. 'And they all are."
One in two men and
one in three women
will get cancer at some
point in their lifetime,
according to Atwood,
executive director. Her
father-in-law is living
with cancer, her grand-
ma died from cancer
and she has had sever-
al friends taken by the
disease while others
still live with it.
Atwood can't think of
a better place to work
because every day the
group is helping make
a difference for other


The licensed shops
were handed red post-
ers Friday and stacks
of fliers instructing pot
customers on mari-
juana limits, including
the fact that users can't
consume pot in public,
drive high, or take pot
out of state.
"These are big busi-
nesses that have been
operating in good
standing in our city for
a long time," said Am-
ber Miller, spokeswom-


pt





This photo shows the inside of Gilda's Club.


people.
"We're just an exten-
sion of your home an
extension of your sup-
port group, however
small or large it is, we're
a part of that now," she
said. "And to be able to
provide that fuels me."
Gilda's Club offers
cancer support services
to those living with can-
cer, family members or
friends through five
core programs: support
services, educational
programs, healthy life-
style activities, social
and recreational activi-
ties, and resources and
referral. Atwood said
the Grand Opening is
scheduled for Feb. 6.
A stone can't be
thrown very far with-
out hitting someone
that has a connection
to cancer, said Brown,
program director. You


an for Denver Mayor
Michael Hancock.
Colorado has ap-
proved 348 marijua-
na business licenses.
More than a hundred
of those are still pend-
ing in Denver, mean-
ing the city is likely to
have many more shops
in the first few months
of 2014.
Still unclear is what
the morning of Jan. 1
will look like. Some pot
shop owners are plan-


are either a cancer pa-
tient; a family mem-
ber of someone living
with cancer; a friend;
a co-worker, the list is
nearly endless.
"It's not about help-
ing," Brown said. "It's
truly about meeting
people where they are
and empowering them
and providing services
that no one else real-
ly is providing on a full
scale level like we are."
Brown's father died
of colon cancer, and
she's had several good
friends who are living
with or have had can-
cer. A licensed clini-
cal social worker and
an oncology certified
social worker, Brown
moved back to her
home city of Evansville
after working in oncol-
ogy for more than six
years in Nevada.


ning to install purchas-
ing caps and other lim-
its to try to avoid a run
on weed.
"We're hoping next
week will be a fun-
filled experience but a
responsible one," said
Elan Nelson of Medi-
cine Man, a licensed
shop and growing cen-
ter in northeast Den-
ver. "But this is a new
experience for all of us,
I guess we'll just have to
find out."


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APRIL DUDASH
The Herald-Sun of Durham
DURHAM, N.C. -
When Tray Batson vis-
its Duke Hospital, he
wheels around a cart
filled with an acous-
tic guitar, glockenspiels
and drums. He's the
music man to young
patients, the singer
who gets their mind off
of needle sticks, trans-
plants and long hospi-
tal stays.
On Thursday, Bat-
son placed a rainbow
glockenspiel in front of
4-year-old Jasmin. She
Stared at him with big
Sees, the mask over her
face almost reaching
her eyelashes. Five dif-
89.95 ferent lines were con-
68.00 nected to her; a pump
and IV stand filled her
65.95 with medicine.
"We haven't played
C. music together for a
long, long time," Bat-
son said to Jasmin
and her father, Juan
Vasquez. Batson said
he was going to play
the Dora the Explor-
er theme song for her.
"We have played this
before and I remem-
ber you were very good
at it."
He has traveled the
halls of Duke Medi-
cine for 10 years, using
his acoustic guitar and
voice to bring smiles
to those going through
painful procedures. He
said he always wanted
to work with kids He
started holding music
sessions in local pre-


AP FILE PHOTO
In this photo taken on Dec. 5, Duke Children's Hospital
patient Jasmin Vasquez-Orona and her dad Juan Vasquez
Cortez music with Duke music therapist's Tray Batson in
Durham, N.C.


schools and daycares.
But in 2003, a friend
clued him into Duke,
and he remembers
one of his first days
on the Duke pediat-
rics floor, meeting an
18-month-old patient
who was shielded from
the world by multiple
doors and masks.
"To go in there and to
play music, and to see
how positively he re-
sponded to it and how
much it meant to him,
was really, really cool,"
Batson said.
Every Tuesday and
Thursday, his sessions
could be filled with
5-year-olds or 13-year-
olds. One loves the
Hokey Pokey, the oth-
er loves Dance Dance
Revolution. His job
is finding the middle
ground, on the fly.
He gets small win-
dows of time with pa-
tients, since he spends
about 12 hours a week,


through grant funding,
at Duke, to include vis-
its to clinics and indi-
vidual patient rooms.
When Batson re-
ceives a small glimmer
of a patient's personali-
ty, he remembers those
moments. The animals
they like. What instru-
ment they're drawn
to. If they like the loud
songs or the slow ones.
Tey'll sing about su-
perheroes, cars and an-
imals. They'll share in-
struments and dance
to the beat.
Batson said he always
wanted to be a rock
star. When he moved
to Chapel Hill in 2000,
it was to be part of a
band.
He now plays in
"The Breaks," a pop
rock band based out
of Pittsboro, and "Joe
Tullos and the Bold
Chorus," which has
played in venues such
as Durham's Motorco.


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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013




Monday, December 30, 2013


Kidney transplant gives


ex-NFLer another chance


JOHN WAWROW,
AP Sports Writer
BUFFALO, N.Y -
Sore as the incision
from his kidney trans-
plant surgery might
still be, Donald Jones'
outlook on life is sud-
denly fresh.
Though Jones' NFL
career is over, what
matters more to the
former Buffalo Bills re-
ceiver is knowing he
has a father willing to
sacrifice anything -
even a kidney. And that
leaves Jones, who turns
26 on Tuesday, thankful
for a second chance.
"Going through all of
that is like, man, I've
got nothing to lose. I've
persevered through the
worst," Jones told The
Associated Press by
phone this week. "It's
really a blessing."
Jones had surgery
Dec. 3 and was released
from hospital Wednes-


