Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Halifax Media Group
Publisher:
Rod Dixon
Place of Publication:
Leesburg, Floirda
Publication Date:

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Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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All rights reserved by the source institution.
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AA00019282:00091


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C OMMERCIAL thePressAN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday N ovember 13, 2013 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 Mall theater: Unclean / A2 OCALAMurder suspect on suicide watch at jail PHOTO COURTESY OF MARION COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE Johnny Lashawn Shipman makes his rst court appearance via video camera from the Marion County Jail. AUSTIN L. MILLERHalifax Media GroupCalm, with a serious ex pression and little to say, Lake County murder sus pect Johnny Lashawn Shipman made his rst court ap pearance via video camera from the Marion County Jail Thursday morning. County Judge James Mc Cune ordered Shipman, 36, held without bond on a war rant for the rst-degree mur der of Kristi Delaney, his 26-year-old girlfriend, who was found dead in Mascotte on Monday. The inmate, who is clas sied as a violent offender, told the judge he would hire a private attorney. Ofcials said Shipman is being held under suicide watch at the jail and will be transferred to Lake County authorities. He was arrested on Wednesday afternoon by members of the Ocala Police Departments Special Deployment Unit. They received a tip on his whereabouts and went to the Fore Ranch area off South west State Road 200 in Oc ala, where he was arrested without incident at about 4:55 / p.m. When OPD detectives Dan C. Clark and Jeff Hurst ar rested Shipman, he had a shirt wrapped around his left hand, according to Clarks re port. In both hands, Shipman had a jacket, a Bible and a cross made out of Palmet to leaves.This article appeared in the Nov. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial. LEESBURGHospital exec reflects on NYC Marathon SUBMITTED PHOTOSaad Ehtisham at the New York City Marathon.Miles of self-disciplineThis is going to be the best and favorite race that I have run in my life.Saad Ehtisham, COO of LRMC and TVRH THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThe chief operating of cer for Leesburg Re gional Medical Center and The Villages Region al Hospital was one of six Lake County runners who crossed the nish line of the 26.2 mile New York City Marathon earlier this week, a race that was lled with emotion and tight se curity in the aftermath of the Boston Marathon trag edy. Saad Ehtisham believes the NYC race will go down as his all-time favorite. I know I will run sever al more, but this one will always hold a special place, said Ehtisham, a Pakistani immigrant who came to the U.S. in 1988 and became a U.S. citizen seven years later. The experience of running in New York was just amazing; the crowd was seven rows deep cheering you on. It looked like the city had just gotten together for one purpose just to support all the runners, elite runners to recreational runners. It didnt matter. It was one community supporting everybody, the 50,000-some runners. He noted there was a stretch of eerie silence when the runners came over the Queens Borough Bridge. That was the most deafening eerie silence portion of the race because nobody was allowed on the bridge other than the runners, he said, noting the only noise he heard were the footsteps of the runners, the breathing, and some who were listening to music. Once Ehtisham came down the bridge on 59th Street and turned onto First Avenue, he heard the loud crowd and spotted his wife, Tracy, and gave her a quick hug and kiss. He enjoyed running through all ve boroughs. and seeing the differences and the cultures in the bor oughs. He also loved starting the marathon at Staten Island and the chance to see the Statute of Liberty. It was just amazing to see that, especially for somebody like me who is an immigrant. Just to have that experience in New York with the Statute of Liber ty and running across, it was very emotional. And to enter Central Park and to know that we were almost to the end, and crossing the nish line and seeing the crowds that were there. This is going to be the best and favor ite race that I have run in my life.This article appeared in the Nov. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial. Students help raise $205K for healthier hearts PHOTO COURTESY OF AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATIONStudents at Lost Lake Elementary School take part in the Jump Rope for Heart program to raise money for the American Heart Association.CLERMONT LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comGathering his students together, Michael Henry asks them a question that resonates with most of them: How many of them have a family member affected by heart disease? Many small hands are raised. I have had multiple people in my family that have had heart disease, said Henry, who has taught physical edu cation at Lost Lake Elementary School in Clermont since 1995. It touches all of us. It is the No.1 and 3 causes of death in the United States. Henry then gets his students rallied for a good cause: to raise money for the American Heart Association, whose mission is building healthier lives free from cardiovascu lar disease and stroke. Since 1999, Henry has led a student effort to bring awareness to heart disease by raising more than $205,000 for the American Heart Associations Jump Rope for Heart program. The educational fundraising program engages elementa ry and middle school students with jumping rope or play ing basketball while empowering them to improve their own health and help other kids with heart-health issues, accord ing to the American Heart Association. Students ask parents, family and friends to sponsor them with a at donation for the program, which takes place in the spring at the school. Recently, Lake County School Board members honored Henry for the program and Lost Lake Elementary School hosted a Coach Henry Day during which students dressed up in the coachs trademark outt: plaid shorts and collarless T-shirts. Students then presented him with a banner signed by everyone. Henry, a modest and soft-spoken man, said the effort is student-driven and less about him. I am getting too much credit, he said. It is the community and kids that do more of this. It is all kids. We have less than couple thousand dollars donated by business es. He cited one fth-grade student who raised $3,000 alone for Jump Rope for Heart.This article appeared in the Nov.7 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013 rfffntbnrffr r 10pmPam picked her price, uploaded a photo and paid for her ad. Its just that simple!No matter what time of the day it is, you can place your classified merchandise ad online, pay for it and just wait for the phone to ring! Fast, convenient and on your schedule! Time to sell that bookcase! 7 24www.dailycommercial.com*Employment advertisements are excluded. Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep. Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 It Almost That Time!Individuals or GroupsPlease Call 365-0079 ext: 25 Ask for Barbara KettlebellVolunteers Needed If youre not reading theDaily CommercialON SUNDAY %  en MONEY In this weekly section, well take you inside the operations of some of the areas most successful businesses; welcome the newest businesses by helping them cut their ribbons during grand openings; introduce you to the employees who are the movers and shakers in their professions; and recap the key economic news of the past week. ON MONDAY %  en LIVING HEALTHY This section keeps you abreast of all the latest developments in medicine, as well as the trends in health and tness. ON WEDNESDAY %  en FROM THE KITCHEN Use the recipes from food columnist Ze Carter to whip up some culinary delights for your family and friends. Save a bundle on your next grocery bill by following the suggestions of Divine Deal Diva Tanya Senseney. And benet from the advice that Mary Ryder offers in her Practical Potwatcher column. ON THURSDAY %  en ENJOY LIFE Looking for something to do this weekend? We publish a detailed list of the major events occur ring throughout Lake County, including indepth looks at the plays being performed at local theaters. ON FRIDAY %  en AROUND THE BLOCK This section is all about people. Youll see the smiling faces of residents that our photographers have Spotted at local events. Good for You celebrates the per sonal milestones of friends and neighbors; delve into the histories of Lake and Sumter counties in Rick Reeds Reminisce column; and enjoy Nina Gilferts plain speak and humor From the Porch Steps. %  en HOMES In the market for a house? Check out three featured homes, recent property transfers, and information about the local real estate market. ON SATURDAY %  en HOME LIFE Pick up ideas for your next home decorating project, or work on that green thumb with tips on fruit, vegetable and ower gardening. %  en FAITH FOR LIFE See what events are planned at local church es; enjoy Rick Reeds devotional Reections column; and delve into topical stories of local and national origin. %  en CRUISIN Find out which trucks and automobiles are the hottest vehicles on dealers lots. EVERY DAY %  en COMICS Start your day off with a laugh by reading our comics page. SUBSCRIBE TODAY To receive all the local news about your community in a more timely manner, subscribe to the Daily Commercial by calling 787-0600. EACH WEEKEACH WEEKYOURE MISSINGDEATH NOTICESThe following death notices were pub lished in the Daily Commercial this past week:Alvoye BinAlvoye Bing, 62, of Mount Dora, died Friday, November 1, 2013. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc.Lawrence Allen ByrdLawrence Allen Byrd, 61, of Paisley, died Wednesday, Oc tober 30, 2013. Beyers Funer al Home.Gloria M. CalkinsGloria M. Calkins, 91, of Wildwood, died Monday, October 4, 2013. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Roy L. ChapmanRoy L. Chapman, 81, of Zellwood, died Tuesday, October 29, 2013. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors.Robert ONeal FrierRobert ONeal Frier, 70, of Leesburg, died Saturday, Oc tober 26, 2013. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations.Pastor Oscar A. GerkenPastor Oscar A. Gerken, 89, of Oviedo, died Monday, Oc tober 28, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home.Mamie GuestMamie Guest, 91, of Bush nell, died Friday, November, 2013. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations.Carey A. HardenCarey A. Harden, 79, of Montverde, died Monday, November 4, 2013. Harden/ Pauli Funeral Home.Charles L. HarveyCharles L. Harvey, 96, of Eustis, died Saturday, November 2, 2013. Harden/ Pauli Funeral Home.Mary Lynne HebertMary Lynne Hebert, 78, of Umatilla, died Sunday, No vember 3, 2013. Beyers Fu neral Home.Emery HertelendyEmery Hertelendy, 85, of Mount Dora, died Monday, November 4, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.Frederick Roland HowardFrederick Roland Howard, 86, of Lady Lake, died on November 5, 2013. National Cremation Society.Glenn Little IIIGlenn Little III, 68, of Lady Lake, died Tuesday, November 5, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.Dean James LockeDean James Locke, 70, of Umatilla, died Monday, November 4, 2013. Beyers Fu neral Home.Orlando MertiOrlando Merti, 85, of The Villages, died Wednesday, October 6, 2103. banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Joseph J OrosJoseph J Oros, 83, of Se bring, died Wednesday, October 30, 2013. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Jennie B. PomeroyJennie B. Pomeroy, 96, of Altoona, died Wednesday, November 6, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.Audrey M. PymerAudrey M. Pymer, 91, of Eu stis, died Monday, November 4, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.Betty Lou QuinlanBetty Lou Quinlan, 85, of Astor, died November 4, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home.Ralph Leroy RenselRalph Leroy Rensel, 84, of Umatilla, died Friday, Nov. 1, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.Jeanne Louise RossJeanne Louise Ross, 86, of Eustis, died Friday, Nov. 1, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis.George R. Ryan, Jr.George R. Ryan, Jr., 70, of Leesburg, died Thursday, Oc tober 31, 2013. Beyers Funer al Home and Crematory.Audrey R. WalshAudrey R. Walsh, 80, of Leesburg, died on Sunday, October 20, 2013. National Cremation Society.Dorothy Edith WilkenshoffDorothy Edith Wilkenshoff, 85, of Rock Hill, SC, died November 3, 2013. Beyers Fu neral Home. LEESBURGLake Square theater cited for unsanitary conditions Staff ReportAMC Theatres Lake Square 12 a big draw for the mall as it heads to the auction block has been cited by the Lake County Health Department for un sanitary conditions. That news follows announcements this week that the 82-employee Target store at the mall in Lees burg will be closing and another national chain, Pearle Vision, is looking for someone to buy its companyowned outlet there. According to a re cent health depart ment inspection report, AMC Conces sionaire Services at the 12-screen movie complex was cited for dirty oors, greasy equipment, broken ceiling tiles, and unsealed openings that could allow rodents, ies, cockroaches and other vermin to enter. A follow up inspec tion found little had changed. All equipment will be maintained in a clean and sanitized manner, the inspector noted, with yet an other follow up in spection scheduled on Nov. 20. The 33-year-old mall, which has been losing foot trafc for years, is headed to the auction block later this month. A start ing bid of $4 million with a bid deposit of $100,000 is being asked for by Auction. com, which stated that bidding will start Nov. 19 and end Nov. 21. Only online bids will be accepted. Target announced on Nov. 5 that its store at the mall is consid ered under performing and will be closed Feb 1. According to a Worker Adjustment and Retraining Noti cation led with the Florida Department of Economic Oppor tunity on Nov. 5, 82 lo cal store employees will be laid off. Also on Nov. 5, Pearle Vision, one of North Americas largest optical brands, an nounced it was seek ing someone to buy its neighborhood eye care center at the mall. Three other Central Florida eye care cen ters also are available in Orlando, Kissimmee and Viera. Pearle Vision stated the sales are part of a company-wide effort to re-license 34 company-owned stores in 10 states. Property showings at the mall, prior to the auction, will be held today and Tuesday, according to Auc tion.com.This article appeared in the Nov. 7 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL ELECTION RESULTSLADY LAKEMAYOR Jim Richards . ..................... 234 Henryka Presinzano . .............. 76MOUNT DORAMAYOR Andrew Mullen . ................... 211 Cathy Hoechst . ................ 1,298 Randy Wiseman . ................. 713 AT-LARGE COUNCIL SEAT Michael Tedder . ............... 1,214 Jon Canas . ......................... 991 DISTRICT 1 COUNCIL SEAT Ryan Donovan . ................... 194 Brian Payne . ....................... 165 DISTRICT 4 COUNCIL SEAT Dennis Wood . ..................... 380 Carla Pepperman . ............... 246CLERMONTCOUNCIL SEAT Keith Mullins . ..................... 687 Frank Niemi . ....................... 642GROVELANDCOUNCIL SEAT Jared Mincey . ...................... 245 Evelyn Wilson . .................... 290MASCOTTEMAYOR Tony Rosado . ...................... 115 Barbara Krull ........................ 61 Feliciano Felix Ramirez . .......... 87MINNEOLAMAYOR Pat Kelley .......................... 349 David Y eager . ...................... 143 Debbie Flinn ......................... 91MONTVERDEMAYOR Troy Bennett . ..................... 214Billy Bates . ...................... 211 Dale Heathman . ............... 63 AT-LARGE COUNCIL SEATS* Glenn Burns . ................... 270 Jim Pierce . ...................... 282 Christopher Hopkins . ........ 201 Arthur Nix . ...................... 309*Top three vote-getters win INCUMBENTS BIG NIGHT ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALMascotte Mayor Tony Rosados son, Tony Rosado Jr, right, daughter Antoinette Rosado, center, and Juan Lupian stood wave at vot ers on Nov. 5 at the Mascotte Civic Center.All but one retain seats after elections THERESA CAMPBELL, ROXANNE BROWN and LIVI STANFORD news@dailycommercial.comElection day was a eld day for incumbent Lake County candidates Nov. 5, with all but one winning re-election by a good margin. The Montverde may ors race was a real squeaker, though, with incumbent Troy A. Bennett besting chal lenger Billy Bates by a vote of 214-211 (43.8 percent to 43.2 per cent). The only incumbent to lose a race was Dis trict 4 Groveland City Council member Jar ed Mincey, who lost to former council member Evelyn Wilson by a vote of 290 to 245 (45.9 percent versus 54.2 percent). Out of 45,606 registered voters in 29 pre cincts, 5,748 voters or about 12.5 percent went to the polls. According to the Su pervisor of Elections Ofce, all races were decided Nov. 5 and there will be no run offs. Other incumbents who won were Mas cotte Mayor Tony Ro sado, Minneola May or Pat Kelley, Lady Lake Mayor Jim Richards, Clermont city council member Keith Mullins, Montverde town council members Glenn Burns and Jim Pierce, and Mount Dora city council members Ryan Donovan, Michael Tedder and Dennis Wood. Mount Dora May or Robert Thielhelm Sr. was not seeking reelection and Cathy Hoechst won the job by capturing 58.4 per cent of the vote. She beat challengers Randy Wiseman, who won 32 percent, and Andrew Mullen, who won 9.5 percent. In Lady Lake, Rich ards won a landslide victory, receiving 75.4 percent of the Ward 5 commission vote com pared to 24.5 percent for his opponent, Hen ryka Presinzano, for mer board member from 2001-07. As he begins his fourth term, Richards said he wants the town to continue to be scally prudent. I just want to con tinue to watch the expenses, even though we have one of the low est tax rates, he said. This article appeared in the Nov. 6 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Cleaning Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Computer Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Electrical Services Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Moving Services Enclosure Screening Enclosure Screening Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michellefuller@dailycommercial.com Schools/ Instruction Private Shuttle/Airport Professional Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Storage Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Emerson Street Automotive has been family owned and operated for nearly 30 years. Lori and Michael Farfaglia purchased the business from Loris family in 2010. Loris father, Terrill Davis stayed as the onsite manager. Emerson Street is located at 1406 Emerson Street, right next to the Post Office in Leesburg, Florida. We are opened Monday-Friday 7:30-5:30 and Saturday 7:30-3:00. Phone: 352-326-2400. We do all kinds of automotive repair including light body work. We have state of the art diagnostic equipment that takes the guess out of repairing your car. We service all makes and models including SUVs, ATVs, and RVs. Our mission is to provide you with quality, professional, and a safe electrical installation at a fair price. We answer our phone 24/7, seek to save you money while providing outstanding service that meets or exceeds your expectations. You can depend and trust us!

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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A7THE COMMERCIAL PRESSWednesday, November 13, 2013AroundtheBlock352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.comTAVARES | RENAISSANCE FAIRE MOUNT DORA | ELECTION DAY CLERMONT | STUFF THE BUS EVENT MASCOTTE | ELECTION DAYLIZ TERRILL and ED TILLMAN REBECCA BEAUVOIR KATIE KURTZ and AARON CRAVATTA RANDY WISEMAN CHRISTINE DRENTWELL and AMY BRADFORD JAMES BARNETTE FELIX RAMIREZ and STEVEN SHEFFIELD LUANNE WISEMAN STANLEY BLISS Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL PHOTO BY ROXANNE BROWN PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON PRE-GAME SHOW LHS FOOTBALL LIVE WEBCAST You can also follow LHS Football on Facebook Listen to ALL the LHS Football Games!All LHS Football Games will be Broadcast atwww.meridix.com/everywhere.php?liveid=LHSJacketFootballwww.facebook.com/pages/Leesburg-Jackets-Broadcast/1409574212595072

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013 LEESBURGNo leads in babys murd er PROVIDED PHOTOFive-month-old Gabriel Golden is pictured at a birthday party shortly before his murder on Nov. 3, 2008. Adam Richardson, right, portraying Malcom Gwylleth MacDurron, reacts to being victorious in his human combat chess match for land and titles. PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALThousands of spectators turned out to watch the knights battle on the Jousting Field of the 12th annual Lady of the Lakes Renais sance Faire on Sunday at Hickory Point in Tavares. TAVARESFair brings 17th century to life THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThe Renaissance history came to life on Nov. 3 for thousands of children and adults on the last day of the 12th annual Lady of the Lakes Renais sance Faire, where all ages escaped the 21st century to see knights in armor, jousting and experience the games, customs, food, and dress of England in 1606. Are you the queen? several awestruck little girls asked Rebecca Beavoir, when they couldnt resist touching her jewelry and lavishly adorned dress. Beavoir received several hugs and posed for pictures with her young adoring fans while she portrayed Lady Arabella Stuart, cousin to King James the I. Beavoir welcomed her guests to the many festivities she was providing to entertain the king and visiting nobility. This is my 12th year doing this and I started when I was 14, said Beavoir, who had no trouble switching from the 17th century to present day, while strolling on the grounds of Hickory Point Recreational Facility in Tavares.This article appeared in the Nov. 3 edition of the Daily Commercial. MILLARD K. IVESStaff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comAfter ve years, no murder charges have been led in the case of 5-month-old Gabriel Golden, who died of two skull fractures he allegedly re ceived in a home lled with people. Still, investigators and prosecutors say the case remains open, with a new lead detective on the case after former lead detective Mark Knuuttila had too much on his plate when U.S. Marshal duties were added to his job. No one has gotten away with murder, its a difcult case that just hasnt been solved yet, Knuuttila said. Five years ago, a responding Lake Coun ty Sheriffs deputy found 31-year-old Ashley Baker and his 30-year-old wife, Tammi, at tempting to perform CPR on the lifeless body of Gabriel in his crib at the couples home on Picciola Road. The child, who was purple when the depu ty arrived on the scene, was taken to Leesburg Regional Medical Center where he was pronounced dead.This article appeared in the Nov. 3 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A9 rrfntfrbrnr rrtbbbrtr frrnrtrrnt nbnnntb n b b r r t n trbtbbb ntrrnbrbtnt nnrtbbbrrn bfbbfrrb ntbtrnb ntbrntbnnrt r n r r r r t b n b b r r t b b b n b n f n n n r r bttnntrnrb tbnnnrbrrrrr ntbnfbfrrt nbbntrnrrrttnt nftnrnnr nbrrr n n t rrrrrrbnrbtn tbfbbrrtnnnr t r r b r n b nttnrrrrrn nrnrbbb bnbrnrtbnn nrrbnrr rtrntrrtn nbr r b n t t n r f b b n t n r r r t n n r t n t r r r r b r n t b b n t r n b n t r b r r n n t t n b n r n r n r b b b b n b r n r t b n n n r r b n r r r t r n t r r t n n b r r b n t r r t t n r f b b t b t r n n r t b b n b t t b r n t f b b n rrr bnbntrr rnrbnb n r r n r n b n r b n r r n t b n t n r r n b n t b r r r r n r r r r n r t n n t b t r r f b b t brrtbn rfnfrbr n n t rrrbrntbbbr rbrrrrrrr rrrrrrrrtnr tbnrrtrrb r n r n r r t b n r r n t b b nrrrbbtn bntrrnr rrrrrn r b r n b n r r n r n n n n r rftbfrrbb nnrntrrnr ftbbttbnnrrt n r r t b r r r b r t n r n t b r n t b n n b b b b r n r t n r r n r r t b b r b n r r r r b n r r t b r r r b n r r t b rrrbrtntnntbr bntrrnrnt tnrrtntnnr rrrrrnrb rnbttbbfrrn tbtrrrbrnr nbbrrrtrnt rrtnntrb bnnnbrt bttbrnrr bnrtrnnttr btbnnnr n r r t b b r b n t n n t r r t n r t r n r n r r b t t b n b r r r n r r f b n b n r r r t b ntb rrtrrtbrtr rttbntbrrtt bnbbfbrr btbbrtntb rtrrnrrrtb nntrtb bnfbbfrrb btrbrntbrr ftrrtbnrbr tbrbbtrrrtr nrtbtnfnbt tbrtbb t r r t b b n r b r r t b t r r b b b r t r n n t b n t r t r r r r trnrrrrrrrr n r r t b r r r n r b nnb bnbrbnnrttrn fbnrbtrrn trbrbntntfbrtb trntftrbrbntbrnt nbfrfbbbb rtrrrtntrnrnr fbfrrrnrr n n t r f n t n r t n b t n r n b t b r f r r b t n r b t r n r b b b n b t n t r n b n r b r b n n n r t b f b r r r t r n r t n b t n t b n t t r n r r r r r r r r t f t n t r t n n t r b n r n t b n r n n b b r r t r n n n t b t r r n t n r t n n r n n n r n r n r r n r r n b r r t t r t b n n b t n n b r n b b n r r t b n t r r r b n b n b n r n brrrtfrnbbr bbrtbnrbrrtr rbntrbrnr btnrnrrrnr rnbnrntrb rtttnnnr b t n t r r fb b n t n t t r t n t r t n r r n b b n r b f b f b t r t b n t b b r n t r b n t t r t t b b r n t r n n n n r b r f t b t n r r b f t b t r t r f t t r r n t r t f r r n n r b n t n t t r t n t r b r b n n r t r n n r n t f t b t f t n r t r r t t r t n t r b b n n r r r r b n t r t n t t r n r t b n b r f t b r t n r n t r t r b r tf t nt btrrbbn f nf b f b b b f n n r n r r n n b t b t b b n r n t b n r b n t r n t r t b r n t r n r r r n t r b t b r n t n b n n b b n t b b b n r r r n n r b t b t r n t r t b t b r r t r n n t n r t r n t r t b n r n b r r r b t r r r t r r n t b r r r r b r r r r n t b n r t t t r b nn rnb brtbrbr tntbntrbr btbrn nbtbn n n nt bn

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A10 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013 r fntnnb rfnr rn rf fnff t ffb rffff frn nn nrrnrbbnbnr nnnbnr b r f n t b t f f f f r r t f f n f f t f f b n b t ff tf ff frrn ff f fn ff nr n f tn frrr n rfn tb ff ff fffr r r n r n r n t n b nfrfff b nfrfff b n b frnff b nn ff b f r f b t b nrf b nrf rf b btr rrrf b frrr rtr rfn rnt ff b rn ff b b f b nff r nfff nrf frn f b rft b n f r r b r ff rfft trftn ff rr frfr ff rfr nr ff r f ff bffrnt bffrnt ftnrfffnr nf n rrrf ff n ff ffrnt ff frff b ntftrfrn n b r b r fn b nrrff fftrnr f ffrr ff b brnfr rtf ff nr nff rn f ff rrf f f f r n f f r nrf rf ff r r n fr ff f t rfr f rf rf f rf ff rntr t b r f b r f b rf t rf rff ff rf rftn r rfrfff r rt r fftnr ff ff rf nrnf ff ff nbnr ff btrt r nrf ff f rbnr rf r frf ff b r ffr f r nr trrrr frfr frr ft t r rfn ff ffrrr ff b f ff r r r rf bffff n fn rftn t rfr r ff rfb ffntr fbff ff rb rrnt rr r fn nfff b b b b rf rb b rr fff r rrf t r rrf t f ff ff rntff br ff b t rnt n n ff n f rr nrrr f rr nf ff ffr ffrfff ft r nt rntrnr rrfrn ff f f r r b f r t f f n t f b f f b f f f f f b n n n rf nff r nrf ff frnff r ff b r rnr ff b frn tn b tff r frff ff ntrffnn ff ntrffnn ff rnf ff b f r r r ff ffr nnftf ff b r n f t f f f f f n rfr f b f fn b rf b ff ff ffr ffftn ff f rf tb nnn nfn r fnfrftrnf frft nf tff rr f b fnf t b r ftn b r f n f f b ft b trf ff b rfnr fffnrfrfr ntn frf tn trnn ffrnfrn b ffr nff b rffffn r r rt ft b b f f r f f r b t f f r r f r r f f f f f f f f fr r fr rn nrn r rtb t f f b tff ff b r fnnr ff fr ffnt n t f f f f b fff t ntrfrf r f f b f frf f f n r b t t f f f t n f f n t f f f f f f t f f f f ftff ffr fff r tffrf ffnnfr fff t f f f r tt f r f f f f f f t b n r f t r f r f f f f f f f r r r r r r f r f r b t f r f f n n n f t t f r f f f f n f t b r b t f b b n r ff n n f ffff nff b nff f n n n f f f t f b f r r f r t f f f f

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A11 rfntb trfr b fr ntbb rb rrn trb bt b rrf nn nbrb b b ntnb b ntf b b r b b n n b rn bnr t b nbb b nrnb r n r n r f r n b b n n r b n n f t r r n r b trbb btrn brb tn brrtn f nbbrfn rfb rb b r r r r f f t r n t n b b rrf tr trbb fb bbf rtnb brrf f btt rr bnbtrnrnrb b n b b b b r n n b t b r b bb nt tb nbb b t b t f r r r r t t r n t t t r r n t r t r n f t n t r n r b f b n n n r t r n r n n r r n r b r b r f b b t rbrbb nb bb b f rn bb btf t tf bnn rrrbb b b bt rrrrnr rrbtrb b b bb frft b b t b n b t b b r n f b n b b n b n n t t r n t b b bb f f b b t r t b n n n t b bbf f rtn nrnfb fbbrb ttrbnrn nb n r n n r r r n r b r n n r n r b n n b rnfrn rnfrf tfnbn nbr nr nrntbb n f b t r n n b b r n r b b r n f n r n f t r r n r b f b n b n b b r n n b rnfb bb bbf f bbbrf f b b b bb b bbbb b b b b bnf n t n f r n b n n f r r n b bb b bb bf f b n n t r n b r t r r b n n r n f r n b r r t n f r r f r r n r b n r n r b b b f b t r n r n n b r b b n b n b b r f r b t n bf f bbff f b t r f rbbb brb r n n n f b r n r t r n r n n r n b b b b t f r n n r b f n f r b n r b r r n b n t r n n r r f r n r b r r r b b b b t b n b t b rf ff r f trnrrrb rnrnn frnftrn rrnntrrr nrnntnb b nnrnn rnb n b frt f r t r r r b t f b rnfrbrn bb f nf r n f n b r n n b r f b r n b n b r b b n rrnr b nrbnb brn rtbb nf t r b b b b r f r n b b r n b bff rnfrbrn b bf f b r n n b r r n r n b r b b b b b n b r b nrbrnb nbbfn fbbtfb bf tf b r n n n r r b n b bf tf r t t t b n b n r r n r r b b b b b b tr brb b b t f b t f b f r n t n t n b n n r b n t n r b r b tntnrrr rnbb b r n n b r r n r n b r b b b b n b r b b b r r n n b b bf tf bb r b b b n n r b b b f n r f n b b nnr nfbrbb b b b bb rb bf tf

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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PREP IN CASE OF SRIRACHA SHORTAGE / FROM THE KITCHEN C1NATION: World Trade Center ofcially tallest building in US / A5SPORTS: Iron Jungle lifters win 2 state titles / B1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, November 13, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137, No. 317 | 3 sections MISSED YOUR PAPER?Call 787-0600 (Lake County), or 877-702-0600 (Sumter County)NEWS TIP?Call Scott Callahan at 365-8203 INSIDE CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B6 DEAR ABBY C4 LEGALS B6 en MONEY A12 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A15 KITCHEN C1 TODAYS WEATHER HIGH 66en LOW51 See A16 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comEven in the midst of tough economic times, David Kucharek vowed he would never sell syn thetic marijuana at his store, PJs Hit and Run in Astatula, which re cently shut down. I have a conscience, he said, describing how the drugs have damaging and life-threatening health effects. I want this stuff stopped. They are selling it to kids under 18. Kucharek remembered a recent conver sation with a parent, who learned her son was offered the drug. He is in fth grade, he angrily said. Experts and police ofcials say the sale of synthetic marijuana to minors is a growing problem in Lake Coun ty and other neighbor ing counties. Just a few weeks ago the Marion County Sheriffs Department conscated 11,623 packages of synthetic marijuana. Such incidents are not foreign to Lake County. Complaints regarding synthetic marijuana come in on a fairly regular basis, said Sgt. James Vachon, spokesman for the Lake County Sheriff s Ofce. A recent 2012 Florida Youth Substance Abuse Survey of ninth to 12th graders in Lake Coun ty found that 16.7 per cent of them have used synthetic marijuana in their lifetime. The sur vey was conducted with more than 1,000 students. Learning of the dire health effects on JIM GOMEZ and TODD PITMANAssociated PressTACLOBAN, Philippines Desperate ly needed food, wa ter and medical aid are only trickling into this city that took the worst blow from Ty phoon Haiyan, while thousands of victims jammed the damaged airport Tuesday, seeking to be evacuated. We need help. Nothing is happening. We havent eat en since yesterday afternoon, pleaded a weeping Aristone Bal ute, an 81-year-old woman who failed to get a ight out of Ta cloban for Manila, the capital. Her clothes were soaked from a pouring rain and tears streamed down her face. Five days after the deadly disaster, aid is coming pallets of supplies and teams of doctors are waiting to get into Tacloban but the challenges of delivering the assis tance means few in the stricken city have received help. Ofcials also were working to determine how many people had been killed, with the countrys president saying the death toll MARILYNN MARCHIONEAP Chief Medical WriterThe nations rst new guidelines in a decade for preventing heart attacks and strokes call for twice as many Americans one-third of all adults to consider taking cholesterol-lowering statin drugs. The guidelines, issued Tuesday by the Amer ican Heart Association and American College of Cardiology, are a big change. They offer doc tors a new formula for estimating a patients risk that includes many factors besides a high cho lesterol level, the main focus now. The formula MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA body of a resident from The Villages was found hanging from a bridge Tuesday morning on State Road 44 near U.S. Highway 301 in Wild wood highly visible by residents, motorists and employees at a shopping center on the structures south side. According to Wildwood police, a passerby spotted the 66-year-old body of Ronald Acier ni about 6:30 / a.m. The body was hanging by a rope about 15 feet below SYNTHETIC MARIJUANA USEPercent of Lake County high schoolers who say they have used synthetic marijuana.18 10 14 6 16 8 12 4 2PERCENT 9th 10th 11th 12th 9.7 11.8 14.8 16.7Source: Florida youth substance abuse survey 2012 TAVARESSynthetic marijuana a growing problem among high schoolers DOUG ENGLE / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUPSynthetic marijuana comes in colorful packages often sold in convenience stores.Aid trickling into hard-hit areas in Philippines BULLIT MARQUEZ / APA child waits with fellow typhoon survivors as they line up in the hopes of boarding an evacuation ight on a C-130 mili tary transport plane in Tacloban, central Philippines.New rules would put a third of adults on cholesterol medsMan found hanging from Wildwood bridge MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIALWildwood Police ofcials Tuesday morning investigate a body found hanging from a railroad overpass on State Road 44 in Wildwood. Ofcials do not believe foul play was involved. SEE BODY | A2SEE DRUGS | A2SEE MEDS | A2SEE TYPHOON |A4