day with a good prog-
nosis for a full recovery.
Though he faces
months of rehab, Jones
has already made plans
for his next chapter.
He's determined to pur-
sue another sport his
first love, baseball.
Jones held workouts
with scouts before his
surgery. Without say-
ing which teams have
expressed interest, he
is already intending to
play winter ball next
year.
"I'm going to make
a run at it," Jones said.
"I'm still young."
Young might be a rel-
ative term. Yet as far-
fetched as this next
pursuit might seem,
Jones has been no
stranger to beating the
odds.
After being cut by the
Bills in February, Jones
signed with New En-
gland. It was during a


visit with kidney spe-
cialist Gerald Appel last
summer when the se-
verity of Jones' condi-
tion was fully revealed.
His kidney functions
had deteriorated to a
level where the only
options were a trans-
plant or dialysis.
"We tried a couple of
things but it was just ir-
reversible damage at
that point," Appel said.
The next step was
finding a match, which
turned out to be Jones'
father, Donald Jones II.
Barring complica-
tions, Appel is confi-
dent Jones will live a
long and normal life,
including the prospect
of playing baseball.
"He is certainly not a
quitter by any means,"
Appel said. "The first
thing he talked to me
about when he knew
he needed a transplant
was, 'Well, I can't play


football, but could I
play baseball?'"
Appel is not aware of
anyone in baseball ever
playing after a kidney
transplant, but he's fa-
miliar with one in bas-
ketball.
Among Appel's pa-
tients is former NBA
center Alonzo Mourn-
ing, who had the same
disease. Mourning con-
tinued playing after
kidney transplant sur-
gery in 2003, and won
a championship with
Miami in 2006.


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AROUND, I 6ET SHOT FOR SWETIlNG THIN I AM, A DART BOARD ?!



12-


Woman's high salary reveals

boyfriend's low self-esteem


DEAR ABBY: I'm a 23-year-
old woman in a fantastic rela-
tionship with a man two years
older. I could fill volumes
with all the things I love about
him. My problem is I make
more money than he does. He
earns a good living and is a
hard worker, but he constant-
ly says things like, "You're go-
ing to leave me for someone
who makes more money than
I do," or, "Your parents don't
think I'm good enough for
you because I didn't go to col-
lege."
Abby, my parents don't care
about that. They adore him
because they see how happy
he makes me. I don't care that
I earn more. The way I look
at it, eventually when we're
married, our finances will be
combined.
I have tried telling him this
and convincing him that I
love him for all his qualities,
but he doesn't believe me. Is
there anything else I can do?
- HEAD OVER HEELS IN PORTLAND,
ORE.
DEAR HEAD OVER HEELS: The
problem isn't that you make
more money than your boy-
friend does; it's that he doesn't
have enough self-confidence
to believe that someone could
love him just for himself.
Some men feel that in order
for them to affirm their mas-
culinity, they have to bring in
the bigger paycheck.
You might point out that
when he says those things, it
hurts your feelings because it
implies that all you care about
is money, you have poor val-
ues and are for sale to the
highest bidder. But until HE
is able to recognize all that he
has to offer, there's nothing
more you can do.
DEAR ABBY: My wife and I
are starting to hate our older
daughter. After dropping out
of college, she moved home
to "save some money." Since
then, she has lived as she
pleases. She isn't saving mon-
ey and is contributing noth-
ing toward her support.


Dear
Abby

JEANNE
..-" PHILLIPS


We have given her a dead-
line to move out and will hold
to it. But her slovenly ways,
sullen attitude and disregard
for rules have created such a
toxic atmosphere we're afraid
our relationship is forever
changed. Abby, this is not the
daughter we raised! What do
we do? SAD DAD OUT WEST
DEAR SAD DAD: Your letter
raises more questions than
I can answer. Why did your
daughter drop out of college?
Does she have a job? Where is
her money going if she's not
saving it or contributing to
the household? Does she have
a drug problem? Emotional
problems?
If this isn't the girl you
raised, there has to be a rea-
son for it. Rather than hating
her for her behavior, what you
should be doing is finding out
what's causing it.
DEAR ABBY: I was invited with
four close friends to a "good-
bye" tea at the request of a dy-
ing friend. Her four children
were hostesses and had is-
sued the phone call invitation
the day before.
My friend is still alive. Is it
necessary and proper to write
a thank-you, and to whom? -
BEWILDERED IN PHOENIX
DEAR BEWILDERED: Write a
short thank-you note to the
person who called you. If your
friend is still well enough to
understand it, write anoth-
er one to her, expressing that
you appreciated being able
to spend the time with her
and that you were honored to
have been invited. That's what
I'd do.
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 PO. Box
69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


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Monday, December 30, 2013

S udoku ****** 4puz.corn

3 4 5

21 4

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squares with the numbers 1
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5 9 6 3 1 4 7 8 2 sub-grid contains no repeated
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6 4 1 8 3 5 2 7 9 Puzzles range in difficulty from
7 3 5 1 2 9 846 one to six stars.
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_-- _ ___ will be in tomorrow's paper.
257941638
918763425

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Saturday's Cryptoquote: YOU SEE, GEORGE,
YOU'VE REALLY HAD A WONDERFUL LIFE.
DON'T YOU SEE WHAT A MISTAKE IT WOULD
BE TO JUST THROW IT AWAY? CLARENCE THE
ANGEL ("IT'S A WONDERFUL LIFE")


WORD s)G)R) )M)M)A)G)EY
BY JUDD HAMBRICK 2013 UFS / Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


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TIME LIMIT: 20 MIN AVERAGE GAME 235-245 PTS TOTAL
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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 0
12-30o13 JUDD'S SOLUTION TOMORROW
WORD SCRIMMAGE SOLUTION BY JUDDAM-RCK
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12-29-13


DAILY COMMERCIAL
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AND UNDERPAI D!

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TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL






352-314I4FAST


Find It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST!

Lake: 552-514-5278 or Sumter: 552-748-1955 Monday Friday 8am 5pm


~ ~ .. ': : A I~M


Legal Notices ..
Announcements
At Your Service.
Financial ......
Employment ...

Pets/Animals ..


Classified Index

.........003 Merchandise Mart ...
....... 100 Real Estate/For RENT
....... 200 Real Estate/For SALE

........ 300 Manufactured Homes
......... 400 Recreation .........
........ 500 Transportation ......


.... 600
.... 800
.... 900
.. 1000
.1100
.1200


2
Legal Notices


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 12 -CA 003106
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSO
CIATION.
Plaintiff,
vs.
RAENA MCKAY BOGGS; BRIAN K. BOGGS;
UNKNOWN PERSONS) 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 LAKE County,
Florida. JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NA
TIONAL ASSOCIATION is Plaintiff and RAENA
MCKAY BOGGS; BRIAN K. BOGGS; UN
KNOWN PERSONS) 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 N810599A AND N810599B.
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


003 Legal Notices
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 pleading; if you are hearing im-
paired, call 1-800-955-8771 (TDD); if you
are voice impaired, call 1-800-995-8770 (V)
(Via Florida Relay Services).
Submitted by:
Kahane & Associates, P.A.
8201 Peters Road,
Ste 3000
Plantation, FL 33324
Telephone: (954)382 3486
Telefacsimile: (954)382 5380
Designated service email:
notice@kahaneand associates.com
12-05575 JPC
Ad No.00420782
DECEMBER 23 & 30, 2013

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 59 621 ORB 2709 PG 1756 I
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.


Daily C Inu fAust Choice" In-Print & On-Line

Your Town Your News
.... *JJ
-T- i K

"Myfirst choice
everyday either
in-print or oSn-line."


003 Legal Notices
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) 998 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, FT 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
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-
J34A11005SH & GAFLJ34b11005SH, Flor-
ida Title #47324728& 4734932 and Real
Property #110333949 & 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


/FotHome'..,,
Delivery Call'

152) 787-0600
- .. ... .....


3w2
uS^aYYPF^ESVftJ
-- SALE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 8:30 A.M. 1:00 P.M. v SAT. 8:30 A.M. 6:00 P.M.; SUN. CLOSED
w k 0 XW Tw w tE FSEEDFARFC ETN[ f&1 IK tJR AW(tS J


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




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013


A/


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New Construction or Re-Roofing
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I j 352-430-2773
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Serving the Tri County Area For 26 Years


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r 352-347-A11 I Wallpaper, Drywall
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We Sell & Program Remotes!
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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 352-551-6073

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f VyMMETU I^DFAM fT1
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Pressure Washing Painting
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mike(imange4me.coin

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Cancer Ins.
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Has your Medicare
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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013


003 Legal Notices
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\2010 OCA002384PHH
Ad No:00420759
DECEMBER23 & 30, 2013


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
I.tln [I-..Ia, wherein ONEWEST BANK,
i i i,,,if and UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENE
FICIARIES, DEVISEES, ASSIGNEES, LIENORS,
CREDITORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS
WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ES
TATE OF MARY ANN PERRY, ROYAL HIGH
LANDS PROPERTY OWNERS ASSOCIATION,
INC., SECRETARY OF HOUSING AND URBAN
DEVELOPMENT, KAREN PERRY, JOHN
PERRY, LYNN RICO A/K/A LYNN MARIE RICO
and UNKNOWN TENANTS) IN POSSESSION
OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY are
defendants. The Clerk of this Court shall sell
to the highest and best bidder for cash at
the, THE LOBBY ON THE FIRST FLOOR OF
THE LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE AT 550 W.
MAIN STREET, TAVARES, FL. 11:00 AM on
the 14 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
rl-, in-l'l I 1: ,l iihi ;jl ;,l r il'l ,l V lII-rir h i, i ,i;
l i i- i ir-'il, l i i" ,,:,:- ll.l-. yiiij V 11 1 llll-i1 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,
550 West Main Street, Post Office Box 7800,
Tavares, Florida, 32778, Telephone: (352)
253-1604, within two (2) working days of
your receipt of this (describe notice). If you
are hearing or voice impaired, call
1 =800=955=8771.
Dated this 12 day of NOVEMBER, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk Of The Circuit Court
By:/S/S.HOLEWINSKI
Deputy Clerk
Choice Legal Group, P.A.
1800 NW 49th Sbkeet, Suite 120
Fort Lauderdale, Florida 33309
Telephone: (954) 453 0365
Facsimile: (954) 771 6052
Toll Free: 1 800 441 2438
09 80606

Ad. No..421916
December 30, 2013 & January 6, 2014


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 2011 CA 002853
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., SUCCESSOR BY
MERGER TO BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING,
LP FKA COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVE
ICING LP
Plaintiff(s)
vs
MARJORIE A. NEWMAN, et.al.
Defendants)
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der or Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated
December 4, 2013, and entered in Case No.
2011 CA 002853 of the Circuit Court of the
5TH Judicial Circuit in and for LAKE County,
Florida, wherein BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO BAC HOME
LOANS SERVICING, LP is the Plaintiff and are
the Defendants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash in the first floor lobby
near the information desk in the LAKE
COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 550 W. MAIN ST.,
TAVARES, FL 32778, at 11:00 AM on the 6
day of February, 2014, the following de
scribed property as set forth in said Order of
Final Judgment, to wit:

LOT 75, SUMMIT GREEN PHASE 1, ACCORD
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 42, PAGES 6 THROUGH 35,
INCLUSIVE OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
and commonly known as 2895 ASPEN PEAK
COURT, CLERMONT, FL 34711

IF YOU ARE A PERSON CLAIMING A RIGHT
TO FUNDS REMAINING AFTER THE SALE,
YOU MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH THE CLERK
OF COURT NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS AFTER
THE SALE, IF YOU FAIL TO FILE A CLAIM,
YOU WILL NOT BE ENTITLED TO ANY RE
MAINING FUNDS. AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLY
THE OWNER OF RECORD AS OF THE DATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS MAY CLAIM THE SUR
PLUS.