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013: This year you enter a new phase where you start feeling more and more upbeat. You might need to clear out or distance yourself from an overassertive relative or friend. You will feel much more optimistic and willing to open up as a result. Travel and/or meeting a foreigner will expand your mental awareness. If you are single, you could be dating Mr. or Ms. Right at the present time ... or very soon. If you are attached, make vacation plans that take you off the beaten path. ARIES can push your buttons. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You have a lot of oomph as you start your day. How you use it will be your call. Some of you might decide to tell someone off, while others simply will use the energy to become whirlwinds of effectiveness. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Know when to pull back and head in a new direction. You could feel off-kilter as you wake up. Ask yourself what you need to change in order to feel better. Communication is your strong suit. Initiate any necessary discussions. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Keep reaching out to someone who is very important to your life. You could take this persons non responsiveness personally. The issue is more likely to be one that is unrelated. There might be a lot going on behind the scenes. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Assume your natural role as leader. Communication could have a harsh quality to it. Refuse to take someones attitude personally, but you also might want to establish boundaries. Claiming your power could be more important to you in the long run than you realize. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Take the high road and you will do just ne. Conicts could mark the beginning of the day, yet chummy interactions will mark the end of the day. Youll make the difference because of your attitude, personality and understanding. Trust your instincts. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Deal with a problem directly, which might involve dealing with an individual directly. Know the difference between assertiveness and aggressiveness. Veer toward the former. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Others seem to keep coming to you with requests. The problem lies in that so many ask so much of you. Before you know it, you could become angry. Say no more often. Only you can balance your demands. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Pace yourself, and know when enough is enough. Yes, you have a lot of energy, a strong will and much endurance. In a sense, you are unstoppable when you decide to accomplish a goal or do something important for you. You refuse to see obstacles. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Your ery ways push aside any obstacle you might come across. Be diplomatic with a higher-up or parent. In the long run, you will be happier. A partner points to a new path where creativity and happiness seem to merge. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could decide to maintain a low prole as you sense an issue coming in from out of left eld. You dont always have to handle every problem. Focus on an issue involving home and/ or real estate. Opportunities come through a partner. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) A partner might be difcult at best. Back off, and duck out of the way of this persons reworks. Answer calls and get into some errands and/or other responsibilities. Knowing when to back off is an invaluable skill. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might feel the need to indulge a loved one who lets you know that he or she is not up to snuff. That effort will ease this persons mood, but do not break your budget. You are resourceful; consider different ideas that keep your costs on an even keel. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US TUESDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 3-6-6 Afternoon . .......................................... 1-8-8 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 7-1-3-7 Afternoon . ....................................... 2-2-4-7FLORIDALOTTERY MONDAYFANTASY 5 . ............................. 1-5-16-34-35 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $25.50 4 of 5 wins $550 Rolldown THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $91.59 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher.Call 787-0600 in Lake County or (877) 702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Mon day through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . .............. 787-0600 Sumter Co. . ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing . 787-0600 ACCOUNTING . ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION RATESSUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. SUBSCRIPTION REFUND POLICY: Subscription refunds will be calculated at the current basic subscription price, excluding the cur rent month. All refund requests must be made in writing and signed. Send to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. (In lieu of a refund, we will transfer any remaining time on a subscription to another party or make it available to students through our Newspapers in Education program.) RECYCLING: The Daily Commercial supports environmental protection through recycling. Plastic bags may be recycled at grocery stores. Newspapers may be recycled at the Commercials Leesburg ofce, 212 E. Main St., during business hours. This newspaper is printed on recycled newsprint. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 26.82 1.88 28.70 47.22 3.31 50.53 85.60 5.99 9 1.59 7 days a week Mail Subscription 3 months 6 months One Y ear Daily/Sunday 45.19 84.88 163.16 Sunday only 28.67 50.72 92.61 ROD DIXON, publisher352-365-8214 .................................. rod.dixon@dailycommercial.comBILL KOCH, assistant managing editor352-365-8208 . ................................... bill.koch@dailycommercial.comSCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.comPAUL RYAN, visual editor352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.comFRANK JOLLEY, sports editor352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.comREPORTERS LIVI STANFORD, county government, school boards352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.comROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comMILLARD IVES, police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 .................theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.comOTHERS PAM FENNIMORE, editorial assistant 352-365-8256 ............. pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com DON HUNSBERGER 352-365-8279 ........ donald.hunsberger@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD 352-365-8258 ............... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.GOOD FOR YOU/ CELEBRATIONSTo have your club or organizations events printed in the YourCommunity calendar listings, just email the information to pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com. SUBSCRIPTION RATES NEWSROOM CONTACTS a three-rung guardrail, or about half way down the 33 foot-high span. Trafc slowed on the bridge and on U.S. 301 as dozens of people stood around watching emergency ofcials, with the help of a ladder re truck, remove the body at about 8:30 / a.m. The bridge, which has sidewalks, was built about two years ago over a set of railroad tracks that crosses SR 44 to help alleviate trafc congestion caused by passing trains. Valerie Millikin, who works in a hair and nail salon in the shopping center, was one of several area employees and residents standing around to watch ofcials take down the body. Its something you just dont see around here, she said. Wildwood Police Chief Ed Reeser said the victims vehicle was discovered parked near by. While detectives are working the case as a homicide, signs point to the death as a suicide, he said. The rope used was purchased Monday morning. Reeser said an autop sy is slated to be con ducted today. BODY FROM PAGE A1 children, Lake County Commissioner Sean Parks said that he would like to bring back for fur ther discussion an ordi nance banning the sale of synthetic marijuana in the county, with violators incurring a civil code vio lation. Other counties in the state have instituted similar ordinances and ofcials claim these laws have been effective in de terring the problem. Parks said he want ed to get involved when he learned a Lake Coun ty child went into cardiac arrest after taking the drug. I think our kids health is important, he said. This is a poison that kids are putting in their bod ies. It stops hearts and destroys lives. Parks has had discus sions with the sheriff about the extent of the problem. Sheriff Gary Borders said he is supportive of any ordinance that will make it illegal for conve nience stores to carry and sell synthetic marijuana to our youth. The drug, sold as in cense and packaged in attractive pouches with exotic names such as K2, Black Mamba, Spice, are sold openly in gas stations, experts said. The products are made from crushed leaves, gar den trash, etc and then sprayed with powerful concentrated laboratory-synthesized chemicals that resemble THC, the active mind-altering ingredient in marijuana, said Dr. Morton Levitt, Senior Associate Dean for Faculty Affairs and pro fessor of Clinical Biomedical Science at the Charles E. Schmidt College of Medicine at Florida Atlantic University. On July 1, Florida law outlawed more than 140 chemicals used in synthetic marijuana. But, unfortunately, Levitt said, manufacturers have found ways around the bans. Manufacturers easily alter the chemical for mulations minimally to get around these around these bans, Levitt said. These drugs are extremely dangerous because they contain highly powerful excitable hallucinogens that simulate THC, but have un known/untested side effects, because manu facturers are constantly varying the chemical formulas to be one step ahead of the regulators. Vachon said synthet ic marijuana is known to be sold in many convenience stores and smoke shops throughout Lake County. Hillsborough County experienced a similar problem, which prompt ed the Hillsborough County Commision to implement an ordinance to outlaw the sale of synthetic drugs this past February. Those who violate the ordinance face a civ il ne of $500 per packet of synthetic marijuana, said Capt. Kyle Cock ream of the Hillsborough County Sheriffs Ofce. It has been very effective, he said. We be lieved (at rst) the re tailers were not really intimidated by the ordi nance. As it turned out, quite the opposite happened. Indeed, he said there are 14 cases scheduled before the Hillsborough County Code Enforcement Board, where one store owner is facing a $1.2 million ne. We have seen it disap pear off the shelves, he said. Not to say it is not there. It has been pushed underground. Hillsborough County Commissioner Sandra Murman said lives are at stake. We must stop this epidemic from spreading more these synthetic drugs are insidious, and our kids dont know that it can kill them, she said. The customers include teenagers and some documented cases involve children as young as 13, who were lucky enough to end up in a drug treatment facility, and not in a morgue. But Murman warned there have already been deaths reported in Texas and one in Florida. Jim Hall, epidemiologist and co-director of the Center for Applied Research on Substance Abuse and Health Dis parities, said synthet ic marijuana has serious health effects such as seizures, chest pain, hallucinations, nausea, vomiting, rapid breathing and heart issues. The ordinances, he said, are a step in a right direction. The retail ordinanc es were effective because they were directed at legitimate retail stores who particularly did not want to cause problems with their licenses to sell beer and wine, he said. Commissioner Jimmy Conner said he support ed the ordinance. I think honestly it is more of a problem then we realize, he said. I am glad that Commissioner Parks brought it up. DRUGS FROM PAGE A1 includes age, gender, race and factors such as whether someone smokes. The guidelines for the rst time take aim at strokes, not just heart attacks. Partly because of that, they set a lower threshold for us ing medicines to reduce risk. The denition of high cho lesterol isnt changing, but the treatment goal is. Instead of aim ing for a specic number, us ing whatever drugs get a patient there, the advice stresses statins such as Lipitor and Zocor and identies four groups of people they help the most. The emphasis is to try to treat more appropriately, said Dr. Neil Stone, the Northwest ern University doctor who head ed the cholesterol guideline panel. Were going to give statins to those who are the most likely to benet. Doctors say the new approach will limit how many people with low heart risks are put on statins simply because of a cholesterol number. Yet under the new ad vice, 33 million Americans 44 percent of men and 22 percent of women would meet the threshold to consider taking a statin. Under the current guidelines, statins are recommend ed for only about 15 percent of adults. Some doctors not involved in writing the guidance worry that it will be tough to understand. It will be controversial, theres no question about it. For as long as I remember, weve told phy sicians and patients we should treat their cholesterol to certain goal levels, said the Cleveland Clinics Dr. Steven Nissen. There is concern that there will be a lot of confusion about what to do. The governments National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute appointed expert panels to write the new guidelines in 2008, but in June said it would leave draft ing them to the Heart Associa tion and College of Cardiology. New guidelines on lifestyle and obesity also came out Tuesday, and ones on blood pressure are coming soon. Roughly half the cholesterol panel members have nancial ties to makers of heart drugs, but panel leaders said no one with industry connections could vote on the recommendations. It is practically impossible to nd a large group of outside ex perts in the eld who have no relationships to industry, said Dr. George Mensah of the heart institute. He called the guidelines a very important step for ward based on solid evidence, and said the public should trust them. MEDS FROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news.Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT LEESBURG Used book sale fundraiser coming to Historical SocietyThe Lake County Historical Society Museum is hosting a fundraiser event with bargains for any book lover, including a ll a bag for $5 section. The sale begins Friday and runs through Sunday with hours Friday and Saturday from 10 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., and Sunday from noon to 2 / p.m., at the museum, 317 W. Main St., in Tavares. For information, call 352-343-9890.EUSTIS Christmas begins Nov. 26 at community centerThe annual fundraiser for the Eustis Historical Museum begins on Nov. 26 at the Eustis Community Center, 601 North Shore Dr., in Eustis. The annual event is the major fundraiser for the museum, offering numerous items for holiday shoppers. It will be open weekdays and Saturday, from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. and on Sunday from 1 to 5 / p.m. Miss Lotties Tea Room will also be open. For information, call the Museum at 352-483-0046.LEESBURG Craft Beer, Wine and Food Festival coming soonSample numerous craft beers and select wines from around the world while enjoying regional cuisine and live music by Stephonie Seekell and Michael Hartman, from 6 to 10 / p.m. on Nov. 21, at the Leesburg Craft Beer, Wine and Food Festival. Venetian Gardens, at 109 W. Dixie Ave., is the venue for the event and tickets are $35 advance $40 at the door, and guests must be 21 or older. Tickets are available online at www.leesburgcraftbeerfest.com or by calling 352-365-0053.EUSTIS City government closures for the Thanksgiving holidayGovernment ofces will be closed Nov. 28-29. The Eustis Memorial Library will be closed Nov. 28-30. Parks and Recreation services, including the Congregate Meal program, will be closed Nov. 28-29. Scheduled rentals of recreation facilities are not affected. For Waste Management customers inside the city limits, residential gar bage will be collected on Nov. 29.LADY LAKE Historical Society hosts nature center eventThe Lady Lake Historical Society will host Bears, Birds and Volunteers The Story of Trout Lake Nature Center and the Ocklawaha Valley Audubon Society with a special presentation by naturalist Lavon Silvernell at 1:30 / p.m., on Nov. 21 at the Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St., Lady Lake. Reservations are needed and can be made by calling, 352-259-4359 or 352-753-4925.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 Staff ReportUsing iPads is helping Fruitland Park Fire Res cue crews save valuable time in the eld and when responding to emergency calls, Fire Chief David Borst says. The department initial ly looked at getting some new Mobile Data Termi nals (MDTs), but opted in stead for something smaller and cheaper, Borst said in a press release. We originally looked at MDTs, but the cost factor was out of our reach, he said. In addition, iPads give re ofcers and re ghters access to vital in formation more quick ly and more accurately. Also, the pricing of the iPads, and the applica tions, is about 20 percent of the cost of the tradi tional mobile data termi nals (MDTs). Thats a con siderable cost savings for the department, the city, and our taxpayers. The iPads also take up less room in the re ap paratus cab, Borst said. Two vehicles a re en gine and a brush wildland re truck recently were outtted. According to Fruitland Park Fire Rescue Lt. George Fernandez, reghters are one step ahead, before even leaving the station, because they arent spending time looking for an address or location on a map, or requesting additional details from dispatchers. Instead of us having to wait for dispatch to give us additional information, that information is already downloaded to the iPad, before we leave the station, he said. Specialized applications installed on the iPads give reghters im mediate access to detailed information, such as specic address details and hazardous materials found on an emergency scene, Fernandez said. Our information books are a couple inches thick with details on paper, he explained. All thats in the iPads now, and much more. It is so much easier and effective. We can re view address information and, at the same time, we can just type in a certain Staff ReportA tire separation apparently caused a three-vehicle wreck on State Road 50 west of Mascotte Monday afternoon that killed two drivers and shut down the road at rush hour. The Florida Highway Patrol report ed that Yuan Yao, a 37-year-old woman from Orlando, was driving east on SR 50 when the tire separated on her 2002 Ford van near the intersection of Lee road. The woman lost control of the van, drove onto the grass shoulder of the road, overcom pensated and hit a 1999 Dodge pickup truck head on in the westbound lane, the FHP reported. The woman died along with Mark Mill er, 60, of Nobleton, who was driving the pickup. A third vehicle, a 1993 Toyota pickup truck driven by Trenton Howard, 21, of Webster, was traveling behind the wom ans van at the time and slammed into it after the initial collision, the FHP report ed. He received only minor injuries. The accident was reported at 4:59 / p .m. and shut down SR 50, with trafc having to be diverted onto Sloans Ridge Road and Lee Road. Neither Yao nor Miller were wearing seatbelts, the FHP state. The wreck re mains under investigation. Staff ReportThe Sunrise Rota ry Club of Leesburg is sponsoring a visit of the Herrmann family Royal Lipizzan Stallions to the Grand Oaks Resort, home of the Carriage Museum, near Lady Lake. The Herrmann family Lipizzans date back 300 years to a horse that was gifted to an ancestor by Ferdinand II for use in battle, according to a press release from the Sunrise Rotary Club. In the early 1960s, the fam ily brought their horses to the United States and have been touring and performing ever since. The stallions will per form routines to music, as well as the famed and popular Airs Above the Ground battle kicks, on Nov. 29, 30 and Dec. 1. Advance tickets are $18 for adults, $15 for chil dren. Tickets purchased at the gate are $20 for adults, $17 for children ages 12 and under cash only. The resorts barn areas will open during regular business hours for pub lic viewing free of charge. Come and meet the horses that are referred to as the art of the horse world, a symphony in white, and then return for a show to watch them perform their magic, the press release said. Show times are at 3 / p.m. Grand Oaks Resorts arena is at 3151 Grifn Ave. in Lady Lake For advance purchase, go online for tickets or more information at www.leesburgsunriserotary.org. Staff reportLake Minneola High Schools Birds of Play Drama will be perform ing the farcical comedy Noises Off, by Michael Frayn, at 7 / p .m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Noises Off is a play within a play, according to a press release from Lake County Schools. A group of English actors rehearse and prepare for their up coming tour, but with only hours away from opening they are far from ready. With each new act three in total the audience sees this mist cast and crew at various stages of their tour and the men tal and emotional state they have fallen into. The full two-story set includes eight doors, two staircases, a col lapsible wall and an operating window that ful ly rotates for each act. Noises Off is the hardest undertaking that Lake Minneola High School Drama has ever taken on, said Kaitlin E. Baxter, dra ma director. Difcult or not, we have spent many moments of rehearsal bursting with laughter because this show is just plain fun to do, and we hope youll enjoy the result. Doors will open at 6:30 / p.m. for a 7 / p .m. curtain. Tickets for Noises Off are $5 for senior citizens and students with an ID, and $7 for adults. To make res ervations or for more information, contact Kaitlin E. Baxter at BaxterK@lake.k12..us or 352-394-9600 ext. 5168. Lake Minneola High School is at 101 N. Han cock Road.Royal Lipizzan Stallions prance into Leesburg PHOTO COURTESY OF LARA CERRI / VISIT FLORIDARider Rebecca McCullough takes a moment to pet her stallion in between maneuvers during a rehearsal performance for visitors at the winter home of the Royal Lipizzan Stallions in Myakka City, near Sarasota. Wreck kills two drivers near Mascotte MINNEOLASchool to present Noises Off play FRUITLAND PARKNew tech saves time for first responders PHOTO COURTESY OF FRUITLAND PARK FIRE RESCUEBy using iPads, Fruitland Park reghters are now one step ahead, before even leaving the station, because they arent losing valuable time looking for an address on a map, ofcials say. SEE TECH | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 OBITUARIESEleanor BrushEleanor Brush, 96, of Pinellas Park formerly of Mid-Florida Lakes, Leesburg passed away Novem ber 5, 2013 under the care of Hospice. She was the widow of the late Jack C. Bush. Survivors include, niec es, Cynthia Woltz, Di ane Byrd, Carol Jean Landrith; friends, Ron Williams and family, Ed & Pat Kaps. Interment will be at Florida Na tional Cemetery, Bush nell. Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis.DEATH NOTICESJames Henry SpikerJames Henry Jim Spiker, 73, of Sorrento, died Tuesday, November 12, 2013. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Fu nerals and Cremations, Tavares, FLSylvia June TurnerSylvia June Turner, 92, of Umatilla, died Monday, November 11, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home Umatilla. 310A W. Main St., Downtown Leesburg(Next to Gods Cafe)352-272-7246Open Tues-Fri 11am to 5pm, Sat 10am to 5pm Register to win a beautiful doll.Get Dolled Up! Curvy Girl Fashion accessories.Come create your own style! 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785 352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) BRUSHIN MEMORY chemical name or the reference placard and that chemical information is retrieved in real time. One of the main ap plications the re crews are using is called Ac tive911. It not only shows route information, but also can track responders both apparatus and personnel in real time, as well as display the location of re hydrants. We can be on the road faster and safer, Borst said. We are able to go responding more efciently. Thats because the crews have all that information in front of them ready to reviewed. TECH FROM PAGE A3 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 58-year-old Fruit land Park man was ar rested at his home after pointing a rie at Lake County sheriffs deputies responding to calls that he was harassing his neighbors. Richard S. Rentz was charged with aggravated battery, disorder ly conduct and cultivation and possession of marijuana with in tent to distribute. He also was arrested on charges of possession of drug paraphernalia. According to po lice, deputies arrived about 5:30 / p .m. after residents near Rentzs Lynne Ave. home re ported that he was yelling and walking around naked. One neighbor told deputies that Rentz climbed a tree and shook it to antagonize the neighbors dog. The sheriffs ofce said it received at least three calls at the same time complaining that Rentz was yelling, call ing people names, wanting to ght and kicking a fence. When deputies confronted Rentz, he denied the accusations. Deputies told Rentz to leave his neighbors alone and he went back inside his home. As they were leaving the area, deputies said, Rentz came back on his front porch and pointed a rie at them. Several other deputies came to the area and ordered Rentz out of the home and arrested him. While searching the property, deputies reportedly found mar ijuana plants grow ing in and outside the home, cultivation equipment, loose mar ijuana in glass jars and devices used to smoke the drug. Rentz remained in the Lake County jail Tuesday in lieu of $14,650 bail.FRUITLAND PARKMan arrested after pointing rifle at police TAMARA LUSHAssociated PressSTARKE A man convicted in the 1991 sexual assault and murder of an aspiring artist in Orlando was executed Tuesday by injection. Darius Kimbrough was pro nounced dead at 6:18 / p .m. at the Florida State Prison in Starke, ofcials said. He did not make any statement, telling of cials No, sir when asked if he had any last words. Kimbrough was condemned to die for the October 1991 kill ing of 28-year-old Denise Collins, who was attacked in her apartment as she slept. Experts testied at Kimbroughs 1994 trial that blood and se men samples taken from Col lins bed were compatible with the defendants DNA. Collins mother and sister were among 24 witnesses, in cluding news media, who attended the execution. Her mother, Diane Stewart, said the last 22 years have been hor rendous while the family wait ed for the legal appeals to play out. This is well deserved, Stewart told reporters. Lets see if we can pick ourselves up a little more and get on with our life. The sister, Annette Collins, said the execution was a numb ing experience but also a relief. Im just happy that Denise received justice. Wherever she is, I hope she is smiling down, she said. It was the second time a new mix of drugs was used in Flori da since the previous execution in mid-October. Kimbrough was not a plain tiff in a lawsuit by other inmates who have argued the use of the new drug mix should be halted as unconstitutional. The execution Tuesday appeared to go smoothly, with no apparent movements or unusual activity by Kimbrough. In October, the state Supreme Court denied Kimbroughs ap peal, rejecting the argument from Kimbroughs lawyers that he shouldnt be executed be cause the jury recommenda tion wasnt unanimous. The U.S. Supreme Court re jected Kimbroughs nal appeal late Tuesday afternoon. Earlier Tuesday, Kimbrough ate his last meal including piz za, fried chicken, fried green tomatoes and chocolate chip ice cream. Kimbrough also met with a chaplain, his mother, three aunts, a cousin and a friend.Inmate executed for Orlando murder AP FILE PHOTOThis undated photo provided by the Florida Department of Corrections shows Darius Kimbrough. could be lower than earlier feared. There is a huge amount that we need to do. We have not been able to get into the remote communities, U.N. humani tarian chief Valerie Amos said in Manila, launching an appeal for $301 million to help the more than 11 million people estimated to be affected by the storm. Even in Tacloban, because of the debris and the difcul ties with logistics and so on, we have not been able to get in the level of supply that we would want to. We are going to do as much as we can to bring in more, she said. Her ofce said she planned to visit the city. Presidential spokesman Ed win Lacierda said relief goods were getting into the city, and the supply should increase now that the airport and a bridge to the island were open. We are not going to leave one person behind one liv ing person behind, he said. We will help, no matter how difcult, no matter how inaccessible. Tacloban, a city of about 220,000 people on Leyte island, bore the full force of the winds and the tsunami-like storm surges Friday. Most of the city is in ruins, a tangled mess of destroyed houses, cars and trees. Malls, garages and shops have all been stripped of food and water by hungry residents. The loss of life appears to be concentrated in Tacloban and surrounding areas, including a portion of Samar island that is separated from Leyte island by a strait. It is possible that other devastated areas are so isolated they have not yet been reached. In Cebu, to the southwest, the Philippine air force has been sending three C-130s back and forth to Tacloban from dawn to dusk, and had delivered 400,000 pounds of relief supplies, Lt. Col. Marciano Jesus Guevara said. A lack of electricity in Tacloban means planes cant land there at night. Guevara said the C-130s have transported nearly 3,000 civil ians out of the disaster zone, and that the biggest problem in Tacloban is a lack of clean drinking water. TYPHOON FROM PAGE A1 VINCENT THIAN / APPersonnel load relief supplies donated by the Malaysian government for victims of Typhoon Haiyan in the Philippines at the a base in Subang, Malaysia on Wednesday.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 DON BABWINAssociated PressCHICAGO The new World Trade Center tower in New York will replace Chicagos Willis Tower as the nations tallest building when it is completed next year, an international panel of architects announced Tuesday. The Height Committee of the Council on Tall Buildings and Ur ban Habitat said that because the needle atop the New York skyscraper is a permanent spire and not an antenna it can be counted when measuring the structures height. The needle, measur ing 408 feet tall, was more than enough to conrm Chicago is the Second City when it comes to tall buildings. With the needle, 1 World Trade Center is a symbolically important 1,776 feet tall. Without it, the building would have been only 1,368 feet tall well short of the 1,451-foot Willis Tower. At stake was more than just the pride of two cit ies that feast on super latives and the tourist dollars that might follow: 1 World Trade Center, with its beacon on top will stand as a mon ument to those killed in the 9/11 attacks, and its architects had sought to capture the echo of Americas founding year in the structures height. Not only that, but the buildings height with out the needle also holds symbolism because at 1,368 feet it is the height of the original World Trade Center. Antony Wood, the councils executive director, said the needle is particularly impor tant as a structural and symbolic element. Further, he said, the decision to put the spire atop the building was part of a quest to build a permanent reminder of what the nation went through. This was not an economic quest for bragging rights to the U.S.s tallest, he said. This was a quest to put something meaningful and symbolic on that site because of the hor rible history of what happened on that site. He said the anten nae on top of the Wil lis Tower help to make the committees point about permanence, explaining that when the building went up there were no antennae, and that the original anten nae have been replaced with taller ones. Wood also made another point that, though not a factor on the committees decision, is signicant: that the Willis Tower will continue to be an attraction for years just like the Empire State Building is decades af ter it, too, was eclipsed by taller buildings. Are any fewer people going to come to Chi cago or even travel and visit the Willis Tower be cause it no longer holds the title of the U.S. tall est? he asked. No, I dont think it does. The Height Commit tee comprises about two dozen industry professionals from all over the world and is widely recognized as the nal arbiter of ofcial building heights around the world. They conferred behind closed doors last week in Chicago, where the worlds rst skyscraper appeared in 1884. The new World Trade Center tower remains under construction and is expected to open next year. The designers orig inally had intended to enclose the masts communications gear in decorative cladding made of berglass and steel. But the developer removed that exte rior shell from the de sign, saying it would be impossible to proper ly maintain or repair. Without it, the question was whether the mast was now primarily just a broadcast antenna.World Trade Center named Americas tallest building AP FILE PHOTO1 World Trade Center, center, overlooks the wedge-shaped pavilion entrance of the National September 11 Museum, lower right, and the square outlines of the memorial waterfalls in New York. JULIE PACEAP White House CorrespondentWASHINGTON The deadlocked international effort to sign a nuclear deal with Iran has spurred a global blame game over who walked away from the nego tiating table and why. Its a war of words playing out in public statements from top ofcials and across social media, with a bluntness that stands in stark contrast to the secretive and diplomatic nature of the ne gotiations themselves. And it raises questions about whether the debate will compound the years of mistrust between Iran and the West when the parties reconvene in Geneva for another round of talks next week. The blame game centers on a seemingly basic point: Who put the brakes on what appeared to be last weeks march toward an interim deal, one that would ex act nuclear concessions from Iran and an easing of sanctions from the West? Was it Tehran or were there cracks in the so-called P5+1, a six-nation coalition com prised of the U.S., France, Russia, China, the United Kingdom and Germany? According to U.S. ofcials, the answer is simple. The P5+1 were unied on the proposal that was put forward and that the Iranians did not accept that proposal and thats a statement of fact, White House spokes man Jay Carney said Tuesday. Carneys words echoed asser tions one day earlier from Secretary of State John Kerry, who said the U.S. and ve other world powers were in agreement, but Iran couldnt take it at that partic ular moment, they werent able to accept that particular thing. That comment earned a stern response on Twitter from Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammed Javad Zarif. Mr. Secretary, was it Iran that gutted over half of U.S. draft Thursday night? And publicly com mented against it Friday morn ing? Zarif tweeted on Tuesday. In an earlier tweet, after Ker rys news conference, the foreign minister wrote: No amount of spinning can change what happened within 5+1 in Geneva from 6 / p.m. Thursday to 5:45 / p .m. Sat urday. But it can further erode condence. Zarif appeared to be alluding to French ofcials, who surprised many by publicly raising concerns in the middle of the talks that proposed limits on Irans abil ity to make nuclear fuel dont go far enough. France also sounded alarms over a planned heavy wa ter reactor that would produce greater amounts of byproduct plutonium, which can be used in nuclear weapons production.Blame game follows Iran nuke talks AP FILE PHOTOU.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, third left, meets with EU High Representative for Foreign Affairs, Catherine Ashton, center, and Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Ja vad Zarif, third right, at the Iran Nuclear talks in Geneva, Switzerland.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com rfntbtftt FULL SERVICE AUTO REPAIROver 38 years of Experience!Valet / Shuttle Service FREE EstimatesFrom Headlights to Taillights! All Makes & Models Air Conditioning, Brakes, Cooling Systems Transmissions, Engines, Electrical Diagnosis Oil Changes, 30/60/90k Service ASE Certified since 1975352-308-839619144 State Road 44 Eustis, FL 32726 Mon Fri 7:30 5:30 ProAutoCareEustis.com CHET BROKAW and JACK GILLUMAssociated PressROSCOE, S.D. Rob ert Malsam nearly went broke in the 1980s when corn was cheap. So now that prices are high and he can nally make a prot, hes not about to apologize for ripping up prairieland to plant corn. Across the Dakotas and Nebraska, more than 1 million acres of the Great Plains are giv ing way to corn elds as farmers transform the wild expanse that once served as the backdrop for American pioneers. This expansion of the Corn Belt is fueled in part by Americas green energy policy, which requires oil companies to blend billions of gallons of corn ethanol into their gasoline. Ethanol has become the No. 1 use for corn in Ameri ca, helping keep prices high. Its not hard to do the math there as to whats protable to have, Mal sam said. I think an ethanol plant is a farm ers friend. What the green-ener gy program has made protable, however, is far from green. A policy intended to reduce global warming is encouraging a farming practice that actually could worsen it. Thats because plow ing into untouched grassland releases car bon dioxide that has been naturally locked in the soil. It also increas es erosion and requires farmers to use fertilizers and other industrial chemicals. In turn, that destroys native plants and wipes out wildlife habitats. It appeared so dam aging that scientists warned that Americas corn-for-ethanol poli cy would fail as an an ti-global warming strategy if too many farmers plowed over virgin land. The Obama administration argued that would not happen. But the administration didnt set up a way to monitor whether it actually happened. It did. More than 1.2 mil lion acres of grassland have been lost since the federal government required that gasoline be blended with increasing amounts of ethanol, an Associated Press analysis of satellite data found. Plots that were wild grass or pastureland seven years ago are now corn and soybean elds. Thats in addition to the 5 million acres of farmland that had been aside for conservation more than Yellowstone, Everglades and Yosemite National Parks combined that have vanished since Obama took ofce. In South Dakota, more than 370,000 acres of grassland have been uprooted and farmed from since 2006. In Ed munds County, a rural community about two hours north of the capi tal, Pierre, at least 42,000 acres of grassland have become cropland one of the largest turn overs in the region. Malsam runs a 13-square-mile family farm there. He grows corn, soybeans and wheat, then rents out his grassland for grazing. Each year, the family converts another 160 acres from grass to cropland. Chemicals kill the grass. Machines remove the rocks. Then tractors plow it three times to break up the sod and prepare it for planting. Scattered among elds of 7-foot tall corn and thigh-high soy beans, some stretches of grassland still exist. Cattle munch on some grass. And prairie potholes natural ponds ranging from small pools to larger lakes support a smattering of ducks, geese, pelicans and herons. Yet within a mile of Malsams farm, feder al satellite data show, more than 300 acres of grassland have been converted to soybeans and corn since 2006. Nebraska has lost at least 830,000 acres of grassland, a total larg er than New York City, Los Angeles and Dallas combined. Its great to see farm ers making money. It hasnt always been that way, said Craig Cox of the Environmental Working Group. He ad vocates for clean ener gy but opposes the eth anol mandate. If were going to push the land this hard, we really need to intensify conserva tion in lockstep with production, and thats just not happening, he said. Chris Wright, a pro fessor at South Dakota State University who has studied land conversion, said: The conversation about land preservation should start now before it becomes a serious prob lem. Wright reviewed the APs methodology for determining land conversion. The APs analysis used government sat ellite data to count how much grassland existed in 2006 in each county, then compare each plot of land to corresponding satellite data from 2012. The data from the U.S. Geological Survey and the Department of Agriculture identi fy corn and soybean elds. That allowed the AP to see which plots of grassland became cropland. To reach its conserva tive estimate of 1.2 mil lion acres lost, the AP excluded grassland that had been set aside un der the governments Conservation Reserve Program, in which old farmland is allowed to return to a near-natural state. The AP used half-acre sections of earth and excluded tiny tracts that became corn, which experts said were most likely outliers. Corn prices more than doubled in the years af ter Congress passed the ethanol mandate in 2007. Now, Malsam said, farmers can make about $500 an acre planting corn. His farm has just be come protable in the past ve years, allowing him and his wife, There sa, to build a new house on the farmstead. Four miles south, signs at each end of the town of Roscoe an nounce a population of only 324. But the town, which relies in part on incomes like Malsams, supports a school, a res taurant, a bank, a gro cery store and a large farm machinery store. The manager of the equipment dealership, Kaleb Rodgers, said the booming farm economy has helped the town and the dealership prosper. The business with 28 employees last year sold a dozen com bines at about $300,000 apiece, plus more than 60 tractors worth be tween $100,000 and $300,000, he said. If we didnt have any farmers we wouldnt have a community here. We wouldnt have a business. I wouldnt be sitting here. I wouldnt be able to feed my fam ily, Rodgers said. I think ethanol is a very good thing. Faulstich, who farms and ranches in cen tral South Dakota near Highmore, said much of the land being converted is not suited to crop production, and South Dakotas strong winds and rains will erode the topsoil. I guess a good mot to would be to farm the best and leave the rest, he said.Prairies vanish in push for green energy DOUG DREYER / APRobert Malsom checks corn in one of his elds near Roscoe, S.D. Malsam nearly went broke in the 1980s when corn was cheap. So now that prices are high and he can nally make a prot, hes not about to apologize for ripping up prairieland to plant corn.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY Home & Office Delivery AvailableSend a SmileBouquets & Arrangements for Every Occasion142 N. Old Dixie Hwy., Lady Lake(corner of 466 & Old Dixie Hwy.)352.633.3044NOW OPEN!639 N. Donnelly St., Mt. Dora352.729.6675www.DailyCommercial.comIn Full Bloom Mention this ad for a discount rfntbfnt 352-637-2726 CallCapt. Mike Tracy On the Withlacoochee River Sunset Tours Gift Certificates Available Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. Associated PressJERUSALEM Isra els prime minister on Tuesday abruptly halt ed a plan to explore the potential construction of thousands of new homes in West Bank settlements, saying it had created an unnecessary confronta tion with the interna tional community that threatened to weaken his campaign against Irans suspect nuclear program. The plan announced by Israels Housing Min istry earlier in the day had prompted a Pal estinian threat to walk out of U.S.-brokered peace talks and drew angry criticism from of cials in Washington, who said they had been blindsided by the move. In a statement, Prime Minister Benjamin Ne tanyahu said he had asked his housing minister, Uri Ariel, to re consider the plan. He noted that Ariel, a member of the pro-set tlement Jewish Home Party, had drawn up the plan without any ad vance coordination. This step does not contribute to settle ment. On the contrary, there is damage here for settlement, Netanyahu said. This is a meaningless step le gally and in practice and an action that cre ates an unnecessary confrontation with the international community at a time when we are making an effort to persuade elements in the international com munity to reach a better deal with Iran. The statement said Ariel had accepted the request. The issue of settlement construction has been at the heart of a standstill in peace efforts in recent years. The Palestinians claim the West Bank, east Jerusalem and the Gaza Strip, territories captured by Israel in 1967, for an independent state. They say Israeli settlement con struction on occupied lands is a sign of bad faith. More than 500,000 Israelis now live in the West Bank and east Je rusalem. Israel with drew from Gaza in 2005. The ministry refused to say how many of these homes were in settlements. But the anti-settlement watch dog group Peace Now, which closely monitors construction activity, said the plans included nearly 20,000 apart ments in the West Bank and 4,000 in east Jerusalem. In all, Peace Now says Netanyahus government has given nal ap proval for nearly 3,500 new homes in Jewish settlements since tak ing ofce last March. In addition, it has promoted plans for nearly 9,000 additional homes. The international community rejects set tlements as illegal or il legitimate, and the re action to Israels plan was swift. The chief Palestinian negotiator, Saeb Er ekat, said that at the instruction of his presi dent, he had contacted the U.S., Russia, the Eu ropean Union, the United Nations and the Arab League to voice objec tions. I informed them that if Israel implements this decision, then this means the end of the negotiations and the end of the peace pro cess, Erekat said.Israel halts plans to explore new settlements AP FILE PHOTOSheep graze in front of Maaleh Adumim, the largest Jewish settlement in the West Bank, ve miles east of Jerusalem.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 Advertisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring Nobles Sells Quality Golf Carts For Less MoneyThere are thousands of golfers living in Lake County, many who own their own golf cart. If youve been thinking about trading in your old golf cart on a nicer one, make sure you contact the areas #1 golf cart dealer Nobles Golf Carts at 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-787-4440. Now celebrating their 46th year, the No bles family at Nobles Golf Carts pays more than anyone for trade-ins. They sell the areas largest selection of remanufactured carts by Club Car as well as superior used golf carts by Club Car, EZ-GO and Yamaha. Nobles Golf Carts carries more than 50 attractive golf carts with all the nicer upgrades and accessories youre looking for at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else. Now is the perfect time to trade in your old golf cart to Nobles Golf Carts and pick up a better one. The carts for sale at Nobles are the newer style 48 volt systems with much su perior upgrades, not the stripped down old carts like you see for rent at most courses. At Nobles Golf Carts, making the switch is easy because they provide free delivery with purchase. In addition, they also have a complete service center where they custom ize golf carts for local owners. Nobles Golf Carts sells superior quality remanufactured golf carts by Club Car at phenomenal lower prices. Theyve been serving Lake County residents for 46 years.Prompt, Dependable A/C Service By Independent AirWith the high humidity and heat we have here in Florida, its very important to know the name of a rep utable air conditioning company who can take care of you in the event your A/C system breaks down. Locally, many homeowners use an excellent rm called Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678). Owners Janice and Chuck Munson and their out standing staff have been serving the people of Lake County for 19 years, and theyve grown to become one of the most successful and popular family owned A/C companies in the county. No matter what make or model of air conditioner you own, they can repair it quickly and at a sensible price. Independent Air is unique in the fact they sell and install many different A/C brands. In case youre not aware, most places sell just one or two brands at most and wont show you alternatives and the wider range of technology options available to you. By remaining more independent, Independent Air is able to offer you a much broader range of A/C equipment and energy efcient cost saving options that save you money over time. Independent Air is dedicated to providing you with prompt, responsive service. Many top custom home builders in the area use them. Call 352-357-9678 whenever you have an air conditioning problem. [CAC056944] Independent Air is a popular and successful family owned A/C company who goes out of their way to help and service their customers. They have an excellent reputation.Q The carpeting in our home is worn out. Do you know the name of a reputable com pany in the area who offers good deals on new carpet and hardwood ooring? A Be sure to visit DCO Flooring, located at 1007 South 14th Street in Leesburg, phone 352-365-7809. This outstanding family owned company has been offering one of the best selections and lower prices on top name brand oorings for over 25 years. No one has lower prices on the better name brand ooring products that everyone knows and loves. DCO Flooring provides their customers with responsive, rst-class service and they do impressive custom installations. In addi tion, DCO Flooring carries many unique and exciting oor ing products not found anywhere else. This includes the n est quality carpet, hardwood ooring, laminate, oor tile and vinyl ooring. Their website is www.dcoooring.com. Q It seems every few months we need to call a plumber out to our house. We have old antiquated pipes and bad xtures and need someone to inspect our entire plumbing and make recommendations. Whos good we can call? A Theres an excellent company you can contact called Charlies Plumbing (phone 352-326-5088). Theyre one of the largest and most trusted plumbing companies in Central Florida and do an outstanding job. Charlies Plumbing does everything repairs, remodeling, leak detection, upgrades, new construction and more all phases of residential and commercial plumbing. They provide free on-site estimates (unlike many others who charge a trip fee to come out and give you an estimate) and theyll be happy to inspect your plumbing and make recommendations on what needs to be done to make things right. Youll appreciate the fact that Charlies Plumbing is honest, highly skilled and efcient. They charge sensible prices and provide same day ser vice. Many homeowners and businesses in Lake County use them. Charlies Plumbing also has a plumbing supply store located at 2810 W. Main Street in Leesburg. [CFC057468]Q Im anxious to sell my car. Its in excellent physical and mechanical condition. Do you know the name of a local car dealer or someone who will purchase it? A Yes. Take your car over to Browns Auto Sales at 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg, phone 352-365-1990. Talk to Craig Brown. In addition to having one of the best used car and truck selections in Lake County, Browns Auto Sales pur chases used cars and trucks from the general public. They invite you to show them what you have. Theyll pay more for your car than anyone else. Browns Auto Sales has an excellent reputation in the community and offers the selection and service people are looking for. They go out of their way to assist people. Best of all, no one offers lower prices on quality used vehicles. Browns also offers help with nancing as well as buy here/pay here service. Now celebrating their 16th year, Browns Auto Sales is one of the largest and best used car dealers in Lake County. If you want to sell your car or truck, take it to Browns Auto Sales. They also have a sec ond location at 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora, phone 352-729-6177. Q Im interested in nding a nice place around here where I can save money on jewelry. I like gold and silver jewelry and large precious stones. Any suggestions where to go? A I encourage you to visit Gold in Art Jewelers, located in downtown Mount Dora at 420 N. Donnelly St., phone 352-383-0047. Now celebrating their 28th year, Gold in Art Jewelers has one of the largest and nicest selections of ne jewelry in Lake County. Best of all, no one has lower prices than Gold in Art Jewelers. They have an excellent reputation in the community and carry one of the nicest, most unique and exciting selections of ne jewelry around. Gold in Art Jewelers specializes in particular in rare precious stones and handcrafted designs that no one else has. They have won multiple state and national Best in Show awards for their beautiful jewelry designs. In addition, they custom design and make ne jewelry for customers, and do sizing and repairs on the premises. Gold in Art Jewelers is one of the areas most trusted and best family owned jewelry stores. ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! PETER JAMES SPIELMANNAssociated PressUNITED NATIONS China, Russia, Saudi Arabia, Vietnam, Cuba and Algeria won seats Tuesday on the U.N. Human Rights Coun cil, riling independent human rights groups who said their election undermined the rights watchdogs credibility. The General Assembly elected 14 new mem bers to the 47-seat Gene va-based council, which can shine a spotlight on rights abuses by adopt ing resolutions when it chooses to do so. It also has dozens of special monitors watching problem countries and major issues ranging from exe cutions to drone strikes. Britain, France, the Maldives, Macedonia, Mexico, Morocco, Namibia and South Africa were also elected to three-year terms. Human Rights Watch noted that ve of the new council mem bers China, Russia, Saudi Arabia, Vietnam and Algeria have re fused to let U.N. inves tigators visit to check alleged abuses. Chi na, Russia and Algeria have 10 or more unful lled requests for visits by U.N. experts, some dating back to 2000, the group said. Saudi Arabia and Vietnam each have seven outstanding requests, they said. Countries that havent allowed U.N. ex perts appointed by the council to visit have a lot of explaining to do, said Peggy Hicks, global advocacy director of the New York-based nongovernment group. Its like hiring someone, then not allowing them to enter the ofce. Across the street from the main gate of U.N. headquarters, pro-Tibet activists hung a huge banner saying China Fails Human Rights. Seats, allotted by re gion, are sometimes contested and sometimes not. All 193 members of the General Assembly can vote by se cret ballots, which were collected in wooden ballot boxes from delegates. Geneva-based UN Watch, a frequent critic of U.N. rights practices, denounced what it con sidered the worst new members. China, Cuba, Russia, and Saudi Arabia sys tematically violate the human rights of their own citizens, and they consistently vote the wrong way on U.N. ini tiatives to protect the human rights of oth ers, said UN Watch ex ecutive director Hillel Neuer. PETER ORSIAssociated PressHAVANA Something unusual appears to be happening in Ha vana. The Communist government may be back ing off an unpopular economic crackdown barely a week after it was announced a feat of political dexter ity that islanders say they are not used to seeing from a leadership in power since the 1950s. The brouhaha centers on a ban announced Nov. 2 on the dozens of private home cinemas and video game salons that have mushroomed in recent months, becoming a popular di version for entertainment-starved residents. The government denounced the cinemas as spreading uncultured drivel to the young, and ordered them closed for stretching the boundar ies on the kinds of pri vate businesses allowed under reforms instituted by President Raul Castro. Then came the back lash, with entrepre neurs bemoaning thousands of dollars in lost investment and moviegoers saying they were exasperated by heavyhandedness toward a harmless diversion. The ofcial reaction was swift, and unprecedented. An article in the Com munist Party newspaper Granma on Monday acknowledged there was wide disapproval of the ban, and hinted it was being rethought. Analysts said the re versal could signal a greater willingness by the government to heed the desires of pri vate entrepreneurs and their customers, as well as their growing in uence in a country where the government still controls as much as about 80 percent of the economy. Its extraordinary be cause the government made a very clear decision, and now it seems its being walked back, said Philip Peters, a longtime Cuba analyst and president of the Cuba Research Center. Thats not something that happens every day.China, Russia, Cuba win UN rights council seatsCubans heartened by possible reversal of 3D ban AP PHOTOA man watches a 3D movie inside a private movie theater in Ha vana, Cuba.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 ANOTHER LOOK BOUTIQUE rfntbnbnnnrrrtbDesigner Consignment BoutiqueNew Holiday Collections All Sizes NEW ARRIVALS!Couch, Vera Bradley, Chicos, Misook and many more. CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com KIRSTEN GRIESHABERAssociated pressBERLIN A website featur ing artworks from among a mas sive trove discovered in a Munich apartment crashed Tuesday because of heavy trafc, ofcials said, as a handful of potential heirs came forward to claim art possibly looted by the Nazis. Authorities posted 25 paintings from the more than 1,400 paint ings, drawings and other works discovered in the apartment of 80-year-old Cornelius Gurlitt, the son of a dealer who worked with the Nazis. But the website www.lostart.de was over whelmed by interest, according to Sabine Kramer from the gov ernment-run Lost Art Internet Database. There are simply too many people who want to look at the pictures and thats why were facing technical problems, Kramer said. As German ofcials scram bled to respond to criticism that they have been slow to make details public, several families came forward to stake their claims. Among them were the heirs of Fritz Salo Glaser, a Jew ish lawyer from Dresden, who a lawyer says owned 13 of the 25 paintings listed online. Ofcials had initially released few details about what was found in Gurlitts apartment in part of an ongoing tax investi gation, but the haul was known to have included works by Henri Matisse, Pablo Picasso and oth ers. Bowing to demands to re lease more information, the government said Monday it believes about 590 of the more than 1,400 artworks may have been stolen by the Nazis. It said the website would be regularly updated so people and institutions could tell if they had legitimate claims, but declined to give a time frame for the pub lication of the other artworks in question. The government also said a task force made up of six experts started working Tuesday on identifying possible former owners. Looted art was stolen or bought for a pittance from Jew ish collectors who were forced to sell under duress during the Third Reich. For the heirs of those collectors, the discovery has raised hopes, while the slow release of information has stirred frustration. On Tuesday, Jewish groups and art experts welcomed the pub lication of the 25 paintings, but demanded that the rest be made public quickly. Its an important signal that the government intervened af ter the outrage about the silence surrounding the looted art, said Deidre Berger from the Ameri can Jewish Committee in Berlin. But its too little, too late. If the government is serious about this, they should get the information up in a way that everybody can access it people worldwide have a legitimate interest in this. Prosecutors in the Bavarian city of Augsburg, who are hand ing the case, acknowledged receiving requests for details from people or institutions with a pos sible claim to some of the works, but would not say how many. Lawyer Sabine Rudolph, who represents Glasers heirs, said that 13 paintings on the website belonged to him before the Na zis came to power. Rudolph said when the Nazis no longer al lowed Glaser to work as a lawyer after 1933, he had to sell his art collection to make a living. The family, who still lives in Dresden, is very happy about the art found and of course they want them back, Rudolph told The Associated Press. NEBI QENAAssociated PressPRISTINA, Kosovo Six ethnic Albanians suspected of plotting a terrorist attack inspired by extreme Islamist ide ology, including two be lieved to have fought alongside Syrian rebels, have been arrested in Kosovo, ofcials said Tuesday. A seventh sus pect remains at large. Two of the men are also suspected of attack ing two American Mor mon missionaries in the capital, Pristina, two days before their Nov. 5 arrest, a senior police ofcial involved with the investigation said. Authorities have grown increasingly wor ried about the rise of ex tremism in a country with a strong presence of NATO peacekeepers, including hundreds of U.S. troops. Authorities had followed the cell for three months after intercepting a call allegedly plot ting an attack with an other person of Kosovo descent in an unnamed European country, said the police ofcial, who is part of a team that deals with terrorist threats. Four of the suspects were arrested in a park in Pristina by undercover police agents posing as weapons dealers, the police ofcial said. Another suspect was ar rested in central Pristina and the sixth in the eastern town of Gnjilane. It was unclear whether a target had been identied and what the weapons were being bought for. A sniper rie, handguns and material for making an improvised explosive device were found in suspects houses, according to the police ofcial. A justice ofcial said the suspects had been watched by video sur veillance, phone tap ping, and email monitoring, but gave no further details because of the ongoing investigation. Both ofcials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the matter. Though the country of 2 million is overwhelmingly secular, ethnic Albanians from Kosovo and neighboring Mace donia have been linked with terror plots in the United States, including a foiled bombing last year in Tampa, Flor ida, and a 2007 attack on military personnel at Fort Dix in New Jersey. Around 150 ethnic Al banians are believed to have joined foreign ghters battling the forces of Syrias Presi dent Bashar Assad and some 12 are believed to have been killed there. The arrest warrant seen by AP said the 7 in dividuals identied as Genc Selimi, Nure din Sylejmani, Valon Shala, Adrian Mehmeti, Musli Hyseni, Bekim Mulalli and Fidan De molli are suspected of preparing a terror ist act against the safety and constitutional or der in Kosovo. German stolen art website down because of demand AP PHOTOPhoto provided by the Augsburg, southern Germany prosecution on Monday shows Otto v Kind am Tisch (Child at a table) that was among the more than 1400 art works that were seized by German authorities in an apartment in Munich in Feb ruary 2012. Kosovo police arrest 6 terror suspects

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 The Associated PressNEW YORK The price of oil sank 2 per cent Tuesday, hitting a ve-month low, as the market anticipated an other increase in do mestic supplies. Benchmark U.S. crude for December delivery fell $2.10, or 2.2 percent, to close at $93.04 a barrel in on the New York Mercantile Exchange. Oil has dropped about 9 per cent in the past month. Investors also sold other riskier assets like gold, down 1.3 percent, and U.S. stocks. Expectations for an other increase in U.S. crude supplies weighed on oil. Data for the week ending Nov. 8 is expect ed to show an increase of 1.8 million in crude oil stocks, according to a survey of analysts by Platts, the energy information arm of Mc Graw-Hill Cos. That would mark the eighth straight weekly in crease. Markets also digested reports from the International Energy Agency and the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries. The Paris-based IEA said China and India would turn Asia into the worlds main driv er of energy demand in coming years, while the United States is expect ed to be able to meet its energy needs from domestic sources by 2035. OPEC, headquar tered in Vienna and representing some of the worlds largest oil exporters, including Saudi Arabia, Venezuela and Nigeria, kept forecasts for demand for its crude this year and next unchanged from a month ago but warned there were still risks to growth. Although the glob al economy continues to improve, the pace of growth remains sluggish and near-term developments will need close monitor ing, OPEC said in its monthly report. In the U.S., the na tionwide average for a gallon of gasoline fell another penny to $3.18, according to AAA. The price is down 6 cents from a week ago and down 26 cents from this time last year. DAVID KOENIG and PETE YOSTAssociated PressWASHINGTON The Justice Department says it has reached an agreement to allow American Airlines and US Airways to merge, creating the worlds biggest airline. The agreement requires the airlines to scale back the size of the merger at Washingtons Rea gan National Airport and in oth er big cities. In August, the government sued to block the merger, saying it would restrict competition and drive up prices for consumers on hundreds of routes around the country. The airlines have said their deal would increase compe tition by creating another big competitor to United Airlines and Delta Air Lines, which grew through recent mergers. The settlement reached Tuesday would require approval by a feder al judge in Washington and elim inate the need for a trial that had been set to begin Nov. 25. It would require American and US Airways to give up takeoff and landing rights or slots at Reagan National and New Yorks LaGuardia Airport and gates at airports in Boston, Chicago, Los Angeles, Dallas and Miami to low-cost carriers. Attorney General Eric Holder said the agreement would ensure more competition on nonstop and connecting routes throughout the country. The department said the divestitures were the largest ever for an airline merger. The companies expect to com plete the merger in December. As soon as the deal closes, the air lines will coordinate prices and schedules as if they were one, but combining the eets will take months or years, executives said. Six states had joined the lawsuit to block the merger, fear ing the loss of ights and jobs at their airports. The Justice Department said that American and US Airways agreed to maintain for three years the US Air ways hubs in Charlotte, Philadel phia and Phoenix and American hubs at Miami, Chicagos OHare Airport, New Yorks John F. Kennedy International Airport and Los Angeles International. If the settlement is accepted, the combined American and US Airways would oper ate 44 fewer daily departures at Reagan National and 12 fewer at LaGuardia than they would have without concessions. But the new American will still be the biggest carrier at Reagan National. The two airlines run about 290 takeoffs a day at Rea gan National and 175 at LaGuardia now. Standard & Poors analyst Jim Corridore said the airlines gave up more than he expected but the settlement shouldnt change the nancial benets of the mergerto the companies. The companies and some air line industry experts said the Justice Department had a weak case, especially after allowing four big airline mergers in the past eight years with few conditions. Ameri can and US Airways were not will ing to bet their fate on the decision of a federal judge. Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 15,750.67 32.43 NASDAQ 3,919.92 + 0.13 S&P 500 1,767.69 4.2 GOLD 1,271.20 9.90 SILVER 20.78 0.504 CRUDE OIL 93.04 2.10T-NOTE 10-year2.77 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 99.67 99.30 Euro $1.3427 $1.3402 Pound $1.5894 $1.5978 Swiss franc 0.9181 0.9199 Canadian dollar 1.0493 1.0480 Mexican peso 13.2146 13.2122 STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK Disappointing company earnings and falling oil prices pulled stocks back from record highs on Tuesday. NRG Energy slumped after the company low ered its earnings forecast, leading other power companies lower. News Corp. fell after the media company posted an unexpected revenue decline due to weakness at its Australian newspapers. Energy stocks fell after oil dropped to a ve-month low. Winners included airlines. The gains were led by JetBlue Airways, after the Justice Department said it cleared the way for American Airlines and US Airways to merge, creating the worlds big gest airline. This years 24 percent surge in the stock mar ket has slowed in November. The Standard & Poors 500 has edged up 0.6 percent this month after an average monthly increase of 1.7 percent in the previous 10 months. The market looks tired to us, said Jim Rus sell, a regional investment director at US Bank. A little bit of a pause is actually healthy, allow ing the economy time to catch up to the gains the stock market has made. After closing at an all-time high on three of the previous four trading days, the Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 32.43 points, or 0.2 percent, to 15,750.67. The S&P 500 index dropped 4.20 points, or 0.2 percent, to 1,767 points. The Nas daq composite edged up 0.13 point to 3,919.92. Six of the 10 industry sectors in the S&P 500 index fell. Banks and utilities fell the most. NRG Energy was one of the biggest decliners in the S&P 500, slipping 98 cents, or 3.5 percent, to $27.06. News Corp. fell 27 cents, or 1.5 per cent, to $17.15.US stocks fall as earnings disappointGovt reaches agreement to allow airline merger AP FILE PHOTOAn American Airlines plane and a US Airways plane at parked at Washingtons Ronald Reagan National Airport. Oil prices drop 2% on supply concerns