DATED at LAKE County, Florida, this 6 day of
December, 2013.
NEIL KELLY, Clerk of the Court
ii ...... Florida
Deputy Clerk

Michelle Garcia Gilbert, Esq./Florida Bar#
549452
Laura L. Walker, Esq./Florida Bar# 509434
Daniel F. Martinez, II, Esq./Florida Bar#
438405
Kalei McElroy Blair, Esq./Florida Bar #44613
Jennifer Lima Smith/Florida Bar #984183
GILBERT GARCIA GROUP P.A.
Attorney for Plaintiff(s)
2005 Pan Am Circle,
Suite 110
Tampa, Florida 33607


003 Legal Notices
(813) 443 5087
"In accordance with the Americans With Dis
abilities Act, persons in need of a special ac
commodation to participate in this proceed
ing shall, within seven (7) days prior to any
proceeding, contact the Administrative Office
of the Court, LAKE County, 550 W. MAIN
STREET, TAVARES, FL 32778, County
Phone: 352 253 1604
TDD 1 800 955 8771 or
1 800 955 8770 via
Florida Relay Service.
"Apre ako ki avek Americans With Disabilities
Act, tout moun kin ginyin yun bezwen spesi
yal pou akomodasiyon pou yo patisipe nan
program sa-a dwe, nan yun tan rezonab an
ninpot aranjman kapab fet, yo dwe kontakte
Administration Office Of The Court i nan ni
mero Lake County, LAKE County, 550 W.
MAIN STREET, TAVARES FL 32778 County
Phone: 352 253 1604 TDD
1 800 955 8771 oubyen 1 800 955 8770 i
pasan pa Florida Relay Service."
"En accordance avec la Loi des "Americans
With Disabilities". Les personnel en besoin
d'une accommodation special pour partici
per a ces procedures doivent, dans un temps
raisonable, avante d'entreprendre aucune
autre demarche, contractor I'office adminis
trative de la Court situe au Lake County,
LAKE County, 550 W. MAIN STREET, TA
VARES FL 32778, County Phone:
352 253 1604 TDD 1 800 955 8771 ou
1 800 955 8770 Via
Florida Relay Service."
"De acuerdo con el Acto o Decreto de los
Americanos con Impedimentos, Inhabilitados,
personas en necesidad del servicio special
para participar en este procedimiento de
bran, denbro de un tiempo razonable, antes
de cualquier procedimiento, ponerse en con
tracto con la oficina Administrativa de la
Corte I1 -.'.,,1,, I KE County 550 W.
MAIN 1 i i i i FL 32778 County
Phone: 352 253 1604TDD
1 800 955 8770 o
1 800 955 8771 Via
Florida Relay Service."

Ad No.:00420932
December 30, 2013 & January 6, 2014


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 CAUGHT; et al.,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sale will be
made pursuant to an Order or Final Summary
Judgment. Final Judgment was awarded on
November 26, 2013 in Civil Case No.:
2012 CA 001847 of the Circuit Court of the
FIFTH Judicial Circuit in and for i i .
Florida, wherein WELLS FARGO .
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 TENANTS) 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 Sbkeet, 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 PUBULC 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 /Connors, 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 JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 2012 CA 002226
FLAGSTAR BANK, FSB,
Plaintiff,
v.
EDDIE CRUZ A/K/A EDDIE J. CRUZ, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on the 5 day
of February, 2014, at 11:00 A.M. at the Lake
County Courthouse, 550 W. Main St., Ta
vares, Florida the undersigned Clerk will offer
for sale the following real and personal prop
erty more particularly described as:
LOT 4, CHERRYRIDGE AT ESTATES AT
CHERRY LAKE, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 56,
PAGES 53 THROUGH 59, OF THE PUBLIC RE
CORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Parcel No. 02 22 25 02000000400
The aforesaid sale will be made pursuant to
the Final Judgment entered in Civil No.
2012 CA 002226 now pending in the Circuit
Court of the Fifth Judicial Circuit in and for
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 18 day of December, 2013.
Neil Kelly, Clerk of Court
La. ..,,H / I,,HI
B II... 11
As Deputy Clerk


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. PLEASE CONTACT THE ADA COOR-
DINATOR AT THE OFFICE OF THE TRIAL
COURT ADMINISTRATOR, 550 WEST MAIN
STREET, POST OFFICE BOX 7800, TAVARES,
FLORIDA, 32778, (352) 253-1604, AT
LEAST 7 DAYS BEFORE YOUR SCHEDULED
COURT APPEARANCE, OR IMMEDIATELY
UPON RECEIVING THIS NOTIFICATION IF THE
TIME BEFORE THE SCHEDULED APPEAR-
ANCE IS LESS THAN 7 DAYS; IF YOU ARE
HEARING OR VOICE IMPAIRED, CALL 711.
20217904 v13

AD No.00421963
December 30, 2013 & January 6, 2014


003 Legal Notices

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

Case #: 2012 CA 004006
DIVISION: 6
JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association

Plaintiff,
vs.

Ari Zominhan and Jessica Mascaro f/k/a Jes
sica Zominhan; Stephen N. Rosenthal, Esq.;
Gautier & Hasty, P.L.; Unknown Parties in
Possession #1, If living, and all Unknown
Parties claiming by, through, under and
against the above named Defendant(s) who
are not known to be dead or alive, whether
said Unknown Parties may claim an interest
as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or
Other Claimants; Unknown Parties in Posses
sion #2 If living, and all Unknown Parties
claiming by, through, under and against the
above named Defendant(s) 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

Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der November 5, 2013, entered in Civil Case
No. 2012 CA 004006 of the Circuit Court of
the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for Lake
County, Florida, wherein JPMorgan Chase
Bank, National Association, Plaintiff and Ari
Zominhan and Jessica Mascaro f.ka Jessica
Zominhan are i i, I Clerk of Court,
Neil Kelly, will , highest and best
bidder for cash, ON THE 1ST FLOOR OF
LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 550 W. MAIN
STREET, TAVARES, FL, AT THE INFORM
TION DESK, AT 11:00 A.M., on February 11,
2014, the following described property as set
forth in said Final Judgment, to wit:
THE WEST 1/2 OF THE SOUTH 1/2 OF THE
NW 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4 OF SECTION 28,
TOWNSHIP 21 SOUTH, RANGE 25 EAST,
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA, LESS THE EAST 30
FEET THEREOF.