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.05-.17 ACE Ltd2.00e96.41-2.11 ADT Corp.5042.59-.09 AES Corp.20fu14.86+.30 AFLAC1.48f65.25-.43 AG MtgeIT2.40md15.55-.03 AGCO.4058.20+1.03 AGL Res1.8847.57-.68 AK Steel...5.22-.11 AOL5.15e43.26+.29 AU Optron...d2.89-.02 AVG Tech...16.69-.39 Aarons.08f29.91+.45 AbtLab s.88f37.47-.43 AbbVie n1.6047.48-1.09 AberFitc.8034.22-.04 AbdAsPac.426.12-.06 Accenture1.74e76.30+.81 AccoBrds...5.74-.08 AccretivH...9.34+.39 Accuride...3.20-.02 Actavis...u161.66+1.38 ActiveNet...14.49+.01 Actuant.0437.99+.02 AMD...3.44+.10 AdvSemi.18e5.00+.06 AecomTch...28.96-2.34 AegeanMP.0410.40-.16 Aegon.26eu8.29+.11 Aeropostl...8.95-.07 Aetna.8063.07-.58 AffilMgrs...200.76-.33 Agilent.4851.20-.10 Agnico g.8827.98-.81 Agrium g3.00f90.74-.22 AirLease.10u31.94+.20 AirProd2.84107.97-1.12 AlaskaAir.80u74.81+1.45 Albemarle.9667.24-.11 AlcatelLuc...4.03+.01 Alcoa.128.92-.11 AllegTch.7233.10-.71 Allergan.2091.70+.67 Allete1.9049.90-.48 AlliData...u244.15-.48 AlliBInco.41a6.99-.05 AlliantEgy1.8852.43-.49 AlldNevG...3.86-.07 AllisonTrn.4824.82+.84 Allstate1.0053.38-.78 AlonUSA.24a11.90+.58 AlonUSA n2.76e13.23+1.69 AlphaNRs...7.89-.14 AlpTotDiv.324.10-.01 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.44+.01 Altria1.92f37.31-.14 Ambev n...7.38+.16 Amdocs.5240.46+.42 Ameren1.6035.97-.39 AMovilL.34e20.80+.13 AmApparel...1.15-.03 AmAxle...18.25-.03 AmCampus1.4433.19-.20 AEagleOut.5016.03+.02 AEP2.00f47.37+.27 AEqInvLf.15fu21.70-.03 AHm4Rnt n.2016.24+.14 AmIntlGrp.4048.19-.65 AResidPr n...18.07+.30 AmTower1.12f77.96+.51 AmWtrWks1.1242.67-.38 Ameriprise2.08102.87-.97 AmeriBrgn.94fu68.29+.18 Ametek.2448.71+.06 AmiraNatF...u15.96+1.16 AmpioPhm...8.10-.31 Anadarko.7289.93-1.22 AnglogldA.17e15.02-.34 ABInBev3.03e103.85-.50 Ann Inc...35.49+.23 Annaly1.65e10.51+.13 AnteroRs n...54.24-.04 Anworth.60e4.41+.04 Aon plc.7080.57-1.13 Apache.8089.71-.08 AptInv.9626.40-.08 ApolloGM3.95e29.35-.76 ApolloRM1.60m14.82-.18 AquaAm s.6125.04-.15 ArcelorMit.2016.87-.29 ArchCoal.124.27-.17 ArchDan.7640.42-.53 ArcosDor.2411.39-.08 AresCmcl1.0013.05+.02 ArmourRsd.60m3.95+.01 ArmstrWld...50.54-.13 ArrowEl...u53.26+1.09 AsburyA...49.94+1.37 AshfordHT.4812.57+.31 Ashland1.3689.48+.50 AsdEstat.7614.45-.15 AssuredG.4023.03+1.31 AstoriaF.1613.40... AstraZen2.80e52.39... AthlonEn n...32.12+3.02 AtlPwr g.40d3.59-.19 AtlasEngy1.76f46.80-1.82 AtlasRes2.24f19.09-.71 AtwoodOcn...56.78-.87 AuRico g.163.86-.21 AvalonBay4.28121.28-1.11 AveryD1.1647.41+.11 Avianca n...u14.75+.17 Avista1.2227.70-.05 AvivREIT n1.4425.22-.15 Avnet.6041.00+.04 Avon.2417.26-.07 Axiall.3242.12-.04 AXIS Cap1.0048.36-.21 B2gold g...2.19-.10 BB&T Cp.9233.04-.45 BCE g2.3343.83-.02 BHP BillLt2.32e70.27-.71 BP PLC2.28f45.91-.17 BP Pru9.05e78.15-.54 BPZ Res...2.05+.01 BRF SA.19e22.80+.18 BabckWil.3231.49-.15 BakrHu.6057.13-1.22 BallCorp.5249.34-.38 BallyTech...72.10+.12 BalticTrdg.05e4.90-.12 BcBilVArg.55e11.25-.16 BcoBrad pf.51e13.14-.19 BcoSantSA.79e8.63-.07 BcoSBrasil.26e6.39-.17 BcpSouth.2022.75-.44 BkofAm.0414.32-.08 BkIreland...14.52+.27 BkNYMel.6032.56-.52 BkNova g2.48f61.41-.07 Bankrate...18.28+.28 BankUtd.8430.78-.72 BarcGSOil...21.94-.47 Barclay.42e16.27-.20 B iPVix rs...d48.34-.18 Bard.84137.72+.18 BarnesNob...15.30+.07 Barnes.4436.25-.22 BarrickG.2018.03-.16 BasicEnSv...16.22-.49 Baxter1.9665.90+.68 BeazerHm...19.01+.15 BectDck1.98u108.92+.92 Bellatrix g...6.89-.30 Bemis1.0439.01-.24 Berkley.4043.42-.03 BerkH B...114.21-1.44 BerryPet.3250.24-.06 BerryPlas...20.60+.39 BestBuy.68u43.77-.56 BigLots...37.15+.27 BBarrett...28.19-.71 BioMedR.9418.80-.15 BitautoH...u28.21+3.30 BlackRock6.72297.21-4.98 BlkEEqDv.567.75-.02 BlkMuTTT1.13d16.97-.03 Blackstone1.18e25.79-.83 BlockHR.8027.40-.40 BdwlkPpl2.1327.72-.15 Boeing1.94132.33-.20 BonanzaCE...50.49-.81 BoozAllnH.4017.31-.23 BorgWarn1.00100.42-.65 BostProp2.60100.65-.31 BostonSci...11.91-.14 BoydGm...10.11+.04 Brandyw.6013.30-.08 BrigStrat.4818.99+.10 BrigusG g....67-.03 Brinker.9645.74-.32 BrMySq1.4052.54-.04 Brixmor n...19.66-.22 BroadrdgF.84f36.29+.39 Brookdale...29.45+.54 BrkfldAs g.80f39.36-.03 BrkfldOfPr.5619.03+.01 BrownShoe.28u24.30+.05 Brunswick.10f44.07-1.37 Buckeye4.30f65.59-.89 Buenavent.31e13.87-.22 BungeLt1.2082.24+.81 BurgerKng.28f20.74+.04 CBIZ Inc...8.99-.03 CBL Asc.9218.01-.24 CBRE GRE.54a8.07-.04 CBRE Grp...22.03-.40 CBS A.4858.64-.26 CBS B.4858.73-.13 CF Inds4.00f218.28-2.22 CIT Grp.4048.68+.28 CMS Eng1.0226.91-.45 CNH Indl...11.22+.03 CNO Fincl.12u16.15+.02 CPFL Eng.80e16.01-.05 CST Brds n.06p33.02-.27 CSX.6026.78-.16 CVR Engy3.00a36.18+.67 CVR Rfg n1.20m22.92+.24 CVS Care.9063.96+.03 CYS Invest1.368.05+.06 Cabelas...61.28+.61 CblvsnNY.6015.04-.31 Cabot.80u48.09+.39 CabotOG s.0833.51-.01 CalDive...1.92-.06 Calix...10.22+.12 CallGolf.048.36+.07 CallonPet...6.62-.17 Calpine...19.27-.03 Cambrex...18.83-.17 CamdenPT2.5260.40... Cameco g.4018.97-.03 Cameron...53.80-.47 CampSp1.25f41.61-.36 CampusCC.669.80-.18 CdnNRy g1.72111.82-.23 CdnNRs gs.80f30.61-.50 CP Rwy g1.40146.74+.16 CapOne1.2069.51-.17 CapSenL...20.32-.09 CapitlSrce.04a13.40-.03 CapsteadM1.23e11.53+.09 Cardero g....15... CardnlHlth1.21u63.00+.04 CareFusion...37.94+.06 CarMax...49.03+.27 Carnival1.00a35.67-.43 CarpTech.7260.47-.35 Carters.6469.42-.22 CashAm.1438.16+.49 CastleBr....87-.02 Caterpillar2.4083.85-.30 CedarF2.80f47.00+.31 CelSci rs....78-.01 Celanese.7257.53-.36 Cemex.45t10.30-.07 Cemig pf2.40e8.14-.10 CenovusE.9728.66-.10 CenterPnt.8324.90-.10 CenElBras.20e2.61+.03 CFCda g.0114.06-.31 CntryLink2.1631.43-.08 Cenveo...3.41-.04 ChambSt n.508.55+.03 ChRvLab...50.98+1.00 Chemtura...23.35-.43 CheniereEn...39.10-.27 ChesEng.3525.55-.14 Chevron4.00120.00-1.08 ChicB&I.20u76.99+.52 Chicos.2217.71-.10 Chimera.362.95-.03 ChinaGreen...4.19-.37 ChiMYWnd...2.33-.14 ChinaMble2.24e51.64-.77 ChiNBorun...2.09-.06 ChinaUni.19e15.15-.28 Chiquita...9.58+.03 Chubb1.7692.91-1.63 ChurchDwt1.1264.96+.94 Cigna.0481.10-.01 Cimarex.56101.26-3.84 CinciBell...3.18-.03 Cinemark1.00fu33.54+.97 Citigroup.0449.52-.65 Citigp pfJ1.7825.68-.12 CleanHarb...55.34-1.24 CliffsNRs.6026.27-1.10 Clorox2.8491.04+.80 CloudPeak...16.23+.18 Coach1.3552.48+.45 CobaltIEn...22.13+.04 CocaCE.8041.73+.34 Coeur...11.12-.10 ColeREI n.72f13.84+.11 ColgPalm s1.3664.72+.10 ColonyFncl1.40a19.95-.14 ColumPT n1.20u23.80-.14 Comerica.6844.64-.29 ComfrtS.22u20.24+.59 CmclMtls.4818.91-.16 CmwREIT1.0023.00+.46 CmtyBkSy1.12f36.43-.28 CmtyHlt.25e42.34+.24 CBD-Pao.51e46.37-.57 CompSci.8051.84+.65 ComstkRs.5017.28+.46 Con-Way.4040.80-.03 ConAgra1.0032.33-.08 ConchoRes...107.23-5.31 ConocoPhil2.7672.82-.74 ConsolEngy.5035.49-.70 ConEd2.4656.83-.32 ConstellA...u67.04+.34 Constellm n...18.50+.07 ContlRes...113.11-2.81 Cnvrgys.2419.91-.12 CooperTire.4224.07-.25 CoreLogic...34.25-.13 CornstProg1.025.24+.01 Corning.4016.73+.14 CorrectnCp1.9235.49+.11 Cosan Ltd.30e14.72-.17 Coty n.2015.26+.04 CousPrp.1810.57-.07 CovantaH.6617.82+.31 Covidien1.28f64.48+.48 CSVInvNG...14.71-.88 CSVLgNGs...14.40+.77 CSVelIVST...u30.82+.03 CS VSSlv rs...57.82-5.56 CSVxSht rs...d9.90-.07 CredSuiss.11e29.05-.01 CrstwdMid1.62f21.11+.59 CrwnCstle...74.31-.32 CrownHold...43.04-.32 CubeSmart.4416.68-.11 Cummins2.50130.10... CurEuro...132.89+.22 Cyan n...3.94+.10 D-E-FdbXEafeEq3.10e26.56-.03 DCT Indl.287.34-.11 DDR Corp.5416.16-.09 DNP Selct.789.62-.09 DR Horton.1518.91+.85 DSW Inc s.50u45.26+.38 DTE2.6268.29-.89 DanaHldg.2019.17-.17 Danaher.1073.90-.46 Darling...21.81-.10 DaVitaH s...58.43+1.47 DeanFds rs...18.20-1.51 Deere2.0482.12+.26 DejourE g....18... Delek.60a25.04+.60 DelphiAuto.6855.17+.37 DeltaAir.24u28.12+.65 DemndMda...5.15+.15 Demandw...60.90+1.96 DenburyR.2517.66-.54 DenisnM g...1.08-.01 DeutschBk.97e46.11-.45 DBGoldSh...14.98+.18 DBGoldDS...6.99+.15 DevonE.8859.83-.88 DiaOffs.50a61.03-.56 DiamRk.3411.50+.13 DianaShip...11.81+.01 DiceHldg...7.58+.08 DicksSptg.50au54.75-.11 Diebold1.1530.47+.47 DigitalRlt3.1246.38-.02 DigitalGlb...35.00-.33 Dillards.24f84.00+.57 DirSPBr rs...38.70+.21 DxGldBll rs...40.46-2.74 DxFinBr rs...25.90+.51 DxEBear rs...22.48+.56 DxEMBr rs...45.50+.69 DxSCBr rs...20.46-.08 DxEMBll s.09e26.33-.40 DxFnBull s...76.42-1.73 DirDGdBr s...35.34+2.29 DxSCBull s...67.06+.25 DxSPBull s...55.57-.28 Discover.8050.92-1.20 Dolan Co...d1.05-1.03 DollarGen...58.47+.46 DomRescs2.2565.65-.23 Dominos.8068.44+.63 Donaldson.5239.46-.34 DoubIncSol1.8020.72+.01 DEmmett.80f23.45-.24 Dover1.5091.88-.03 DowChm1.2839.34-.32 DrPepSnap1.5247.94+.03 DresserR...58.31-.45 DuPont1.8062.05-.04 DuPFabros1.0022.32-.68 DukeEngy3.1271.72-.73 DukeRlty.6815.59-.09 DynexCap1.08m8.16+.01 E-CDang...8.75-.25 E-House.15eu10.02+.55 EMC Cp.4024.25+.38 ENI2.86e47.98-.25 EOG Res.75167.10-4.35 EQT Corp.1284.52+1.22 EagleMat.4075.94-.83 EastChem1.2079.07+.06 Eaton1.6871.90+.91 EatnVan.88f42.11-.27 EV LtdDur1.2214.96-.12 EV TxDiver1.0110.69+.01 EVTxMGlo.989.81-.04 Ecolab.92106.43+.44 Ecopetrol3.21e41.93-1.12 EdisonInt1.3548.23-.75 EducRlty.448.72+.01 EdwLfSci...63.64-.42 Elan...u17.59+.04 EldorGld g.12e6.50-.18 ElephTalk....94+.10 EllieMae...26.85+3.34 Embraer.40e31.20+.45 EmeraldO...7.76+.01 EmersonEl1.72f66.30-.65 Emulex...7.77+.23 EnbrdgEPt2.1728.89-.02 Enbridge1.2643.62-.06 EnCana g.28m17.75-.38 EndvrIntl...4.53-.43 EndvSilv g...4.03-.13 Energen.5874.12-1.27 Energizer2.00105.60+.71 EngyTEq2.69fu70.31+.21 EngyTsfr3.62f52.51+.24 Enerpls g1.0817.40-.37 Enersis.45e15.63+.05 EnerSys.5067.67+.10 ENSCO3.00f61.33-.65 Entergy3.3263.01-.21 EntPrPt2.76f61.15-.42 Entravisn.12e6.58-.02 Equifax.8865.07+.42 EqLfPrp s1.0036.12-.20 EqtyOne.8822.74-.12 EqtyRsd1.97e51.29-.36 Essent n...d20.48-.09 EsteeLdr.80f70.68-.22 EverestRe1.92u157.92+1.60 ExcoRes.205.31-.12 Exelis.4116.68-.10 Exelon1.2428.17-.68 Express...24.10+.20 ExterranH...32.27+.36 ExtraSpce1.6042.73-.07 ExxonMbl2.5292.67-.29 FAB Univ...5.91-.22 FMC Corp.5472.57-.43 FMC Tech...48.93-.81 FNBCp PA.4812.32-.26 FTI Cnslt...43.04+.18 FXCM.2415.75+.18 FamilyDlr1.0468.70+.16 FedExCp.60134.63+2.11 FedSignl...u15.00-.03 FedInvst1.0027.66-.02 Ferrellgs2.0023.38+.04 Ferro...13.31-.08 FibriaCelu...12.48-.20 FidlNFin.72f27.09-.17 FidNatInfo.8848.71+.52 Fifth&Pac...u30.10+.34 58.com n...33.14+1.26 FstAFin n.4825.01-.02 FstBcpPR...5.88-.21 FstHorizon.2011.08-.25 FstInRT.3417.15-.32 FMajSilv g...10.46-.27 FstRepBk.4849.79-.64 FirstEngy2.2036.69+.07 FleetMatic...35.99-.01 Fleetcor...114.82-.04 Flotek...20.48-.46 FlowrsFd s.4522.35-.03 Flowserv s.5670.19-.22 Fluor.6477.48-.37 FEMSA1.60e89.39-.32 FootLockr.8035.93-.35 FordM.4016.72-.17 ForestCA...19.60-.13 ForestLab...u49.28+.32 ForestOil...4.21-.07 Fortress.247.57-.18 FBHmSec.4040.58-.02 FrancoN g.7243.24-1.23 FrankRes s.40f52.71+.83 FMCG1.25a35.90-.56 Freescale...14.90+.05 Frontline...2.43-.11 Fusion-io...10.84+.38 G-H-IGNC.6059.70+.64 Gafisa SA...2.50-.07 Gallaghr1.4047.45-.10 GamGldNR1.4410.41-.16 GameStop1.1056.96+1.58 Gannett.8027.11-.45 Gap.80f40.87-.33 Gartner...61.33+.55 Gastar grs...4.20-.18 GencoShip...2.79-.27 Generac5.00e49.11-.15 GnCable.7228.57+.14 GenDynam2.2486.73-.44 GenGrPrp.56f20.61-.01 GenMotors...36.66-.02 GM cvpfB2.3851.32-.03 Genpact...17.95+.01 GenuPrt2.1581.40-.04 Genworth...14.15-.27 GeoGrp2.20f33.08-.03 Gerdau.10e7.68-.22 GiantInter.65e8.72+.21 GlaxoSKln2.41e52.18-.85 GlobPay.08u61.46+.41 GolLinhas...4.36-.13 GoldFLtd.20r4.38-.11 Goldcrp g.6023.96-.55 GoldStr g....52-.02 GoldmanS2.20f162.89-.95 GoodrPet...20.07-1.23 GovPrpIT1.7224.03+.26 vjGrace...92.08-.62 GrafTech...11.18-.13 GranTrra g...7.12-.63 GraniteC.5229.36-.17 GraphPkg...8.29-.06 GrayTelev...u10.20... GtPanSilv g....77+.05 GtPlainEn.92f23.90-.14 GreenDot...23.50-.04 GreenHntr...1.35-.10 GpFnSnMx...d13.14-.31 GpTelevisa.14e29.30-.16 GugSPEW.94e68.24-.20 GugSolar1.42e39.93-1.66 Guidewire...46.64+.16 HCA Hldg4.50e45.44-.06 HCP Inc2.1039.29-.19 HDFC Bk.31e32.17-.71 HSBC2.40e55.58-.42 HalconRes...4.78-.02 Hallibrtn.60f54.46-.84 Hanesbrds.8067.74+.66 HarleyD.8464.00-.35 Harman1.2079.70+.49 HarmonyG.12e3.14-.10 HarrisTtr.60a49.43+.01 HartfdFn.6034.28-.28 HarvNRes...3.02-1.43 HatterasF2.65ed16.88+.19 HawaiiEl1.2426.35-.19 HltCrREIT3.0659.64-.44 HltMgmt...12.53-.01 HlthcrRlty1.2022.38-.16 HlthcreTr.5710.63-.19 HealthNet...27.65-.22 HlthSouth.7234.48+.06 HrtldPay.28u43.89+1.01 HeclaM.02e3.04-.13 HelixEn...22.61-.38 HelmPayne2.0076.72-1.66 Hemisphrx....20-.01 Herbalife1.2062.69+.52 HercTGC1.24fu16.75+.13 Hersha.245.65+.01 Hershey1.9496.88+.07 Hertz...22.82+.74 Hess1.00f79.94-.93 HewlettP.5826.22-.13 HighwdPrp1.7035.77-.32 Hill-Rom.5540.81+.09 Hillshire.7032.16+.21 HilltopH...u19.67+2.41 HollyFront1.20a45.34+1.39 HomexDev...1.32-.11 HonwllIntl1.80f86.59-.83 Hormel.6842.95+.02 Hospira...38.74+.21 HospPT1.92f27.96+.11 HostHotls.48f18.45-.08 HovnanE...4.92+.06 Humana1.0896.38+.23 HuntgtnIng.80fu77.25+.52 Huntsmn.5022.85+.04 IAMGld g.254.58-.05 ICICI Bk.75e32.92-.85 ING...12.72-.19 ING 8.5cap2.1325.52+.02 ING US n.04u34.51... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Tech bellwetherWall Street anticipates that Cisco Systems earnings and revenue improved in its latest quarter. The technology company, due to report fiscal first-quarter earnings today, is widely regarded as a bellwether for the tech industry because it sells its routers, switches, software and services to corporate and government customers. It has benefited from stronger demand for its computer networking equipment, but has also taken steps to slash 5 percent if its work force.Holiday sales outlook?Macys reports third-quarter earnings today. Investors will be listening for clues as to how consumer spending is faring heading into the holiday season. Despite steady job growth this year, most Americans are not spending more. The department store chain blamed shoppers reluctance to spend for a rare slip in sales in the second quarter heading into the back-to-school shopping period.Home loan watch Mortgage interest rates have been falling since September, but applications for home loans have been mixed in recent weeks. The drop in rates came about when the Federal Reserve surprised investors by continuing to buy $85 billion a month in bonds. Average mortgage rates on fixed mortgages rose slightly last week. Did home loan applications decline or pick up last week? Find out today, when the Mortgage Bankers Association releases its latest weekly survey of mortgage applications. Operating EPS1Q 1Q est. $0.48 $0.51Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 13based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.68 Div yield: 2.9% 15 20 25 $30 CSCO $23.73 $16.82Source: FactSetMBAs Mortgage Applications Surveypercent change, seasonally adjusted -6 -3 0 3 6% 11/110/2510/1810/1110/49/27-7.1 6.4 0.3 1.3 -0.4 -0.6Week ending Today 1,550 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 MN JJASO 1,720 1,760 1,800 S&P 500Close: 1,767.69 Change: -4.20 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS 14,400 14,800 15,200 15,600 16,000 MN JJASO 15,520 15,660 15,800 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,750.67 Change: -32.43 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1121 Declined1946 New Highs102 New Lows44 Vol. (in mil.)3,106 Pvs. Volume2,493 1,719 1,545 1137 1394 114 41NYSE NASDDOW15793.3815708.2915750.67-32.43-0.21%+20.20% DOW Trans.7118.127034.087098.27+48.65+0.69%+33.76% DOW Util.501.41495.83498.18-3.86-0.77%+9.95% NYSE Comp.10037.629982.2910009.82-33.13-0.33%+18.55% NASDAQ3922.283902.673919.92+0.13...%+29.82% S&P 5001771.781762.291767.69-4.20-0.24%+23.94% S&P 4001289.611282.871289.04-2.33-0.18%+26.32% Wilshire 500018817.4918717.7118781.17-36.32-0.19%+25.25% Russell 20001101.521095.361101.47-0.03...%+29.68%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.71439.00 35.17+.14 +0.4rss+4.3+9.8261.80 Advance Auto Parts AAP70.029102.82 99.24-.20 -0.2sss+37.2+27.1180.24 Amer Express AXP53.02083.83 81.03-.37 -0.5tss+41.5+47.3190.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.28754.49 48.16+.06 +0.1stt+21.3+17.717... Brown & Brown BRO24.88735.13 31.63... ...stt+24.2+22.7220.40f CocaCola Co KO35.58643.43 39.88+.01 ...tss+10.0+12.9211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA34.95948.90 46.98-.37 -0.8tss+25.7+33.2200.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11855.25 51.92-.23 -0.4tss+15.2+5.1182.20 Disney DIS46.96069.87 67.77-.57 -0.8tss+36.1+46.8200.75f Gen Electric GE19.87027.19 27.05+.04 +0.1rss+28.9+32.2200.76 General Mills GIS39.14953.07 50.46+.01 ...tss+24.8+31.8191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08063.66 63.34-.22 -0.3tss+29.4+33.8211.68 Home Depot HD60.21881.56 76.18+.81 +1.1sss+23.2+26.0231.56 IBM IBM172.573215.90 183.07+.19 +0.1stt-4.4-1.6123.80 Lowes Cos LOW31.23050.74 50.12+1.02 +2.1sss+41.1+58.2250.72 NY Times NYT7.72914.56 13.32+.01 +0.1sss+56.2+58.7430.16 NextEra Energy NEE66.05989.75 85.65-.90 -1.0tss+23.8+32.3192.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39087.06 85.64+.19 +0.2tss+25.1+27.3202.27 Suntrust Bks STI25.30936.29 35.14-.56 -1.6tss+24.0+35.5130.40 TECO Energy TE16.12419.22 17.12-.15 -0.9sss+2.1+7.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37079.96 78.71-.30 -0.4sss+15.4+11.8151.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.10011.15 10.69+.41 +4.0sss+56.7+65.5110.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13

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A14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.16-.01+29.8Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.03+.37+50.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.24-.01+16.6 SmallCap d 39.56-.06+51.9CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.19-.01+31.9 LgCapVal 12.09-.04+32.0CGMFocus 36.79+.07+35.0 Realty 30.11+.09+8.2CRMMdCpVlIns 38.23-.13+31.3CalamosGrIncA m 35.76-.13+14.9 GrowA m 58.77+.07+28.7 MktNeuI 12.98-.01+5.7 MktNuInA m 13.11-.01+5.4CalvertEquityA m 47.31-.02+26.6CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.78-.03+29.6ClipperClipper 87.42-.46+32.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.95-.02+3.7 Realty 65.85-.43+8.6 RealtyIns 42.91-.28+9.0ColumbiaAcornA m 35.95-.04+31.4 AcornIntA m 47.30-.04+22.6 AcornIntZ 47.47-.04+23.0 AcornUSAZ 36.70-.05+33.9 AcornZ 37.40-.04+31.8 CAModA m 12.29-.01+14.1 CAModAgrA m 13.12-.02+17.4 CntrnCoreZ 20.84-.05+34.2 ComInfoA m 47.74+.29+22.1 DivIncA m 17.99-.04+26.5 DivIncZ 18.00-.05+26.7 DivOppA m 10.40-.02+26.4 DivrEqInA m 13.06-.03+29.3 HiYldBdA m 2.97-.01+7.4 IncOppA m 10.00-.01+6.2 IntmBdA m 9.04-.01-2.6 IntmBdZ 9.05...-2.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.48-.02-2.4 LgCpGrowA m 33.18-.01+28.2 LgCrQuantA m 8.24...+31.8 MdCapGthZ 33.31-.02+30.9 MdCapIdxZ 14.91-.02+34.8 MdCpValZ 18.75-.02+34.8 SIIncZ 9.97...+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.85+.02+41.1 SmCapIdxZ 23.29+.02+43.1 StLgCpGrA m 17.96-.02+38.4 StLgCpGrZ 18.22-.02+38.7 StratIncA m 6.19-.02+0.6 TaxExmptA m 13.31-.01-3.8 ValRestrZ 56.45-.13+34.7Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.63...-3.3ConstellationSndsSelGrI 16.96-.02+40.2 SndsSelGrII 16.59-.02+39.9DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.06...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.68-.01-0.3 5YrGlbFII 11.11-.01+0.1 EmMkCrEqI 19.26-.07+3.4 EmMktValI 27.98-.14+3.4 EmMtSmCpI 20.27-.09+3.8 EmgMktI 25.89-.07+2.8 GlAl6040I 15.17-.04+17.3 GlEqInst 17.26-.04+31.4 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.29-.04+7.9 InfPrtScI 11.69+.02-8.2 IntCorEqI 12.42-.04+29.3 IntGovFII 12.43-.01-3.3 IntRlEstI 5.37-.01+9.0 IntSmCapI 19.92-.06+39.2 IntlSCoI 19.19-.07+32.1 IntlValu3 17.59-.05+29.4 IntlValuI 19.17-.05+29.2 LgCapIntI 21.96-.07+25.9 RelEstScI 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

PAGE 26

Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A15 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDROD DIXON . ................................... PUBLISHERBILL KOCH . ............... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ....................... NEWS EDITORGENE PACKWOOD . ............ EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials 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.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a 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. DOONESBURYHAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 Editors note : Garry Trudeau is on hiatus. This is a collection of some of his favorite strips.In Geneva, Switzerland, The United States and other ma jor powers appeared close to a deal with Iran to curb its nucle ar program in exchange for lift ing some economic sanctions against the terrorist-sponsor ing state. Negotiations, howev er, fell apart at the last minute when France and Iran balked at the nal wording on the inter im draft. Talks are expected to resume within a few weeks, but it is worth pausing to consider what was nearly agreed to and what the outcome could like ly be. President Obama has pledged to Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu that America has Israels back. Who knew he had a knife? An agreement that trusts Irans promises and allows it to surreptitiously complete development of nuclear missiles would stab Israel in the back. North Korea promised for mer President Jimmy Carter during his 1994 visit to Pyongyang it would close a nuclear reactor at Yongbyon in exchange for food and humanitarian aid. The reactor was subsequently re-opened. Memo to the Obama administrations: tyrants lie. Unlike North Korea, an ofcially atheist state, Iranian mullahs have repeatedly said they have a religious duty to annihilate Israel, not to mention America. How do secular diplomats negotiate with people who, in their minds, would be violating Allahs will by making deals with the great Satan? While the negotiations between Secretary of State John Kerry and Iran were taking place in Geneva, writes Ynetnews. com, ...the Iranian government sent a different message with a broadcast on state television of a simulated missile attack on Israel. How much more evidence of Irans intentions and ultimate objective are needed? Last month, Kerry and Netanyahu met for seven hours in Rome. Caroline Glick of the Jerusalem Post, citing the Israeli newspaper Yediot Aharonot, writes, The secretary of state told the prime minister that he heard from his European friends ... that if the negotiations (with the Palestinians) fail, Israel can forget about participating in the European research and development program Horizon 2020. Kerry is then quoted as saying, And that will only be the beginning. Doesnt Kerry have this backward? Sanctions might be lifted against Iran for a promise that wont be kept, but possibly imposed on Israel if it wont agree to what amounts to assisted suicide? It would also appear that this deal had been in the works for at least several months before the Geneva meetings. The Daily Beast reports: The Obama administration began softening sanctions on Iran after the election of Irans new president in June, well before the current round of nuclear talks in Geneva or the historic phone call between the two leaders in September. The administration pledges to watch Iran closely and if it violates any provisions in a nal agreement, sanctions would be re-imposed. If sanctions and other means, such as the introduction of the Stuxnet virus into Irans computers, failed to deter Irans nuclear program, why would anyone think additional threats and more sanctions would produce the desired results? Iran is playing for time and it appears the United States is willing to give it to them. History is a great teacher, but not everyone pays attention. In The Guns at Last Light, Rick Atkinsons chronicle of World War II, the author recalls President Franklin Roosevelts view of Soviet dictator Josef Stalin following their meeting at Yalta in February 1945: Stalin doesnt want anything other than security for his country, the president said. He wont try to annex anything and will work for a world of democracy and peace. Winston Churchill similar ly misjudged Stalin, writes Atkinson, telling his war cabinet, Stalin Im sure means well to the world and Poland. ... He will not embark on bad adventures. He added, I dont think Im wrong about Stalin, whom he had called that great and good man. Times and dictators change, but human nature remains the same. Roosevelt and Churchill were wrong about Stalin and the Obama administration is wrong about Iran.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Watch for the coming betrayal of Israel LETTERS TO THE EDITOR YOUR POINT OF VIEW The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials 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.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a 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.Lake Countys largest city has a problem. And county ofcials seem either oblivi ous to it or reluctant to nd a solution. Lake County Fire Station 90 is housed in a hotel in Clermont. Five years ago, plans were for Value Place Hotel off of State Road to serve as a tempo rary dwelling place. But six reghters still work in the makeshift rehouse. The problem at least the rst one is that the hotel is cramped. The bigger problem is safety. Local police have received frequent complaints of vandalism and theft at the hotel, re ofcials say. Ofcials say an nding alternative location has been unsuccessful until recently. Lake County Sheriff Gary Borders offered to allow the re department to build a mod ular building on the property of the sher iffs South Lake Substation on State Road 50, about a quarter mile from the hotel. Fire ofcials hope to get the county commissions approval to begin planning the project. We understand that sometimes pressing issues occupy the attention of county com missioners and smaller matters get over looked. But how do conditions at a re station in the countys biggest city drop from commissioners radar for half a decade? As county commissioners discuss con structing county road interchanges and small-town stations in rural sections of Lake, they apparently scratch their heads in wonderment about where the money would come from for bigger-ticket items, such as a South Lake re station. The conditions of Fire Station 90 beg the question: What have commissioners been thinking? We cant imagine any reasonable excuse for this oversight. And we urge commissioners to give this issue their serious attention. This is an essential public service. Com missioners should nd the money to pro vide better and safer housing for their re ghters. Fireghters deserve better treatment than this. And South Lake residents deserve better management of such a vital public ser vice than this. Commissioners, nd the money for the station for the sake of both your employees and your constituents. You cant afford not to.OURVOICELake should build the fire station