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 8, 2013
Neil Kelly
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Lake County, Florida
/s/S.HOLEWINSKI
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
10 211315FC01 CHE
Ad No.: 00421985
December 30, 2013 & January 6, 2014


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION:
CASE NO.: 2012 CC 002238
COUNTRY LIFE OF OHIO, LLC
Plaintiff
vs.
CHARLES LEONARD RICH and PNC BANK,
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION as successor in in
terest to HARBOR FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Final
Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure entered
on the December 9, 2013, and entered in
Case No. 2012 CC 002238, in the County
Court of Lake County, Florida, Country Life of
Ohio is Plaintiff and Charles Leonard Rich
and PNC Bank, National Association as suc
cessor in interest to Harbor Federal Savings
Bank are defendants, I Neil Kelly, the Clerk of
Court, will sell to the highest and best bidder
for cash in the first floor lobby of the lake
County Courthouse, near the information
desk, at 550 West Main Street, Tavares in
Lake County, Florida 32778, at 11:00 A.M.
or as soon as possible thereafter on the 15
day of January, 2014, the following personal
property in Lake County, Florida, described
as:
a 1988 OAKS (doublewide) mobile home
bearing vehicle identification numbers
32620156AX and 32620156BX located at
81 Diamond Boulevard, Leesburg, Florida
34748

ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
Dated this 10 day of December, 2013
NEIL KELLY
As Clerk of said Court
By:/S/W. Tillman
As Deputy Clerk

In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, persons needing a reasonable
accommodation to participate in this pro-
ceeding, shall contact the Court Administra-
tor at 550 West Main Street, Tavares, Flor-
ida, 32778, T (352) 253-1604, within 2 (2)
working days of your receipt of this notice; If
you are call 1-800-955-8771. (TDD); if you
are voice impaired, call 1-800-995-8770 (V)
Via Florida Relay Services
Submitted by Plaintiff's Attorney:
Alyssa M. Nohren, Esq.
FL Bar No. 352410
CARD, MERRILL, CULLIS, TIMM, FUREN &
GINSBURG, P.A.
8470 Enterprise Circle, Suite 201
Bradenton, FL 34202
Telephone: (941) 907 0006
(941) 552 0108 facsimile
anohren@icardmerrill.com
lcamerata@icardmerrill.com
No; 00420322
December, 30,2013 & January 6, 2014


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 TENANTS) IN POSSESSION #1
and #2, and ALL OTHER UNKNOWN PAR
TIES, etal.,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

Daily Comnimecial
.,., r I r,l I I,,;., IV "


003 Legal Notices

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
"-.F Florida, wherein NATIONSTAR
S i, -,.. 'i 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 Sbkeet, 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.
NAK/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
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA GENERAL
JURISDICTION DIVISION

CASE NO.: 35-2013 CA 001546

WELLS FARGO BANK, NA;
Plaintiff,
vs.

JAMES C. MORPHET, ET AL;

Defendantss.
NOTICE OF SALE


CROSSWORD

By THOMAS JOSEPH

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9 Penalized 1 Films

10 Blow 2 Stuck,

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12 Plain 3 Basic

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13 Musical 4 Genes

pace site

14 Stand up 5 Wager

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16Writing there y

tool 7 Get

17Give off involve

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003 Legal Notices 003 Legal Notices


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 pardici-
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 HERNANDEZ, ET AL;

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 III, 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 are 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:420753
December 23 & 30, 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 TENANTS) IN
POSSESSION #1 and #2, and ALL OTHER
UNKNOWN PARTIES, et.al.,
Defendantss.


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betrayer

23Eminem's

music

24Go to

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26Midday

break


27Writer

Heming-

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28 Lacy

nightwear

29Convoy

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30 Fern

source

33 Dutch

cheese

35Tell tales

36 Easy

victim


3SWORD BOOK! Send $4.75 (check/m.o.) to
ph Book 1, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475
i 13 14 I5 16 177


12-30


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CROSSWORD PUZZLE




Monday, December 30, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


003 Legal Notices
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 *'.t
Florida, wherein FEDERAL NATIONAL i i, i
GAGE ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, and JAMES
JENNINGS; UNKNOWN TENANTS) 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.
A/K/A: 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 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
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 FI-
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

You're Reading

% LOCAL


PAPER
leDfl* Cmenlal


003 Legal Notices
County, Florida. SUNTRUST MORTGAGE, INC.
is Plaintiff and 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
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 (IDD); if you
are voice impaired, call 1-800-995-8770 (V)
(Via Florida Relay Services).
Submitted by:
Kahane & Associates, P.A.
8201 Peters Road,
Ste 3000
Plantation, FL 33324
Telephone: (954)382 3486
Telefacsimile: (954)382 5380
Designated service email:
notice@kahaneand associates.com
12-08676 STM
Ad No.00420765
DECEMBER 23 & 30, 2013

Notice Under Fictitious Name Statute Law
Pursuant to Section 865.09 Florida Statutes
To Whom It May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
pursuant to the "Fictitious Name Statute"
Florida Statute 865.09, 2009, will register
with the Division of Corporations, Department
of State, State of Florida, upon receipt of
proof of publication for this notice the Ficti
tious Name, to wit:
CHARLIE W. LANEY DBA FIXED 4 YOU
Intends to register the said Fictitious Name
located at the below address:
11325 Laney Rd. Howey in the Hills, LAKE
COUNTY FLORIDA 34737
That the interested owner in said business
enterprise is as follows:
Charlie W. Laney
Dated in Lake County, Florida this 26 day of
December, 2013.
/s/ Charlie W. Laney
Ad No.: 00421764
December 30, 2013


003 Legal Notices

Notice Under Fictitious Name Statute Law
Pursuant to Section 865.09 Florida Statutes
To Whom It May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
pursuant to the "Fictitious Name Statute"
Florida Statute 865.09, 2009, will register
with the Division of Corporations, Department
of State, State of Florida, upon receipt of
proof of publication for this notice the Ficti
tious Name, to wit:
LAKESIDE BAIT AND TACKLE
Intends to register the said Fictitious Name
located at the below address:
1000 W. Burleigh Blvd. Tavares, FL, LAKE
COUNTY FLORIDA 32778
That the interested owner in said business
enterprise is as follows:
Anthony M. Bass
Heidi L. Stone
Dated in Lake County, Florida this 24 day of
December, 2013.
/s/Anthony M. Bass
/s/Heidi L. Stone
Ad No.: 00421757
December 30, 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