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8208Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013www.dailycommercial.comNFL: Texans release Ed Reed / B5 PHOTO COURTESY / JOSH BOYERLifters from Iron Jungle Weightlifting in Leesburg pose for pictures after last weekends Florida Weightlifting Federation State Champion ships in Altamonte Springs. Pictured are: (from left) Jose Barajas, Leann Holappa, Morgan Rhone, coach Josh Boyer, Kalyn Trull, Alexis Smith and Warren Brown. MIKE FITZPATRICKAssociated PressNEW YORK Terry Francona of the Cleve land Indians and Clint Hurdle of the Pitts burgh Pirates won the Manager of the Year awards Tuesday after guiding their smallbudget teams to charming turnarounds. Francona edged John Farrell of the World Series champion Boston Red Sox for the American League honor 112 points to 96 in a close vote by the Baseball Writers Association of Amer ica. It was the rst Manager of the Year honor for Franco na, even though in an in teresting twist he steered the Red Sox to World Series titles in 2004 and 2007. In his rst season with the Indians, he directed them to a 24-win improvement and their rst playoff berth in six years. They lost the AL wild-card game to Tampa Bay, but vot ing is conducted before the postseason. This was one of the funnest years Ive ever had, Francona said in an interview on MLB Network. Hurdle was a runaway winner, selected rst on 25 of 30 ballots by the NL panel after taking the Pirates to the playoffs in their rst winning season since 1992. Don Mattingly of the Los Angeles Dodgers came in second and Fredi Gonzalez of the Atlanta Braves nished third. Its a bit overwhelming, to tell you the truth, Hurdle said. Its humbling. Its gratifying from an organizational standpoint. JEFFREY COLLINSAssociated PressCOLUMBIA, S.C. South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier knows his teams chances of playing for the Southeastern Conference title depend on what happens in a game that should nish before the No. 11 Gamecocks kick off Saturday against Florida. But Spurrier doesnt plan to pay much attention to game between No. 25 Geor gia and seventh-ranked Au burn. Instead, he wants his team to focus on beating the Gators for the third time in four years. No interest at all in that game. We have no control over it, Spurrier said. Were just going to talk about try ing to play our best this week. Whatever happens within the division happens. Both Georgia and Mis souri have to lose one more SEC game for the Gamecocks to win the SEC East. But the Gamecocks are still in a pretty good position. While the Bulldogs get an Auburn team with just one SEC loss, Missouri has a bye before facing Mississip pi and No. 10 Texas A&M to end its season. But a loss to the Gators WADE PAYNE / APSouth Carolina head coach Steve Spurrier watches his players warm up on Oct. 19 before the Gamecocks played Tennessee in Knoxville, Tenn. WELCOME TO THE JUNGLENo. 11 Gamecocks focused on Gators, not on SEC East FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comIron Jungle Weightlifting is the home of two state champions. The Leesburg-based weight lifting club took six lifters to the Florida Weightlifting Federation State Championships last weekend in Altamonte Springs and made its presence known with Morgan Rhone and Leann Hol appa winning titles and four oth ers recording top three nishes. It was an absolutely great weekend for our program, coach Josh Boyer said. The experience alone was worth the trip, but for my lifters to perform the way they did made it all that much better. There were a ton of great lifters at this meet. My lift ers were able to not only peak at the right time, but they were able to see how some elite lifters prepare, focus, and perform in a high-performance setting. Rhone, lifting at 53 kilograms (about 116 pounds), won her di vision with a combined weight of 77 kilograms. She lifted hoisted 34 kilograms in the Snatch, and 43 kilograms in the Clean-andJerk. It was anything, but a routine effort for Rhone, Boyer said. In fact, it was a championship that almost never occurred. Morgan was scratched from his rst two attempts in the Clean-and-Jerk for technical er rors, Boyer said. I momentarily had a ashback of others who have missed all three attempts and lost the moment. I quick ly pulled Morgan to the side and said some things that have run through my mind should one of my lifters ever be in that sit uation again. I tired to keep her away from outside voices and talked her through her mental imagery. Fortunately, she came back strong and nailed her third attempt to save her champion ship bid. This speaks volumes about her as an individual and as a competitor. Boyer said that Rhones ability to erase the memory of her two failed lifts and persevere when Leesburg-based weightlifting team wins 2 titles at state championshipsSEE JUNGLE | B2SEE SPURRIER | B2Managers of the Year: Francona and Hurdle HURDLE FRANCONASEE MLB | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 BASKETBALLNBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Philadelphia 4 4 .500 Boston 4 4 .500 Toronto 3 5 .375 1 New York 2 4 .333 1 Brooklyn 2 4 .333 1 Southeast W L Pct GB Atlanta 4 3 .571 Miami 4 3 .571 Charlotte 3 4 .429 1 Orlando 3 5 .375 1 Washington 2 4 .333 1 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 8 0 1.000 Chicago 3 3 .500 4 Milwaukee 2 3 .400 4 Cleveland 3 5 .375 5 Detroit 2 4 .333 5 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 7 1 .875 Houston 5 3 .625 2 Dallas 4 3 .571 2 New Orleans 3 4 .429 3 Memphis 3 4 .429 3 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 5 1 .833 Portland 5 2 .714 Minnesota 5 3 .625 1 Denver 2 4 .333 3 Utah 0 8 .000 6 Pacic W L Pct GB Phoenix 5 2 .714 L.A. Clippers 5 3 .625 Golden State 4 3 .571 1 L.A. Lakers 3 5 .375 2 Sacr amento 1 5 .167 3 Mondays Games San Antonio 109, Philadelphia 85 Indiana 95, Memphis 79 Atlanta 103, Charlotte 94 Boston 120, Orlando 105 Chicago 96, Cleveland 81 Houston 110, Toronto 104,2OT Denver 100, Utah 81 Portland 109, Detroit 103 L.A. Clippers 109, Minnesota 107 Tuesdays Games Milwaukee at Miami, late Washington at Dallas, late Detroit at Golden State, late New Orleans at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Milwaukee at Orlando, 7 p.m. Houston at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Toronto at Memphis, 8 p.m. New York at Atlanta, 8 p.m. Washington at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Denver, 9 p.m. New Orleans at Utah, 9 p.m. Phoenix at Portland, 10 p.m. Brooklyn at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.FOOTBALLNFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF P A New England 7 2 0 .778 234 175 N.Y. Jets 5 4 0 .556 169 231 Miami 4 5 0 .444 193 209 Buffalo 3 7 0 .300 199 259 South W L T Pct PF P A Indianapolis 6 3 0 .667 222 193 Tennessee 4 5 0 .444 200 196 Houston 2 7 0 .222 170 248 Jacksonville 1 8 0 .111 115 291 North W L T Pct PF P A Cincinnati 6 4 0 .600 234 186 Cleveland 4 5 0 .444 172 197 Baltimore 4 5 0 .444 188 189 Pittsburgh 3 6 0 .333 179 218 West W L T Pct PF P A Kansas City 9 0 0 1.000 215 111 Denver 8 1 0 .889 371 238 San Diego 4 5 0 .444 212 202 Oakland 3 6 0 .333 166 223 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF P A Dallas 5 5 0 .500 274 258 Philadelphia 5 5 0 .500 252 244 N.Y. Giants 3 6 0 .333 165 243 Washington 3 6 0 .333 230 287 South W L T Pct PF P A New Orleans 7 2 0 .778 265 163 Carolina 6 3 0 .667 214 115 Atlanta 2 7 0 .222 186 251 Tampa Bay 1 8 0 .111 146 209 North W L T Pct PF P A Detroit 6 3 0 .667 238 216 Chicago 5 4 0 .556 259 247 Green Bay 5 4 0 .556 245 212 Minnesota 2 7 0 .222 220 279 West W L T P ct PF P A Seattle 9 1 0 .900 265 159 San Francisco 6 3 0 .667 227 155 Arizona 5 4 0 .556 187 198 St. Louis 4 6 0 .400 224 234 Thursdays Game Indianapolis at Tennessee, 8:25 p.m. Sundays Games Baltimore at Chicago, 1 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Detroit at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Arizona at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. San Diego at Miami, 4:05 p.m. Minnesota at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. San Francisco at New Orleans, 4:25 p.m. Green Bay at N.Y. Giants, 4:25 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 8:30 p.m. Open: Dallas, St. Louis Mondays Game New England at Carolina, 8:40 p.m. College Schedule Todays Games MIDWEST Miami (Ohio) (0-9) at Kent St. (2-8), 8 p.m. Ball St. (9-1) at N. Illinois (9-0), 8 p.m. Thursdays Games SOUTH Georgia Tech (6-3) at Clemson (8-1), 7:30 p.m. Morgan St. (4-6) at SC State (7-3), 7:30 p.m. SOUTHWEST Marshall (6-3) at Tulsa (2-7), 7:30 p.m. Fridays Game FAR WEST Washington (6-3) at UCLA (7-2), 9 p.m.HOCKEYNHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 17 12 5 0 24 54 42 Boston 17 11 5 1 23 48 30 Toronto 17 11 6 0 22 51 40 Detroit 18 9 5 4 22 45 48 Montreal 18 9 8 1 19 48 40 Ottawa 17 7 6 4 18 53 51 Florida 18 3 11 4 10 37 64 Buffalo 19 3 15 1 7 33 61 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 17 11 6 0 22 50 40 Washington 18 9 8 1 19 57 52 N.Y. Rangers 17 9 8 0 18 39 46 Carolina 17 6 7 4 16 32 48 New Jersey 17 5 7 5 15 35 44 N.Y. Islanders 18 6 9 3 15 51 60 Columbus 16 6 10 0 12 41 46 Philadelphia 16 5 10 1 11 26 44 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 16 14 2 0 28 54 28 Chicago 18 12 2 4 28 66 49 St. Louis 15 11 2 2 24 52 34 Minnesota 18 10 4 4 24 48 40 Nashville 17 8 7 2 18 37 54 Dallas 17 8 7 2 18 46 52 Winnipeg 19 8 9 2 18 50 55 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 19 15 3 1 31 66 45 Phoenix 18 12 4 2 26 60 56 San Jose 17 10 2 5 25 63 41 Vancouver 20 11 7 2 24 54 54 Los Angeles 17 11 6 0 22 50 41 Calgary 17 6 9 2 14 47 61 Edmonton 19 4 13 2 10 48 75 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Mondays Games Boston 3, Tampa Bay 0 Tuesdays Games Los Angeles at Buffalo, late Nashville at N.Y. Islanders, late New Jersey at N.Y. Rangers, late Columbus at Washington, late Colorado at Carolina, late Tampa Bay at Montreal, late Philadelphia at Ottawa, late Winnipeg at Detroit, late Anaheim at Florida, late Phoenix at St. Louis, late San Jose at Calgary, late Todays Games Toronto at Minnesota, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. Dallas at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Thursdays Games Columbus at Boston, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at Chicago, 8 p.m. Colorado at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Dallas at Calgary, 9 p.m. San Jose at Vancouver, 10 p.m.TransactionsBASEBALL American League OAKLAND ATHLETICS Named Marcus Jensen minor league roving hitting instructor; Webster Gar rison hitting coach for Midland (TL); Ryan Chris tenson manager and John Wasdin pitching coach for Stockton (Cal); Rick Magnante manager, Jimmy Escalante pitching coach and Lloyd Turner hitting coach of Beloit (MWL); David Newhan manager and Tommy Everidge hitting coach of Vermont (NYP); and Ruben Escalera manager of the Arizona League Athletics. TEXAS RANGERS Named Bengie Molina rst base coach and catching instructor. Promoted Round Rock (PCL) manager Bobby Jones to as sistant hitting coach and Kevin Harmon to head trainer. Named trainer Jamie Reed senior director of medical operations. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Announced the retirement of INF Mark DeRosa. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL Suspended Jacksonville LB LaRoy Reynolds four games for violating the leagues policy on per formance-enhancing drugs. BUFFALO BILLS Signed DE Ikponmwosa Igbinosun to the practice squad. CLEVELAND BROWNS Re-signed LB Justin Staples to the practice squad. GREEN BAY PACKERS Placed QB Seneca Wallace on injured reserve. Signed QB Matt Flynn. HOUSTON TEXANS Released S Ed Reed. Placed RB Arian Foster on injured reserve. MINNESOTA VIKINGS Signed DE Spencer Nealy to the practice squad.TV2DAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL8 p.m. ESPN2 Ball St. at N. IllinoisGOLF9 p.m. TGC PGA Tour of Australasia, Australian Masters, rst round, at Cheltenham, Australia 3 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, DP World Tour Championship Dubai, rst round, at Dubai, United Arab EmiratesMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL7 p.m. ESPNEWS Florida St. at UCF FS1 Wright St. at Georgetown CBSSN Mount St. Marys at VillanovaNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION7 p.m. FS-Florida Milwaukee at Orlando 8 p.m. ESPN New York at Atlanta 10:30 p.m. ESPN Oklahoma City at L.A. ClippersNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE8 p.m. NBCSN Philadelphia at PittsburghSOCCER3:15 p.m. ESPN Mens national teams, World Cup qualier, Mexico vs. New Zealand, at Mexico CitySCOREBOARD CONTACTUS SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (college scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com 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 well 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 IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED she was on the brink of losing out on her chances of victory speaks vol umes about mental makeup. Those who dont understand the pressures that exist in all the months and months of preparation, all of that coming down to one attempt for a 15-yearold girl, and for her to block all her fears, emo tions, worries, negative thoughts and the pres sure of the situation a state championship to nail the most important attempt of her career. It was the ultimate denition of clutch. Holappa took the 69+ kilogram (at least 152 pounds) classication with a combined weight of 112 kilograms a personal record. Holappa hit 50 kilograms in the Snatch and 62 kilo grams in the Clean-andJerk. Boyer said each of Holappas nal totals in both disciplines also were personal records. He said she attempt ed to build on to her Clean-and-Jerk total, but missed with her nal attempt. The great news for Leann is that she hit the Clean (on her nal lift) in a very controlled manner, Boyer said. Leann was in total con trol of her lifts. I was very proud of how she ap proached this meet in regard to her warm-up, her focus and her condence. Other Iron Jungle weightlifters at the twoday meet included: Kalyn Trull, who nished third at 63 kilograms (138 pounds); Alex is Smith, who nished third at 75+ kilograms (at least 165 pounds); Warren Brown, who n ished second at 77 kilograms (169 pounds); and, Jose Barajas, who nished third at 77 ki lograms in the junior weight class. All other lifters from Iron Jungle Weightlifting competed in the Youth weight classications. In addition, Iron Jun gles girls lifters won sec ond place in the team competition, trailing only Team Florida Altamonte. Coached by Danny Camargo, who also serves as president of the Florida Weightlifting Federation, Team Florida Altamonte has become the team Boy er said he hopes Iron Jungle Weightlifting can emulate. They deserved to win the team champion ship, Boyer said. Team Altamonte is an extremely impressive unit. They are very deep, and they support each other to the fullest. Boyer said he tries to take something away from every meet in which Iron Jungle Weightlifting competes. His goal is to use each competition to make his team stronger. While he admits the experience his lifters gain in each meet helps them as they progress to increasingly tougher compeition, Boyer also goes to class, watching how more experienced coaches handle them selves and their lifters. I watched every thing, Boyer said. I was the ways and man nerisms of the coaches, many of who are my role models. Ive had some great coaches to draw references and learn from. Im going to take many of the things Ive learned into the up coming girls high school season. Boyer also said the support of parents and fans have helped speed up the teams climb to elite status. He is quick to point out that he doesnt consider Iron Jungle Weightlifting to be an elite team yet. But he believes that day is coming. And it might be in the not-too-distant future. Weve gotten unwavering support from our supporters since this club was founded, Boy er said. We have taken this support and used it to fuel our drive to put Leesburg and Lake County on the weightlifting map. This past weekend, we took an other huge step up that hill and showed every one that we are hungry and still climbing. JUNGLE FROM PAGE B1 would end just about any hopes of making to Atlanta for the SEC title game for just the sec ond time in school history. We cant win it this week, but we can lose it this week, offensive lineman Ronald Pat rick said. Florida (4-5, 3-4 SEC) has dominated South Carolina (7-2, 5-2) since the Gamecocks joined the SEC in 1992. But South Carolina broke a 14-game losing streak against the Ga tors in 2005 and won two in a row before Flor idas 44-11 win last season in a bizarre game. The Gamecocks outgained the Gators 191 yards to 183 yards, but three fumbles and an interception doomed South Carolina. It was similar to Floridas 34-17 loss last week to Vanderbilt, where the Gators outgained the Commodores, but turned the ball over four times. They clobbered us last year, Spurrier said. We fumbled it all over the place and got beat probably about as badly as we have in the last two or three years around here. But that Florida team was ranked third in the country and was 6-0. This years Gators are 4-5 and in danger of their first losing season since 1979. Florida has the worst offense in the SEC at 336 yards a game, but the best defense, allowing just under 279 yards a game. Our guys have confidence. We just need to put them in situations to be successful, Flor ida coach Will Muschamp said, What has hurt Florida the most is injuries. The Gators have lost 10 players, including six starters, to season-ending injuries. SPURRIER FROM PAGE B1 It also was the rst Manager of the Year honor for the 56-yearold Hurdle. His highest nish had been third in 2007, when he led the Colorado Rockies to the World Series. The only other Pitts burgh manager to win the award was Jim Ley land in 1990 and 1992, the bookends to three consecutive division titles for the Pirates. After that, they en dured a record 20 straight losing seasons the longest drought in any of the four major professional sports before going 94-68 this year to capture an NL wild card. Im a realist, but I am an optimist, said Hur dle, who has managed the Pirates for three seasons. Everybody played a part. Riding a wave of ex citement from a reju venated fan base in a city nally enthralled by baseball again, Pitts burgh beat the Cincin nati Reds in the wildcard game before losing to league champion St. Louis in a division series that went the full ve games. I said its the greatest coaching opportunity in all of sports the op portunity to be part of a select group of men and women that re-bond a city with a ballclub, Hurdle said. Three years almost to the day that I said it, its starting to happen. Hurdle was chosen second on the other ve ballots and was the only manager picked on ev ery one. He had 140 points in the 5-3-1 scor ing system to 68 points for Mattingly, who re ceived two rst-place votes after leading the Dodgers to the NL West title. Gonzalez got three rst-place votes and n ished with 43 points. Mike Matheny of the Cardinals was the only other skipper to ap pear on a ballot. He was tabbed second by four voters and third by sev en. Francona garnered 16 of 30 rst-place votes to 12 for Farrell. Bob Mel vin, last years winner, received the other two and came in third af ter his low-payroll Oak land Athletics won their second consecutive AL West crown. Francona never received a rst-place vote during eight seasons as manager of the Red Sox. He had never nished higher than fourth in 12 years as a big league skipper. MLB FROM PAGE B1 STAFF REPORTT h e Leesburg High School girls soccer team got a pair of hat tricks Tuesday in a 7-0 victory against Ocala Lake Weir in Ocala. Melody Smalley and Chelsea Mudd scored three goals apiece to lead the way for the Yellow Jackets (7-0), who posted their third straight shutout. Sidney Williams scored Leesburgs only other goal. The Yellow Jackets red 25 shots on goal. Leesburg goalkeeper Sarah McKinney had ve saves. Jordan Peterson had ve saves for the Yellow Jackets, as did Jasmine Kasch. Morgan Shafar and Williams had one assist.GIRLS BASKETBALLChanikia Dixon scored 15 points Tues day to power Wild wood to a home victory against First Academy of Leesburg 63-13. Peyton Marshall paced First Academy of Leesburg with nine points.EUSTIS 5, BELLEVIEW 5Karina Chico had a hat trick Tuesday to help Eustis to its rst tie of the season. Kim Bovard and Kristy Vidler had one goal apiece, and Bovard added three as sists. Eustis goalkeeper A.J. Morales recorded 11 saves.GOLFThree local golfers stepped up with ster ling efforts last week end at the Hurricane Junior Golf Tours Central Florida Junior Classic at Harmony Golf Perserve in Har mony. Mai Dechathipat from Howey-inthe-Hills picked up a win in the Girls 15-18 age group and Angela Luna, also from How ey-in-the-Hills nished third in the Girls 15-18 age group. Dechapthipat also won the Birdie Chal lenge in her age group with 12 birdies over the two-day event. Sorrentos Daniel Core nished second in the Boys 11-14 age group. Core had a twoday total of 147, two shots off the lead.Leesburg girls remain unbeaten after shutout

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 COLLEGE FOOTBALL MARK LONGAssociated PressGAINESVILLE Florida quarterback Tyler Murphy probably will be a game-time decision against No. 11 South Carolina. Offensive coordinator Brent Pease said Tuesday that Murphys throwing shoulder is still sore and could keep him out against the Gamecocks on Sat urday night. Murphy sprained his right shoulder against LSU last month. He started the last three games losses against Missouri, Georgia and Vanderbilt and completed 55.7 percent of his passes for 479 yards, with one touchdown pass and four in terceptions. He also was sacked 15 times. Murphy said Monday he landed on his shoul der against the Com modores he was sacked ve times and possibly made the injury worse. He sat out practice Monday and Tuesday, and Pease said his availability will come down to how well he can throw the ball with spin. Hes in a situation where hes spending time in the training room getting healthy again, Pease said. I think its day to day based on what the trainers have to say. Murphy threw a ca reer-high three inter ceptions in the 3417 loss to Vanderbilt, and the Commodores turned them into 21 points. I need all the prac tice I can get, Murphy said. Its just frustrating being banged up a little bit and having to sit out and try to get healthy. Im just going to live in the training room and get healthy and try to get back out there as soon as possi ble. Murphy declined to use the injury as an excuse, but he did ac knowledge that he has been ghting a little bit of pain. The Gators have been decimated by injuries this season. They have 10 players sidelined with season-ending in juries and several others who have missed signicant time. The list includes quarter back Jeff Driskel, de fensive tackle Domi nique Easley, running back Matt Jones, kick returner Andre Debose, linebacker Antonio Morrison and three offensive linemen. If Murphy cant play, redshirt freshman Sky ler Mornhinweg would make his rst career start. Mornhinweg, the son of New York Jets offensive coordinator Marty Mornhinweg, hasnt played a down in two years. Hes ready to go, Pease said. The thing thats tough on a kid in his situation is just experience. You hope you never really have to play with a redshirt freshman. Nothing against him because hes a smart kid, he works hard. But in a de velopmental situation, you hope that you get into your sophomore and junior year before youre in that situation, whether youre com peting for the job or in a backup role ready to play.UFs Tyler Murphy a game-time decision PHIL SANDLIN / APFlorida quarterback Tyler Murphy (3) gets a pass off as Vanderbilt defensive tackle Barron Dixon (44) rushes during the second half of Saturdays game in Gainesville. Vanderbilt defeated Florida 34-17. Losers of four straight, the Gators play South Carolina this week. RUSTY MILLERAssociated PressCOLUMBUS, Ohio Bring on Bama. Florida State, too. Ohio State wide re ceiver Evan Spencer made it clear Mon day that he believes the Buckeyes are better than No. 3. Spencer had a chance to watch twotime defending national champion Alabama and second-ranked Florida State last weekend while the Buckeyes had an open date. I guess Im a little bi ased but I think wed wipe the eld with both of them, said Spencer with a chuckle. The ju nior, who is the son of former Ohio State and NFL player and coach Tim Spencer, added, Thats just my bias speaking. Actually, Spencer didnt mention Florida State. Asked if he was referring to the Semi noles, he said, Who ever. Urban Meyer took a very different approach to making it known that he thinks the Buck eyes deserve a chance to play for the nation al title. Meyer said he vot ed the Buckeyes (9-0, 5-0 Big Ten) No. 2 on his USA Today coach es poll ballot behind Alabama but ahead of Florida State. I believe we have Alabama, Ohio State, Florida State, Mey er said of his ballot. He couldnt remember the order of the next two teams, between Stanford and Baylor. Asked for his ratio nale in voting that way, Meyer said, I had us (No.) 2 all year. I just think were playing like one of the top teams in the country right now. The coaches poll is used in the BCS stand ings formula. The Buckeyes are clearly a condent group, going into a game at Illinois on Sat urday. The Illini (3-6, 0-5) have lost 19 consecutive Big Ten games, while Ohio State owns the nations longest winning streak at 21 in a row. Ohio State has dominated the Big Ten over the past two years, win ning close games and winning blow-outs alike. That has worked against the Buckeyes, since many voters both in media and among the coaches believe the Big Ten has fallen on hard times in terms of talent. For much of this sea son, the Buckeyes have been the only Big Ten team ranked among the top 15 in the polls. The Southeastern Conference, meanwhile, has won the last seven national championships, with Alabama winning three of the last four. The Crimson Tide and Florida State, which has powered its way back to national prominence this season, are both unbeat en. The top two teams in the Bowl Championship Series rankings will play in the national championship game at the Rose Bowl on Jan. 6. The off week enabled Ohio States players and coaches to watch most of the other top teams in action. On Thursday night, they watched then-No. 2 Oregon lose to No. 5 Stanford, 2620, and undefeated and fth-ranked Baylor pound No. 12 Oklaho ma, 4-12. On Saturday, most of the Buckeyes were watching as Alabama broke free in the second half to take a con vincing 38-17 win over No. 10 LSU and Florida State, which is second in the BCS standings behind Alabama, roll over Wake Forest, 59-3. Were football junkies, Ohio State as sistant coach Ker ry Coombs said. That was enjoyable. You do watch those guys. You want to watch good teams play and see how their kids stack up against your kids. Coombs declined to say if he felt Ohio State could hold its own against the likes of the Crimson Tide and Seminoles. Im not in a place to evaluate that, he said. Id like to think we could hold our own against anybody. Were looking forward to playing anybody and everybody that shows up. The Buckeyes remaining schedule after Illinois is home against Indiana (4-5, 2-3) and then the annual lateNovember feud with rival Michigan (6-3, 2-3) at The Big House. After that will likely come the Big Ten championship game the Buckeyes have the inside track at winning the Leaders Division ti tle and the same goes for Michigan State in the Legends before the nal BCS rankings come out along with the bowl bids. Meyer said the bar is raised as the season builds to a crescendo. The message is you have to play great, he said. Youre held to (a higher standard) to be even mentioned with those other teams. Be careful what you wish for that means you have to practice and play at a certain level. We practiced at a very, very high level to day. And we all expect them to play at a very high level, because youre in the same breath with some very, very good teams.Spencer: OSU would wipe field with Bama, FSU JAY LAPRETE / APOhio State wide receiver Evan Spencer (6) avoids a Florida A&M defender during a game on Sept. 21 in Columbus, Ohio. Ohio State might be No. 3 in the polls, but Spencer thinks the Buckeyes are better than No. 1 Alabama and No. 2 Florida State.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE FRED GOODALLAssociated PressTAMPA The Tam pa Bay Buccaneers got a much-needed victo ry, and the Miami Dol phins showed a bul lying scandal hasnt completely torn the team apart. The Bucs (1-8) be came the last NFL team to win, beating the em battled Dolphins 22-19 with a strong defensive performance on night the franchise honored Hall of Famer Warren Sapp. A win cures every thing. ... Its good to get our rst win, especially at home, cornerback Darrelle Revis said. It was an emotional game for us, and we knew the type of game it was going to be on Monday night as well. Its great. The Dolphins (4-5) lost for the fth time in six games. In its rst outing since allegations of bul lying engulfed the lock er room in controver sy, Miami rallied from a 15-0 decit to take the lead before rookie Mike Glennon led a long touchdown drive put the Bucs ahead for good. Bobby Raineys 1-yard run capped an 80-yard drive, and Tam pa Bay held on the nal 10 minutes to win for only the second time in 15 games dating to last season. The Bucs held fourthquarter leads in four of their eight losses, losing each time in the nal 89 seconds of regulation or overtime. It was rough. It was scary, Im not going to lie, linebacker Adam Heyward said, recalling the Bucs blew a 21-point lead before losing at Seattle eight days earlier. It looked like last week. The guys, like Lavonte (David) and a bunch of us just said were tired of it, Hey ward added. We cant do it again, and every body just started stepping up and making plays. Ryan Tannehill threw for 229 yards, including touchdowns of 6 and 19 yards to Rishard Mat thews. But the secondyear quarterback got no help from a running game that was limited to just 2 yards rushing. We didnt have any type of way to keep them off balance because we werent able to establish the run, Dolphins coach Joe Philbin said. Despite the loss, the game was a welcome albeit brief respite from questions about tackle Jonathan Martins allegations of daily harassment by teammates, including suspended guard Rich ie Incognito. The NFL is looking into the case, and the leagues special investigator will determine whether Incognito ha rassed Martin, and whether the Dolphins mishandled the matter. We had a good week of preparation, but the performance wasnt good enough, Philbin said. We have good guys on this team who un derstand adversity and understand how to handle it, Tanne hill said. This is a good test. Im not saying its easy. Im not saying its fun to deal with. But I have faith in these guys. Five reasons why the Bucs have their rst victory, and the Dolphins continue to struggle:STEADY GLENNONGlennon didnt dazzle in his sixth start for Tampa Bay, but the rookie did hold his composure and throw for 139 yards and one TD. His rst intercep tion in four games a stretch 159 passing attempts led to Mi ami eld goal, howev er he came right back to led his team to the go-ahead touchdown. It feels good. Hopeful ly now, the second half of the season, we can really get things going, Glennon said. Weve just got to keep play ing the way that were coached, and we feel like well be just ne.SLOW STARTThe Dolphins were outplayed for most of the rst half. Tanne hill brought them back, but the second-year pro missed a couple of opportunities for po tential game-chang ing plays with poor throws, including one that wide-open receiver Mike Wallace caught out of bounds. I have to be able to make the throw, Tannehill said.NO RUNNING GAMETampa Bay set a team record for fewest rushing yards allowed, holding the Dophins to 2 yards on 14 attempts. One game after posting the rst 100-yard game of his career, running back Lamar Miller car ried seven times for 2 yards, with a long of 4 yards.FOURTH QUARTERMiami took a 19-15 lead into the fourth quarter. But the Dolphins defense, which played better after yielding a TD on Tampa Bays rst drive of the night, struggled to stop the run down the stretch. With starter Mike James sidelined after breaking his left ankle in the rst quar ter, Brian Leonard n ished with 57 yards and Rainey gained 45 on eight attempts.TAMPA BAY DIn addition to stop ping the run, the Bucs defense scored on a safety, had two sacks, and Revis intercepted Tannehills nal pass of the night a desperation throw on fourthand-28 from the Dolphins 15. We knew it was going to be on us. Everybody stepped up, linebacker Lavonte David said. Right at that two-minute warning, I came in, brung the guys in and said: It aint going to happen again, man. Weve got to make all this stuff end right here, right now. Thats what happened.Buccaneers 22, Dolphins 19 Miami 0 7 12 0 19 Tampa Bay 10 5 0 7 22 First Quarter TBPenn 1 pass from Glennon (Lindell kick), 9:37. TBFG Lindell 24, 5:27. Second Quarter TBDavid safety, 13:52. TBFG Lindell 35, 9:01. MiaMatthews 6 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), :28. Third Quarter MiaFG Sturgis 40, 7:57. MiaMatthews 19 pass from Tannehill (pass failed), 2:01. MiaFG Sturgis 30, :10. Fourth Quarter TBRainey 1 run (Lindell kick), 10:19. A,448. Mia TB First downs 16 18 Total Net Yards 213 264 Rushes-yards 14-2 37-140 Passing 211 124 Punt Returns 1-34 2-72 Kickoff Returns 2-30 3-57 Interceptions Ret. 1-23 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 27-42-1 11-21-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-18 2-15 Punts 5-51.4 5-42.4 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 4-70 9-70 Time of Possession 25:12 34:48 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGMiami, Miller 7-2, Tannehill 1-2, Clay 2-0, Dan.Thomas 4-(minus 2). Tampa Bay, Leonard 2057, Rainey 8-45, James 5-41, Glennon 4-(minus 3). PASSINGMiami, Tannehill 27-42-1-229. Tampa Bay, Glennon 11-21-1-139. RECEIVINGMiami, Matthews 11-120, Hartline 5-57, Clay 4-21, Wallace 4-15, Miller 2-9, Egnew 1-7. Tampa Bay, Underwood 3-64, Jackson 3-28, Leonard 2-16, Wright 1-19, Rainey 1-11, Penn 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone.Bucs hold off embattled Dolphins for first win JOHN RAOUX / APTampa Bay wide receiver Vincent Jackson celebrates as he leaves the eld after defeating Miami 22-19 on Monday night in Tampa. STEVEN WINEAssociated PressDAVIE Miami Dolphins fans are vent ing on Twitter and complaining on radio about the team owner, the coach, the general manager and even the backup left guard. A harassment case and a loss to a winless team can have that ef fect. Already staggered by a scandal that has prompted an NFL investigation, the Dol phins must now try to bounce back from their worst loss of the year. Rather than taking out their frustrations of the past two weeks on the hapless Tampa Bay Buccaneers, the Dol phins came out at Monday night, dug a 15-0 hole and lost 2219. The loss left the Dol phins at 4-5, with the ve defeats coming in the past six games. Fedup fans took the latest loss hard, and many said owner Stephen Ross should re every one, himself included. With the harassment case involving offensive linemen Jonathan Martin and Richie In cognito likely to re main unresolved for at least a couple of weeks, second-year coach Joe Philbin will try to salvage the season begin ning Sunday at home against San Diego. Philbin, now 11-14 at Miami, won a vote of condence before Mondays game from Ross, but that could change depending on the ndings of the NFLs special investigator. Hell meet this week with Martin, who is with his family in Los Angeles and receiving counseling for emotional issues. Ross also plans to meet with Martin in California on Wednesday. The second-year pro suddenly left the team two weeks ago, and his attorney has alleged Martin was harassed daily by teammates, including Incognito, who has been suspended. The case inspired a national debate about workplace bullying, attracting a throng of media that has lled the Dolphins lock er room the past week. The team, however, declined to blame the case on its latest loss. Yes we faced a lot of distractions, but lead ing up to this game, the last few days Ive had a good feeling that the guys were ready to play, quarterback Ryan Tannehill said. A bigger factor might have been the absence of two starters in a line that was already lousy. At Tampa, the Dolphins netted a franchise re cord-low 2 yards in 14 carries. Thats 5.1 inches per carry. At that rate, they would need 71 carries to get a rst down. Nate Garner whiffed on several blocks lling in for Incognito at left guard, but no one on the line seemed to get any push downeld. Not a good job by us, right tackle Tyson Clabo said. There are plenty of other issues. Run defense is supposed ly the teams strength, but Miami allowed 140 yards on the ground against the injuryriddled Bucs, whose fourth-string running back scored the decisive touchdown. The Dolphins have sunk to 25th in the league in run defense. Tannehill played well but misred on a long pass to an open Mike Wallace, who was tar geted seven times and totaled 15 yards. The $60 million receiv er still has only one touchdown this year. First-round pick Dion Jordan was also a non factor again at line backer, playing only nine snaps on defense. While the scoreboard in Tampa argued other wise, Tannehill said the harassment case unied the team. He pre dicted the Dolphins will yet bounce back. I feel like weve really come together over this adversity, he said. This couldve gone two ways: Guys could split up and take sides by dividing the locker room, or we could come together. ... Life is full of adver sity. Not everyone deals with a situation like this, but you have to be able to face it. The old adage: As many times a horse knocks you off, you get back on. Thats the mentality I have, and thats the mentali ty I think this team has, and weve just got to keep going.Scandal, latest loss have Dolphins fans fed up

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE KRISTIE RIEKENAssociated PressHOUSTON Ninetime Pro Bowl safety Ed Reed was released by the Houston Texans on Tuesday, the latest blow in a disaster of a season. A person familiar with the decision confirmed the move to The Associated Press on Tuesday on the condition of anonym ity because the team had not made it of ficial. Reed tweeted: Thanks to the Texans! And the City of Htown! Reed missed the first two games after hip surgery and was recently relegated to a backup role. On Fri day, he expressed his displeasure at not starting. On Sunday, after Houstons seventh straight loss, he publicly criticized the team and said they had been outplayed and outcoached in the teams first full game without coach Gary Kubiak, who is recovering from a ministroke. Interim coach Wade Phillips, who is the teams defensive co ordinator, seemed unhappy when asked about Reeds comments on Monday. Everybody has their own feelings about whats happening, Phillips said. They have their own ideas about whats happen ing or didnt happen. We try to keep every thing in house. The 35-year-old Reed was signed to a three-year, $15 million contract in the offsea son after he spent his entire 11-year career with Baltimore. The Texans courted him in an effort to beef up what they saw as an elite defensive unit that needed an up grade in the secondary to make an expect ed run at the Super Bowl. But Reed never showed the playmak ing ability he had be come known for in Baltimore and had just 16 tackles this season. The move could mean the end of the career of a player many believe is the best to ever play his position. He was the AP Defensive Player of the Year in 2004 and led the league in interceptions that sea son and again in 2008 and 2010. Hes made the Pro Bowl in each of the last seven sea sons and was a fivetime All-Pro. He started each game for the Ravens last season and had four interceptions and 49 tackles to help them to a Super Bowl win. A first-round draft pick in 2002, his 61 career interceptions were most among active players and he has 109 passes defend ed, 524 tackles and 11 forced fumbles in 167 games. The Texans are reeling. Besides Kubiaks health problems, quarterback Matt Schaub was benched and standout linebacker Brian Cushing was lost for the sea son to an injury. Run ning back Arian Foster also needs back sur gery and the Texans have gone from Super Bowl contenders to AFC bottom-feeders.Texans decide to release safety Ed Reed GAIL BURTON / APHouston free safety Ed Reed watches during a break in play on Sept. 22 against Baltimore, in Bal timore. Reed tweeted his thanks to the Texans on Tuesday amid reports that the nine-time Pro Bowl safety will be released in what has been a disaster of a season. Reed tweeted: Thanks to the Texans! And the City of Htown! JENNA FRYERAssociated PressCHARLOTTE, N.C. Determined to learn exactly what caused his mystery illness in 2011, Trevor Bayne made repeated visits to the Mayo Clinic over the last two years, asking ques tions about his health and medical history. The youngest win ner in Daytona 500 his tory wasnt sick and he wasnt suffering from any of the symptoms nausea, fatigue, double vision and numbness in his arm that had side lined Bayne for ve rac es in 2011. He just wanted an an swer. Bayne nally got it in June when doctors conrmed that the 22-yearold Bayne has multiple sclerosis, a diagnosis he revealed publicly Tuesday. I think MS takes time to diagnose and, as a doctor, you dont want to jump right in and give a diagnosis to somebody, Bayne said. I think a smart doctor is going to continue to do things. Obviously, its a different kind of con dition than something where you can just see it immediately, so over time they just evaluate you and the doctors just run a bunch of different tests. Bayne, who was 20 when he won the Day tona 500 two seasons ago, will compete as scheduled at Homestead-Miami Speedway this weekend in the Nationwide and Sprint Cup Series nales. He will also run a full Na tionwide schedule next season for Roush Fenway Racing and a par tial Cup schedule for The Wood Brothers. Baynes younger sister, Sarah, also has MS, but he said the disease wasnt something doc tors were particularly looking for when he was hospitalized in 2011. MS is not a hereditary or family kind of condi tion, so its something that is an individual basis, he said. They dont connect them at all be cause its not a family kind of thing. Bayne rst felt numb ness in his arm during a race at Texas in 2011, six weeks after his Daytona 500 victory. At the time, he assumed it was relat ed to an insect bite on his elbow that had be come irritated and developed a rash. He was admitted to the Mayo Clinic three weeks later for nau sea, fatigue and double vision. Bayne underwent a spinal tap, doctors ruled out Lyme disease, and ultimately discharged him with a diagnosis of an in ammatory condition. It was never made clear if it was related to the insect bite, and Bayne said in later interviews he believed he was suf fering from Lyme disease. Now hes not sure, and says the 2011 illness is what led to my eventual diagnosis this year. Obviously, Ive been going to the Mayo Clinic regularly for checkups and evaluations, and they started check ing on me and research ing, he said. We didnt have a diagnosis then, so this is what has led to the diagnosis. MS is a potentially disabling disease in which the immune system attacks the central ner vous system, which in cludes the brain, spinal cord and optic nerves. Symptoms can be mild, such as fatigue, or severe, including paralysis or loss of vision. There is no cure, but treatment can help manage symp toms and reduce the progress of the disease. MS is not technically hereditary, but having a relative such as a parent or sibling with MS can increase an individuals risk of developing the disease over the gen eral population. Studies have shown there is a higher prevalence of certain genes in popu lations with higher rates of MS, according to the National Multiple Scle rosis Society. Roush Fenway Racing President Steve Newmark said Bayne was dogged in his push for a denitive diagnosis. I think that it was re freshing that he actually got a diagnosis be cause there had been some uncertainty about what had unfolded previously, so I know it was comforting to him and thats why he pursued it so strongly, Newmark said. The reality of it is if Trevor wasnt a race car driver and didnt have the means, he probably would never have been diagnosed at this point. It was through his de termination of just reg ularly getting checked that it came to light. Bayne, who competed in his rst triathlon last December, said hes not taking any medication and suffers no symptoms. He was diagnosed during a whirlwind three weeks in June in which he was married, making frequent trips to the Mayo Clinic in Min nesota and won his only Nationwide race of the year at Iowa. He said he needed time to accept and process the diagnosis, and chose now to go pub lic with his disease be cause hes doesnt want to hide from it. Bayne is a devout Christian, and often gives motivational speeches.NASCARs Trevor Bayne says he has MS CHARLIE NEIBERGALL / APTrevor Bayne reacts after winning the NASCAR Nationwide Se ries in June at Iowa Speedway in Newton, Iowa. Bayne said Tuesday that he has multiple sclerosis and he does not expect it to impact his racing career. Bayne, who in 2011 became the youngest winner in Daytona 500 history, will still compete as scheduled at Homestead-Miami Speedway this weekend in the Nationwide and Sprint Cup Series nales.

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 r f n t n b r b r r r f t n b r b n b b r t n n b r b b f t n r f t n b b b b b n b b r b b b b b r r r n n b r b f t n r r n t b r n r r r r t b b r b b b b r b r b b b r b b b r r f b b r b b b b r n n b r b b r r r f n t n f n r t n n b r b b f t n r n f n b b b b r n f t n f b r r b b r r b b b r b b b r r f b b n b tt b n f n bbb b b n bb ttt b ff b b b b n rrbb n rn b t b rrbb rn b b b b b b r b b b r b r b b b r b b b r r f b b r b b b b r n n b r b b b t n b r n b b n t r f n n f n t bbb nb n b t t t t n n ntt b b b n f r r n r r r r n n b n b n b b b b b r b r r r b b b b r r r r r b r n r r r n b b r r r r b b b b r r r n b r b n rn n nf n b ttn tn b r t b b t b r n t r r t b r t n b r b n f b r r b t n t t n t n t t r r n b r r b b

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rfntbnttttn rrr rf f rff f r r ntbfntbnttttn r rrrf rff ntbbbttff tfr n r r b n n n n r fntbntttnt r f rfr r rfr rr f r bntb r r r r b r f n rrnn r t f r f b n t b b b f t f nbntbf rfr f bnntttt rff fftt tbttt fttbt bntntb rfntbbttntt r f rrr r rrr bbf r btntb ntbbttntt r rrr rr rrbb f n r r r r r t n r r f tr nbbttbn ntbf t f bntb rf rtt b nn t rn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnn nbbttb bttt rf f trn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnnnb btttbttb rf fbt bntntb r rfntbbttb frfrrr rr rrrntt rr rrrntt f rr rrrrr fr rrrrrr f r r r r b n t b fntbbttb frf rrrr r rrrntt rrrrr ntt rrrr rrrf r rrrrr rr f r rtfr bbtt n t b r r r r r f r r r r r r r r r t r r f f t r t t n n n b t n f b t t b f n t b f r ff bttrrbnt t t btn bttbn btnbn fttbb bntntb f bntbf f rf rbtt ttr b ntn fttb bntb rfntbnttn nttb f rrrf f r r r ntb ntbnttn nttb f t rfbbttffnb ntb r b bf r nn rnnbrn tttt bbf rtt frfb n btf rttfrfb ntftt rtt n ntftt tt tnb nftt n tf r ntfttt tbnt r bfn rtttnb nf rtt rn nf f n bf r nn rnnbrn tttt bbf rtt frfb n btf rttfrfb ntftt rtt tt tnb nftt n ntfttrtt tnb nftt rttr n ntfttf r r f r nn rnn brn nb rnn rnnttntt bnftt rbfrf b ttnttf ttb b tftt rbt tf r bfrfb rtt tftt f b n rr r bb bntt nnbbbb f t rf rr nn rt b btt bt btbbttb fbn bntntb r ntbttt r r f b n r f r r btntb fntbttt r br rtfrr rbbtt ffbnntb brrr rb r f r r r r r r r r r t r r f r r r r f t r t t n n n b t n f b t t b f bntbf f rfntbtttnn rr rrfr rrrr nttb f ffr ff f r r r f ntbtttnn rr rrfrr rrrnttb ffr ff t rfn bbttffbb ntb b t r r n b n f t f ntbf f rff bttrrr t f t r r r t t r n n n t t t b b f fttbb bntntb r fbnb nr nntb bf f b b f f b bbbt b rf r fr f r b bntb bntb f b tn tnbb r b t t n t b t t b f f f f fttbn bntntb rfntttttb r rf f rf f r r r bntb bbttb tfr n b t t r r n r r b r f ntttttb f rr rfnttttb rr rf rntt rrrrr ntt f rrr rf r ntb ntt ttb r rr fr nttrr rrrntt rrr rf b r r b r n t r f tr nbbttb ntbf t f btntb f rtt b nn t rn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnn nbbttb bttt rf f trn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnnnb btttbttb rf fttbb bntntb t rn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnn nbbttb bttt rf f trn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnnnb btttbttb rf fttbnt bntntb

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 rf rnnntbtt ft nrf nff ft fn nn frfrn rn ffrn fnn ff rf nf rff n f nnf fn rf f nff rnn ff r nnf frf rnff ffr t nff ff f ft trn ff nt nn fn ff rnr fn n rnfn n f nr f rf fff nfrn rn nf fn rfn nn rnn rffntrbnnn fnrtnffnnf rr rn fntrrrff ntrbnnr rrtrffntfbbnfffnt rffnfnrntbnr rn t bn fntr r rffnfnrnffr nrrt t nnf nrtnffnf rr tnrfrtrr rn fntrr nrrt rtrffnt rr t bnn f r r f rrf r r f r r nnr nt f r r t n r r n r n f t n n r r n r n r r f n t r f r f r t r t f t r r r n t n r f n n n n n r n n n t f t r r r n f r t r r r n n n r n t r f f frnn rnfrtft rnfrtfntr t f n t r f n t r frnnrnn frfnrr brtrfn tnfrfrnbnntrr rf nfff f f r r b n r t n r n f n b t r r t r n n t r n n r n n t n r n f t r n n r n r n r

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 r r f f n n r r r r n t r r r f f f b b t n f r n r r f f r t n r r n t r f n f n r n r f f n f r n r t r f r rt r r n f n f r bn n rb n f r r bt t t bb n rt nf bttb trbt t bb rf r n r f f t f ft bt rrbt tbbtt f r ttttr fbn nrbt r t trrtt rrttt t b rttt n bnn rb tr ttrtt n t t ftbrtt t t bb n n t t t t bb rf r r r r r r tb fn nfn f t t r r nr r bt b rr r frrrtb r b f r nb rt t bt r nt ffr rr rrbbb t t t n t f r b b b t t bb rf r r r t bb nfttr f tt t ftt r r nr r bt bb r ftrrnn rfr btft b r t r r t r r r r r b r b b r r r t r r r r r r r b r t t bt ntrr tt ttt r rrbbb r rb r n f f r t r r r n b b t tb bb rf r r r r r b fnf ff t r tn b fff rf nrrr nf nrrt nb r r t n b n r r t n b t nr b r n f t r n r n r r r r t n f n f r r r r n nrbb br t r bt r nt n rrr nrbb tbb bb rf r r r r r r r t b t nf t t fnn t r r n r t b r r f rtft b n r n b b b n r r t nbt r nt t bb r r r r r b fn t nt t t r n b tb rf n nt rr tfr rftft r b r n b b b b r n r r t f r f r r r f r f r t n t f n r b b b t t bt r r t r rrr rf rb nrbbb brb t bb n r b rbb b bt t t t n r b b b b rf t t t bb n r bt r b bt t t t n r b b b fb r t t t t bb rf

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 rf rfr ntb rfnfntbnfrf brtnbrbr ffnttr f tr fff r f n f r t b n r n n r n n n r n n n r n r r n n t n n f f brnnn bbf nbnf trbff nbnb bff rrr bff nnrr brnf rrf nb nrr rff rr bff rbr ff r nff rt nbff b r b b n n r b n r n r b n n nrr rbnrf b bff rbr br ff brntrn ff t bnn nnrnnbf brtbrrrbr n ff nnrnff ff r f r n f f rbrn ff f r n f f b f f nr ff bb ff n br nbrbf bff brrbnf nff ff brt nnff rrnntn ff brnn nrnrn ff bnrnnr rrrbff nnr nff rrbnbr trrbf n n f n r n b r n r n r n n n n b b r f f r n r n b r n b rr rnf rf r ff ntrb b nf bbnnf rnrbf ff nn ff bbn f r n n b f rn bn fr n brrnrnnr rrnnrtf ff f br ff f t r n n t n n b r b b r r n r t b r r n f f r n r n r r b r n r f r n r n r b n r t r r f r n r n b n n r b n n r r n r r r n n b b r n r f b n n f f r f f brnnrrf ntrnnnnn trbr ntrb bbnn rrrbnf nrnnrf rb t r n nrn bnnrn brbbff r n f r n n r r b b r n b b b r t r r n r r r r b n r r b r r r n b r b b n n t r r n r r t r n b n n r r t b n r n r f f r n f f f f f n t r n r r n n n n n n f t n n r n f n r t ftr r n n r t t r n rnn rbn ntb r r n f f r f f tnbnr rrrnn nbnt rnrf rrnnnr rnnn n n r n f f r r r r n b n r bnnbnf trb rr bbnrf nrbb brbbrr r n f f rbbbnnrrn brbbnrb brrbbf bnnnb nbrnf bn n b r r n n r f r r b t b r t n f f b n t b r b n r b b r b n r n n r n n r r b n n n t b r t r b r n b f r t n r f r r b b f n b r b b n r n n b r b b n r r t b r r n n n r b b t r r n r n f n n r t r n n r b b b n r t r f t nn rnb f f btbrf rnbb ff rnrb rtnrbrrr rbnrrrt nbfnr n r n r f f r rrrrbbn rrtb r n f f r n r r b b f r b b n t r n f f n n r t f f r f f r n n r b r n f f r b r r n f f n rrnr bnbn ntrnnn rbnbrtrbr nbnrb nrrrn nbnnb nn nf rrrfr rbfrf nnt r n f r r n r r n nnfbrbnnr nbbrb rnrbrn bnrnbf nnnrrr nb r brrrr brbnnnr rnrrrn nrn tn r n n f f r r n r b n r n r b b r b b f r t n r ff n n b b n n b r n n n n r r t r r n n t r r n r n n n n r b r r r r r b r n r n n r n b n n n b t b n b n r b t n r n b t r r r b r n b r b b r r n f f f r r r t n r b n r f f r r t r r r n f f n f n r n n n n b n b n f f n n r b b r n n n r n f f b nffb r t b f f r f r r r b r r b r t b b n r r n t r n n n r n b n f f nf b n b n f f n r r b n n n r n n r t r r r n b f r r f r f b r b n t r n f f n bnrbn r trrnnrbnn nnrbnrt r n n r f f n r n n n n r r r n r r r r b r b n r r n r r b t r n b r n n r n n t r n b b r b b n b t r n n r b b b n r n b b n n r r b r nr n n f t b b r r r r b r r n b b n n n r b r r r r t n b b r r n t n t n b r r b b b n b n n b r b n t r b b b n r n r n b t t n r r b r b n r r r r n n n r t n r r r f n t r n r t n f t n n b nfbf nrb trnnf tntnrnnr rbbnn rnrff f

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 r fntnnb rfnf rfn f n tr b f rfrn nn fn nffnfbbnbnr nnnbnr b rfntfbbf tbb nfff tbftttn f ffbbftt tntbf nfbftnb f tftfffttbtt nffbbf tn tn fttf tb ftbf ttbb ff tbftbt nbfbbf tbn rft fntftb f f t b f t t fnbftt ftftbtbbt bfttn ff nbfttbb f f t b f t n n b fbf rr ftft nf ftfttbn ftf nrf fttftbtbbt n fnt fbfnbb rf n fb tnnbt f tftnnn f fbfntf ftftt f fntf tnb tbbf bf tb rbbfbbf fbntb f ffbbftnb ff tff bf fbbf fbbt trff tftnnb tbbtnt bbfn fntftb r ftftbt f tftnn b ftbttb tf fbf ftf tnt r fbfbbf tbftn t fntft f bftn f ftftbt f ffbbftnnt r nfbb b fbfbfn tnftbf bn r ftf bftfttn b ftfn ntf bbftnb rf fbbftt fr tf r fffr fnbb tntbn rffb r f t f t b f t t b ffbbfnb bfbbfn f f f b b f t n fbbfbbnn ftfnn f t f t n tftftf tbtf ftfbb r frfftbftn ftfttnt fnbfttbbtt f ffbbtn ffbtttn tff tbftb f ftfttn tbfbftn f fntfttn r tf ftbtb f ftfttt f bf fftbf tb rrfbbf t r f r r t f t t n f tbbftb t n fntfttb ft f tb tf tftn nftftn fftn f fb ftbf rf f ff bbftnn fbf f tbbtbb btbf tt fbbf tnnnb nbtf ftbfb fnf ft t ftbfttt rr rrf nbtbb r t n n n rft tftnn fbbft rb fftfntt t f ft tbfbbf tbnt r fbbtnnn fr fbbftbn ff ftbn ff ftb ftf tt ffb tb bftft f fbbtttb bf tn fb ff ffft ffr f r fft f rff f ffbbf ff f rff f f fftfntf rnf rf f fbnbbb ff rf f ffnb ff f ffff rf f f ff f f t n f f t n f f ffbbf rr f f f b f f f f f f r f b n n f r f r btft nf ff ffbr frrff ff f ffbf f f f frfnff ff f ffrff fr f ffr rf rf rr ffnftbb rf f f f f f f f fffnb nbrffr f rffr fnbf f fffnn rf f f f n f f r fftfbf frf r f f f rnbrf f r f f n f f f f f f b n f r f t f r r f r f f f r r r r f r t n b t n f f r r f r r f f f r f bfbf f fnffr f fbf ff n b b n b b b f f t b f f f ffnn f f f f f f tbrftfn t f fffb f f bf f frf ffnff ntf f f n f b b f r r r f r f f f t f fftb fr f f t f f ff fbtf f rf b b f n f f f ff bf rf ffft ff f r r ffftnf bbf f r n b b f n r tffff rr f fnfft ff r nrf tbftb bf tr fftft fbf tn f fttn fftfbbt rr ftftttttf t r fftbttntn trf bbfftbb f tfttn ttfbbff nn tb tntt r tttbn f bftbttt tf ftbftnnt rr fbttt tbff tff rf bbttt fbtbb b tbf ftf fffbb ttbtt fff fffn ff rfftbf tb bbff fbbttbtn f fttn fftftn ftttt t r r r t t n f r f tff bbftnnn ff

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B15 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfntb trfr b fr ntbb r ntfnn nrbb rb rrn trb n b bt b rrf ntnb b nnbrrbb rtnrb ntf b b r b b n n b rn bnr t b nbb b nrnb r n r n r f r n b b n n r b n n f t r r n r b tn brrtn f nbbrfn rfb rb brrf f b r r r r f f t r n t n b brrf f btt r n n b t b r n b b b b bb nt b t b t f r r r r t t r n t t t r r n t r t r n f t n t r n r b f b n n n r t r n r n n r r n r b r b r f b b nrb rbbbrbnt trb rrb r b b b f rn bb btf t tf nfb rrnrnb b nf bnnb bnn rrrbb b b b bb frft b b t b n b t b b r n f b n b b n b n n t t r n t b b bb f f frnfrnn nrnfnrn trbbr nrnbfrn rtn nrnfb fbbrb ttrbnrn nb n r n n r r r n r b r n n r n r b n n b b b t r t b n n n t b rnfrn rnfrf tfnbn nbr nr bbf f n f b t r n n b b r n r b b r n f n r n f t r r n r b f b n b n b b r n n b nrrn ffbn bb rnfb bb b n r t t n r n n r f tn n r b n n r n nn bbf f bbbrf f b b b bb b bbbb b b b b bnf n t n f r n b n n f r r n b bb b b n n t r n b r t r r bb b n n r n f r n b r r t n f r r f r r n r b n r n r b b b f b t r n r n n b r b b n b n b b r f r b t n bf f bbff f b t r f rbbb brb r n n n f b r n r t r n r n n r n b b b b t f r n n r b f n f r b n r b r r n b n t r n n r r f r n r b r r r b b b b t b n b t b rf ff b n r t t n r n n r f tn n r b n n r n nn rf ff r f trnrrrb rnrnn frnftrn rrnntrrr nrnntnb b nnrnn rnb n b t r r r n b b b r t t b r r b r n r r r frt f r t r r r b t f b f nf r n f n b r n n b r f rb brnbt nnb b r n b n b r b b brn rtbb nf b rtrbnt t r b b b b r f r n b b r n b b n r t t n r n n r f tn n r b n n r n nn bff b r n n b r r n r n b r b b b b b n b r b nrbrnb nbbfn fbbtfb bf tf b r n n n r r b r t t t b n b n r r n r r n b b b b b b b bf tf tr brb b b t f b t f b f r n t n t n b n n r b n t n r b r b tntnrrr rnbb b r n n b r r n r n b r b b b b n b r b r r n n b b b n r t t n r n n r f tn n r b n n r n nn bf tf bb r b b b n n r b b b f n r f n b b nnr nfbrbb b b b bb frnbb br b n r t t n r n n r f tn n r b n n r n nn rb bf tf r n r n t n f r r f r r n r b n r n r b b b f b t r n r n n b r b b n b n b b r f r b t n brt f bbff f bb fbrb frb b nbrfntbb b n rtf

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B16 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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Send your food news to features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013RECIPE: Melted leek mashed potatoes / C7 www.dailycommercial.com Mary RyderPRACTICAL POTWATCHERMary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. Oyster Troffs 15 Year AnniversaryMonday, Nov. 18th Wednesday, Nov. 20th Open at 3pmBucket of Oysters (3 Dz.)$19.99Bucket of Clams (3 Dz.)Middle Necks $11.99 Top Necks $12.99Bucket of Beer (5)(12 oz. Bud, Bud Light, Miller Light, Coors Light)$12.50 ELIZABETH KARMELAssociated PressIt all started with the Butter ball Turkey Talk-Line! My love of grilled turkey, that is. Early in my career, I man aged and promoted the an nual Thanksgiving help line. And every fall, all of the oper ators would gather together for a training session that would prepare these cooking counselors for the nations upcom ing turkey trauma. Everyone was assigned a different turkey cooking method and brand of turkey so we could all be famil iar with the different scenarios home cooks might face. As I watched all the veter an operators lobby to get the grilled and smoked turkey as signments, I wondered why. But after my rst session, I knew! The avor, texture and aroma of the grilled and smoked tur keys were far and away tastier than any other method, even the classic open-pan roasting method. The natural convection-style heat of the outdoor grill is per fect for cooking a Thanksgiving turkey. But you must use a grill that has a lid and is congured for indirect heat. This is not a job for an open braiser! The lid down/indirect heat-method ensures that the skin is gold en brown and crisp at the same time that the bird is done. And theres another benet, too. All that hot air rotating around the big bird means the outdoor grill method takes less time than traditional oven roasting. Plus, moving the tur key onto the grill frees up oven space for all those wonderful sides youre craving. In recent years, Ive upped my game by adding a brine to the recipe to produce the juici est, tastiest, most golden brown and picture-perfect turkey you can image. The brine seasons the turkey to the bone and ensures it will be juicy. If you are brining the bird, it is important Save time and oven space by grilling your Thanksgiving turkey Grilled turkey is shown with maple Southern Comfort glaze prepared with an orange turkey brine. AP PHOTOLast weeks Taste of South Lake Event drew a record crowd of more than 1,100 eager to sample the wares of 38 of the areas restaurants, cafes, and catering servic es, and the food vendors re sponded with an offering of great variety and creativity. Pizza was being served from several different tables. Seafood fanciers could pick and choose among such favor ites as oysters, clam chowder, crab, and shrimp including an imaginative shrimp ceviche seasoned with cilantro and lime. There were pasta dishes, hamburgers, sandwiches and subs, barbecue and even spicy wings. Desserts included frozen custard, with pumpkin as a featured avor, miniature cupcakes, brownies, chocolate chip cookies, and miniature sweet rolls. And of course there was a wide selection of beverages: bottled water, soft drinks, iced tea. Wine was served by both Bacchus Vino Etcetera and Lakeridge Winery and Vineyards, and the margaritas offered by Carrabbas Italian Grill were quite popular. The panel of judges awarded the ribbon for Best Appetizer to Cheesers Palace Caf in downtown Clermont. The award for Best Entre went to Uncle Kennys BBQ and Catering, also in Clermont, and Jackies Creative Catering, in Groveland, took the ribbon for Best Dessert. This was Jackies second year to take honors in the dessert class. Last year the winning item was a Cranberry Parfait, topped with a pumpkin wafer. This years winner was an imaginative Double Chocolate Caramel Nut Parfait. The award for Best Decorated Booth went to Golden Hills Coffee Roasters of Groveland.Taste of South Lake offers something for everyone HELPFUL HINTS %  %  Dont forget the Taste of Tavares event will be held from 5:30 till 8:30 / p.m. tomorrow at the Eustis Elks Lodge, 2540 Dora Avenue. Ad vance tickets may be purchased for $25 each at the Tavares Chamber of Commerce, 300 E. Main St., Tavares, at the Elks Lodge, or online at www. tavareschamber.com. %  %  A popular feature of the Taste of Tavares event is a Chinese auction. Auction tickets are sold by the yard, and bidding is done by placing one or more tickets in the container next to the item youd like to win. At past events, prizes have included such items as works of art, dinner for two at a popular restaurant, and gift baskets of wine or wine and cheeses.SEE RYDER | C3 MICHELE KAYALAssociated PressIs a meal without Sri racha worth eating? Its a quandary that re cently took on real and scary proportions for fans of the wildly perhaps even weirdly popular tangy Thai hot sauce. Sriracha lovers had a near miss when a judge rejected a Southern California citys bid to shut down production at the Irwindale facili ty. Residents had com plained that the pun gent odor of peppers and garlic coming from the Huy Fong Foods plant gave them headaches, burned their throats and made their eyes water. If we did lose Srira cha, it would be a big ger crisis than having an oil shortage, joked kind of Edward Lee, who plies Asianinected Southern cuisine at 610 Magnolia in Louisville, Ky. People would riot in the streets. So far, the streets are clear. But it never hurts to be prepared. Sriracha is a puree of ripe, red jalapeno pep pers, sugar, salt, vin egar and garlic. But many similar and some would say supe rior sauces are wide ly available in ethnic markets, mainstream supermarkets or on line. Most just havent enjoyed the same attention as so-called Rooster Sauce, as some people call Sriracha (for the rooster on the Huy Fong label). So here are SEE TURKEY | C2 Sriracha shortage panic? Theres tons of options AP PHOTOSriracha chili sauce bottles are produced at the Huy Fong Foods factory in Irwindale, Calif. SEE OPTIONS | C7FromtheKitchen

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 Every year my inbox is ooded with re quests for the lat est holiday side dish es and desserts. I am stopped more often than not in the grocery store and questioned about the ingredients in my basket. What are your favorite holiday side dishes? What are you cooking with barbeque sauce this time of year? Should I use salted or unsalted butter? How and where do you nd inspirations for some of your recipes? The questions never stop and the conversations get pretty inter esting. Here are some answers. My favorite holiday side dish is corn pudding. I put barbeque sauce in my homemade baked beans that I make from scratch, not a can, and I always use salted butter. For inspiration, I ask friends some old, some new. I also go back to my old family recipes, old magazines and, of course, I ask a few kitchen veterans. I dont generally enjoy recipes with long and complicated ingredient lists, so when I got this recipe from a friend, Jean W, I knew I had to share it. This is an old recipe that I updated. Do not use converted or par boiled rice such as Uncle Bens. I also found that making my rice a day ahead of time was best. Cooked rice can be stored in the fridge for up to 3 days. Making this entire recipe and leaving the topping to be made the day of will make you look like a professional and will save you lots of time. I decided to share with you both versions of this holiday dessert recipe: the original and my updated, Southern version. You can decide what version would tempt the palates of your table guests and let me know how it was received at your holiday dinner. I would love to hear from you.en PUMPKIN RICE PUDDING (ORIGINAL)INGREDIENTS: %  en 1 (15 oz.) can pure pumpkin 1 cup sugar %  en 1 teaspoon ground cinnamon %  en 1/2 teaspoon ground ginger %  en 1/2 teaspoon salt %  en 1/4 teaspoon ground cloves %  en 2 eggs beaten 2 cups cooked medium grain rice %  en 1/2 cup chopped pecans %  en 1/2 cup raisins %  en 1 (12 oz.) can evaporated milkTOPPING: %  en 1 cup whipping cream %  en 1 tablespoon sugar %  en 1/4 cup chopped pecansDIRECTIONS: 1. Preheat oven to 350 F. Whisk pumpkin, 1 cup of sugar, cinnamon, ginger, salt and cloves in a large bowl. Stir in evaporated milk and eggs. Stir in rice, raisins and cup pecans. Pour into a 11x7-inch glass baking dish, place in a shallow roasting broiler pan add enough water to come about 1 inch up sides of baking dish. 2. Bake 15 minutes, stir well. Bake 30-35 minutes more or until a knife inserted in the center comes out clean. Cool 20 minutes. 3. Meanwhile, beat cream and 1 tablespoon of sugar in a medium bowl at medium-high speed until soft peaks form. Serve Rice pudding cool or warm with topping, store in refrigerator. %  en Makes 12 servings.en ZES SOUTHERN STYLE PUMPKIN RICE PUDDINGINGREDIENTS: %  en 1 (15 oz.) can pure pumpkin %  en 1 1/2 cup sugar %  en 2 teaspoons ground cinnamon %  en 1/2 teaspoon ground ginger %  en 1/2 teaspoon salt %  en 1/2 cup chopped dates %  en 2 eggs beaten %  en 2 cups cooked medium grain rice %  en 1 tablespoon pure vanilla extract %  en 1/2 cup golden raisins %  en 1 (12 oz.) can evaporated milkTOPPING: %  en 1 cup whipping cream 1 tablespoon sugar %  en 1/4 cup toasted chopped pecans cup toasted coconutDIRECTIONS: 1. Preheat oven to 350 F. Whisk pumpkin, 1 1/2 cup sugar, cinnamon, ginger, vanilla extract and salt in a large bowl. Stir in evaporated milk and eggs. Stir in rice, golden raisins, chopped dates and 1/2 cup pecans. Pour into a 11x7-inch glass baking dish, place in a shallow roasting broiler pan add enough water to come about 1 inch up sides of baking dish. 2. Bake 15 minutes, stir well and spread evenly. Bake 30-35 minutes more or until a knife inserted in the center comes out clean. Cool 20 minutes. 3. Meanwhile, beat cream and 1 tablespoon of sugar in a medium bowl at medium-high speed until soft peaks form. Toast coconut and pecans in a saut pan on medium heat on top of the stove stirring constantly until coconut is golden brown. Serve Rice pudding cool or warm and sprinkle with toasted topping, store in refrigerator. %  en Makes 12 servings. Quality Inn It Almost That Time!Individuals or GroupsPlease Call 365-0079 ext: 25 Ask for Barbara KettlebellVolunteers Needed to buy a natural turkey that has not been prebasted (pumped full of salt water). Its been many years since my Butterball days, yet every Thanksgiving, I am still on call for a select few. While I am cooking my own meal or getting ready to enjoy the fruits of someone elses labor, I am on speed dial wherever I am. And an swering their calls having a turkey trauma moment, a laugh and ultimately assuring them that the turkey is going to be great (al ways grilled!) has be come as much a part of my Thanksgiving tradition as the turkey itself.en ORANGE TURKEY BRINE %  en Brining helps ensure that the turkey stays juicy while roasting. This orange brine complements the maple-Southern Comfort glaze and scents the turkey with Thanksgivings favorite seasonings. Though some people use coolers or buckets to brine their turkeys, the easiest way is with a large brining or zip-close plastic bag. Most grocers sell them this time of year. %  en Start to nish: 1 hour, plus brining time %  en Makes enough for a 12to 14-pound turkeyINGREDIENTS: %  en 6 cups water %  en 1 cup packed dark brown sugar %  en 2 cups Kosher salt %  en 3 cups ice %  en 2 large navel oranges, quartered %  en 3 tablespoons whole cloves %  en 3 bay leaves %  en 2 teaspoons black peppercornsDIRECTIONS: 1. In a large saucepan over high heat, combine the water, sugar and salt. Bring to a boil, stirring to dissolve the sugar and salt. Remove the pan from the heat and add the ice. Stir until melted. 2. In a turkey brining bag or other food-safe container large enough to hold the turkey and liquid, combine an additional 2 quarts of cool water, the oranges, cloves, bay leaves and peppercorns. Add the warm sugar-salt solution and stir. Let come to room temperature before using. 3. To use the brine, submerge the turkey in the cool brine. If necessary, add more water to cover turkey and top with a weight to make sure it is completely covered with the liquid. Refrigerate for 8 to 12 hours.en GRILLED TURKEY WITH MAPLESOUTHERN COMFORT GLAZE %  en The sweet maple syrup, sharply sweet notes of orange and of course the Southern Comfort combine not only to create a luscious glaze for the turkey, but also lend an amazing avor to the pan juices, which make a wonderful gravy. Just remember to glaze only during the nal 30 minutes of cooking to prevent burning. %  en Start to nish: 2 to 3 hours (mostly inactive), depending on size of the turkey %  en Servings: 14INGREDIENTS: %  en 1/2 cup maple syrup %  en Juice of 1 small orange %  en 2 tablespoons Southern Comfort %  en 12to 14-pound turkey, thawed and brined (neck and giblets removed) %  en 1 to 2 tablespoons olive oil %  en Ground black pepperDIRECTIONS: 1. Prepare your grill for indirect, medium heat cooking. On a charcoal grill, this entails banking the coals to one side. On a gas grill, it means turning off one or more burners to create a cooler side. 2. In a small bowl or 2-cup measuring cup, whisk together the maple syrup, orange juice and Southern Comfort. Set aside. 3. To prepare the turkey for grilling, remove it from the brine. Set it on a large cutting board. Use kitchen twine to tie together the ends of the legs, then tuck the tips of the wings under them. Brush the olive oil over the entire turkey, then season it with black pepper. 4. Place the turkey on a disposable foil pan before setting on the grill grates. Cover the grill and cook for 11 to 13 minutes per pound, or until an instant-read thermometer inserted at the thickest part of the thigh (not touching the bone) registers 175 F and the juices run clear. Brush glaze on the turkey during the nal 30 minutes of the cooking time. 5. Transfer turkey to a platter and let stand for at least 20 minutes before carving. TURKEY FROM PAGE C1 Z CarterROAMING GOURMETShare your favorite recipe and story and you could win a prize. Send your recipe and story to zecarter@aol.com, or Ze Carter c/o The Roaming Gourmet, 408 NTremain St., Mount Dora 32757.Side dish ideas for your holiday dinner THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTEROVER 200 BOOTHS Saturday & Sunday, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FARMERS & FLEA MARKET In addition to the winners chosen by the panel of judges, members of the public received tickets to be used for voting for a Peoples Choice Award. This year, for the third time in a row, the coveted award went to Carrabbas Italian Grill of Clermont. Along with the culinary competition, Taste of South Lake featured a business expo, with 40 area businesses advertising their products and ser vices. So while people wandered about nibbling on sinfully good brownies or tiramisu cupcakes, many were also checking out insurance agencies, gutter installation and repairs, travel agencies, a resort and spa for pets, legal rms, educational opportunities, nancial institutions, and the like. Those in need of de-stressing lined up to relax with the veminute massages being offered by massage therapist Shannon Ciaramitaro. Meanwhile, at a nearby booth, people laughed as they sorted through a collection of hats, tiaras, and wild, over sized sunglasses being used as props for the souvenir photos provided courtesy of the rm of Clermont attor ney Merideth Nagel. In short, something for everyone. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www.dailycommercial.com I t seems impossi ble that Christmas is barely 6 weeks away. Retail stores are decked out in holiday cheer and many have leaked their Black Fri day ads. Rock bot tom deals are arriv ing on the scene and many stores are of fering price matching this year. To many, this time of year causes extreme nancial stress. There are many ways to save in November on everything from dcor, holiday food and gifts. Over the next 3 weeks, you will nd your holiday tips and Black Friday tricks to help save more, spend less and spend more time with your family.HOLIDAY COOKINGGrocery store ads are full of holiday trimmings and baking sales this week and they will continue until the week of Christmas. Decide now what sweets and treats you will bake this year. If a big holiday dinner is in store for your family, make the menu this week. Buy a little each week paired with your coupons and save more. By buy ing the ingredients you need when they are on sale, stacked with a coupon, you will nd a happy checkbook. If you wait until the week of Thanksgiving or Christmas to buy all your grocery needs, you will spend more.HOLIDAY BAKINGMy family starts baking sweets and treats for the holidays now and many will be placed in the freezer until closer to Christmas. Freezer cooking for the holidays is another great way to cut down the expense and time of your baking. Look at the sales y ers now for your ingredients. Next, take a trip to the dollar store and get your canisters, bowls, and glasses. You will nd everything you need for $1 or less and your treats will look amazing. Colored tissue paper and ribbons are a great way to add that special touch to your holiday treats.HOLIDAY DCORIf decorating for the holidays adds more stress to your life, consider keeping it simple this year. Lights are always an issue for us. The annual task of nding the one light that is causing all others not to work can be daunting. This week you can trade in your old lights at Home Depot and receive $5 off new LED or incandescent lights for the holidays. This is a great way to save on holiday lights each year. The limit is 5 for this tradein event. I love all the new lights that arrive on the scene each year. After getting your lights, take a trip to the dollar store and purchase a few hurricane glass vases or containers. Add a small string of white lights into a hurricane glass with a few pieces of garland ($1 each) you will have beautiful, simple holiday dcor. Cinnamon sticks, oral and garland are other ways you can decorate on the cheap this year. Check out our Pinterest page for more holiday dcor and craft ideas on a dime www. Pinterest.com/DivineSavingsNext week we will make your Black Friday plan of attack. Black Friday ads are being leaked daily. Start making your list now in preparation for the week of Black Friday. Coupon classes are available all over Central Florida. Go to www.DivineSavings. com and check under the classes tab to nd a class that is right for you. The Divine Savings YouTube channel also offers videos to help in your journey to saving more. Tanya SenseneySAVINGS DIVA Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teaching others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For information on her classes, contact her at Tanya@DivineSavings. com, or go to www.DivineSavings.com. Going cheap and tasteful for the holidays

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 rf nt b rrr Dairy Queen Brazierof Mount Dora 2590 W. Old US Hwy 441352-383-5092$2.49 Banana Split One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other special.ALL DAY!11AM 4PM Everyday DEAR ABBY: With the holidays approaching, a reminder is in order. People: Dont forget those thank-you notes! I dont mean an email, but a REAL, honest-to-gosh thankyou note sent through the mail with postage. My mother always told me that a gift is not truly yours until a proper thank-you has been sent. She said it completed the transfer. I was not allowed to play with the item or use it until that note was written. This is especially true for young people today, who seemingly were not taught this in school or by their par ents. Very young children can draw a picture, and the par ent can add a line to say it was drawn to express thanks. As the child matures, he/she can use his/her own words of gratitude. I cant tell you how many parents comment on the absence of this display of etiquette. Good manners are never out of date. They are noticed and appreciated. From time to time I have seen you mention your booklet on How to Write Letters. If it includes a section on thank-you notes, Im sure it would be helpful to a lot of people in the next two months. ELINOR IN SURPRISE, ARIZ. DEAR ELINOR: The booklet does. Not a day goes by that I dont receive letters and emails from readers who are upset enough to write because they havent received a thank-you note for a birthday, graduation, wedding or holiday gift they sent. Some of the writers say they are so hurt and offended that they will stop giving gifts because they were left hanging, wondering if their gift was ever received. The problem may be that many parents no longer insist their children practice this courtesy, so the kids never learn how to do it. Chief among the reasons that thank-you notes arent sent is that many people dont know what to say. They think the note has to be a long, owery composition when, in fact, short and to the point is more effective. Keeping a notepad handy when opening gifts and immediately taking a moment to jot down the rst thought that comes to mind is helpful. (Example: Do you like the color? The style? Is it something you had been looking for and couldnt nd? Is it a special homemade treat? Mmmm.) WRITE IT DOWN. While letter-writing or even emailing may seem like a chore, there are times when a handwritten note is the most appropriate means of communicating ones thoughts. My booklet contains sample letters for almost any occasion. It can be ordered by sending your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds), to Dear Abby Letters Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Mor ris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price. Inside you will nd many samples that can be used as patterns from which to write your own. For any one who has ever wondered where to begin when writing a note of thanks, offering warm congratulations, condolences, composing a love letter or the opposite announcing a broken engagement or a decision to divorce How to Write Letters is a handy guide for people who put off writing because they dont know what to say.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Comics&Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear AbbyJEANNE PHILLIPS Expressing your gratitude never goes out of style

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 rfntbntntttntbrbbnbb rntbtbbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtf tnf ntbntttt bbn bnb nbn tntnnbbbbtt ntbntttt bbnt nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn tntttntbb bbnt bn bbbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbnn bbnbtb bbbbnt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLDWIDE EXPOSURE!How to place an ad:Directions to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbb NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n MARION ANDREWS11/13/13 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O O 63 I 16 B 2 N 42 G 48

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 a few Sriracha alternatives that deserve their 15 minutes of fame.SAMBAL OELEKA chunky condiment of vinegar and lightly ground chilies, think of sambal oelek as Sriracha without the pureeing (or the garlic). Sambal delivers a big blast of heat, and works well on any food in need of spice. The avor on it is very clean, says Scott Drewno, executive chef at The Source in Washington, D.C., where he uses it in stir-fries, dipping sauces and dozens of other preparations. You can use it hot, cold, he says. If the world didnt have Sriracha, it would denitely be the next thing.GOCHUJANGDrewno also is a big fan of gochujang, a Korean paste of chil ies and fermented soy beans. Less assertive than other chili pastes, gochujang offers a salty, savory compo nent similar to miso, with just a hint of heat. I use that rampantly, Drewno says. You get that umami, that depth, that haunting reso nating avor prole. Drewno said he smears gochujang on grilled steak and other meats, or sometimes uses it as a marinade with rice vin egar, sesame oil and a pinch of sugar. It rocks as a rub for roast chicken, and does a ne job of adding depth and heat to chili.CHIPOTLES IN ADOBOLike Sriracha, chipotles are made from ripe, red jalapenos. The ripe chilies are picked, dried, then smoked to create chipotles. The dried peppers then are pickled in adobo, a tomato-based sauce spiked with vinegar, herbs and sometimes other dried chilies. They have that same wild mix as Sriracha, where its sweet, its spicy, its tangy, says Pati Jinich, au thor of Patis Mexican Table: The Secrets of Real Mexican Home Cooking. Thats what drives people crazy. In the United States, the Mexican condiment most often is found in cans, but Jinich says that in Mexico it comes in squeeze bottles, just like Sriracha. Chipotles in adobo can be used directly on sandwiches, and in stews, soups and other dishes, Jinich says. Or they can be used to add heat and smoke to salsas. When nothing but the whole chilies are left, she says, remove the seeds, then puree them with mayonnaise, yogurt or sour cream (or perhaps cream cheese?) for a smokyspicy dip or spread.WEST INDIAN HOT SAUCEThe island nations in the Caribbean Sea boast many assertive pep pers, such as habaneros and the famous Scotch bonnet, which is about 40 times as hot as a jala peno. Ground with vin egar, spices and some times mustard, these chilies deliver a power ful punch as a sauce. Sriracha is overrat ed, chef and cookbook author Allison Robi celli wrote in an email. Its good, but not even close to the best hot sauce on earth. Shoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLEESBURG 365-6442Sleep through your Dental Appointment The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.License# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff 10pmPam picked her price, uploaded a photo and paid for her ad. Its just that simple!No matter what time of the day it is, you can place your classified merchandise ad online, pay for it and just wait for the phone to ring! Fast, convenient and on your schedule! Time to sell that bookcase! 7 24www.dailycommercial.com*Employment advertisements are excluded. Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep. Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 rfff ntbnrf f r r OPTIONS FROM PAGE C1 ALISON LADMANAssociated PressLike onions, leeks develop a rich, savory avor when cooked slowly. And when cooked this way, they make an excellent addition to a creamy mound of mashed potatoes. Rather than caramelize the leeks, which requires a bit more hands on cooking, we decided to melt them. Its actually a braise, but the result is meltingly good. And braising requires only an occasional stir. The leeks are thinly sliced, then slowly simmered in broth or stock until extremely tender, then the whole mixture is stirred into the potatoes. The easiest way to clean leeks is to cut them up rst. Trim off the ends, cut them in half lengthwise, then thinly slice them. Place the slic es in a large bowl of cool wa ter and toss well, separating the layers, to rinse away any dirt. Allow the dirt to fall to the bottom of the bowl, then use a slotted spoon to scoop out the oating leeks.en MELTED LEEK MASHED POTATOES %  en Start to nish: 45 minutes %  en Servings: 8INGREDIENTS: %  en 3 pounds Yukon gold potatoes, peeled and cut into chunks %  en Salt %  en 3 tablespoons unsalted butter %  en 3 cups thinly sliced and cleaned leeks %  en 1/2 cup chicken stock or broth %  en 1/2 cup half-and-half %  en 3 tablespoons chopped fresh chivesDIRECTIONS: 1. Place the potatoes in a large stockpot. Add enough water to cover by 1 inch. Set over high heat and bring to a boil. Cook until tender, about 20 minutes. 2. While the potatoes cook, prepare the leeks. In a large skillet over medium-high heat, melt the butter. Add the leeks and broth and cover. Bring to a simmer, then reduce heat to maintain the temperature and cook, stirring occasionally, until the leeks are extremely tender, about 30 minutes. 3. When the potatoes are cooked, drain and return to the pot. Add the half-and-half, then mash until smooth. Season with salt, then stir in the melted leeks along with any liquid in the pan and the chives.A little addition makes big difference in potatoes AP PHOTOMelted leek mashed potatoes are served in a bowl.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 A WIN, WIN SITUATION!7AM TO 7PM 7 DAYS A WEEK! AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING352-326-5530All system installation offer assumes reconnection to existing refrigerant lines and ductwork. Horizontal installations will incur an additional fee. $2,977 offer assumes air conditioning installation using existing gas furnace. Offers cannot be combined except for 0% financing. Certain restrictions apply. See ThermoCool Air Conditioning & Heating for details. Offers expire September 30, 2013.rffnftn My Promise: 100% Satisfaction, Unconditional Money Back Guarantee! I Call it My One Year Test Drive.If you are not completely satisfied for any reason, simply contact me within one year of your purchase date and I will remove t he system you purchased at my expense. You will then receive a prompt refund of the products purchase price. This promise is in writing and is good toward any service I offer, including repairs and system replacements. You are either absolutely delighted with the entire experience or you get a full refund. Its that simple and as promised, no fine print and no conditions.My name is Michael Raffensberger and I look forward to offering you exceptional service for years to come. b$4,785You Save $1,208Now $3,77710 Year Warranty!Offer expires November 30th, 2013 10 Year Warranty!Offer expires November 30th, 2013 Just $2,977 10 Year Warranty!Offer expires November 30th, 2013 Just $3,577 *Limit 1 coupon per customer. Offer expires November 30th, 2013 $57.77bf Offer expires November 30th, 2013 CREDIT



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C OMMERCIAL the Press AN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday N ovember 13, 2013 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 Mall theater: Unclean / A2 OCALA Murder suspect on suicide watch at jail PHOTO COURTESY OF MARION COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE Johnny Lashawn Shipman makes his rst court appearance via video camera from the Marion County Jail. AUSTIN L. MILLER Halifax Media Group Calm, with a serious ex pression and little to say, Lake County murder sus pect Johnny Lashawn Ship man made his rst court ap pearance via video camera from the Marion County Jail Thursday morning. County Judge James Mc Cune ordered Shipman, 36, held without bond on a war rant for the rst-degree mur der of Kristi Delaney, his 26-year-old girlfriend, who was found dead in Mascotte on Monday. The inmate, who is clas sied as a violent offender, told the judge he would hire a private attorney. Ofcials said Shipman is being held under suicide watch at the jail and will be transferred to Lake County authorities. He was arrested on Wednesday afternoon by members of the Ocala Police Departments Special De ployment Unit. They received a tip on his whereabouts and went to the Fore Ranch area off South west State Road 200 in Oc ala, where he was arrested without incident at about 4:55 p.m. When OPD detectives Dan C. Clark and Jeff Hurst ar rested Shipman, he had a shirt wrapped around his left hand, according to Clarks re port. In both hands, Ship man had a jacket, a Bible and a cross made out of Palmet to leaves. This article appeared in the Nov. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial. LEESBURG Hospital exec reflects on NYC Marathon SUBMITTED PHOTO Saad Ehtisham at the New York City Marathon. Miles of self-discipline This is going to be the best and favorite race that I have run in my life. Saad Ehtisham, COO of LRMC and TVRH THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com T he chief operating of cer for Leesburg Re gional Medical Center and The Villages Region al Hospital was one of six Lake County runners who crossed the nish line of the 26.2 mile New York City Marathon earlier this week, a race that was lled with emotion and tight se curity in the aftermath of the Boston Marathon trag edy. Saad Ehtisham believes the NYC race will go down as his all-time favorite. I know I will run sever al more, but this one will al ways hold a special place, said Ehtisham, a Pakistani immigrant who came to the U.S. in 1988 and became a U.S. citizen seven years later. The experience of run ning in New York was just amazing; the crowd was sev en rows deep cheering you on. It looked like the city had just gotten together for one purpose just to support all the runners, elite runners to recreational runners. It didnt matter. It was one communi ty supporting everybody, the 50,000-some runners. He noted there was a stretch of eerie silence when the runners came over the Queens Borough Bridge. That was the most deaf ening eerie silence portion of the race because nobody was allowed on the bridge other than the runners, he said, noting the only noise he heard were the footsteps of the runners, the breath ing, and some who were lis tening to music. Once Ehtisham came down the bridge on 59th Street and turned onto First Avenue, he heard the loud crowd and spotted his wife, Tracy, and gave her a quick hug and kiss. He enjoyed running through all ve boroughs. and seeing the differences and the cultures in the bor oughs. He also loved start ing the marathon at Staten Island and the chance to see the Statute of Liberty. It was just amazing to see that, especially for some body like me who is an im migrant. Just to have that experience in New York with the Statute of Liber ty and running across, it was very emotional. And to en ter Central Park and to know that we were almost to the end, and crossing the nish line and seeing the crowds that were there. This is go ing to be the best and favor ite race that I have run in my life. This article appeared in the Nov. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial. Students help raise $205K for healthier hearts PHOTO COURTESY OF AMERICAN HEART ASSOCIATION Students at Lost Lake Elementary School take part in the Jump Rope for Heart program to raise money for the American Heart Association. CLERMONT LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Gathering his students together, Michael Henry asks them a question that resonates with most of them: How many of them have a family member affected by heart disease? Many small hands are raised. I have had multiple people in my family that have had heart disease, said Henry, who has taught physical edu cation at Lost Lake Elementary School in Clermont since 1995. It touches all of us. It is the No.1 and 3 causes of death in the United States. Henry then gets his students rallied for a good cause: to raise money for the American Heart Association, whose mission is building healthier lives free from cardiovascu lar disease and stroke. Since 1999, Henry has led a student effort to bring awareness to heart disease by raising more than $205,000 for the American Heart Associations Jump Rope for Heart program. The educational fundraising program engages elementa ry and middle school students with jumping rope or play ing basketball while empowering them to improve their own health and help other kids with heart-health issues, accord ing to the American Heart Association. Students ask parents, family and friends to sponsor them with a at donation for the program, which takes place in the spring at the school. Recently, Lake County School Board members honored Henry for the program and Lost Lake Elementary School hosted a Coach Henry Day during which students dressed up in the coachs trademark outt: plaid shorts and collarless T-shirts. Students then presented him with a banner signed by everyone. Henry, a modest and soft-spoken man, said the effort is student-driven and less about him. I am getting too much credit, he said. It is the com munity and kids that do more of this. It is all kids. We have less than couple thousand dollars donated by business es. He cited one fth-grade student who raised $3,000 alone for Jump Rope for Heart. This article appeared in the Nov.7 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013 rfffntbnrffr r 10pmPam picked her price, uploaded a photo and paid for her ad. Its just that simple!No matter what time of the day it is, you can place your classified merchandise ad online, pay for it and just wait for the phone to ring! Fast, convenient and on your schedule! Time to sell that bookcase! 7 24www.dailycommercial.com*Employment advertisements are excluded. Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep. Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 It Almost That Time!Individuals or GroupsPlease Call 365-0079 ext: 25 Ask for Barbara KettlebellVolunteers Needed If youre not reading the Daily Commercial ON SUNDAY MONEY In this weekly section, well take you inside the operations of some of the areas most suc cessful businesses; wel come the newest busi nesses by helping them cut their ribbons during grand openings; intro duce you to the employ ees who are the mov ers and shakers in their professions; and recap the key economic news of the past week. ON MONDAY LIVING HEALTHY This section keeps you abreast of all the latest developments in medicine, as well as the trends in health and tness. ON WEDNESDAY FROM THE KITCHEN Use the recipes from food columnist Ze Carter to whip up some culinary delights for your family and friends. Save a bundle on your next grocery bill by fol lowing the suggestions of Divine Deal Diva Tanya Senseney. And benet from the advice that Mary Ryder offers in her Practical Pot watcher column. ON THURSDAY ENJOY LIFE Looking for something to do this weekend? We publish a detailed list of the major events occur ring throughout Lake County, including indepth looks at the plays being performed at local theaters. ON FRIDAY AROUND THE BLOCK This section is all about people. Youll see the smiling fac es of residents that our photographers have Spotted at lo cal events. Good for You celebrates the per sonal milestones of friends and neighbors; delve into the histo ries of Lake and Sumter counties in Rick Reeds Reminisce column; and enjoy Nina Gilferts plain speak and humor From the Porch Steps. HOMES In the market for a house? Check out three featured homes, recent property transfers, and information about the local real estate market. ON SATURDAY HOME LIFE Pick up ideas for your next home decorating project, or work on that green thumb with tips on fruit, vegetable and ower gardening. FAITH FOR LIFE See what events are planned at local church es; enjoy Rick Reeds de votional Reections column; and delve into topical stories of local and national origin. CRUISIN Find out which trucks and automobiles are the hottest vehicles on dealers lots. EVERY DAY COMICS Start your day off with a laugh by reading our comics page. SUBSCRIBE TODAY To receive all the local news about your community in a more timely manner, sub scribe to the Daily Commercial by calling 787-0600. EACH WEEK EACH WEEK YOURE MISSING DEATH NOTICES The following death notices were pub lished in the Daily Commercial this past week: Alvoye Bin Alvoye Bing, 62, of Mount Dora, died Friday, November 1, 2013. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. Lawrence Allen Byrd Lawrence Allen Byrd, 61, of Paisley, died Wednesday, Oc tober 30, 2013. Beyers Funer al Home. Gloria M. Calkins Gloria M. Calkins, 91, of Wildwood, died Monday, Oc tober 4, 2013. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Crema tions. Roy L. Chapman Roy L. Chapman, 81, of Zellwood, died Tuesday, Oc tober 29, 2013. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors. Robert ONeal Frier Robert ONeal Frier, 70, of Leesburg, died Saturday, Oc tober 26, 2013. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. Pastor Oscar A. Gerken Pastor Oscar A. Gerken, 89, of Oviedo, died Monday, Oc tober 28, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home. Mamie Guest Mamie Guest, 91, of Bush nell, died Friday, November, 2013. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. Carey A. Harden Carey A. Harden, 79, of Montverde, died Monday, November 4, 2013. Harden/ Pauli Funeral Home. Charles L. Harvey Charles L. Harvey, 96, of Eustis, died Saturday, No vember 2, 2013. Harden/ Pauli Funeral Home. Mary Lynne Hebert Mary Lynne Hebert, 78, of Umatilla, died Sunday, No vember 3, 2013. Beyers Fu neral Home. Emery Hertelendy Emery Hertelendy, 85, of Mount Dora, died Monday, November 4, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. Frederick Roland Howard Frederick Roland How ard, 86, of Lady Lake, died on November 5, 2013. National Cremation Society. Glenn Little III Glenn Little III, 68, of Lady Lake, died Tuesday, Novem ber 5, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. Dean James Locke Dean James Locke, 70, of Umatilla, died Monday, No vember 4, 2013. Beyers Fu neral Home. Orlando Merti Orlando Merti, 85, of The Villages, died Wednesday, October 6, 2103. banks/PageTheus Funerals and Crema tions. Joseph J Oros Joseph J Oros, 83, of Se bring, died Wednesday, Oc tober 30, 2013. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations. Jennie B. Pomeroy Jennie B. Pomeroy, 96, of Altoona, died Wednesday, November 6, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. Audrey M. Pymer Audrey M. Pymer, 91, of Eu stis, died Monday, November 4, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors. Betty Lou Quinlan Betty Lou Quinlan, 85, of Astor, died November 4, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home. Ralph Leroy Rensel Ralph Leroy Rensel, 84, of Umatilla, died Friday, Nov. 1, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. Jeanne Louise Ross Jeanne Louise Ross, 86, of Eustis, died Friday, Nov. 1, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. George R. Ryan, Jr. George R. Ryan, Jr., 70, of Leesburg, died Thursday, Oc tober 31, 2013. Beyers Funer al Home and Crematory. Audrey R. Walsh Audrey R. Walsh, 80, of Leesburg, died on Sunday, October 20, 2013. National Cremation Society. Dorothy Edith Wilkenshoff Dorothy Edith Wilkenshoff, 85, of Rock Hill, SC, died No vember 3, 2013. Beyers Fu neral Home. LEESBURG Lake Square theater cited for unsanitary conditions Staff Report AMC Theatres Lake Square 12 a big draw for the mall as it heads to the auction block has been cited by the Lake County Health Department for un sanitary conditions. That news follows announcements this week that the 82-em ployee Target store at the mall in Lees burg will be closing and another national chain, Pearle Vision, is looking for someone to buy its companyowned outlet there. According to a re cent health depart ment inspection report, AMC Conces sionaire Services at the 12-screen mov ie complex was cited for dirty oors, greasy equipment, broken ceiling tiles, and un sealed openings that could allow rodents, ies, cockroaches and other vermin to enter. A follow up inspec tion found little had changed. All equipment will be maintained in a clean and sanitized manner, the inspec tor noted, with yet an other follow up in spection scheduled on Nov. 20. The 33-year-old mall, which has been losing foot trafc for years, is headed to the auction block lat er this month. A start ing bid of $4 million with a bid deposit of $100,000 is being asked for by Auction. com, which stated that bidding will start Nov. 19 and end Nov. 21. Only online bids will be accepted. Target announced on Nov. 5 that its store at the mall is consid ered under perform ing and will be closed Feb 1. According to a Worker Adjustment and Retraining Noti cation led with the Florida Department of Economic Oppor tunity on Nov. 5, 82 lo cal store employees will be laid off. Also on Nov. 5, Pearle Vision, one of North Americas larg est optical brands, an nounced it was seek ing someone to buy its neighborhood eye care center at the mall. Three other Central Florida eye care cen ters also are available in Orlando, Kissim mee and Viera. Pearle Vision stat ed the sales are part of a company-wide effort to re-license 34 company-owned stores in 10 states. Property showings at the mall, prior to the auction, will be held today and Tues day, according to Auc tion.com. This article appeared in the Nov. 7 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL ELECTION RESULTS LADY LAKE MAYOR Jim Richards ..................... 234 Henryka Presinzano .............. 76 MOUNT DORA MAYOR Andrew Mullen ................... 211 Cathy Hoechst ................ 1,298 Randy Wiseman ................. 713 AT-LARGE COUNCIL SEAT Michael Tedder ............... 1,214 Jon Canas ......................... 991 DISTRICT 1 COUNCIL SEAT Ryan Donovan ................... 194 Brian Payne ....................... 165 DISTRICT 4 COUNCIL SEAT Dennis Wood ..................... 380 Carla Pepperman ............... 246 CLERMONT COUNCIL SEAT Keith Mullins ..................... 687 Frank Niemi ....................... 642 GROVELAND COUNCIL SEAT Jared Mincey ...................... 245 Evelyn Wilson .................... 290 MASCOTTE MAYOR Tony Rosado ...................... 115 Barbara Krull ........................ 61 Feliciano Felix Ramirez .......... 87 MINNEOLA MAYOR Pat Kelley .......................... 349 David Y eager ...................... 143 Debbie Flinn ......................... 91 MONTVERDE MAYOR Troy Bennett ..................... 214 Billy Bates ...................... 211 Dale Heathman ............... 63 AT-LARGE COUNCIL SEATS Glenn Burns ................... 270 Jim Pierce ...................... 282 Christopher Hopkins ........ 201 Arthur Nix ...................... 309 *Top three vote-getters win INCUMBENTS BIG NIGHT ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mascotte Mayor Tony Rosados son, Tony Rosado Jr, right, daughter Antoinette Rosado, center, and Juan Lupian stood wave at vot ers on Nov. 5 at the Mascotte Civic Center. All but one retain seats after elections THERESA CAMPBELL, ROXANNE BROWN and LIVI STANFORD news@dailycommercial.com Election day was a eld day for incum bent Lake County can didates Nov. 5, with all but one winning re-election by a good margin. The Montverde may ors race was a real squeaker, though, with incumbent Troy A. Bennett besting chal lenger Billy Bates by a vote of 214-211 (43.8 percent to 43.2 per cent). The only incumbent to lose a race was Dis trict 4 Groveland City Council member Jar ed Mincey, who lost to former council mem ber Evelyn Wilson by a vote of 290 to 245 (45.9 percent versus 54.2 percent). Out of 45,606 regis tered voters in 29 pre cincts, 5,748 voters or about 12.5 percent went to the polls. According to the Su pervisor of Elections Ofce, all races were decided Nov. 5 and there will be no run offs. Other incumbents who won were Mas cotte Mayor Tony Ro sado, Minneola May or Pat Kelley, Lady Lake Mayor Jim Richards, Clermont city council member Keith Mullins, Montverde town coun cil members Glenn Burns and Jim Pierce, and Mount Dora city council members Ryan Donovan, Michael Ted der and Dennis Wood. Mount Dora May or Robert Thielhelm Sr. was not seeking reelection and Cathy Hoechst won the job by capturing 58.4 per cent of the vote. She beat challengers Randy Wiseman, who won 32 percent, and Andrew Mullen, who won 9.5 percent. In Lady Lake, Rich ards won a landslide victory, receiving 75.4 percent of the Ward 5 commission vote com pared to 24.5 percent for his opponent, Hen ryka Presinzano, for mer board member from 2001-07. As he begins his fourth term, Richards said he wants the town to continue to be s cally prudent. I just want to con tinue to watch the ex penses, even though we have one of the low est tax rates, he said. This article appeared in the Nov. 6 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Cleaning Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Computer Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Electrical Services Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Moving Services Enclosure Screening Enclosure Screening Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michellefuller@dailycommercial.com Schools/ Instruction Private Shuttle/Airport Professional Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Storage Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Emerson Street Automotive has been family owned and operated for nearly 30 years. Lori and Michael Farfaglia purchased the business from Loris family in 2010. Loris father, Terrill Davis stayed as the onsite manager. Emerson Street is located at 1406 Emerson Street, right next to the Post Office in Leesburg, Florida. We are opened Monday-Friday 7:30-5:30 and Saturday 7:30-3:00. Phone: 352-326-2400. We do all kinds of automotive repair including light body work. We have state of the art diagnostic equipment that takes the guess out of repairing your car. We service all makes and models including SUVs, ATVs, and RVs. Our mission is to provide you with quality, professional, and a safe electrical installation at a fair price. We answer our phone 24/7, seek to save you money while providing outstanding service that meets or exceeds your expectations. You can depend and trust us!