Daily Commercial
"Your First Choice"
In-Print & On-Line


124 Professional
Services

COMMUNITY
SEMINAR:
How To Avoid Low
Back and Neck
Pain Surgery!
Learn about DRSTM Protocol, a
breakthrough and successful
nonsurgical treatment for
herniated and degenerative
disc condition.
Featuring: Dr. Jason E. Davis
Davis Clinic of
Chiropractic, Inc.
Discussion of chronic
and severe back and
neck conditions,
treatment options,
respective advantages,
treatment for failed
back or neck surgery.
Q& A Period
Light Refreshments.
Reservations Preferred
3:00-4:00pm Tues.
December 31, 2013
DAVIS CLINIC
OF CHIROPRACTIC
Reservations:
(352) 430-2121
DavisSpinelnstitute.com

134 Cemetery
Lots/Crypts
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. Lie #ALF8956
Call 352-365-9929

245 Financial

SOCIAL SECURITY
DISABILITY
Contact us if your claim has been
denied or if you need help.
Over 30 yrs. exp.No fees or costs
unless your claim is approved.
Cooper Consulting
2228 South St., Leesburg
352-728-5552


250 Handyman

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


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


268 Moving




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

270 Pets

GOT DOG? GET TRAINING!
Won't sit? Won't come when called?
We Can HELP! K-9 Training
*:iffErirQ 6itvEk *:irjiorice :1
352-343-4697


uc814-FAST mm 748-1955
Daily Comieiclal
TO SUBSCRIBE TODAY CALL 787-0600






click aiail


275 Plumbing

SINCE
1987
KILEY&
E 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





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


288 Tree
Service




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


300
Financial


400
Employment


410 Sales

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

IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR A CAREER
CHANGE AND THINK PROFESSIONAL
SALES MIGHT BE FOR YOU,
CALL 800-538-5811 NOW!
We are looking for a personable indi-
vidual with people skills who wishes to
enter the sales field and change their
lives direction. We will train you and
help you succeed within our company.
If you are the person we are seeking
you will be paid a salary, benefits and
expense allowance. Act now! We
need you today.














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425 Clerical

OFFICE ASSISTANT
Estimating, Project Coordinator, Data
entry, phones, filing, knowledge of
EXCEL a MUST.I
LesurF. & So&Lk r

































Apply in person M-F 8-4pm
Mammoth Constructors I
390 Golden Gem Dr., Umatilla, FL
E____ OE ____

432 Dental
33 3. .3


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013


435 Medical



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

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

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










BAILEY YIIII

With cabinet industry exp. Must beI







able to read blue prints, operate serv-
ice van, be at least 21 with a clean
driving record. M ust u 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

You're Reading

S10LOCAL
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450 Trades

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
Mo'n-
M^fOOTEMf.
^^^^ SERTIC TAE K
N W S. EWEC "I'U


TRUCK
DRIVERS
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.timedeflnite.com
or call 352-399-7900 xl1015

455
Restaurants/
Hotels/Clubs

BARTILNULER& 6LEvLE6 FI
MUST be exp'd. Evenings & Wknds.
Apply in person 3-5pm
VICE'S EMBERS SUPPER CLUB
7940 US Hwy. 441 Leesburg, FL

470 General





















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


.COME JOIN3
UhilR TEabil!i


470 General

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




500
Pets/Animals


501 Pets
For Sale
CHIHUAHUA male AKC extra small 12
wks. old.$250. 352-508-5259
ROTTWEILER PUPS taking dep. at this
time delivery date 1/18/14. 5/males
& 6/females. Shots & health certs.
$300. 352-751 -6126

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. SOLD!I




600oo
Merchandise
Mart


601 Antiques
BIRTHING CHAIRS (2) Hand carved.
$100 for both. 352-343-0793

602 Arts/Crafts
TOOL SETS leather (3) complete. $75
Call 352-748-0702

603 Collectibles
AUGUSTA XII Color Print 25 x 30, '92.
Framed/signed. $65. 330-4484
CHRISTMAS DOLLS, Anna Lee, various
sizes. $65. obo. Call 352-728-6197
EIGHT TRACK TAPES (40), 60'S & 70'S
POP. $30 for all. 352-399-2027
TRUCKS HESS/TEXACO & HOT WHEELS
$25 Call 352-409-4933

604 Furniture
ADJUSTABLE BED twin, good cond.
$75 Call 352-326-5766
BAR STOOL Chrome swivel w/height
adjustment. $30. 352-753-8124
BED full size w/frame. $65. Excel cond.
SOLD
BED full Spring Air winter/summer
w/linens. $100 obo. SOLD!!!!
BED Trundle, opens to queen, better
mattress, $95. SOLD!


In Lake County

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For Local News Sports Weather

In-Print & On-Line


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The Daily Commercial


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www.dailycormnercial.com
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604 Furniture

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

CEDAR CHEST OF 13 drawers, drafting
size. $100 Call 352-702-8122

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

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

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

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

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

DINING TABLE w/4 side chairs, 2 cap-
tains, Mahogany. 2/18" leaves & ta-
ble pads. $300 obo 314-3657

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

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

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

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

HEADBOARD, all wood, oak with frame.
Queen. $140. Excel. 636-6374

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

LOVE SEAT full size w/hide-a-bed.
Good cond. $50 Call 225-939-0376

LOVESEAT like new, creme w/floral
print & 2 pillows. $150. 343-5983

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

RECLINER beige, clean. Excel cond.
$30. SOLD

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




r..r P .h hi -' iIr i L .Mi' ,L.e L -Boy,
beige, Perfect cond. 1 yr. old. Cost
over $1,000. Will sell for $500 obo.
Must Pick up & transport. Call Judi
321-604-0644

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


604 Furniture

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.
Call 352-365-0191

605 Appliances
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

DRYER gas, GE, almond. Excel. cond
$75.352-516-1556
FREEZER upright, Frigidaire, only 3
months old. $380. 352-262-1365

MEAT GRINDER, new in box. $65. obo.
Call 352-326-8006
REFRIGERATOR Amana, side/side., al-
mond. $250 you pick up. 589-1023

REFRIGERATOR Sears Kenmore, like
new $100 Call 343-6373 ext. 304

REFRIGERATOR, Hotpoint white, 30" x
66" works good. $75. 343-2634
SMALL REFRIGERATOR. Black &
Decker. $60. Call 352-357-9172

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

VACUUM Roomba, Model 550, new in
box. $95 Call after 9am. SOLD!!!