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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A7 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013 Around the Block 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.com TAVARES | RENAISSANCE FAIRE MOUNT DORA | ELECTION DAY CLERMONT | STUFF THE BUS EVENT MASCOTTE | ELECTION DAY LIZ TERRILL and ED TILLMAN REBECCA BEAUVOIR KATIE KURTZ and AARON CRAVATTA RANDY WISEMAN CHRISTINE DRENTWELL and AMY BRADFORD JAMES BARNETTE FELIX RAMIREZ and STEVEN SHEFFIELD LUANNE WISEMAN STANLEY BLISS Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL PHOTO BY ROXANNE BROWN PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON PRE-GAME SHOW LHS FOOTBALL LIVE WEBCAST You can also follow LHS Football on Facebook Listen to ALL the LHS Football Games!All LHS Football Games will be Broadcast atwww.meridix.com/everywhere.php?liveid=LHSJacketFootballwww.facebook.com/pages/Leesburg-Jackets-Broadcast/1409574212595072

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013 LEESBURG No leads in babys murd er PROVIDED PHOTO Five-month-old Gabriel Golden is pictured at a birthday party shortly before his murder on Nov. 3, 2008. Adam Richardson, right, portraying Malcom Gwylleth MacDurron, reacts to being victorious in his human combat chess match for land and titles. PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Thousands of spectators turned out to watch the knights battle on the Jousting Field of the 12th annual Lady of the Lakes Renais sance Faire on Sunday at Hickory Point in Tavares. TAVARES Fair brings 17th century to life THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com The Renaissance history came to life on Nov. 3 for thousands of children and adults on the last day of the 12th annual Lady of the Lakes Renais sance Faire, where all ages escaped the 21st cen tury to see knights in armor, jousting and expe rience the games, customs, food, and dress of England in 1606. Are you the queen? several awestruck little girls asked Rebecca Beavoir, when they couldnt resist touching her jewelry and lavishly adorned dress. Beavoir received several hugs and posed for pictures with her young adoring fans while she portrayed Lady Arabella Stuart, cousin to King James the I. Beavoir welcomed her guests to the many festivities she was providing to entertain the king and visiting nobility. This is my 12th year doing this and I started when I was 14, said Beavoir, who had no trouble switching from the 17th century to present day, while strolling on the grounds of Hickory Point Recreational Facility in Tavares. This article appeared in the Nov. 3 edition of the Daily Commercial. MILLARD K. IVES Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com After ve years, no murder charges have been led in the case of 5-month-old Gabriel Golden, who died of two skull fractures he allegedly re ceived in a home lled with people. Still, investigators and prosecutors say the case remains open, with a new lead detective on the case after former lead detective Mark Knuuttila had too much on his plate when U.S. Marshal duties were added to his job. No one has gotten away with murder, its a difcult case that just hasnt been solved yet, Knuuttila said. Five years ago, a responding Lake Coun ty Sheriffs deputy found 31-year-old Ashley Baker and his 30-year-old wife, Tammi, at tempting to perform CPR on the lifeless body of Gabriel in his crib at the couples home on Picciola Road. The child, who was purple when the depu ty arrived on the scene, was taken to Leesburg Regional Medical Center where he was pro nounced dead. This article appeared in the Nov. 3 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A9 rrfntfrbrnr rrtbbbrtr frrnrtrrnt nbnnntb n b b r r t n trbtbbb ntrrnbrbtnt nnrtbbbrrn bfbbfrrb ntbtrnb ntbrntbnnrt r n r r r r t b n b b r r t b b b n b n f n n n r r bttnntrnrb tbnnnrbrrrrr ntbnfbfrrt nbbntrnrrrttnt nftnrnnr nbrrr n n t rrrrrrbnrbtn tbfbbrrtnnnr t r r b r n b nttnrrrrrn nrnrbbb bnbrnrtbnn nrrbnrr rtrntrrtn nbr r b n t t n r f b b n t n r r r t n n r t n t r r r r b r n t b b n t r n b n t r b r r n n t t n b n r n r n r b b b b n b r n r t b n n n r r b n r r r t r n t r r t n n b r r b n t r r t t n r f b b t b t r n n r t b b n b t t b r n t f b b n rrr bnbntrr rnrbnb n r r n r n b n r b n r r n t b n t n r r n b n t b r r r r n r r r r n r t n n t b t r r f b b t brrtbn rfnfrbr n n t rrrbrntbbbr rbrrrrrrr rrrrrrrrtnr tbnrrtrrb r n r n r r t b n r r n t b b nrrrbbtn bntrrnr rrrrrn r b r n b n r r n r n n n n r rftbfrrbb nnrntrrnr ftbbttbnnrrt n r r t b r r r b r t n r n t b r n t b n n b b b b r n r t n r r n r r t b b r b n r r r r b n r r t b r r r b n r r t b rrrbrtntnntbr bntrrnrnt tnrrtntnnr rrrrrnrb rnbttbbfrrn tbtrrrbrnr nbbrrrtrnt rrtnntrb bnnnbrt bttbrnrr bnrtrnnttr btbnnnr n r r t b b r b n t n n t r r t n r t r n r n r r b t t b n b r r r n r r f b n b n r r r t b ntb rrtrrtbrtr rttbntbrrtt bnbbfbrr btbbrtntb rtrrnrrrtb nntrtb bnfbbfrrb btrbrntbrr ftrrtbnrbr tbrbbtrrrtr nrtbtnfnbt tbrtbb t r r t b b n r b r r t b t r r b b b r t r n n t b n t r t r r r r trnrrrrrrrr n r r t b r r r n r b nnb bnbrbnnrttrn fbnrbtrrn trbrbntntfbrtb trntftrbrbntbrnt nbfrfbbbb rtrrrtntrnrnr fbfrrrnrr n n t r f n t n r t n b t n r n b t b r f r r b t n r b t r n r b b b n b t n t r n b n r b r b n n n r t b f b r r r t r n r t n b t n t b n t t r n r r r r r r r r t f t n t r t n n t r b n r n t b n r n n b b r r t r n n n t b t r r n t n r t n n r n n n r n r n r r n r r n b r r t t r t b n n b t n n b r n b b n r r t b n t r r r b n b n b n r n brrrtfrnbbr bbrtbnrbrrtr rbntrbrnr btnrnrrrnr rnbnrntrb rtttnnnr b t n t r r fb b n t n t t r t n t r t n r r n b b n r b f b f b t r t b n t b b r n t r b n t t r t t b b r n t r n n n n r b r f t b t n r r b f t b t r t r f t t r r n t r t f r r n n r b n t n t t r t n t r b r b n n r t r n n r n t f t b t f t n r t r r t t r t n t r b b n n r r r r b n t r t n t t r n r t b n b r f t b r t n r n t r t r b r tf t nt btrrbbn f nf b f b b b f n n r n r r n n b t b t b b n r n t b n r b n t r n t r t b r n t r n r r r n t r b t b r n t n b n n b b n t b b b n r r r n n r b t b t r n t r t b t b r r t r n n t n r t r n t r t b n r n b r r r b t r r r t r r n t b r r r r b r r r r n t b n r t t t r b nn rnb brtbrbr tntbntrbr btbrn nbtbn n n nt bn

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A10 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013 r fntnnb rfnr rn rf fnff t ffb rffff frn nn nrrnrbbnbnr nnnbnr b r f n t b t f f f f r r t f f n f f t f f b n b t ff tf ff frrn ff f fn ff nr n f tn frrr n rfn tb ff ff fffr r r n r n r n t n b nfrfff b nfrfff b n b frnff b nn ff b f r f b t b nrf b nrf rf b btr rrrf b frrr rtr rfn rnt ff b rn ff b b f b nff r nfff nrf frn f b rft b n f r r b r ff rfft trftn ff rr frfr ff rfr nr ff r f ff bffrnt bffrnt ftnrfffnr nf n rrrf ff n ff ffrnt ff frff b ntftrfrn n b r b r fn b nrrff fftrnr f ffrr ff b brnfr rtf ff nr nff rn f ff rrf f f f r n f f r nrf rf ff r r n fr ff f t rfr f rf rf f rf ff rntr t b r f b r f b rf t rf rff ff rf rftn r rfrfff r rt r fftnr ff ff rf nrnf ff ff nbnr ff btrt r nrf ff f rbnr rf r frf ff b r ffr f r nr trrrr frfr frr ft t r rfn ff ffrrr ff b f ff r r r rf bffff n fn rftn t rfr r ff rfb ffntr fbff ff rb rrnt rr r fn nfff b b b b rf rb b rr fff r rrf t r rrf t f ff ff rntff br ff b t rnt n n ff n f rr nrrr f rr nf ff ffr ffrfff ft r nt rntrnr rrfrn ff f f r r b f r t f f n t f b f f b f f f f f b n n n rf nff r nrf ff frnff r ff b r rnr ff b frn tn b tff r frff ff ntrffnn ff ntrffnn ff rnf ff b f r r r ff ffr nnftf ff b r n f t f f f f f n rfr f b f fn b rf b ff ff ffr ffftn ff f rf tb nnn nfn r fnfrftrnf frft nf tff rr f b fnf t b r ftn b r f n f f b ft b trf ff b rfnr fffnrfrfr ntn frf tn trnn ffrnfrn b ffr nff b rffffn r r rt ft b b f f r f f r b t f f r r f r r f f f f f f f f fr r fr rn nrn r rtb t f f b tff ff b r fnnr ff fr ffnt n t f f f f b fff t ntrfrf r f f b f frf f f n r b t t f f f t n f f n t f f f f f f t f f f f ftff ffr fff r tffrf ffnnfr fff t f f f r tt f r f f f f f f t b n r f t r f r f f f f f f f r r r r r r f r f r b t f r f f n n n f t t f r f f f f n f t b r b t f b b n r ff n n f ffff nff b nff f n n n f f f t f b f r r f r t f f f f

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A11 rfntb trfr b fr ntbb rb rrn trb bt b rrf nn nbrb b b ntnb b ntf b b r b b n n b rn bnr t b nbb b nrnb r n r n r f r n b b n n r b n n f t r r n r b trbb btrn brb tn brrtn f nbbrfn rfb rb b r r r r f f t r n t n b b rrf tr trbb fb bbf rtnb brrf f btt rr bnbtrnrnrb b n b b b b r n n b t b r b bb nt tb nbb b t b t f r r r r t t r n t t t r r n t r t r n f t n t r n r b f b n n n r t r n r n n r r n r b r b r f b b t rbrbb nb bb b f rn bb btf t tf bnn rrrbb b b bt rrrrnr rrbtrb b b bb frft b b t b n b t b b r n f b n b b n b n n t t r n t b b bb f f b b t r t b n n n t b bbf f rtn nrnfb fbbrb ttrbnrn nb n r n n r r r n r b r n n r n r b n n b rnfrn rnfrf tfnbn nbr nr nrntbb n f b t r n n b b r n r b b r n f n r n f t r r n r b f b n b n b b r n n b rnfb bb bbf f bbbrf f b b b bb b bbbb b b b b bnf n t n f r n b n n f r r n b bb b bb bf f b n n t r n b r t r r b n n r n f r n b r r t n f r r f r r n r b n r n r b b b f b t r n r n n b r b b n b n b b r f r b t n bf f bbff f b t r f rbbb brb r n n n f b r n r t r n r n n r n b b b b t f r n n r b f n f r b n r b r r n b n t r n n r r f r n r b r r r b b b b t b n b t b rf ff r f trnrrrb rnrnn frnftrn rrnntrrr nrnntnb b nnrnn rnb n b frt f r t r r r b t f b rnfrbrn bb f nf r n f n b r n n b r f b r n b n b r b b n rrnr b nrbnb brn rtbb nf t r b b b b r f r n b b r n b bff rnfrbrn b bf f b r n n b r r n r n b r b b b b b n b r b nrbrnb nbbfn fbbtfb bf tf b r n n n r r b n b bf tf r t t t b n b n r r n r r b b b b b b tr brb b b t f b t f b f r n t n t n b n n r b n t n r b r b tntnrrr rnbb b r n n b r r n r n b r b b b b n b r b b b r r n n b b bf tf bb r b b b n n r b b b f n r f n b b nnr nfbrbb b b b bb rb bf tf

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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PREP IN CASE OF SRIRACHA SHORTAGE / FROM THE KITCHEN C1 NATION: World Trade Center ofcially tallest building in US / A5 SPORTS: Iron Jungle lifters win 2 state titles / B1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, November 13, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137, No. 317 | 3 sections MISSED YOUR PAPER? Call 787-0600 (Lake County), or 877-702-0600 (Sumter County) NEWS TIP? Call Scott Callahan at 365-8203 INSIDE CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B6 DEAR ABBY C4 LEGALS B6 MONEY A12 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A15 KITCHEN C1 TODAYS WEATHER HIGH 66 LOW 51 See A16 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Even in the midst of tough economic times, David Kucharek vowed he would never sell syn thetic marijuana at his store, PJs Hit and Run in Astatula, which re cently shut down. I have a conscience, he said, describing how the drugs have damag ing and life-threatening health effects. I want this stuff stopped. They are selling it to kids un der 18. Kucharek remem bered a recent conver sation with a parent, who learned her son was offered the drug. He is in fth grade, he angrily said. Experts and police ofcials say the sale of synthetic marijuana to minors is a growing problem in Lake Coun ty and other neighbor ing counties. Just a few weeks ago the Marion County Sheriffs Department conscated 11,623 packages of synthetic marijuana. Such incidents are not foreign to Lake County. Complaints regard ing synthetic marijua na come in on a fairly regular basis, said Sgt. James Vachon, spokes man for the Lake Coun ty Sheriff s Ofce. A recent 2012 Florida Youth Substance Abuse Survey of ninth to 12th graders in Lake Coun ty found that 16.7 per cent of them have used synthetic marijuana in their lifetime. The sur vey was conducted with more than 1,000 stu dents. Learning of the dire health effects on JIM GOMEZ and TODD PITMAN Associated Press TACLOBAN, Philip pines Desperate ly needed food, wa ter and medical aid are only trickling into this city that took the worst blow from Ty phoon Haiyan, while thousands of victims jammed the damaged airport Tuesday, seek ing to be evacuated. We need help. Nothing is happen ing. We havent eat en since yesterday af ternoon, pleaded a weeping Aristone Bal ute, an 81-year-old woman who failed to get a ight out of Ta cloban for Manila, the capital. Her clothes were soaked from a pouring rain and tears streamed down her face. Five days after the deadly disaster, aid is coming pallets of supplies and teams of doctors are waiting to get into Tacloban but the challenges of delivering the assis tance means few in the stricken city have received help. Of cials also were work ing to determine how many people had been killed, with the countrys president saying the death toll MARILYNN MARCHIONE AP Chief Medical Writer The nations rst new guidelines in a decade for preventing heart attacks and strokes call for twice as many Americans one-third of all adults to consider taking cholesterol-lowering statin drugs. The guidelines, issued Tuesday by the Amer ican Heart Association and American College of Cardiology, are a big change. They offer doc tors a new formula for estimating a patients risk that includes many factors besides a high cho lesterol level, the main focus now. The formula MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A body of a resident from The Villages was found hanging from a bridge Tuesday morn ing on State Road 44 near U.S. Highway 301 in Wild wood highly visible by residents, motorists and employees at a shopping center on the structures south side. According to Wild wood police, a passerby spotted the 66-year-old body of Ronald Acier ni about 6:30 a.m. The body was hanging by a rope about 15 feet below SYNTHETIC MARIJUANA USE Percent of Lake County high schoolers who say they have used synthetic marijuana. 18 10 14 6 16 8 12 4 2 PERCENT 9th 10th 11th 12th 9.7 11.8 14.8 16.7 Source: Florida youth substance abuse survey 2012 TAVARES Synthetic marijuana a growing problem among high schoolers DOUG ENGLE / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Synthetic marijuana comes in colorful packages often sold in convenience stores. Aid trickling into hard-hit areas in Philippines BULLIT MARQUEZ / AP A child waits with fellow typhoon survivors as they line up in the hopes of boarding an evacuation ight on a C-130 mili tary transport plane in Tacloban, central Philippines. New rules would put a third of adults on cholesterol meds Man found hanging from Wildwood bridge MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Wildwood Police ofcials Tuesday morning investigate a body found hanging from a railroad overpass on State Road 44 in Wildwood. Ofcials do not believe foul play was involved. SEE BODY | A2 SEE DRUGS | A2 SEE MEDS | A2 SEE TYPHOON | A4

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Nov. 13, 2013 : This year you enter a new phase where you start feel ing more and more upbeat. You might need to clear out or distance yourself from an overassertive relative or friend. You will feel much more optimistic and willing to open up as a result. Trav el and/or meeting a foreign er will expand your mental awareness. If you are sin gle, you could be dating Mr. or Ms. Right at the present time ... or very soon. If you are attached, make vaca tion plans that take you off the beaten path. ARIES can push your buttons. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You have a lot of oomph as you start your day. How you use it will be your call. Some of you might decide to tell someone off, while oth ers simply will use the ener gy to become whirlwinds of effectiveness. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Know when to pull back and head in a new direction. You could feel off-kilter as you wake up. Ask yourself what you need to change in order to feel better. Commu nication is your strong suit. Initiate any necessary dis cussions. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Keep reaching out to some one who is very important to your life. You could take this persons non responsive ness personally. The issue is more likely to be one that is unrelated. There might be a lot going on behind the scenes. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Assume your natural role as leader. Communication could have a harsh quality to it. Refuse to take someones attitude personally, but you also might want to establish boundaries. Claiming your power could be more impor tant to you in the long run than you realize. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Take the high road and you will do just ne. Conicts could mark the beginning of the day, yet chummy in teractions will mark the end of the day. Youll make the difference because of your attitude, personality and understanding. Trust your in stincts. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Deal with a problem direct ly, which might involve deal ing with an individual directly. Know the difference between assertiveness and aggres siveness. Veer toward the former. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Others seem to keep com ing to you with requests. The problem lies in that so many ask so much of you. Before you know it, you could be come angry. Say no more often. Only you can balance your demands. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Pace yourself, and know when enough is enough. Yes, you have a lot of energy, a strong will and much endur ance. In a sense, you are un stoppable when you decide to accomplish a goal or do something important for you. You refuse to see obstacles. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Your ery ways push aside any obstacle you might come across. Be diplo matic with a higher-up or par ent. In the long run, you will be happier. A partner points to a new path where creativ ity and happiness seem to merge. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could decide to maintain a low prole as you sense an issue coming in from out of left eld. You dont always have to handle every problem. Focus on an issue involving home and/ or real estate. Opportunities come through a partner. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) A partner might be dif cult at best. Back off, and duck out of the way of this persons reworks. Answer calls and get into some er rands and/or other respon sibilities. Knowing when to back off is an invaluable skill. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might feel the need to indulge a loved one who lets you know that he or she is not up to snuff. That ef fort will ease this persons mood, but do not break your budget. You are resource ful; consider different ideas that keep your costs on an even keel. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US TUESDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 3-6-6 Afternoon .......................................... 1-8-8 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-1-3-7 Afternoon ....................................... 2-2-4-7 FLORIDA LOTTERY MONDAY FANTASY 5 ............................. 1-5-16-34-35 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $25.50 4 of 5 wins $550 Rolldown THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $91.59 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 787-0600 in Lake County or (877) 702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Mon day through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. .............. 787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. SUBSCRIPTION REFUND POLICY: Subscription refunds will be calculated at the current basic subscription price, excluding the cur rent month. All refund requests must be made in writing and signed. Send to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. (In lieu of a refund, we will transfer any remaining time on a subscription to another party or make it available to students through our Newspapers in Education program.) RECYCLING: The Daily Commercial supports environmental protection through recycling. Plastic bags may be recycled at grocery stores. Newspapers may be recycled at the Commercials Leesburg ofce, 212 E. Main St., during business hours. This newspaper is printed on recycled newsprint. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 26.82 1.88 28.70 47.22 3.31 50.53 85.60 5.99 91.59 7 days a week Mail Subscription 3 months 6 months One Year Daily/Sunday 45.19 84.88 163.16 Sunday only 28.67 50.72 92.61 ROD DIXON publisher 352-365-8214 .................................. rod.dixon@dailycommercial.com BILL KOCH, assistant managing editor 352-365-8208 ................................... bill.koch@dailycommercial.com SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN visual editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, school boards 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 DON HUNSBERGER 352-365-8279 ........ donald.hunsberger@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD 352-365-8258 ............... whitney.willard@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 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. GOOD FOR YOU/ CELEBRATIONS To have your club or organizations events printed in the YourCom munity calendar listings, just email the information to pamfenni more@dailycommercial.com. SUBSCRIPTION RATES NEWSROOM CONTACTS a three-rung guardrail, or about half way down the 33 foot-high span. Trafc slowed on the bridge and on U.S. 301 as dozens of people stood around watch ing emergency ofcials, with the help of a ladder re truck, remove the body at about 8:30 a.m. The bridge, which has sidewalks, was built about two years ago over a set of railroad tracks that crosses SR 44 to help alleviate trafc congestion caused by passing trains. Valerie Millikin, who works in a hair and nail salon in the shopping center, was one of sev eral area employees and residents standing around to watch ofcials take down the body. Its something you just dont see around here, she said. Wildwood Police Chief Ed Reeser said the victims vehicle was dis covered parked near by. While detectives are working the case as a homicide, signs point to the death as a suicide, he said. The rope used was purchased Monday morning. Reeser said an autop sy is slated to be con ducted today. BODY FROM PAGE A1 children, Lake Coun ty Commissioner Sean Parks said that he would like to bring back for fur ther discussion an ordi nance banning the sale of synthetic marijuana in the county, with violators incurring a civil code vio lation. Other counties in the state have instituted sim ilar ordinances and of cials claim these laws have been effective in de terring the problem. Parks said he want ed to get involved when he learned a Lake Coun ty child went into cardi ac arrest after taking the drug. I think our kids health is important, he said. This is a poison that kids are putting in their bod ies. It stops hearts and de stroys lives. Parks has had discus sions with the sheriff about the extent of the problem. Sheriff Gary Borders said he is supportive of any ordinance that will make it illegal for conve nience stores to carry and sell synthetic marijuana to our youth. The drug, sold as in cense and packaged in attractive pouches with exotic names such as K2, Black Mamba, Spice, are sold openly in gas stations, experts said. The products are made from crushed leaves, gar den trash, etc and then sprayed with powerful concentrated laborato ry-synthesized chemicals that resemble THC, the active mind-altering in gredient in marijuana, said Dr. Morton Levitt, Senior Associate Dean for Faculty Affairs and pro fessor of Clinical Biomed ical Science at the Charles E. Schmidt College of Medicine at Florida At lantic University. On July 1, Florida law outlawed more than 140 chemicals used in syn thetic marijuana. But, unfortunately, Lev itt said, manufacturers have found ways around the bans. Manufacturers easi ly alter the chemical for mulations minimally to get around these around these bans, Levitt said. These drugs are ex tremely dangerous be cause they contain high ly powerful excitable hallucinogens that sim ulate THC, but have un known/untested side effects, because manu facturers are constant ly varying the chemical formulas to be one step ahead of the regulators. Vachon said synthet ic marijuana is known to be sold in many conve nience stores and smoke shops throughout Lake County. Hillsborough Coun ty experienced a similar problem, which prompt ed the Hillsborough County Commision to implement an ordinance to outlaw the sale of syn thetic drugs this past February. Those who violate the ordinance face a civ il ne of $500 per packet of synthetic marijuana, said Capt. Kyle Cock ream of the Hillsborough County Sheriffs Ofce. It has been very ef fective, he said. We be lieved (at rst) the re tailers were not really intimidated by the ordi nance. As it turned out, quite the opposite hap pened. Indeed, he said there are 14 cases scheduled before the Hillsborough County Code Enforce ment Board, where one store owner is facing a $1.2 million ne. We have seen it disap pear off the shelves, he said. Not to say it is not there. It has been pushed underground. Hillsborough Coun ty Commissioner Sandra Murman said lives are at stake. We must stop this ep idemic from spreading more these synthetic drugs are insidious, and our kids dont know that it can kill them, she said. The customers include teenagers and some doc umented cases involve children as young as 13, who were lucky enough to end up in a drug treat ment facility, and not in a morgue. But Murman warned there have already been deaths reported in Texas and one in Florida. Jim Hall, epidemiol ogist and co-director of the Center for Applied Research on Substance Abuse and Health Dis parities, said synthet ic marijuana has seri ous health effects such as seizures, chest pain, hallucinations, nausea, vomiting, rapid breath ing and heart issues. The ordinances, he said, are a step in a right direction. The retail ordinanc es were effective because they were directed at le gitimate retail stores who particularly did not want to cause problems with their licenses to sell beer and wine, he said. Commissioner Jimmy Conner said he support ed the ordinance. I think honestly it is more of a problem then we realize, he said. I am glad that Commissioner Parks brought it up. DRUGS FROM PAGE A1 includes age, gender, race and factors such as whether some one smokes. The guidelines for the rst time take aim at strokes, not just heart attacks. Partly because of that, they set a lower threshold for us ing medicines to reduce risk. The denition of high cho lesterol isnt changing, but the treatment goal is. Instead of aim ing for a specic number, us ing whatever drugs get a patient there, the advice stresses statins such as Lipitor and Zocor and identies four groups of people they help the most. The emphasis is to try to treat more appropriately, said Dr. Neil Stone, the Northwest ern University doctor who head ed the cholesterol guideline pan el. Were going to give statins to those who are the most likely to benet. Doctors say the new approach will limit how many people with low heart risks are put on statins simply because of a cholesterol number. Yet under the new ad vice, 33 million Americans 44 percent of men and 22 percent of women would meet the threshold to consider taking a statin. Under the current guide lines, statins are recommend ed for only about 15 percent of adults. Some doctors not involved in writing the guidance worry that it will be tough to understand. It will be controversial, theres no question about it. For as long as I remember, weve told phy sicians and patients we should treat their cholesterol to certain goal levels, said the Cleveland Clinics Dr. Steven Nissen. There is concern that there will be a lot of confusion about what to do. The governments National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute appointed expert panels to write the new guidelines in 2008, but in June said it would leave draft ing them to the Heart Associa tion and College of Cardiology. New guidelines on lifestyle and obesity also came out Tuesday, and ones on blood pressure are coming soon. Roughly half the cholesterol panel members have nancial ties to makers of heart drugs, but panel leaders said no one with industry connections could vote on the recommendations. It is practically impossible to nd a large group of outside ex perts in the eld who have no relationships to industry, said Dr. George Mensah of the heart institute. He called the guide lines a very important step for ward based on solid evidence, and said the public should trust them. MEDS FROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT LEESBURG Used book sale fundraiser coming to Historical Society The Lake County Historical Society Museum is hosting a fundraiser event with bargains for any book lover, in cluding a ll a bag for $5 section. The sale begins Friday and runs through Sunday with hours Friday and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., and Sunday from noon to 2 p.m., at the museum, 317 W. Main St., in Tavares. For information, call 352-343-9890. EUSTIS Christmas begins Nov. 26 at community center The annual fundraiser for the Eustis Historical Museum begins on Nov. 26 at the Eustis Community Center, 601 North Shore Dr., in Eustis. The annual event is the major fun draiser for the museum, offering nu merous items for holiday shoppers. It will be open weekdays and Saturday, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and on Sunday from 1 to 5 p.m. Miss Lotties Tea Room will also be open. For information, call the Museum at 352-483-0046. LEESBURG Craft Beer, Wine and Food Festival coming soon Sample numerous craft beers and select wines from around the world while enjoying regional cuisine and live music by Stephonie Seekell and Michael Hartman, from 6 to 10 p.m. on Nov. 21, at the Leesburg Craft Beer, Wine and Food Festival. Venetian Gardens, at 109 W. Dixie Ave., is the venue for the event and tickets are $35 advance $40 at the door, and guests must be 21 or older. Tickets are available online at www.leesburgcraftbeerfest.com or by calling 352-365-0053. EUSTIS City government closures for the Thanksgiving holiday Government ofces will be closed Nov. 28-29. The Eustis Memorial Library will be closed Nov. 28-30. Parks and Recreation services, including the Congregate Meal program, will be closed Nov. 28-29. Scheduled rent als of recreation facilities are not affected. For Waste Management customers inside the city limits, residential gar bage will be collected on Nov. 29. LADY LAKE Historical Society hosts nature center event The Lady Lake Historical Society will host Bears, Birds and Volunteers The Story of Trout Lake Nature Center and the Ocklawaha Valley Audubon Society with a special presentation by nat uralist Lavon Silvernell at 1:30 p.m., on Nov. 21 at the Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St., Lady Lake. Reservations are needed and can be made by calling, 352-259-4359 or 352-753-4925. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 Staff Report Using iPads is helping Fruitland Park Fire Res cue crews save valuable time in the eld and when responding to emergen cy calls, Fire Chief David Borst says. The department initial ly looked at getting some new Mobile Data Termi nals (MDTs), but opted in stead for something small er and cheaper, Borst said in a press release. We originally looked at MDTs, but the cost factor was out of our reach, he said. In addition, iPads give re ofcers and re ghters access to vital in formation more quick ly and more accurately. Also, the pricing of the iPads, and the applica tions, is about 20 percent of the cost of the tradi tional mobile data termi nals (MDTs). Thats a con siderable cost savings for the department, the city, and our taxpayers. The iPads also take up less room in the re ap paratus cab, Borst said. Two vehicles a re en gine and a brush wildland re truck recently were outtted. According to Fruit land Park Fire Rescue Lt. George Fernandez, re ghters are one step ahead, before even leav ing the station, because they arent spending time looking for an address or location on a map, or re questing additional de tails from dispatchers. Instead of us having to wait for dispatch to give us additional informa tion, that information is already downloaded to the iPad, before we leave the station, he said. Specialized applica tions installed on the iPads give reghters im mediate access to de tailed information, such as specic address details and hazardous materials found on an emergency scene, Fernandez said. Our information books are a couple inches thick with details on paper, he explained. All thats in the iPads now, and much more. It is so much easier and effective. We can re view address information and, at the same time, we can just type in a certain Staff Report A tire separation apparently caused a three-vehicle wreck on State Road 50 west of Mascotte Monday afternoon that killed two drivers and shut down the road at rush hour. The Florida Highway Patrol report ed that Yuan Yao, a 37-year-old woman from Orlando, was driving east on SR 50 when the tire separated on her 2002 Ford van near the intersection of Lee road. The woman lost control of the van, drove onto the grass shoulder of the road, overcom pensated and hit a 1999 Dodge pickup truck head on in the westbound lane, the FHP reported. The woman died along with Mark Mill er, 60, of Nobleton, who was driving the pickup. A third vehicle, a 1993 Toyota pickup truck driven by Trenton Howard, 21, of Webster, was traveling behind the wom ans van at the time and slammed into it after the initial collision, the FHP report ed. He received only minor injuries. The accident was reported at 4:59 p.m. and shut down SR 50, with trafc having to be diverted onto Sloans Ridge Road and Lee Road. Neither Yao nor Miller were wearing seatbelts, the FHP state. The wreck re mains under investigation. Staff Report The Sunrise Rota ry Club of Leesburg is sponsoring a visit of the Herrmann family Royal Lipizzan Stallions to the Grand Oaks Resort, home of the Carriage Museum, near Lady Lake. The Herrmann fam ily Lipizzans date back 300 years to a horse that was gifted to an ancestor by Ferdinand II for use in battle, according to a press release from the Sunrise Rotary Club. In the early 1960s, the fam ily brought their horses to the United States and have been touring and performing ever since. The stallions will per form routines to music, as well as the famed and popular Airs Above the Ground battle kicks, on Nov. 29, 30 and Dec. 1. Advance tickets are $18 for adults, $15 for chil dren. Tickets purchased at the gate are $20 for adults, $17 for children ages 12 and under cash only. The resorts barn areas will open during regular business hours for pub lic viewing free of charge. Come and meet the horses that are referred to as the art of the horse world, a symphony in white, and then return for a show to watch them perform their magic, the press release said. Show times are at 3 p.m. Grand Oaks Resorts arena is at 3151 Grifn Ave. in Lady Lake For advance purchase, go online for tickets or more information at www.leesburgsunrisero tary.org. Staff report Lake Minneola High Schools Birds of Play Drama will be perform ing the farcical come dy Noises Off, by Mi chael Frayn, at 7 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Noises Off is a play within a play, according to a press release from Lake County Schools. A group of English actors rehearse and prepare for their up coming tour, but with only hours away from opening they are far from ready. With each new act three in total the au dience sees this mist cast and crew at various stages of their tour and the men tal and emotional state they have fallen into. The full two-story set includes eight doors, two staircases, a col lapsible wall and an op erating window that ful ly rotates for each act. Noises Off is the hardest undertak ing that Lake Minneo la High School Drama has ever taken on, said Kaitlin E. Baxter, dra ma director. Difcult or not, we have spent many moments of re hearsal bursting with laughter because this show is just plain fun to do, and we hope youll enjoy the result. Doors will open at 6:30 p.m. for a 7 p.m. curtain. Tickets for Noises Off are $5 for senior citizens and stu dents with an ID, and $7 for adults. To make res ervations or for more information, contact Kaitlin E. Baxter at Bax terK@lake.k12..us or 352-394-9600 ext. 5168. Lake Minneola High School is at 101 N. Han cock Road. Royal Lipizzan Stallions prance into Leesburg PHOTO COURTESY OF LARA CERRI / VISIT FLORIDA Rider Rebecca McCullough takes a moment to pet her stallion in between maneuvers during a rehearsal perfor mance for visitors at the winter home of the Royal Lipizzan Stallions in Myakka City, near Sarasota. Wreck kills two drivers near Mascotte MINNEOLA School to present Noises Off play FRUITLAND PARK New tech saves time for first responders PHOTO COURTESY OF FRUITLAND PARK FIRE RESCUE By using iPads, Fruitland Park reghters are now one step ahead, be fore even leaving the station, because they arent losing valuable time looking for an address on a map, ofcials say. SEE TECH | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 OBITUARIES Eleanor Brush Eleanor Brush, 96, of Pinellas Park formerly of Mid-Florida Lakes, Lees burg passed away Novem ber 5, 2013 under the care of Hos pice. She was the widow of the late Jack C. Bush. Survivors include, niec es, Cynthia Woltz, Di ane Byrd, Carol Jean Landrith; friends, Ron Williams and family, Ed & Pat Kaps. Interment will be at Florida Na tional Cemetery, Bush nell. Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. DEATH NOTICES James Henry Spiker James Henry Jim Spiker, 73, of Sorrento, died Tuesday, Novem ber 12, 2013. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Fu nerals and Cremations, Tavares, FL Sylvia June Turner Sylvia June Turner, 92, of Umatilla, died Monday, November 11, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home Umatilla. 310A W. Main St., Downtown Leesburg(Next to Gods Cafe)352-272-7246Open Tues-Fri 11am to 5pm, Sat 10am to 5pm Register to win a beautiful doll.Get Dolled Up! Curvy Girl Fashion accessories.Come create your own style! 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785 352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) BRUSH IN MEMORY chemical name or the reference placard and that chemical informa tion is retrieved in real time. One of the main ap plications the re crews are using is called Ac tive911. It not only shows route informa tion, but also can track responders both ap paratus and personnel in real time, as well as display the location of re hydrants. We can be on the road faster and safer, Borst said. We are able to go responding more efciently. Thats be cause the crews have all that information in front of them ready to reviewed. TECH FROM PAGE A3 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 58-year-old Fruit land Park man was ar rested at his home after pointing a rie at Lake County sheriffs depu ties responding to calls that he was harassing his neighbors. Richard S. Rentz was charged with aggravat ed battery, disorder ly conduct and culti vation and possession of marijuana with in tent to distribute. He also was arrested on charges of possession of drug paraphernalia. According to po lice, deputies arrived about 5:30 p.m. after residents near Rentzs Lynne Ave. home re ported that he was yelling and walking around naked. One neighbor told deputies that Rentz climbed a tree and shook it to antagonize the neighbors dog. The sheriffs ofce said it received at least three calls at the same time complaining that Rentz was yelling, call ing people names, wanting to ght and kicking a fence. When deputies con fronted Rentz, he de nied the accusations. Deputies told Rentz to leave his neighbors alone and he went back inside his home. As they were leav ing the area, deputies said, Rentz came back on his front porch and pointed a rie at them. Several other deputies came to the area and ordered Rentz out of the home and arrested him. While searching the property, deputies re portedly found mar ijuana plants grow ing in and outside the home, cultivation equipment, loose mar ijuana in glass jars and devices used to smoke the drug. Rentz remained in the Lake County jail Tuesday in lieu of $14,650 bail. FRUITLAND PARK Man arrested after pointing rifle at police TAMARA LUSH Associated Press STARKE A man convicted in the 1991 sexual assault and murder of an aspiring artist in Orlando was executed Tuesday by injection. Darius Kimbrough was pro nounced dead at 6:18 p.m. at the Florida State Prison in Starke, ofcials said. He did not make any statement, telling of cials No, sir when asked if he had any last words. Kimbrough was condemned to die for the October 1991 kill ing of 28-year-old Denise Col lins, who was attacked in her apartment as she slept. Ex perts testied at Kimbroughs 1994 trial that blood and se men samples taken from Col lins bed were compatible with the defendants DNA. Collins mother and sister were among 24 witnesses, in cluding news media, who at tended the execution. Her mother, Diane Stewart, said the last 22 years have been hor rendous while the family wait ed for the legal appeals to play out. This is well deserved, Stew art told reporters. Lets see if we can pick ourselves up a little more and get on with our life. The sister, Annette Collins, said the execution was a numb ing experience but also a relief. Im just happy that Denise received justice. Wherever she is, I hope she is smiling down, she said. It was the second time a new mix of drugs was used in Flori da since the previous execution in mid-October. Kimbrough was not a plain tiff in a lawsuit by other in mates who have argued the use of the new drug mix should be halted as unconstitutional. The execution Tuesday appeared to go smoothly, with no apparent movements or unusual activity by Kimbrough. In October, the state Supreme Court denied Kimbroughs ap peal, rejecting the argument from Kimbroughs lawyers that he shouldnt be executed be cause the jury recommenda tion wasnt unanimous. The U.S. Supreme Court re jected Kimbroughs nal ap peal late Tuesday afternoon. Earlier Tuesday, Kimbrough ate his last meal including piz za, fried chicken, fried green tomatoes and chocolate chip ice cream. Kimbrough also met with a chaplain, his moth er, three aunts, a cousin and a friend. Inmate executed for Orlando murder AP FILE PHOTO This undated photo provided by the Flor ida Department of Corrections shows Darius Kimbrough. could be lower than earlier feared. There is a huge amount that we need to do. We have not been able to get into the remote communities, U.N. humani tarian chief Valerie Amos said in Manila, launching an appeal for $301 million to help the more than 11 million people estimat ed to be affected by the storm. Even in Tacloban, because of the debris and the difcul ties with logistics and so on, we have not been able to get in the level of supply that we would want to. We are going to do as much as we can to bring in more, she said. Her ofce said she planned to visit the city. Presidential spokesman Ed win Lacierda said relief goods were getting into the city, and the supply should increase now that the airport and a bridge to the island were open. We are not going to leave one person behind one liv ing person behind, he said. We will help, no matter how difcult, no matter how inac cessible. Tacloban, a city of about 220,000 people on Leyte island, bore the full force of the winds and the tsunami-like storm surges Friday. Most of the city is in ruins, a tangled mess of de stroyed houses, cars and trees. Malls, garages and shops have all been stripped of food and water by hungry residents. The loss of life appears to be concentrated in Tacloban and surrounding areas, including a portion of Samar island that is separated from Leyte island by a strait. It is possible that other devastated areas are so isolated they have not yet been reached. In Cebu, to the southwest, the Philippine air force has been sending three C-130s back and forth to Tacloban from dawn to dusk, and had delivered 400,000 pounds of relief supplies, Lt. Col. Marciano Jesus Guevara said. A lack of electricity in Ta cloban means planes cant land there at night. Guevara said the C-130s have transported nearly 3,000 civil ians out of the disaster zone, and that the biggest problem in Tacloban is a lack of clean drinking water. TYPHOON FROM PAGE A1 VINCENT THIAN / AP Personnel load relief supplies donated by the Malaysian government for victims of Typhoon Haiyan in the Philippines at the a base in Subang, Malaysia on Wednesday.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 DON BABWIN Associated Press CHICAGO The new World Trade Center tower in New York will replace Chicagos Wil lis Tower as the nations tallest building when it is completed next year, an international panel of architects announced Tuesday. The Height Commit tee of the Council on Tall Buildings and Ur ban Habitat said that because the needle atop the New York skyscrap er is a permanent spire and not an antenna it can be counted when measuring the struc tures height. The needle, measur ing 408 feet tall, was more than enough to conrm Chicago is the Second City when it comes to tall buildings. With the needle, 1 World Trade Center is a symbolically important 1,776 feet tall. Without it, the building would have been only 1,368 feet tall well short of the 1,451-foot Willis Tower. At stake was more than just the pride of two cit ies that feast on super latives and the tourist dollars that might fol low: 1 World Trade Cen ter, with its beacon on top will stand as a mon ument to those killed in the 9/11 attacks, and its architects had sought to capture the echo of Americas founding year in the structures height. Not only that, but the buildings height with out the needle also holds symbolism be cause at 1,368 feet it is the height of the origi nal World Trade Center. Antony Wood, the councils executive di rector, said the needle is particularly impor tant as a structural and symbolic element. Further, he said, the decision to put the spire atop the building was part of a quest to build a permanent reminder of what the nation went through. Th is was not an eco nomic quest for brag ging rights to the U.S.s tallest, he said. This was a quest to put something meaningful and symbolic on that site because of the hor rible history of what happened on that site. He said the anten nae on top of the Wil lis Tower help to make the committees point about permanence, ex plaining that when the building went up there were no antennae, and that the original anten nae have been replaced with taller ones. Wood also made another point that, though not a factor on the committees deci sion, is signicant: that the Willis Tower will continue to be an at traction for years just like the Empire State Building is decades af ter it, too, was eclipsed by taller buildings. Are any fewer people going to come to Chi cago or even travel and visit the Willis Tower be cause it no longer holds the title of the U.S. tall est? he asked. No, I dont think it does. The Height Commit tee comprises about two dozen industry professionals from all over the world and is widely recognized as the nal arbiter of of cial building heights around the world. They conferred behind closed doors last week in Chicago, where the worlds rst skyscraper appeared in 1884. The new World Trade Center tower remains under construction and is expected to open next year. The designers orig inally had intended to enclose the masts communications gear in decorative cladding made of berglass and steel. But the develop er removed that exte rior shell from the de sign, saying it would be impossible to proper ly maintain or repair. Without it, the question was whether the mast was now primarily just a broadcast antenna. World Trade Center named Americas tallest building AP FILE PHOTO 1 World Trade Center, center, overlooks the wedge-shaped pavilion entrance of the National September 11 Museum, lower right, and the square outlines of the memorial waterfalls in New York. JULIE PACE AP White House Correspondent WASHINGTON The dead locked international effort to sign a nuclear deal with Iran has spurred a global blame game over who walked away from the nego tiating table and why. Its a war of words playing out in public statements from top ofcials and across social me dia, with a bluntness that stands in stark contrast to the secretive and diplomatic nature of the ne gotiations themselves. And it rais es questions about whether the debate will compound the years of mistrust between Iran and the West when the parties reconvene in Geneva for another round of talks next week. The blame game centers on a seemingly basic point: Who put the brakes on what appeared to be last weeks march toward an interim deal, one that would ex act nuclear concessions from Iran and an easing of sanctions from the West? Was it Tehran or were there cracks in the so-called P5+1, a six-nation coalition com prised of the U.S., France, Russia, China, the United Kingdom and Germany? According to U.S. ofcials, the answer is simple. The P5+1 were unied on the proposal that was put forward and that the Iranians did not accept that proposal and thats a state ment of fact, White House spokes man Jay Carney said Tuesday. Carneys words echoed asser tions one day earlier from Sec retary of State John Kerry, who said the U.S. and ve other world powers were in agreement, but Iran couldnt take it at that partic ular moment, they werent able to accept that particular thing. That comment earned a stern response on Twitter from Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammed Ja vad Zarif. Mr. Secretary, was it Iran that gutted over half of U.S. draft Thurs day night? And publicly com mented against it Friday morn ing? Zarif tweeted on Tuesday. In an earlier tweet, after Ker rys news conference, the foreign minister wrote: No amount of spinning can change what hap pened within 5+1 in Geneva from 6 p.m. Thursday to 5:45 p.m. Sat urday. But it can further erode condence. Zarif appeared to be alluding to French ofcials, who surprised many by publicly raising con cerns in the middle of the talks that proposed limits on Irans abil ity to make nuclear fuel dont go far enough. France also sounded alarms over a planned heavy wa ter reactor that would produce greater amounts of byproduct plutonium, which can be used in nuclear weapons production. Blame game follows Iran nuke talks AP FILE PHOTO U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, third left, meets with EU High Representative for Foreign Affairs, Catherine Ashton, center, and Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Ja vad Zarif, third right, at the Iran Nuclear talks in Geneva, Switzerland.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com rfntbtftt FULL SERVICE AUTO REPAIROver 38 years of Experience!Valet / Shuttle Service FREE EstimatesFrom Headlights to Taillights! All Makes & Models Air Conditioning, Brakes, Cooling Systems Transmissions, Engines, Electrical Diagnosis Oil Changes, 30/60/90k Service ASE Certified since 1975352-308-839619144 State Road 44 Eustis, FL 32726 Mon Fri 7:30 5:30 ProAutoCareEustis.com CHET BROKAW and JACK GILLUM Associated Press ROSCOE, S.D. Rob ert Malsam nearly went broke in the 1980s when corn was cheap. So now that prices are high and he can nally make a prot, hes not about to apologize for ripping up prairieland to plant corn. Across the Dakotas and Nebraska, more than 1 million acres of the Great Plains are giv ing way to corn elds as farmers transform the wild expanse that once served as the backdrop for American pioneers. This expansion of the Corn Belt is fueled in part by Americas green energy policy, which re quires oil companies to blend billions of gallons of corn ethanol into their gasoline. Ethanol has become the No. 1 use for corn in Ameri ca, helping keep prices high. Its not hard to do the math there as to whats protable to have, Mal sam said. I think an ethanol plant is a farm ers friend. What the green-ener gy program has made protable, however, is far from green. A poli cy intended to reduce global warming is en couraging a farming practice that actually could worsen it. Thats because plow ing into untouched grassland releases car bon dioxide that has been naturally locked in the soil. It also increas es erosion and requires farmers to use fertiliz ers and other industrial chemicals. In turn, that destroys native plants and wipes out wildlife habitats. It appeared so dam aging that scientists warned that Americas corn-for-ethanol poli cy would fail as an an ti-global warming strat egy if too many farmers plowed over virgin land. The Obama admin istration argued that would not happen. But the administration didnt set up a way to monitor whether it ac tually happened. It did. More than 1.2 mil lion acres of grassland have been lost since the federal government re quired that gasoline be blended with increasing amounts of ethanol, an Associated Press analysis of satellite data found. Plots that were wild grass or pas tureland seven years ago are now corn and soybean elds. Thats in addition to the 5 million acres of farmland that had been aside for conservation more than Yellow stone, Everglades and Yosemite National Parks combined that have vanished since Obama took ofce. In South Dakota, more than 370,000 acres of grassland have been uprooted and farmed from since 2006. In Ed munds County, a rural community about two hours north of the capi tal, Pierre, at least 42,000 acres of grassland have become cropland one of the largest turn overs in the region. Malsam runs a 13-square-mile fami ly farm there. He grows corn, soybeans and wheat, then rents out his grassland for graz ing. Each year, the fam ily converts another 160 acres from grass to cropland. Chemicals kill the grass. Machines remove the rocks. Then trac tors plow it three times to break up the sod and prepare it for planting. Scattered among elds of 7-foot tall corn and thigh-high soy beans, some stretches of grassland still exist. Cattle munch on some grass. And prairie pot holes natural ponds ranging from small pools to larger lakes support a smattering of ducks, geese, pelicans and herons. Yet within a mile of Malsams farm, feder al satellite data show, more than 300 acres of grassland have been converted to soybeans and corn since 2006. Nebraska has lost at least 830,000 acres of grassland, a total larg er than New York City, Los Angeles and Dallas combined. Its great to see farm ers making money. It hasnt always been that way, said Craig Cox of the Environmental Working Group. He ad vocates for clean ener gy but opposes the eth anol mandate. If were going to push the land this hard, we really need to intensify conserva tion in lockstep with production, and thats just not happening, he said. Chris Wright, a pro fessor at South Dako ta State University who has studied land con version, said: The con versation about land preservation should start now before it be comes a serious prob lem. Wright reviewed the APs methodolo gy for determining land conversion. The APs analysis used government sat ellite data to count how much gras sland existed in 2006 in each county, then compare each plot of land to correspond ing satellite data from 2012. The data from the U.S. Geological Survey and the Department of Agriculture identi fy corn and soybean elds. That allowed the AP to see which plots of grassland became crop land. To reach its conserva tive estimate of 1.2 mil lion acres lost, the AP excluded grassland that had been set aside un der the governments Conservation Reserve Program, in which old farmland is allowed to return to a near-natu ral state. The AP used half-acre sections of earth an d excluded tiny tracts that became corn, which experts said were most likely outliers. Corn prices more than doubled in the years af ter Congress passed the ethanol mandate in 2007. Now, Malsam said, farmers can make about $500 an acre planting corn. His farm has just be come protable in the past ve years, allowing him and his wife, There sa, to build a new house on the farmstead. Four miles south, signs at each end of the town of Roscoe an nounce a population of only 324. But the town, which relies in part on incomes like Malsams, supports a school, a res taurant, a bank, a gro cery store and a large farm machinery store. The manager of the equipment dealership, Kaleb Rodgers, said the booming farm econ omy has helped the town and the dealership prosper. The business with 28 employees last year sold a dozen com bines at about $300,000 apiece, plus more than 60 tractors worth be tween $100,000 and $300,000, he said. If we didnt have any farmers we wouldnt have a community here. We wouldnt have a business. I wouldnt be sitting here. I wouldnt be able to feed my fam ily, Rodgers said. I think ethanol is a very good thing. Faulstich, who farms and ranches in cen tral South Dakota near Highmore, said much of the land being convert ed is not suited to crop production, and South Dakotas strong winds and rains will erode the topsoil. I guess a good mot to would be to farm the best and leave the rest, he said. Prairies vanish in push for green energy DOUG DREYER / AP Robert Malsom checks corn in one of his elds near Roscoe, S.D. Malsam nearly went broke in the 1980s when corn was cheap. So now that prices are high and he can nally make a prot, hes not about to apologize for ripping up prairieland to plant corn.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY Home & Office Delivery AvailableSend a SmileBouquets & Arrangements for Every Occasion142 N. Old Dixie Hwy., Lady Lake(corner of 466 & Old Dixie Hwy.)352.633.3044NOW OPEN!639 N. Donnelly St., Mt. Dora352.729.6675www.DailyCommercial.comIn Full Bloom Mention this ad for a discount rfntbfnt 352-637-2726 CallCapt. Mike Tracy On the Withlacoochee River Sunset Tours Gift Certificates Available Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. Associated Press JERUSALEM Isra els prime minister on Tuesday abruptly halt ed a plan to explore the potential construction of thousands of new homes in West Bank settlements, saying it had created an un necessary confronta tion with the interna tional community that threatened to weaken his campaign against Irans suspect nuclear program. The plan announced by Israels Housing Min istry earlier in the day had prompted a Pal estinian threat to walk out of U.S.-brokered peace talks and drew angry criticism from of cials in Washington, who said they had been blindsided by the move. In a statement, Prime Minister Benjamin Ne tanyahu said he had asked his housing min ister, Uri Ariel, to re consider the plan. He noted that Ariel, a member of the pro-set tlement Jewish Home Party, had drawn up the plan without any ad vance coordination. This step does not contribute to settle ment. On the contrary, there is damage here for settlement, Ne tanyahu said. This is a meaningless step le gally and in practice and an action that cre ates an unnecessary confrontation with the international commu nity at a time when we are making an effort to persuade elements in the international com munity to reach a better deal with Iran. The statement said Ariel had accepted the request. The issue of settle ment construction has been at the heart of a standstill in peace ef forts in recent years. The Palestinians claim the West Bank, east Jerusalem and the Gaza Strip, territories captured by Israel in 1967, for an indepen dent state. They say Is raeli settlement con struction on occupied lands is a sign of bad faith. More than 500,000 Israelis now live in the West Bank and east Je rusalem. Israel with drew from Gaza in 2005. The ministry refused to say how many of these homes were in settlements. But the an ti-settlement watch dog group Peace Now, which closely monitors construction activity, said the plans includ ed nearly 20,000 apart ments in the West Bank and 4,000 in east Jerusa lem. In all, Peace Now says Netanyahus govern ment has given nal ap proval for nearly 3,500 new homes in Jewish settlements since tak ing ofce last March. In addition, it has pro moted plans for nearly 9,000 additional homes. The international community rejects set tlements as illegal or il legitimate, and the re action to Israels plan was swift. The chief Palestin ian negotiator, Saeb Er ekat, said that at the instruction of his presi dent, he had contacted the U.S., Russia, the Eu ropean Union, the Unit ed Nations and the Arab League to voice objec tions. I informed them that if Israel implements this decision, then this means the end of the negotiations and the end of the peace pro cess, Erekat said. Israel halts plans to explore new settlements AP FILE PHOTO Sheep graze in front of Maaleh Adumim, the largest Jewish settlement in the West Bank, ve miles east of Jerusalem.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 Advertisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring Nobles Sells Quality Golf Carts For Less MoneyThere are thousands of golfers living in Lake County, many who own their own golf cart. If youve been thinking about trading in your old golf cart on a nicer one, make sure you contact the areas #1 golf cart dealer Nobles Golf Carts at 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-787-4440. Now celebrating their 46th year, the No bles family at Nobles Golf Carts pays more than anyone for trade-ins. They sell the areas largest selection of remanufactured carts by Club Car as well as superior used golf carts by Club Car, EZ-GO and Yamaha. Nobles Golf Carts carries more than 50 attractive golf carts with all the nicer upgrades and accessories youre looking for at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else. Now is the perfect time to trade in your old golf cart to Nobles Golf Carts and pick up a better one. The carts for sale at Nobles are the newer style 48 volt systems with much su perior upgrades, not the stripped down old carts like you see for rent at most courses. At Nobles Golf Carts, making the switch is easy because they provide free delivery with purchase. In addition, they also have a complete service center where they custom ize golf carts for local owners. Nobles Golf Carts sells superior quality remanufactured golf carts by Club Car at phenomenal lower prices. Theyve been serving Lake County residents for 46 years.Prompt, Dependable A/C Service By Independent AirWith the high humidity and heat we have here in Florida, its very important to know the name of a rep utable air conditioning company who can take care of you in the event your A/C system breaks down. Locally, many homeowners use an excellent rm called Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678). Owners Janice and Chuck Munson and their out standing staff have been serving the people of Lake County for 19 years, and theyve grown to become one of the most successful and popular family owned A/C companies in the county. No matter what make or model of air conditioner you own, they can repair it quickly and at a sensible price. Independent Air is unique in the fact they sell and install many different A/C brands. In case youre not aware, most places sell just one or two brands at most and wont show you alternatives and the wider range of technology options available to you. By remaining more independent, Independent Air is able to offer you a much broader range of A/C equipment and energy efcient cost saving options that save you money over time. Independent Air is dedicated to providing you with prompt, responsive service. Many top custom home builders in the area use them. Call 352-357-9678 whenever you have an air conditioning problem. [CAC056944] Independent Air is a popular and successful family owned A/C company who goes out of their way to help and service their customers. They have an excellent reputation.Q The carpeting in our home is worn out. Do you know the name of a reputable com pany in the area who offers good deals on new carpet and hardwood ooring? A Be sure to visit DCO Flooring, located at 1007 South 14th Street in Leesburg, phone 352-365-7809. This outstanding family owned company has been offering one of the best selections and lower prices on top name brand oorings for over 25 years. No one has lower prices on the better name brand ooring products that everyone knows and loves. DCO Flooring provides their customers with responsive, rst-class service and they do impressive custom installations. In addi tion, DCO Flooring carries many unique and exciting oor ing products not found anywhere else. This includes the n est quality carpet, hardwood ooring, laminate, oor tile and vinyl ooring. Their website is www.dcoooring.com. Q It seems every few months we need to call a plumber out to our house. We have old antiquated pipes and bad xtures and need someone to inspect our entire plumbing and make recommendations. Whos good we can call? A Theres an excellent company you can contact called Charlies Plumbing (phone 352-326-5088). Theyre one of the largest and most trusted plumbing companies in Central Florida and do an outstanding job. Charlies Plumbing does everything repairs, remodeling, leak detection, upgrades, new construction and more all phases of residential and commercial plumbing. They provide free on-site estimates (unlike many others who charge a trip fee to come out and give you an estimate) and theyll be happy to inspect your plumbing and make recommendations on what needs to be done to make things right. Youll appreciate the fact that Charlies Plumbing is honest, highly skilled and efcient. They charge sensible prices and provide same day ser vice. Many homeowners and businesses in Lake County use them. Charlies Plumbing also has a plumbing supply store located at 2810 W. Main Street in Leesburg. [CFC057468]Q Im anxious to sell my car. Its in excellent physical and mechanical condition. Do you know the name of a local car dealer or someone who will purchase it? A Yes. Take your car over to Browns Auto Sales at 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg, phone 352-365-1990. Talk to Craig Brown. In addition to having one of the best used car and truck selections in Lake County, Browns Auto Sales pur chases used cars and trucks from the general public. They invite you to show them what you have. Theyll pay more for your car than anyone else. Browns Auto Sales has an excellent reputation in the community and offers the selection and service people are looking for. They go out of their way to assist people. Best of all, no one offers lower prices on quality used vehicles. Browns also offers help with nancing as well as buy here/pay here service. Now celebrating their 16th year, Browns Auto Sales is one of the largest and best used car dealers in Lake County. If you want to sell your car or truck, take it to Browns Auto Sales. They also have a sec ond location at 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora, phone 352-729-6177. Q Im interested in nding a nice place around here where I can save money on jewelry. I like gold and silver jewelry and large precious stones. Any suggestions where to go? A I encourage you to visit Gold in Art Jewelers, located in downtown Mount Dora at 420 N. Donnelly St., phone 352-383-0047. Now celebrating their 28th year, Gold in Art Jewelers has one of the largest and nicest selections of ne jewelry in Lake County. Best of all, no one has lower prices than Gold in Art Jewelers. They have an excellent reputation in the community and carry one of the nicest, most unique and exciting selections of ne jewelry around. Gold in Art Jewelers specializes in particular in rare precious stones and handcrafted designs that no one else has. They have won multiple state and national Best in Show awards for their beautiful jewelry designs. In addition, they custom design and make ne jewelry for customers, and do sizing and repairs on the premises. Gold in Art Jewelers is one of the areas most trusted and best family owned jewelry stores. ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! PETER JAMES SPIELMANN Associated Press UNITED NATIONS China, Russia, Saudi Arabia, Vietnam, Cuba and Algeria won seats Tuesday on the U.N. Human Rights Coun cil, riling independent human rights groups who said their election undermined the rights watchdogs credibility. The General Assem bly elected 14 new mem bers to the 47-seat Gene va-based council, which can shine a spotlight on rights abuses by adopt ing resolutions when it chooses to do so. It also has dozens of special monitors watching prob lem countries and major issues ranging from exe cutions to drone strikes. Britain, France, the Maldives, Macedonia, Mexico, Morocco, Na mibia and South Afri ca were also elected to three-year terms. Human Rights Watch noted that ve of the new council mem bers China, Russia, Saudi Arabia, Vietnam and Algeria have re fused to let U.N. inves tigators visit to check alleged abuses. Chi na, Russia and Algeria have 10 or more unful lled requests for visits by U.N. experts, some dating back to 2000, the group said. Saudi Arabia and Vietnam each have seven outstanding re quests, they said. Countries that havent allowed U.N. ex perts appointed by the council to visit have a lot of explaining to do, said Peggy Hicks, global advocacy director of the New York-based nongovernment group. Its like hiring someone, then not allowing them to enter the ofce. Across the street from the main gate of U.N. headquarters, pro-Tibet activists hung a huge banner saying China Fails Human Rights. Seats, allotted by re gion, are sometimes contested and some times not. All 193 mem bers of the General Assembly can vote by se cret ballots, which were collected in wooden bal lot boxes from delegates. Geneva-based UN Watch, a frequent critic of U.N. rights practices, denounced what it con sidered the worst new members. China, Cuba, Russia, and Saudi Arabia sys tematically violate the human rights of their own citizens, and they consistently vote the wrong way on U.N. ini tiatives to protect the human rights of oth ers, said UN Watch ex ecutive director Hillel Neuer. PETER ORSI Associated Press HAVANA Some thing unusual appears to be happening in Ha vana. The Communist gov ernment may be back ing off an unpopular economic crackdown barely a week after it was announced a feat of political dexter ity that islanders say they are not used to see ing from a leadership in power since the 1950s. The brouhaha centers on a ban announced Nov. 2 on the dozens of private home cinemas and video game salons that have mushroomed in recent months, be coming a popular di version for entertain ment-starved residents. The government de nounced the cinemas as spreading uncultured drivel to the young, and ordered them closed for stretching the boundar ies on the kinds of pri vate businesses allowed under reforms institut ed by President Raul Castro. Then came the back lash, with entrepre neurs bemoaning thou sands of dollars in lost investment and movie goers saying they were exasperated by heavyhandedness toward a harmless diversion. The ofcial reaction was swift, and unprec edented. An article in the Com munist Party newspa per Granma on Monday acknowledged there was wide disapproval of the ban, and hinted it was being rethought. Analysts said the re versal could signal a greater willingness by the government to heed the desires of pri vate entrepreneurs and their customers, as well as their growing in uence in a country where the government still controls as much as about 80 percent of the economy. Its extraordinary be cause the government made a very clear deci sion, and now it seems its being walked back, said Philip Peters, a longtime Cuba analyst and president of the Cuba Research Cen ter. Thats not some thing that happens ev ery day. China, Russia, Cuba win UN rights council seats Cubans heartened by possible reversal of 3D ban AP PHOTO A man watches a 3D movie inside a private movie theater in Ha vana, Cuba.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 ANOTHER LOOK BOUTIQUE rfntbnbnnnrrrtbDesigner Consignment BoutiqueNew Holiday Collections All Sizes NEW ARRIVALS!Couch, Vera Bradley, Chicos, Misook and many more. CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com KIRSTEN GRIESHABER Associated press BERLIN A website featur ing artworks from among a mas sive trove discovered in a Munich apartment crashed Tuesday be cause of heavy trafc, ofcials said, as a handful of potential heirs came forward to claim art possibly looted by the Nazis. Authorities posted 25 paintings from the more than 1,400 paint ings, drawings and other works discovered in the apartment of 80-year-old Cornelius Gurlitt, the son of a dealer who worked with the Nazis. But the website www.lostart.de was over whelmed by interest, according to Sabine Kramer from the gov ernment-run Lost Art Internet Database. There are simply too many people who want to look at the pic tures and thats why were facing technical problems, Kramer said. As German ofcials scram bled to respond to criticism that they have been slow to make details public, several fami lies came forward to stake their claims. Among them were the heirs of Fritz Salo Glaser, a Jew ish lawyer from Dresden, who a lawyer says owned 13 of the 25 paintings listed online. Ofcials had initially released few details about what was found in Gurlitts apartment in part of an ongoing tax investi gation, but the haul was known to have included works by Henri Matisse, Pablo Picasso and oth ers. Bowing to demands to re lease more information, the gov ernment said Monday it believes about 590 of the more than 1,400 artworks may have been stolen by the Nazis. It said the website would be regularly updated so people and institutions could tell if they had legitimate claims, but declined to give a time frame for the pub lication of the other artworks in question. The government also said a task force made up of six experts started working Tuesday on identifying possible former owners. Looted art was stolen or bought for a pittance from Jew ish collectors who were forced to sell under duress during the Third Reich. For the heirs of those collectors, the discov ery has raised hopes, while the slow release of information has stirred frustration. On Tuesday, Jewish groups and art experts welcomed the pub lication of the 25 paintings, but demanded that the rest be made public quickly. Its an important signal that the government intervened af ter the outrage about the silence surrounding the looted art, said Deidre Berger from the Ameri can Jewish Committee in Berlin. But its too little, too late. If the government is serious about this, they should get the information up in a way that everybody can access it people worldwide have a legitimate interest in this. Prosecutors in the Bavarian city of Augsburg, who are hand ing the case, acknowledged re ceiving requests for details from people or institutions with a pos sible claim to some of the works, but would not say how many. Lawyer Sabine Rudolph, who represents Glasers heirs, said that 13 paintings on the website belonged to him before the Na zis came to power. Rudolph said when the Nazis no longer al lowed Glaser to work as a lawyer after 1933, he had to sell his art collection to make a living. The family, who still lives in Dresden, is very happy about the art found and of course they want them back, Rudolph told The Associated Press. NEBI QENA Associated Press PRISTINA, Kosovo Six ethnic Albanians suspected of plotting a terrorist attack inspired by extreme Islamist ide ology, including two be lieved to have fought alongside Syrian reb els, have been arrested in Kosovo, ofcials said Tuesday. A seventh sus pect remains at large. Two of the men are also suspected of attack ing two American Mor mon missionaries in the capital, Pristina, two days before their Nov. 5 arrest, a senior police of cial involved with the investigation said. Authorities have grown increasingly wor ried about the rise of ex tremism in a country with a strong presence of NATO peacekeepers, in cluding hundreds of U.S. troops. Authorities had followed the cell for three months after intercept ing a call allegedly plot ting an attack with an other person of Kosovo descent in an unnamed European country, said the police ofcial, who is part of a team that deals with terrorist threats. Four of the suspects were arrested in a park in Pristina by undercov er police agents posing as weapons dealers, the police ofcial said. An other suspect was ar rested in central Pristi na and the sixth in the eastern town of Gn jilane. It was unclear whether a target had been identied and what the weapons were being bought for. A sniper rie, hand guns and material for making an impro vised explosive device were found in suspects houses, according to the police ofcial. A justice ofcial said the suspects had been watched by video sur veillance, phone tap ping, and email mon itoring, but gave no further details because of the ongoing inves tigation. Both ofcials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the matter. Though the country of 2 million is overwhelm ingly secular, ethnic Al banians from Kosovo and neighboring Mace donia have been linked with terror plots in the United States, includ ing a foiled bombing last year in Tampa, Flor ida, and a 2007 attack on military personnel at Fort Dix in New Jersey. Around 150 ethnic Al banians are believed to have joined foreign ghters battling the forces of Syrias Presi dent Bashar Assad and some 12 are believed to have been killed there. The arrest warrant seen by AP said the 7 in dividuals identied as Genc Selimi, Nure din Sylejmani, Valon Shala, Adrian Mehme ti, Musli Hyseni, Bekim Mulalli and Fidan De molli are suspected of preparing a terror ist act against the safety and constitutional or der in Kosovo. German stolen art website down because of demand AP PHOTO Photo provided by the Augsburg, southern Germany prosecution on Monday shows Otto v Kind am Tisch (Child at a table) that was among the more than 1400 art works that were seized by German authorities in an apartment in Munich in Feb ruary 2012. Kosovo police arrest 6 terror suspects

PAGE 23

A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 The Associated Press NEW YORK The price of oil sank 2 per cent Tuesday, hitting a ve-month low, as the market anticipated an other increase in do mestic supplies. Benchmark U.S. crude for December delivery fell $2.10, or 2.2 percent, to close at $93.04 a barrel in on the New York Mercan tile Exchange. Oil has dropped about 9 per cent in the past month. Investors also sold oth er riskier assets like gold, down 1.3 percent, and U.S. stocks. Expectations for an other increase in U.S. crude supplies weighed on oil. Data for the week ending Nov. 8 is expect ed to show an increase of 1.8 million in crude oil stocks, according to a survey of analysts by Platts, the energy in formation arm of Mc Graw-Hill Cos. That would mark the eighth straight weekly in crease. Markets also digest ed reports from the International Energy Agency and the Orga nization of Petroleum Exporting Countries. The Paris-based IEA said China and India would turn Asia into the worlds main driv er of energy demand in coming years, while the United States is expect ed to be able to meet its energy needs from do mestic sources by 2035. OPEC, headquar tered in Vienna and representing some of the worlds largest oil exporters, including Saudi Arabia, Venezu ela and Nigeria, kept forecasts for demand for its crude this year and next unchanged from a month ago but warned there were still risks to growth. Although the glob al economy continues to improve, the pace of growth remains slug gish and near-term developments will need close monitor ing, OPEC said in its monthly report. In the U.S., the na tionwide average for a gallon of gasoline fell another penny to $3.18, according to AAA. The price is down 6 cents from a week ago and down 26 cents from this time last year. DAVID KOENIG and PETE YOST Associated Press WASHINGTON The Justice Department says it has reached an agreement to allow American Airlines and US Airways to merge, creating the worlds biggest airline. The agreement requires the airlines to scale back the size of the merger at Washingtons Rea gan National Airport and in oth er big cities. In August, the government sued to block the merger, saying it would restrict competition and drive up prices for consumers on hundreds of routes around the country. The airlines have said their deal would increase compe tition by creating another big competitor to United Airlines and Delta Air Lines, which grew through recent mergers. The settlement reached Tuesday would require approval by a feder al judge in Washington and elim inate the need for a trial that had been set to begin Nov. 25. It would require American and US Airways to give up takeoff and landing rights or slots at Reagan National and New Yorks LaGuardia Airport and gates at airports in Boston, Chicago, Los Angeles, Dallas and Miami to low-cost carriers. Attorney General Eric Holder said the agreement would ensure more competition on nonstop and connecting routes through out the country. The department said the divestitures were the largest ever for an airline merger. The companies expect to com plete the merger in December. As soon as the deal closes, the air lines will coordinate prices and schedules as if they were one, but combining the eets will take months or years, executives said. Six states had joined the law suit to block the merger, fear ing the loss of ights and jobs at their airports. The Justice De partment said that American and US Airways agreed to main tain for three years the US Air ways hubs in Charlotte, Philadel phia and Phoenix and American hubs at Miami, Chicagos OHare Airport, New Yorks John F. Ken nedy International Airport and Los Angeles International. If the settlement is accept ed, the combined American and US Airways would oper ate 44 fewer daily departures at Reagan National and 12 fewer at LaGuardia than they would have without concessions. But the new American will still be the biggest carrier at Reagan National. The two airlines run about 290 takeoffs a day at Rea gan National and 175 at La Guardia now. Standard & Poors analyst Jim Corridore said the airlines gave up more than he expected but the settlement shouldnt change the nancial benets of the mergerto the companies. The companies and some air line industry experts said the Jus tice Department had a weak case, especially after allowing four big airline mergers in the past eight years with few conditions. Ameri can and US Airways were not will ing to bet their fate on the deci sion of a federal judge. Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 15,750.67 32.43 NASDAQ 3,919.92 + 0.13 S&P 500 1,767.69 4.2 GOLD 1,271.20 9.90 SILVER 20.78 0.504 CRUDE OIL 93.04 2.10 T-NOTE 10-year 2.77 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 99.67 99.30 Euro $1.3427 $1.3402 Pound $1.5894 $1.5978 Swiss franc 0.9181 0.9199 Canadian dollar 1.0493 1.0480 Mexican peso 13.2146 13.2122 STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK Disappointing company earn ings and falling oil prices pulled stocks back from record highs on Tuesday. NRG Energy slumped after the company low ered its earnings forecast, leading other power companies lower. News Corp. fell after the me dia company posted an unexpected revenue decline due to weakness at its Australian news papers. Energy stocks fell after oil dropped to a ve-month low. Winners included airlines. The gains were led by JetBlue Airways, after the Justice Department said it cleared the way for American Airlines and US Airways to merge, creating the worlds big gest airline. This years 24 percent surge in the stock mar ket has slowed in November. The Standard & Poors 500 has edged up 0.6 percent this month after an average monthly increase of 1.7 percent in the previous 10 months. The market looks tired to us, said Jim Rus sell, a regional investment director at US Bank. A little bit of a pause is actually healthy, allow ing the economy time to catch up to the gains the stock market has made. After closing at an all-time high on three of the previous four trading days, the Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 32.43 points, or 0.2 percent, to 15,750.67. The S&P 500 index dropped 4.20 points, or 0.2 percent, to 1,767 points. The Nas daq composite edged up 0.13 point to 3,919.92. Six of the 10 industry sectors in the S&P 500 index fell. Banks and utilities fell the most. NRG Energy was one of the biggest decliners in the S&P 500, slipping 98 cents, or 3.5 percent, to $27.06. News Corp. fell 27 cents, or 1.5 per cent, to $17.15. US stocks fall as earnings disappoint Govt reaches agreement to allow airline merger AP FILE PHOTO An American Airlines plane and a US Airways plane at parked at Washingtons Ronald Reagan National Airport. Oil prices drop 2% on supply concerns

PAGE 24

The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.05-.17 ACE Ltd2.00e96.41-2.11 ADT Corp.5042.59-.09 AES Corp.20fu14.86+.30 AFLAC1.48f65.25-.43 AG MtgeIT2.40md15.55-.03 AGCO.4058.20+1.03 AGL Res1.8847.57-.68 AK Steel...5.22-.11 AOL5.15e43.26+.29 AU Optron...d2.89-.02 AVG Tech...16.69-.39 Aarons.08f29.91+.45 AbtLab s.88f37.47-.43 AbbVie n1.6047.48-1.09 AberFitc.8034.22-.04 AbdAsPac.426.12-.06 Accenture1.74e76.30+.81 AccoBrds...5.74-.08 AccretivH...9.34+.39 Accuride...3.20-.02 Actavis...u161.66+1.38 ActiveNet...14.49+.01 Actuant.0437.99+.02 AMD...3.44+.10 AdvSemi.18e5.00+.06 AecomTch...28.96-2.34 AegeanMP.0410.40-.16 Aegon.26eu8.29+.11 Aeropostl...8.95-.07 Aetna.8063.07-.58 AffilMgrs...200.76-.33 Agilent.4851.20-.10 Agnico g.8827.98-.81 Agrium g3.00f90.74-.22 AirLease.10u31.94+.20 AirProd2.84107.97-1.12 AlaskaAir.80u74.81+1.45 Albemarle.9667.24-.11 AlcatelLuc...4.03+.01 Alcoa.128.92-.11 AllegTch.7233.10-.71 Allergan.2091.70+.67 Allete1.9049.90-.48 AlliData...u244.15-.48 AlliBInco.41a6.99-.05 AlliantEgy1.8852.43-.49 AlldNevG...3.86-.07 AllisonTrn.4824.82+.84 Allstate1.0053.38-.78 AlonUSA.24a11.90+.58 AlonUSA n2.76e13.23+1.69 AlphaNRs...7.89-.14 AlpTotDiv.324.10-.01 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.44+.01 Altria1.92f37.31-.14 Ambev n...7.38+.16 Amdocs.5240.46+.42 Ameren1.6035.97-.39 AMovilL.34e20.80+.13 AmApparel...1.15-.03 AmAxle...18.25-.03 AmCampus1.4433.19-.20 AEagleOut.5016.03+.02 AEP2.00f47.37+.27 AEqInvLf.15fu21.70-.03 AHm4Rnt n.2016.24+.14 AmIntlGrp.4048.19-.65 AResidPr n...18.07+.30 AmTower1.12f77.96+.51 AmWtrWks1.1242.67-.38 Ameriprise2.08102.87-.97 AmeriBrgn.94fu68.29+.18 Ametek.2448.71+.06 AmiraNatF...u15.96+1.16 AmpioPhm...8.10-.31 Anadarko.7289.93-1.22 AnglogldA.17e15.02-.34 ABInBev3.03e103.85-.50 Ann Inc...35.49+.23 Annaly1.65e10.51+.13 AnteroRs n...54.24-.04 Anworth.60e4.41+.04 Aon plc.7080.57-1.13 Apache.8089.71-.08 AptInv.9626.40-.08 ApolloGM3.95e29.35-.76 ApolloRM1.60m14.82-.18 AquaAm s.6125.04-.15 ArcelorMit.2016.87-.29 ArchCoal.124.27-.17 ArchDan.7640.42-.53 ArcosDor.2411.39-.08 AresCmcl1.0013.05+.02 ArmourRsd.60m3.95+.01 ArmstrWld...50.54-.13 ArrowEl...u53.26+1.09 AsburyA...49.94+1.37 AshfordHT.4812.57+.31 Ashland1.3689.48+.50 AsdEstat.7614.45-.15 AssuredG.4023.03+1.31 AstoriaF.1613.40... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Tech bellwetherWall Street anticipates that Cisco Systems earnings and revenue improved in its latest quarter. The technology company, due to report fiscal first-quarter earnings today, is widely regarded as a bellwether for the tech industry because it sells its routers, switches, software and services to corporate and government customers. It has benefited from stronger demand for its computer networking equipment, but has also taken steps to slash 5 percent if its work force.Holiday sales outlook?Macys reports third-quarter earnings today. Investors will be listening for clues as to how consumer spending is faring heading into the holiday season. Despite steady job growth this year, most Americans are not spending more. The department store chain blamed shoppers reluctance to spend for a rare slip in sales in the second quarter heading into the back-to-school shopping period.Home loan watch Mortgage interest rates have been falling since September, but applications for home loans have been mixed in recent weeks. The drop in rates came about when the Federal Reserve surprised investors by continuing to buy $85 billion a month in bonds. Average mortgage rates on fixed mortgages rose slightly last week. Did home loan applications decline or pick up last week? Find out today, when the Mortgage Bankers Association releases its latest weekly survey of mortgage applications. Operating EPS1Q 1Q est. $0.48 $0.51Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 13based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.68 Div yield: 2.9% 15 20 25 $30 CSCO $23.73 $16.82Source: FactSetMBAs Mortgage Applications Surveypercent change, seasonally adjusted -6 -3 0 3 6% 11/1 10/25 10/18 10/11 10/4 9/27-7.1 6.4 0.3 1.3 -0.4 -0.6Week ending Today 1,550 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 MN JJASO 1,720 1,760 1,800 S&P 500Close: 1,767.69 Change: -4.20 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS 14,400 14,800 15,200 15,600 16,000 MN JJASO 15,520 15,660 15,800 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,750.67 Change: -32.43 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1121 Declined1946 New Highs102 New Lows44 Vol. (in mil.)3,106 Pvs. Volume2,493 1,719 1,545 1137 1394 114 41NYSE NASDDOW15793.3815708.2915750.67-32.43-0.21%+20.20% DOW Trans.7118.127034.087098.27+48.65+0.69%+33.76% DOW Util.501.41495.83498.18-3.86-0.77%+9.95% NYSE Comp.10037.629982.2910009.82-33.13-0.33%+18.55% NASDAQ3922.283902.673919.92+0.13...%+29.82% S&P 5001771.781762.291767.69-4.20-0.24%+23.94% S&P 4001289.611282.871289.04-2.33-0.18%+26.32% Wilshire 500018817.4918717.7118781.17-36.32-0.19%+25.25% Russell 20001101.521095.361101.47-0.03...%+29.68%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.71439.00 35.17+.14 +0.4rss+4.3+9.8261.80 Advance Auto Parts AAP70.029102.82 99.24-.20 -0.2sss+37.2+27.1180.24 Amer Express AXP53.02083.83 81.03-.37 -0.5tss+41.5+47.3190.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.28754.49 48.16+.06 +0.1stt+21.3+17.717... Brown & Brown BRO24.88735.13 31.63... ...stt+24.2+22.7220.40f CocaCola Co KO35.58643.43 39.88+.01 ...tss+10.0+12.9211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA34.95948.90 46.98-.37 -0.8tss+25.7+33.2200.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11855.25 51.92-.23 -0.4tss+15.2+5.1182.20 Disney DIS46.96069.87 67.77-.57 -0.8tss+36.1+46.8200.75f Gen Electric GE19.87027.19 27.05+.04 +0.1rss+28.9+32.2200.76 General Mills GIS39.14953.07 50.46+.01 ...tss+24.8+31.8191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08063.66 63.34-.22 -0.3tss+29.4+33.8211.68 Home Depot HD60.21881.56 76.18+.81 +1.1sss+23.2+26.0231.56 IBM IBM172.573215.90 183.07+.19 +0.1stt-4.4-1.6123.80 Lowes Cos LOW31.23050.74 50.12+1.02 +2.1sss+41.1+58.2250.72 NY Times NYT7.72914.56 13.32+.01 +0.1sss+56.2+58.7430.16 NextEra Energy NEE66.05989.75 85.65-.90 -1.0tss+23.8+32.3192.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39087.06 85.64+.19 +0.2tss+25.1+27.3202.27 Suntrust Bks STI25.30936.29 35.14-.56 -1.6tss+24.0+35.5130.40 TECO Energy TE16.12419.22 17.12-.15 -0.9sss+2.1+7.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37079.96 78.71-.30 -0.4sss+15.4+11.8151.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.10011.15 10.69+.41 +4.0sss+56.7+65.5110.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13

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A14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.16-.01+29.8Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.03+.37+50.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.24-.01+16.6 SmallCap d 39.56-.06+51.9CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.19-.01+31.9 LgCapVal 12.09-.04+32.0CGMFocus 36.79+.07+35.0 Realty 30.11+.09+8.2CRMMdCpVlIns 38.23-.13+31.3CalamosGrIncA m 35.76-.13+14.9 GrowA m 58.77+.07+28.7 MktNeuI 12.98-.01+5.7 MktNuInA m 13.11-.01+5.4CalvertEquityA m 47.31-.02+26.6CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.78-.03+29.6ClipperClipper 87.42-.46+32.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.95-.02+3.7 Realty 65.85-.43+8.6 RealtyIns 42.91-.28+9.0ColumbiaAcornA m 35.95-.04+31.4 AcornIntA m 47.30-.04+22.6 AcornIntZ 47.47-.04+23.0 AcornUSAZ 36.70-.05+33.9 AcornZ 37.40-.04+31.8 CAModA m 12.29-.01+14.1 CAModAgrA m 13.12-.02+17.4 CntrnCoreZ 20.84-.05+34.2 ComInfoA m 47.74+.29+22.1 DivIncA m 17.99-.04+26.5 DivIncZ 18.00-.05+26.7 DivOppA m 10.40-.02+26.4 DivrEqInA m 13.06-.03+29.3 HiYldBdA m 2.97-.01+7.4 IncOppA m 10.00-.01+6.2 IntmBdA m 9.04-.01-2.6 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A15 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD ROD DIXON ................................... PUBLISHER BILL KOCH ............... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ....................... NEWS EDITOR GENE PACKWOOD ............ EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a 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. DOONESBURY HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 Editors note : Garry Trudeau is on hiatus. This is a collection of some of his favorite strips. I n Geneva, Switzerland, The United States and other ma jor powers appeared close to a deal with Iran to curb its nucle ar program in exchange for lift ing some economic sanctions against the terrorist-sponsor ing state. Negotiations, howev er, fell apart at the last minute when France and Iran balked at the nal wording on the inter im draft. Talks are expected to resume within a few weeks, but it is worth pausing to consider what was nearly agreed to and what the outcome could like ly be. President Obama has pledged to Prime Minister Benjamin Ne tanyahu that America has Isra els back. Who knew he had a knife? An agreement that trusts Irans promises and allows it to surreptitiously complete de velopment of nuclear missiles would stab Israel in the back. North Korea promised for mer President Jimmy Carter during his 1994 visit to Pyong yang it would close a nuclear re actor at Yongbyon in exchange for food and humanitarian aid. The reactor was subsequently re-opened. Memo to the Obama administrations: tyrants lie. Unlike North Korea, an of cially atheist state, Iranian mul lahs have repeatedly said they have a religious duty to anni hilate Israel, not to mention America. How do secular diplo mats negotiate with people who, in their minds, would be violat ing Allahs will by making deals with the great Satan? While the negotiations be tween Secretary of State John Kerry and Iran were taking place in Geneva, writes Ynetnews. com, ...the Iranian government sent a different message with a broadcast on state television of a simulated missile attack on Is rael. How much more evidence of Irans intentions and ultimate objective are needed? Last month, Kerry and Ne tanyahu met for seven hours in Rome. Caroline Glick of the Je rusalem Post, citing the Israe li newspaper Yediot Aharonot, writes, The secretary of state told the prime minister that he heard from his European friends ... that if the negotiations (with the Palestinians) fail, Israel can forget about participating in the European research and develop ment program Horizon 2020. Kerry is then quoted as saying, And that will only be the begin ning. Doesnt Kerry have this back ward? Sanctions might be lifted against Iran for a promise that wont be kept, but possibly im posed on Israel if it wont agree to what amounts to assisted sui cide? It would also appear that this deal had been in the works for at least several months before the Geneva meetings. The Dai ly Beast reports: The Obama administration began soften ing sanctions on Iran after the election of Irans new president in June, well before the current round of nuclear talks in Gene va or the historic phone call be tween the two leaders in Sep tember. The administration pledg es to watch Iran closely and if it violates any provisions in a nal agreement, sanctions would be re-imposed. If sanctions and other means, such as the intro duction of the Stuxnet virus into Irans computers, failed to de ter Irans nuclear program, why would anyone think addition al threats and more sanctions would produce the desired re sults? Iran is playing for time and it appears the United States is willing to give it to them. History is a great teacher, but not everyone pays attention. In The Guns at Last Light, Rick Atkinsons chronicle of World War II, the author recalls Presi dent Franklin Roosevelts view of Soviet dictator Josef Stalin fol lowing their meeting at Yalta in February 1945: Stalin doesnt want anything other than secu rity for his country, the presi dent said. He wont try to an nex anything and will work for a world of democracy and peace. Winston Churchill similar ly misjudged Stalin, writes At kinson, telling his war cabinet, Stalin Im sure means well to the world and Poland. ... He will not embark on bad adventures. He added, I dont think Im wrong about Stalin, whom he had called that great and good man. Times and dictators change, but human nature remains the same. Roosevelt and Churchill were wrong about Stalin and the Obama administration is wrong about Iran. Readers may email Cal Thom as at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Watch for the coming betrayal of Israel LETTERS TO THE EDITOR YOUR POINT OF VIEW The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a 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. L ake Countys largest city has a problem. And county ofcials seem either oblivi ous to it or reluctant to nd a solution. Lake County Fire Station 90 is housed in a hotel in Clermont. Five years ago, plans were for Value Place Hotel off of State Road to serve as a tempo rary dwelling place. But six reghters still work in the makeshift rehouse. The problem at least the rst one is that the hotel is cramped. The bigger problem is safety. Local police have received frequent complaints of van dalism and theft at the hotel, re ofcials say. Ofcials say an nding alternative loca tion has been unsuccessful until recently. Lake County Sheriff Gary Borders offered to allow the re department to build a mod ular building on the property of the sher iffs South Lake Substation on State Road 50, about a quarter mile from the hotel. Fire ofcials hope to get the county com missions approval to begin planning the project. We understand that sometimes pressing issues occupy the attention of county com missioners and smaller matters get over looked. But how do conditions at a re station in the countys biggest city drop from commis sioners radar for half a decade? As county commissioners discuss con structing county road interchanges and small-town stations in rural sections of Lake, they apparently scratch their heads in wonderment about where the money would come from for bigger-ticket items, such as a South Lake re station. The conditions of Fire Station 90 beg the question: What have commissioners been thinking? We cant imagine any reasonable excuse for this oversight. And we urge commissioners to give this issue their serious attention. This is an essential public service. Com missioners should nd the money to pro vide better and safer housing for their re ghters. Fireghters deserve better treatment than this. And South Lake residents deserve bet ter management of such a vital public ser vice than this. Commissioners, nd the money for the station for the sake of both your employees and your constituents. You cant afford not to. OUR VOICE Lake should build the fire station