WASHER Hotpoint, oldie but goodie.
$50 obo Call 352-978-3376

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

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

CELL PHONES (2) Jitterbug Plus
w/chargers. $50. 352-753-8124


606 Electronics

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

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, Bose & Pioneer.
$100 or less. 352-245-6930
TELEVISION 13" Sanyo color w/remote.
$50. Call 301-267-4450
TELEVISION 55" Phillips Magnavox
older no HD. $100. 352-750-0910
Wll GAME SYSTEM W/5 boys games.
$50 Call 352-343-9279

624 Children's
items

CAR SEAT like new. Asking $25. Please
call 352-751-4227

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 SOLD

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.
$45 obo. Call 352-357-3043
LAWN MOWER MTD push. Big wheels.
6hp. $70. 352-383-0462


K,5


I I




Monday, December 30, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


635 Garden

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

PATIO SET PVC, beige, table w/4 chairs
w/blue cushions. $200 obo. Excel.
cond. Call 352-343-5983

RIDING LAWN MOWER John Deere 42"
cut, auto drive, catcher, twin bags,
manuals. Excel cond. $600. Call af-
ter 6pm. SOLD!

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

640 Guns

AMMUNITION 22 long rifle 100 rounds
$13 for all. 352-551-9554

HI-POINT 9mm, carbine, never shot, 4
mags. $395. 352-365-1819

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

LORCIN Nickel plated 380 caliber, semi
auto. 7 shell clip. 45 hollow point
cartridges & carry case incl. $385.
Call 352-217-1322

PISTOL RUGER 9mm P93DC ,w/3
boxes of shells, 2 magazines & hol-
ster. $375. Call 352-303-3798

649 Medical

PORTABLE COMMODE, STAND ALONE
SAFETY RAILS, & WALKER, NEW.
$60.352-569-0503

SCOOTER LIFT, electric, mounts to
hitch, excellent condition, $380.
352-217-3437

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

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

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

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

PRINTER, KODAK "ALL IN ONE" color
w/disc/cable. $35. 352-753-8124

652 Articles
For Sale

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

BREAD MAKER Regal Kitchen Pro. Ex-
cel cond. $30. 352-516-5364

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

CANISTER SET, 4 pcs. w/cookie jar,
Ducks. $35. 352-753-8361

CASHMERE COAT 100%, size medium.
Excel cond. $1 00 Call 603-4113

CEILING FAN by Hunter, brand new in
box. $90 Call 352-262-1365

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

*:Hhi:T.I k i lLLA;i,, li.|l I .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

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

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

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

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

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

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


652 Articles
For Sale

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

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

LEATHER JACKET Woman's Ig. Jones
of NY. NEW. $75. 352-435-7893

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

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

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

POOL VACUUM Polaris, good cond.
$100. Call 352-262-1365

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

TEA SET Chippendale International Sil-
ver 4 pc. w/tray. $100. SOLD

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. SOLD!

TUXEDO Men's, Coat/Pants/Shirt, new
cond. $65.352-217-4809

VACUUM CLEANER upright, nearly new
Hoover. $75. 815-210-3117

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

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

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

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

655 Musical
Instruments

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

660 Office
Furniture/
Supplies

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

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

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

674 Exercise Equipment

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

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

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

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

POWER DRIVE WEIGHT BENCH
W/WEIGHTS. $100. 352-516-7920
THIGH MASTER & GUT BUSTER, new.
$15 for both. 352-669-1163

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


675 Sports/
Recreation

ANIMAL TRAPS (3) $15 for all. Call
SOLD!

BASKETBALL STAND, good cond. $50
Call 352-748-2883

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

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


675 Sports/
Recreation

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

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

BICYCLES 3 Wheel, rebuilt. Large Seat
& Basket. $150. 1-352-343-6608
CAR ROOF RACK 66" Wide. Asking
$50. Please call 352-324-0583

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

GOLF "CART" BAG, blue & black. Ask-
ing $25. 352-753-8124
GOLF CLUBS Mens' & women. Nice
bag set. $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
MOUNTIAN BIKES (2) $35 FOR ALL.
SOLD!
ROAD BIKE CLEARANCE
SAVE UP TO $750.
Wildwood Cyclery
352-399-2983
TENT 2 room, sleeps 4. $30. Call
SOLD!!!

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

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

685 Tools/
Machinery

DRILL PRESS 5 speed, bench style.
$50. 352-787-3411

DRILL PRESS Craftsman, 10 speed,
floor model. $100 352-742-1545

GENERATOR new 5,250 watts, Porter
Cable. $400. 352-343-6608
PORTABLE GENERATOR Coleman,
1lOhp, 5000watt, 120v, 240v. $250.
Call 302-236-0179

ROUTER Craftsman. Like new. $40.
SOLD

TABLE SAW 10" w/stand, good cond.
$45 obo. SOLD!!!

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




800
Real Estate
For Rent



806 Houses
Unfurnished

BIG HOME AUCTION
LEASE/PURCHASE
1/4,1-3pm
4892 NE 123rd Lane, Oxford, FL
321-209-3727

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

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

LEESBURG on Lake Eustis, w/dock.
2/2, 7 rms. Off 473 12215 Virginia
Dr. $925/mo + elec. 253-9236

LEESBURG, near Lake Square Mall,
2/2, W/D, CHA, garage, active 55+
community indoor pool incl. cable
$825+ util. 352-742-2588

LONG TERM & UNFURN. RENTALS IN
SOUTH LAKE COUNTY.
ROCKER REALTY 352-394-3570
Ask For Janet or Emily
RockerRealtylnc.com
WEBSTER 3 br., close to school.
$600/mo Call 813-781 -9540

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


807 Apartments
Unfurnished

EUSTIS
All remodeled Apts!
1,2 & 3 Bedrooms
Special starting at
$475 Only $350 Dep. Pet OK.
352-357-5675



VitUNGE
LEESBURG 1 BR & 2 BRS
352-728-1955
LEESBURG
FIRST MONTH $99
MOVE IN SPECIAL!
*2/1 $500/dep.
92/1 w/W/D hookup $550/dep.
*2/2 w/W/D hookup $600/dep.
Call 352-516-1244
Ask for Tina
LEESBURG Quaint downtown 1/1 $525
+ dep. No pets. 352-787-5885

LEESBURG
SERENITY APARTMENTS
712 W. Oak Terrace Dr
2BR- 1BAand 2BR- 1.5BA
Newly Renovated. Energy Efficient.
Income Qualifications.
Immediate Occupancy
Call Patty 352-360-0041
VISIT TODAY!

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

LYN TERRACE
Eustis
352-357-7332
www.lynterrace.com
Great Move-In
Specials & Free Gifts!
*1 & 2 Bedroom Units
*All 1st Floor No Stairs!

808 Apartments
Furnished

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
LEEbSBUH -
1ST MO. FREE!
SPANISH VILLAGE
Pool, great location!
Fum. Efficiency, incl.
util. & cable. $700/mo.
2/1 apt. $600/mo.
Furn. $700/mo + util.
352-728-5555


810 Duplexes

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

811 Condos
Townhouses

LEESBURG Adult community 2/2. Pool,
cable/water/all appl. incl. $725/mo
352-357-9305 or 352-455-2224

813 Homes
To Share

FRUITLAND PARK female, preferred.
Private rm. w/own entrance.
$400/mo or $125/wk. 728-6272

816 Commercial
Property

LEESBURG
Warehouses w/Offices
2315-25 Griffin Rd. 1,150 up to
12,400sf. Starts at $300/mo.
Office/Showroom
1607 Hwy. 441 $850/mo
Small Shop or Office
2204 Citrus Blvd (441)
$320/mo., includes utilities
352-787-0004

819
Manufactured
Homes Rental

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

ATTENTION SENIORS AND ADULTS
Never lived in. Brand New 66x14, 3/2,
in nice quiet park in Eustis.
$650/mo + utilities. Q1fr%- Ii:) KIDS.
Call 352-589-4407

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


900
Real Estate
For Sale



903 Homes
For Sale

BIG HOME AUCTION
LEASE/PURCHASE
1/4,1-3pm
4892 NE 123rd Lane, Oxford, FL
321-209-3727

WATERFRONT HOMES LEESBURG
Immaculate 2/2 almost new on Lake
Harris Lagoon. $259,900
FRUITLAND PARK
3/2 canal front, Lake Griffin
$129,900 Motivated.
Call 352-787-4584
GalbreathRealty.corn





1000
Manufactured
Homes



1001 Mid 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 Mfd
Homes
W/land
For Sale

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


P I


HAPPY NEW YEARIIII







The Best Gifts Don't Always Fit Under the Tree

HURRY THESE DEALS ONLY LAST UNTIL JANUARY 2ND


FIND T 'ROADS


2014 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LS


Low-mileage lease example for qualified lessees


S$1 99/MONTH FOR 36 MONTHS


WITH $2809 DUE AT SIGNING
Tax, title, license and dealer fees extra.

ADDITIONAL DISCOUNTS ARE AVAILABLE. ADVERTISED PRICE EXCLUDES TAX, TAG, REGISTRATION, TITLE, AND $384
DEALER FEE. SEE DEALER FOR DETAILS. OTHER RESTRICTIONS MAY APPLY. PRICE DOES NOT INCLUDE ANY ACCESSORIES
ADDED. PRICES ARE QUOTED AFTER CURRENT REBATES, INCENTIVES, AND TRADE AND LOYALTY BONUS CASH. DEALER
NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR TYPOGRAPHICAL ERRORS

OPEN MON.-FRI., 8-7 i 2200 U.S. HVWY 441
SAT. 8:30-6:00 EUSTIS, FL 32726


352-343-2400


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CHVYSS^i

EGIVIN

MO~RE~




DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, December 30, 2013


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


1100
Recreation

1101 Boats
REGAL 2000, 21.5'. Trailer/cover,
bimini, enclosed head, lots of extras.
$9500.352-742-2985
1120 Marine
Equip/
Supplies
ANCHOR MINN KOTA, elec. New in box.
251b. capacity. $145. 330-4272
TROLLING MOTOR 80 lb. thrust Minn-
Kota Riptide. 1 yr. old. Paid $1200,
will take $700. 573-690-4068
1150 RV&
Campers
FLEETWOOD JAMBOREE 1999, Give
yourself a Christmas Present. 29',
Class C. Excel care. 39K mi.
$18,500. 352-669-9895 Umatilla.
HONDA TOW BEHIND KIT $100 obo
Call 352-343-7047
1200
Transportation
1205 Autos

> 'I I ~
PVoL.T
2009I ]
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in'l I$



2010



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StcI 1 4211 B tl


1205 Autos
CASH PAID FOR JUNK CARS!
$300 and up. Call 352-771-6191
1206 Aviation
1210 Mcycles/
Mopeds
BIKER JACKET Leather 3X, Vents. $50.
Call 352-483-6120
HARLEY DAVIDSON 100th. Anniversary,
'03 Dyna Low rider. Excel 12K mi.
Many extras. $9,000. 315-1209
HARLEY HELMET Like new. Small. $50.
Call 352-357-1655
MOTORCYCLE TRAILER Hannigan '13,
matches Goldwing 12 Red/Silver,
Spoiler Light, 23cu.ft. of space.
Used once, clean as new. Paid $4K
asking $2,795. Call 352-728-5615
or 352-216-4862
SCOOTER, Go-Ped, nice shape, 49cc,
$175 obo. 352-343-6608
TOUR PACK, Harley, after market, Black
$100. Call 774-930-5621


1250 Antique
Cars
AUTO SWAP-CORRAL SHOW
JAN. 5TH Sumter Cnty. Fairgrounds
Sumter Swap Meets.
800-438-8559
1264 Auto
Parts
Accessory
CAR BRA 2 pc., dash cover for '07 Toy-
ota Corolla. $30. 589-6107
CHILTON'S AUTO REPAIR MANUAL, for
'72-79. Like new. $20. 343-1411
STEERING WHEEL LOCK The Club.
$15. Call 352-383-8219
TIRES (2) P255/65R18 Goodyear 109S
used. $75 obo. 352-253-0448
TOW BAR, good cond. $60 Please call
352-383-0855
1275 Golf
Carts


GUARANTEED



AUTO



LOANS



888



261



8409


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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Monday, December 30, 2013