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8208 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Texans release Ed Reed / B5 PHOTO COURTESY / JOSH BOYER Lifters from Iron Jungle Weightlifting in Leesburg pose for pictures after last weekends Florida Weightlifting Federation State Champion ships in Altamonte Springs. Pictured are: (from left) Jose Barajas, Leann Holappa, Morgan Rhone, coach Josh Boyer, Kalyn Trull, Alexis Smith and Warren Brown. MIKE FITZPATRICK Associated Press NEW YORK Terry Francona of the Cleve land Indians and Clint Hurdle of the Pitts burgh Pirates won the Manager of the Year awards Tuesday after guiding their smallbudget teams to charming turnarounds. Francona edged John Farrell of the World Series champion Boston Red Sox for the American League honor 112 points to 96 in a close vote by the Baseball Writers Association of Amer ica. It was the rst Manager of the Year honor for Franco na, even though in an in teresting twist he steered the Red Sox to World Series titles in 2004 and 2007. In his rst season with the Indians, he directed them to a 24-win improvement and their rst playoff berth in six years. They lost the AL wild-card game to Tampa Bay, but vot ing is conducted before the postseason. This was one of the funnest years Ive ever had, Francona said in an interview on MLB Network. Hurdle was a runaway winner, selected rst on 25 of 30 ballots by the NL panel after taking the Pirates to the playoffs in their rst winning season since 1992. Don Mattingly of the Los Angeles Dodgers came in second and Fredi Gonzalez of the Atlanta Braves nished third. Its a bit overwhelming, to tell you the truth, Hurdle said. Its humbling. Its grati fying from an organizational standpoint. JEFFREY COLLINS Associated Press COLUMBIA, S.C. South Carolina coach Steve Spurri er knows his teams chances of playing for the Southeast ern Conference title depend on what happens in a game that should nish before the No. 11 Gamecocks kick off Saturday against Florida. But Spurrier doesnt plan to pay much attention to game between No. 25 Geor gia and seventh-ranked Au burn. Instead, he wants his team to focus on beating the Ga tors for the third time in four years. No interest at all in that game. We have no control over it, Spurrier said. Were just going to talk about try ing to play our best this week. Whatever happens within the division hap pens. Both Georgia and Mis souri have to lose one more SEC game for the Game cocks to win the SEC East. But the Gamecocks are still in a pretty good position. While the Bulldogs get an Auburn team with just one SEC loss, Missouri has a bye before facing Mississip pi and No. 10 Texas A&M to end its season. But a loss to the Gators WADE PAYNE / AP South Carolina head coach Steve Spurrier watches his players warm up on Oct. 19 before the Gamecocks played Tennessee in Knoxville, Tenn. WELCOME TO THE JUNGLE No. 11 Gamecocks focused on Gators, not on SEC East FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Iron Jungle Weightlifting is the home of two state champions. The Leesburg-based weight lifting club took six lifters to the Florida Weightlifting Federation State Championships last week end in Altamonte Springs and made its presence known with Morgan Rhone and Leann Hol appa winning titles and four oth ers recording top three nishes. It was an absolutely great weekend for our program, coach Josh Boyer said. The ex perience alone was worth the trip, but for my lifters to perform the way they did made it all that much better. There were a ton of great lifters at this meet. My lift ers were able to not only peak at the right time, but they were able to see how some elite lifters prepare, focus, and perform in a high-performance setting. Rhone, lifting at 53 kilograms (about 116 pounds), won her di vision with a combined weight of 77 kilograms. She lifted hoisted 34 kilograms in the Snatch, and 43 kilograms in the Clean-andJerk. It was anything, but a routine effort for Rhone, Boyer said. In fact, it was a championship that almost never occurred. Morgan was scratched from his rst two attempts in the Clean-and-Jerk for technical er rors, Boyer said. I momentari ly had a ashback of others who have missed all three attempts and lost the moment. I quick ly pulled Morgan to the side and said some things that have run through my mind should one of my lifters ever be in that sit uation again. I tired to keep her away from outside voices and talked her through her mental imagery. Fortunately, she came back strong and nailed her third attempt to save her champion ship bid. This speaks volumes about her as an individual and as a competitor. Boyer said that Rhones ability to erase the memory of her two failed lifts and persevere when Leesburg-based weightlifting team wins 2 titles at state championships SEE JUNGLE | B2 SEE SPURRIER | B2 Managers of the Year: Francona and Hurdle HURDLE FRANCONA SEE MLB | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Philadelphia 4 4 .500 Boston 4 4 .500 Toronto 3 5 .375 1 New York 2 4 .333 1 Brooklyn 2 4 .333 1 Southeast W L Pct GB Atlanta 4 3 .571 Miami 4 3 .571 Charlotte 3 4 .429 1 Orlando 3 5 .375 1 Washington 2 4 .333 1 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 8 0 1.000 Chicago 3 3 .500 4 Milwaukee 2 3 .400 4 Cleveland 3 5 .375 5 Detroit 2 4 .333 5 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 7 1 .875 Houston 5 3 .625 2 Dallas 4 3 .571 2 New Orleans 3 4 .429 3 Memphis 3 4 .429 3 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 5 1 .833 Portland 5 2 .714 Minnesota 5 3 .625 1 Denver 2 4 .333 3 Utah 0 8 .000 6 Pacic W L Pct GB Phoenix 5 2 .714 L.A. Clippers 5 3 .625 Golden State 4 3 .571 1 L.A. Lakers 3 5 .375 2 Sacr amento 1 5 .167 3 Mondays Games San Antonio 109, Philadelphia 85 Indiana 95, Memphis 79 Atlanta 103, Charlotte 94 Boston 120, Orlando 105 Chicago 96, Cleveland 81 Houston 110, Toronto 104,2OT Denver 100, Utah 81 Portland 109, Detroit 103 L.A. Clippers 109, Minnesota 107 Tuesdays Games Milwaukee at Miami, late Washington at Dallas, late Detroit at Golden State, late New Orleans at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Milwaukee at Orlando, 7 p.m. Houston at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Toronto at Memphis, 8 p.m. New York at Atlanta, 8 p.m. Washington at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Denver, 9 p.m. New Orleans at Utah, 9 p.m. Phoenix at Portland, 10 p.m. Brooklyn at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. FOOTBALL NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 7 2 0 .778 234 175 N.Y. Jets 5 4 0 .556 169 231 Miami 4 5 0 .444 193 209 Buffalo 3 7 0 .300 199 259 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 6 3 0 .667 222 193 Tennessee 4 5 0 .444 200 196 Houston 2 7 0 .222 170 248 Jacksonville 1 8 0 .111 115 291 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 6 4 0 .600 234 186 Cleveland 4 5 0 .444 172 197 Baltimore 4 5 0 .444 188 189 Pittsburgh 3 6 0 .333 179 218 West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 9 0 0 1.000 215 111 Denver 8 1 0 .889 371 238 San Diego 4 5 0 .444 212 202 Oakland 3 6 0 .333 166 223 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 5 5 0 .500 274 258 Philadelphia 5 5 0 .500 252 244 N.Y. Giants 3 6 0 .333 165 243 Washington 3 6 0 .333 230 287 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 7 2 0 .778 265 163 Carolina 6 3 0 .667 214 115 Atlanta 2 7 0 .222 186 251 Tampa Bay 1 8 0 .111 146 209 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 6 3 0 .667 238 216 Chicago 5 4 0 .556 259 247 Green Bay 5 4 0 .556 245 212 Minnesota 2 7 0 .222 220 279 West W L T P ct PF PA Seattle 9 1 0 .900 265 159 San Francisco 6 3 0 .667 227 155 Arizona 5 4 0 .556 187 198 St. Louis 4 6 0 .400 224 234 Thursdays Game Indianapolis at Tennessee, 8:25 p.m. Sundays Games Baltimore at Chicago, 1 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Detroit at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Arizona at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. San Diego at Miami, 4:05 p.m. Minnesota at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. San Francisco at New Orleans, 4:25 p.m. Green Bay at N.Y. Giants, 4:25 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 8:30 p.m. Open: Dallas, St. Louis Mondays Game New England at Carolina, 8:40 p.m. College Schedule Todays Games MIDWEST Miami (Ohio) (0-9) at Kent St. (2-8), 8 p.m. Ball St. (9-1) at N. Illinois (9-0), 8 p.m. Thursdays Games SOUTH Georgia Tech (6-3) at Clemson (8-1), 7:30 p.m. Morgan St. (4-6) at SC State (7-3), 7:30 p.m. SOUTHWEST Marshall (6-3) at Tulsa (2-7), 7:30 p.m. Fridays Game FAR WEST Washington (6-3) at UCLA (7-2), 9 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 17 12 5 0 24 54 42 Boston 17 11 5 1 23 48 30 Toronto 17 11 6 0 22 51 40 Detroit 18 9 5 4 22 45 48 Montreal 18 9 8 1 19 48 40 Ottawa 17 7 6 4 18 53 51 Florida 18 3 11 4 10 37 64 Buffalo 19 3 15 1 7 33 61 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 17 11 6 0 22 50 40 Washington 18 9 8 1 19 57 52 N.Y. Rangers 17 9 8 0 18 39 46 Carolina 17 6 7 4 16 32 48 New Jersey 17 5 7 5 15 35 44 N.Y. Islanders 18 6 9 3 15 51 60 Columbus 16 6 10 0 12 41 46 Philadelphia 16 5 10 1 11 26 44 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 16 14 2 0 28 54 28 Chicago 18 12 2 4 28 66 49 St. Louis 15 11 2 2 24 52 34 Minnesota 18 10 4 4 24 48 40 Nashville 17 8 7 2 18 37 54 Dallas 17 8 7 2 18 46 52 Winnipeg 19 8 9 2 18 50 55 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 19 15 3 1 31 66 45 Phoenix 18 12 4 2 26 60 56 San Jose 17 10 2 5 25 63 41 Vancouver 20 11 7 2 24 54 54 Los Angeles 17 11 6 0 22 50 41 Calgary 17 6 9 2 14 47 61 Edmonton 19 4 13 2 10 48 75 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Mondays Games Boston 3, Tampa Bay 0 Tuesdays Games Los Angeles at Buffalo, late Nashville at N.Y. Islanders, late New Jersey at N.Y. Rangers, late Columbus at Washington, late Colorado at Carolina, late Tampa Bay at Montreal, late Philadelphia at Ottawa, late Winnipeg at Detroit, late Anaheim at Florida, late Phoenix at St. Louis, late San Jose at Calgary, late Todays Games Toronto at Minnesota, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. Dallas at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Thursdays Games Columbus at Boston, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at Chicago, 8 p.m. Colorado at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Dallas at Calgary, 9 p.m. San Jose at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Transactions BASEBALL American League OAKLAND ATHLETICS Named Marcus Jensen minor league roving hitting instructor; Webster Gar rison hitting coach for Midland (TL); Ryan Chris tenson manager and John Wasdin pitching coach for Stockton (Cal); Rick Magnante manager, Jimmy Escalante pitching coach and Lloyd Turner hitting coach of Beloit (MWL); David Newhan manager and Tommy Everidge hitting coach of Vermont (NYP); and Ruben Escalera manager of the Arizona League Athletics. TEXAS RANGERS Named Bengie Molina rst base coach and catching instructor. Promoted Round Rock (PCL) manager Bobby Jones to as sistant hitting coach and Kevin Harmon to head trainer. Named trainer Jamie Reed senior director of medical operations. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Announced the retirement of INF Mark DeRosa. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL Suspended Jacksonville LB LaRoy Reynolds four games for violating the leagues policy on per formance-enhancing drugs. BUFFALO BILLS Signed DE Ikponmwosa Igbino sun to the practice squad. CLEVELAND BROWNS Re-signed LB Justin Sta ples to the practice squad. GREEN BAY PACKERS Placed QB Seneca Wallace on injured reserve. Signed QB Matt Flynn. HOUSTON TEXANS Released S Ed Reed. Placed RB Arian Foster on injured reserve. MINNESOTA VIKINGS Signed DE Spencer Nealy to the practice squad. TV 2 DAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 Ball St. at N. Illinois GOLF 9 p.m. TGC PGA Tour of Australasia, Australian Masters, rst round, at Cheltenham, Australia 3 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, DP World Tour Championship Dubai, rst round, at Dubai, United Arab Emirates MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPNEWS Florida St. at UCF FS1 Wright St. at Georgetown CBSSN Mount St. Marys at Villanova NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. FS-Florida Milwaukee at Orlando 8 p.m. ESPN New York at Atlanta 10:30 p.m. ESPN Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m. NBCSN Philadelphia at Pittsburgh SOCCER 3:15 p.m. ESPN Mens national teams, World Cup qualier, Mexico vs. New Zealand, at Mexico City SCOREBOARD CONTACT US SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (col lege scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycom mercial.com 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 well 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 IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED she was on the brink of losing out on her chanc es of victory speaks vol umes about mental makeup. Those who dont understand the pres sures that exist in all the months and months of preparation, all of that coming down to one attempt for a 15-yearold girl, and for her to block all her fears, emo tions, worries, negative thoughts and the pres sure of the situation a state championship to nail the most im portant attempt of her career. It was the ultimate denition of clutch. Holappa took the 69+ kilogram (at least 152 pounds) classication with a combined weight of 112 kilograms a personal record. Holap pa hit 50 kilograms in the Snatch and 62 kilo grams in the Clean-andJerk. Boyer said each of Holappas nal totals in both disciplines also were personal records. He said she attempt ed to build on to her Clean-and-Jerk total, but missed with her nal attempt. The great news for Leann is that she hit the Clean (on her nal lift) in a very controlled manner, Boyer said. Leann was in total con trol of her lifts. I was very proud of how she ap proached this meet in regard to her warm-up, her focus and her con dence. Other Iron Jungle weightlifters at the twoday meet included: Ka lyn Trull, who nished third at 63 kilograms (138 pounds); Alex is Smith, who nished third at 75+ kilograms (at least 165 pounds); Warren Brown, who n ished second at 77 ki lograms (169 pounds); and, Jose Barajas, who nished third at 77 ki lograms in the junior weight class. All other lifters from Iron Jungle Weightlifting competed in the Youth weight classications. In addition, Iron Jun gles girls lifters won sec ond place in the team competition, trailing only Team Florida Al tamonte. Coached by Danny Camargo, who also serves as president of the Florida Weight lifting Federation, Team Florida Altamonte has become the team Boy er said he hopes Iron Jungle Weightlifting can emulate. They deserved to win the team champion ship, Boyer said. Team Altamonte is an ex tremely impressive unit. They are very deep, and they support each other to the fullest. Boyer said he tries to take something away from every meet in which Iron Jungle Weightlifting competes. His goal is to use each competition to make his team stronger. While he admits the experience his lifters gain in each meet helps them as they progress to increasingly tougher compeition, Boyer also goes to class, watching how more experienced coaches handle them selves and their lifters. I watched every thing, Boyer said. I was the ways and man nerisms of the coach es, many of who are my role models. Ive had some great coaches to draw references and learn from. Im going to take many of the things Ive learned into the up coming girls high school season. Boyer also said the support of parents and fans have helped speed up the teams climb to elite status. He is quick to point out that he doesnt consider Iron Jungle Weightlifting to be an elite team yet. But he believes that day is coming. And it might be in the not-too-distant future. Weve gotten unwav ering support from our supporters since this club was founded, Boy er said. We have taken this support and used it to fuel our drive to put Leesburg and Lake County on the weight lifting map. This past weekend, we took an other huge step up that hill and showed every one that we are hungry and still climb ing. JUNGLE FROM PAGE B1 would e nd just about any hopes of making to Atlanta for the SEC title game for just the sec on d time in school history. We cant win it this week, but we can lose it this week, offensive lineman Ronald Pat rick said. Florida (4-5, 3-4 SEC) has dominated South Carolina (7-2, 5-2) since the Gamecocks joined the SEC in 1992. But South Carolina broke a 14-game losing streak against the Ga tors in 2005 and won two in a row before Flor idas 44-11 win last season in a bizarre game. The Gamecocks outgained the Gators 191 yards to 183 yards, but three fumbles and an interception doomed South Carolina. It was similar to Floridas 34-17 loss last week to Vanderbilt, where the Gators outgained the Commodores, but turned the ball over four times. They clobbered us last year, Spurrier said. We fumbled it all over the place and got beat probably about as badly as we have in the last two or three years around here. But that Florida team was ranked third in the country and was 6-0. This years Gators are 4-5 and in danger of their first losing season since 1979. Florida has the worst of fense in the SEC at 336 yards a game, but the best defense, allowing just under 279 yards a game. Our guys have confidence. We just need to put them in situations to be successful, Flor ida coach Will Muschamp said, What has hurt Florida the most is injuries. The Gators have lost 10 players, including six starters, to season-ending injuries. SPURRIER FROM PAGE B1 It also was the rst Manager of the Year honor for the 56-yearold Hurdle. His highest nish had been third in 2007, when he led the Colorado Rockies to the World Series. The only other Pitts burgh manager to win the award was Jim Ley land in 1990 and 1992, the bookends to three consecutive division ti tles for the Pirates. After that, they en dured a record 20 straight losing seasons the longest drought in any of the four major professional sports before going 94-68 this year to capture an NL wild card. Im a realist, but I am an optimist, said Hur dle, who has managed the Pirates for three sea sons. Everybody played a part. Riding a wave of ex citement from a reju venated fan base in a city nally enthralled by baseball again, Pitts burgh beat the Cincin nati Reds in the wildcard game before losing to league champion St. Louis in a division series that went the full ve games. I said its the greatest coaching opportunity in all of sports the op portunity to be part of a select group of men and women that re-bond a city with a ballclub, Hurdle said. Three years almost to the day that I said it, its starting to happen. Hurdle was chosen second on the other ve ballots and was the only manager picked on ev ery one. He had 140 points in the 5-3-1 scor ing system to 68 points for Mattingly, who re ceived two rst-place votes after leading the Dodgers to the NL West title. Gonzalez got three rst-place votes and n ished with 43 points. Mike Matheny of the Cardinals was the only other skipper to ap pear on a ballot. He was tabbed second by four voters and third by sev en. Francona garnered 16 of 30 rst-place votes to 12 for Farrell. Bob Mel vin, last years winner, received the other two and came in third af ter his low-payroll Oak land Athletics won their second consecutive AL West crown. Francona never re ceived a rst-place vote during eight seasons as manager of the Red Sox. He had never nished higher than fourth in 12 years as a big league skipper. MLB FROM PAGE B1 STAFF REPORT T h e Leesburg High School girls soccer team got a pair of hat tricks Tuesday in a 7-0 victory against Ocala Lake Weir in Ocala. Melody Smalley and Chelsea Mudd scored three goals apiece to lead the way for the Yellow Jackets (7-0), who posted their third straight shutout. Sidney Williams scored Leesburgs only other goal. The Yellow Jackets red 25 shots on goal. Leesburg goalkeep er Sarah McKinney had ve saves. Jordan Peterson had ve saves for the Yellow Jackets, as did Jasmine Kasch. Morgan Shafar and Williams had one assist. GIRLS BASKETBALL Chanikia Dixon scored 15 points Tues day to power Wild wood to a home victory against First Academy of Leesburg 63-13. Peyton Marshall paced First Academy of Leesburg with nine points. EUSTIS 5, BELLEVIEW 5 Karina Chico had a hat trick Tuesday to help Eustis to its rst tie of the season. Kim Bovard and Kristy Vidler had one goal apiece, and Bovard added three as sists. Eustis goalkeeper A.J. Morales recorded 11 saves. GOLF Three local golfers stepped up with ster ling efforts last week end at the Hurricane Junior Golf Tours Cen tral Florida Junior Classic at Harmony Golf Perserve in Har mony. Mai Dechathip at from Howey-inthe-Hills picked up a win in the Girls 15-18 age group and Angela Luna, also from How ey-in-the-Hills n ished third in the Girls 15-18 age group. Dechapthipat also won the Birdie Chal lenge in her age group with 12 birdies over the two-day event. Sorrentos Daniel Core nished second in the Boys 11-14 age group. Core had a twoday total of 147, two shots off the lead. Leesburg girls remain unbeaten after shutout

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 COLLEGE FOOTBALL MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE Florida quarterback Tyler Murphy proba bly will be a game-time decision against No. 11 South Carolina. Offensive coordina tor Brent Pease said Tuesday that Murphys throwing shoulder is still sore and could keep him out against the Gamecocks on Sat urday night. Murphy sprained his right shoulder against LSU last month. He started the last three games losses against Missouri, Georgia and Vanderbilt and com pleted 55.7 percent of his passes for 479 yards, with one touch down pass and four in terceptions. He also was sacked 15 times. Murphy said Monday he landed on his shoul der against the Com modores he was sacked ve times and possibly made the injury worse. He sat out practice Monday and Tues day, and Pease said his availability will come down to how well he can throw the ball with spin. Hes in a situation where hes spending time in the training room getting healthy again, Pease said. I think its day to day based on what the trainers have to say. Murphy threw a ca reer-high three inter ceptions in the 3417 loss to Vanderbilt, and the Commodores turned them into 21 points. I need all the prac tice I can get, Murphy said. Its just frustrat ing being banged up a little bit and having to sit out and try to get healthy. Im just going to live in the training room and get healthy and try to get back out there as soon as possi ble. Murphy declined to use the injury as an ex cuse, but he did ac knowledge that he has been ghting a little bit of pain. The Gators have been decimated by injuries this season. They have 10 players sidelined with season-ending in juries and several oth ers who have missed signicant time. The list includes quarter back Jeff Driskel, de fensive tackle Domi nique Easley, running back Matt Jones, kick returner Andre Debose, linebacker Antonio Morrison and three of fensive linemen. If Murphy cant play, redshirt freshman Sky ler Mornhinweg would make his rst career start. Mornhinweg, the son of New York Jets offensive coordinator Marty Mornhinweg, hasnt played a down in two years. Hes ready to go, Pease said. The thing thats tough on a kid in his situation is just experience. You hope you never really have to play with a redshirt freshman. Nothing against him because hes a smart kid, he works hard. But in a de velopmental situation, you hope that you get into your sophomore and junior year before youre in that situation, whether youre com peting for the job or in a backup role ready to play. UFs Tyler Murphy a game-time decision PHIL SANDLIN / AP Florida quarterback Tyler Murphy (3) gets a pass off as Vanderbilt defensive tackle Barron Dixon (44) rushes during the second half of Saturdays game in Gainesville. Vanderbilt defeated Florida 34-17. Losers of four straight, the Gators play South Carolina this week. RUSTY MILLER Associated Press COLUMBUS, Ohio Bring on Bama. Florida State, too. Ohio State wide re ceiver Evan Spencer made it clear Mon day that he believes the Buckeyes are better than No. 3. Spencer had a chance to watch twotime defending nation al champion Alabama and second-ranked Florida State last week end while the Buckeyes had an open date. I guess Im a little bi ased but I think wed wipe the eld with both of them, said Spencer with a chuckle. The ju nior, who is the son of former Ohio State and NFL player and coach Tim Spencer, added, Thats just my bias speaking. Actually, Spencer didnt mention Florida State. Asked if he was referring to the Semi noles, he said, Who ever. Urban Meyer took a very different approach to making it known that he thinks the Buck eyes deserve a chance to play for the nation al title. Meyer said he vot ed the Buckeyes (9-0, 5-0 Big Ten) No. 2 on his USA Today coach es poll ballot behind Alabama but ahead of Florida State. I believe we have Alabama, Ohio State, Florida State, Mey er said of his ballot. He couldnt remember the order of the next two teams, between Stan ford and Baylor. Asked for his ratio nale in voting that way, Meyer said, I had us (No.) 2 all year. I just think were playing like one of the top teams in the country right now. The coaches poll is used in the BCS stand ings formula. The Buckeyes are clearly a condent group, going into a game at Illinois on Sat urday. The Illini (3-6, 0-5) have lost 19 con secutive Big Ten games, while Ohio State owns the nations longest winning streak at 21 in a row. Ohio State has dom inated the Big Ten over the past two years, win ning close games and winning blow-outs alike. That has worked against the Buckeyes, since many voters both in media and among the coaches believe the Big Ten has fallen on hard times in terms of talent. For much of this sea son, the Buckeyes have been the only Big Ten team ranked among the top 15 in the polls. The Southeastern Conferen ce, mean while, has won the last seven national champi onships, with Alabama winning three of the last four. The Crimson Tide and Florida State, which has powered its way back to national prominence this sea son, are both unbeat en. The top two teams in the Bowl Champi onship Series rankings will play in the national championship game at the Rose Bowl on Jan. 6. The off week enabled Ohio States players and coaches to watch most of the other top teams in action. On Thursday night, they watched then-No. 2 Oregon lose to No. 5 Stanford, 2620, and undefeated and fth-ranked Baylor pound No. 12 Oklaho ma, 4-12. On Saturday, most of the Buckeyes were watching as Alabama broke free in the sec ond half to take a con vincing 38-17 win over No. 10 LSU and Florida State, which is second in the BCS standings behind Alabama, roll over Wake Forest, 59-3. Were football junk ies, Ohio State as sistant coach Ker ry Coombs said. That was enjoyable. You do watch those guys. You want to watch good teams play and see how their kids stack up against your kids. Coombs declined to say if he felt Ohio State could hold its own against the likes of the Crimson Tide and Sem inoles. Im not in a place to evaluate that, he said. Id like to think we could hold our own against anybody. Were looking forward to playing anybody and everybody that shows up. The Buckeyes re maining schedule after Illinois is home against Indiana (4-5, 2-3) and then the annual lateNovember feud with ri val Michigan (6-3, 2-3) at The Big House. After that will like ly come the Big Ten championship game the Buckeyes have the inside track at winning the Leaders Division ti tle and the same goes for Michigan State in the Legends before the nal BCS rankings come out along with the bowl bids. Meyer said the bar is raised as the season builds to a crescendo. The message is you have to play great, he said. Youre held to (a higher standard) to be even mentioned with those other teams. Be careful what you wish for that means you have to practice and play at a certain level. We practiced at a very, very high level to day. And we all expect them to play at a very high level, because youre in the same breath with some very, very good teams. Spencer: OSU would wipe field with Bama, FSU JAY LAPRETE / AP Ohio State wide receiver Evan Spencer (6) avoids a Florida A&M defender during a game on Sept. 21 in Columbus, Ohio. Ohio State might be No. 3 in the polls, but Spencer thinks the Buckeyes are better than No. 1 Alabama and No. 2 Florida State.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE FRED GOODALL Associated Press TAMPA The Tam pa Bay Buccaneers got a much-needed victo ry, and the Miami Dol phins showed a bul lying scandal hasnt completely torn the team apart. The Bucs (1-8) be came the last NFL team to win, beating the em battled Dolphins 22-19 with a strong defensive performance on night the franchise honored Hall of Famer Warren Sapp. A win cures every thing. ... Its good to get our rst win, especially at home, cornerback Darrelle Revis said. It was an emotional game for us, and we knew the type of game it was go ing to be on Monday night as well. Its great. The Dolphins (4-5) lost for the fth time in six games. In its rst outing since allegations of bul lying engulfed the lock er room in controver sy, Miami rallied from a 15-0 decit to take the lead before rook ie Mike Glennon led a long touchdown drive put the Bucs ahead for good. Bobby Raineys 1-yard run capped an 80-yard drive, and Tam pa Bay held on the nal 10 minutes to win for only the second time in 15 games dating to last season. The Bucs held fourthquarter leads in four of their eight losses, los ing each time in the nal 89 seconds of regu lation or overtime. It was rough. It was scary, Im not going to lie, linebacker Adam Heyward said, recall ing the Bucs blew a 21-point lead before losing at Seattle eight days earlier. It looked like last week. The guys, like Lavonte (David) and a bunch of us just said were tired of it, Hey ward added. We cant do it again, and every body just started step ping up and making plays. Ryan Tannehill threw for 229 yards, including touchdowns of 6 and 19 yards to Rishard Mat thews. But the secondyear quarterback got no help from a running game that was limited to just 2 yards rushing. We didnt have any type of way to keep them off balance be cause we werent able to establish the run, Dolphins coach Joe Philbin said. Despite the loss, the game was a welcome albeit brief re spite from questions about tackle Jonathan Martins allegations of daily harassment by teammates, including suspended guard Rich ie Incognito. The NFL is looking into the case, and the leagues special inves tigator will determine whether Incognito ha rassed Martin, and whether the Dolphins mishandled the matter. We had a good week of preparation, but the performance wasnt good enough, Philbin said. We have good guys on this team who un derstand adversity and understand how to handle it, Tanne hill said. This is a good test. Im not saying its easy. Im not saying its fun to deal with. But I have faith in these guys. Five reasons why the Bucs have their rst victory, and the Dolphins continue to struggle: STEADY GLENNON Glennon didnt daz zle in his sixth start for Tampa Bay, but the rookie did hold his composure and throw for 139 yards and one TD. His rst intercep tion in four games a stretch 159 passing attempts led to Mi ami eld goal, howev er he came right back to led his team to the go-ahead touchdown. It feels good. Hopeful ly now, the second half of the season, we can really get things going, Glennon said. Weve just got to keep play ing the way that were coached, and we feel like well be just ne. SLOW START The Dolphins were outplayed for most of the rst half. Tanne hill brought them back, but the second-year pro missed a couple of opportunities for po tential game-chang ing plays with poor throws, including one that wide-open receiv er Mike Wallace caught out of bounds. I have to be able to make the throw, Tannehill said. NO RUNNING GAME Tampa Bay set a team record for fewest rush ing yards allowed, holding the Dophins to 2 yards on 14 attempts. One game after posting the rst 100-yard game of his career, running back Lamar Miller car ried seven times for 2 yards, with a long of 4 yards. FOURTH QUARTER Miami took a 19-15 lead into the fourth quarter. But the Dol phins defense, which played better after yielding a TD on Tam pa Bays rst drive of the night, struggled to stop the run down the stretch. With starter Mike James sidelined after breaking his left ankle in the rst quar ter, Brian Leonard n ished with 57 yards and Rainey gained 45 on eight attempts. TAMPA BAY D In addition to stop ping the run, the Bucs defense scored on a safety, had two sacks, and Revis intercepted Tannehills nal pass of the night a despera tion throw on fourthand-28 from the Dol phins 15. We knew it was going to be on us. Everybody stepped up, linebacker Lavon te David said. Right at that two-minute warn ing, I came in, brung the guys in and said: It aint going to happen again, man. Weve got to make all this stuff end right here, right now. Thats what hap pened. Buccaneers 22, Dolphins 19 Miami 0 7 12 0 19 Tampa Bay 10 5 0 7 22 First Quarter TBPenn 1 pass from Glennon (Lindell kick), 9:37. TBFG Lindell 24, 5:27. Second Quarter TBDavid safety, 13:52. TBFG Lindell 35, 9:01. MiaMatthews 6 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), :28. Third Quarter MiaFG Sturgis 40, 7:57. MiaMatthews 19 pass from Tannehill (pass failed), 2:01. MiaFG Sturgis 30, :10. Fourth Quarter TBRainey 1 run (Lindell kick), 10:19. A,448. Mia TB First downs 16 18 Total Net Yards 213 264 Rushes-yards 14-2 37-140 Passing 211 124 Punt Returns 1-34 2-72 Kickoff Returns 2-30 3-57 Interceptions Ret. 1-23 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 27-42-1 11-21-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-18 2-15 Punts 5-51.4 5-42.4 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 4-70 9-70 Time of Possession 25:12 34:48 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGMiami, Miller 7-2, Tannehill 1-2, Clay 2-0, Dan.Thomas 4-(minus 2). Tampa Bay, Leonard 2057, Rainey 8-45, James 5-41, Glennon 4-(minus 3). PASSINGMiami, Tannehill 27-42-1-229. Tampa Bay, Glennon 11-21-1-139. RECEIVINGMiami, Matthews 11-120, Hartline 5-57, Clay 4-21, Wallace 4-15, Miller 2-9, Egnew 1-7. Tampa Bay, Underwood 3-64, Jackson 3-28, Leonard 2-16, Wright 1-19, Rainey 1-11, Penn 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Bucs hold off embattled Dolphins for first win JOHN RAOUX / AP Tampa Bay wide receiver Vincent Jackson celebrates as he leaves the eld after defeating Miami 22-19 on Monday night in Tampa. STEVEN WINE Associated Press DAVIE Miami Dol phins fans are vent ing on Twitter and complaining on radio about the team owner, the coach, the general manager and even the backup left guard. A harassment case and a loss to a winless team can have that ef fect. Already staggered by a scandal that has prompted an NFL in vestigation, the Dol phins must now try to bounce back from their worst loss of the year. Rather than taking out their frustrations of the past two weeks on the hapless Tampa Bay Buccaneers, the Dol phins came out at Monday night, dug a 15-0 hole and lost 2219. The loss left the Dol phins at 4-5, with the ve defeats coming in the past six games. Fedup fans took the latest loss hard, and many said owner Stephen Ross should re every one, himself included. With the harassment case involving offen sive linemen Jonathan Martin and Richie In cognito likely to re main unresolved for at least a couple of weeks, second-year coach Joe Philbin will try to sal vage the season begin ning Sunday at home against San Diego. Philbin, now 11-14 at Miami, won a vote of condence before Mondays game from Ross, but that could change depending on the ndings of the NFLs special investi gator. Hell meet this week with Martin, who is with his family in Los Angeles and receiving counseling for emo tional issues. Ross also plans to meet with Martin in California on Wednes day. The second-year pro suddenly left the team two weeks ago, and his attorney has al leged Martin was ha rassed daily by team mates, including Incognito, who has been suspended. The case inspired a national debate about workplace bullying, at tracting a throng of media that has lled the Dolphins lock er room the past week. The team, however, declined to blame the case on its latest loss. Yes we faced a lot of distractions, but lead ing up to this game, the last few days Ive had a good feeling that the guys were ready to play, quarterback Ryan Tannehill said. A bigger factor might have been the absence of two starters in a line that was already lousy. At Tampa, the Dolphins netted a franchise re cord-low 2 yards in 14 carries. Thats 5.1 inches per carry. At that rate, they would need 71 carries to get a rst down. Nate Garner whiffed on sev eral blocks lling in for Incognito at left guard, but no one on the line seemed to get any push downeld. Not a good job by us, right tackle Tyson Clabo said. There are plenty of other issues. Run de fense is supposed ly the teams strength, but Miami allowed 140 yards on the ground against the injuryriddled Bucs, whose fourth-string running back scored the deci sive touchdown. The Dolphins have sunk to 25th in the league in run defense. Tannehill played well but misred on a long pass to an open Mike Wallace, who was tar geted seven times and totaled 15 yards. The $60 million receiv er still has only one touchdown this year. First-round pick Dion Jordan was also a non factor again at line backer, playing only nine snaps on defense. While the scoreboard in Tampa argued other wise, Tannehill said the harassment case uni ed the team. He pre dicted the Dolphins will yet bounce back. I feel like weve real ly come together over this adversity, he said. This couldve gone two ways: Guys could split up and take sides by dividing the lock er room, or we could come together. ... Life is full of adver sity. Not everyone deals with a situation like this, but you have to be able to face it. The old adage: As many times a horse knocks you off, you get back on. Thats the mentality I have, and thats the mentali ty I think this team has, and weve just got to keep going. Scandal, latest loss have Dolphins fans fed up

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE KRISTIE RIEKEN Associated Press HOUSTON Ninetime Pro Bowl safety Ed Reed was released by the Houston Texans on Tuesday, the latest blow in a disaster of a season. A person familiar with the decision con firmed the move to The Associated Press on Tuesday on the condition of anonym ity because the team had not made it of ficial. Reed tweeted: Thanks to the Tex ans! And the City of Htown! Reed missed the first two games after hip surgery and was re cently relegated to a backup role. On Fri day, he expressed his displeasure at not starting. On Sunday, after Houstons sev enth straight loss, he publicly criticized the team and said they had been outplayed and outcoached in the teams first full game without coach Gary Kubiak, who is recov ering from a ministroke. Interim coach Wade Phillips, who is the teams defensive co ordinator, seemed un happy when asked about Reeds com ments on Monday. Everybody has their own feelings about whats happening, Phillips said. They have their own ideas about whats happen ing or didnt happen. We try to keep every thing in house. The 35-year-old Reed was signed to a three-year, $15 million contract in the offsea son after he spent his entire 11-year career with Baltimore. The Texans courted him in an effort to beef up what they saw as an elite defensive unit that needed an up grade in the second ary to make an expect ed run at the Super Bowl. But Reed never showed the playmak ing ability he had be come known for in Baltimore and had just 16 tackles this season. The move could mean the end of the career of a player many believe is the best to ever play his position. He was the AP Defensive Player of the Year in 2004 and led the league in in terceptions that sea son and again in 2008 and 2010. Hes made the Pro Bowl in each of the last seven sea sons and was a fivetime All-Pro. He started each game for the Ravens last season and had four interceptions and 49 tackles to help them to a Super Bowl win. A first-round draft pick in 2002, his 61 career interceptions were most among ac tive players and he has 109 passes defend ed, 524 tackles and 11 forced fumbles in 167 games. The Texans are reel ing. Besides Kubiaks health problems, quarterback Matt Schaub was benched and standout line backer Brian Cushing was lost for the sea son to an injury. Run ning back Arian Foster also needs back sur gery and the Texans have gone from Super Bowl contenders to AFC bottom-feeders. Texans decide to release safety Ed Reed GAIL BURTON / AP Houston free safety Ed Reed watches during a break in play on Sept. 22 against Baltimore, in Bal timore. Reed tweeted his thanks to the Texans on Tuesday amid reports that the nine-time Pro Bowl safety will be released in what has been a disaster of a season. Reed tweeted: Thanks to the Texans! And the City of Htown! JENNA FRYER Associated Press CHARLOTTE, N.C. Determined to learn ex actly what caused his mystery illness in 2011, Trevor Bayne made re peated visits to the Mayo Clinic over the last two years, asking ques tions about his health and medical history. The youngest win ner in Daytona 500 his tory wasnt sick and he wasnt suffering from any of the symptoms nausea, fatigue, double vision and numbness in his arm that had side lined Bayne for ve rac es in 2011. He just wanted an an swer. Bayne nally got it in June when doctors con rmed that the 22-yearold Bayne has multiple sclerosis, a diagnosis he revealed publicly Tues day. I think MS takes time to diagnose and, as a doctor, you dont want to jump right in and give a diagnosis to somebody, Bayne said. I think a smart doctor is going to continue to do things. Obviously, its a different kind of con dition than something where you can just see it immediately, so over time they just evaluate you and the doctors just run a bunch of different tests. Bayne, who was 20 when he won the Day tona 500 two seasons ago, will compete as scheduled at Home stead-Miami Speed way this weekend in the Nationwide and Sprint Cup Series nales. He will also run a full Na tionwide schedule next season for Roush Fen way Racing and a par tial Cup schedule for The Wood Brothers. Baynes younger sis ter, Sarah, also has MS, but he said the disease wasnt something doc tors were particularly looking for when he was hospitalized in 2011. MS is not a hereditary or family kind of condi tion, so its something that is an individual ba sis, he said. They dont connect them at all be cause its not a family kind of thing. Bayne rst felt numb ness in his arm during a race at Texas in 2011, six weeks after his Daytona 500 victory. At the time, he assumed it was relat ed to an insect bite on his elbow that had be come irritated and de veloped a rash. He was admitted to the Mayo Clinic three weeks later for nau sea, fatigue and dou ble vision. Bayne un derwent a spinal tap, doctors ruled out Lyme disease, and ultimate ly discharged him with a diagnosis of an in ammatory condition. It was never made clear if it was related to the insect bite, and Bayne said in later interviews he believed he was suf fering from Lyme dis ease. Now hes not sure, and says the 2011 illness is what led to my eventual diagnosis this year. Obviously, Ive been going to the Mayo Clin ic regularly for check ups and evaluations, and they started check ing on me and research ing, he said. We didnt have a diagnosis then, so this is what has led to the diagnosis. MS is a potentially dis abling disease in which the immune system at tacks the central ner vous system, which in cludes the brain, spinal cord and optic nerves. Symptoms can be mild, such as fatigue, or se vere, including paralysis or loss of vision. There is no cure, but treatment can help manage symp toms and reduce the progress of the disease. MS is not technically hereditary, but having a relative such as a parent or sibling with MS can increase an individuals risk of developing the disease over the gen eral population. Stud ies have shown there is a higher prevalence of certain genes in popu lations with higher rates of MS, according to the National Multiple Scle rosis Society. Roush Fenway Racing President Steve New mark said Bayne was dogged in his push for a denitive diagnosis. I think that it was re freshing that he actu ally got a diagnosis be cause there had been some uncertainty about what had unfolded pre viously, so I know it was comforting to him and thats why he pursued it so strongly, Newmark said. The reality of it is if Trevor wasnt a race car driver and didnt have the means, he probably would never have been diagnosed at this point. It was through his de termination of just reg ularly getting checked that it came to light. Bayne, who competed in his rst triathlon last December, said hes not taking any medication and suffers no symp toms. He was diagnosed during a whirlwind three weeks in June in which he was married, making frequent trips to the Mayo Clinic in Min nesota and won his only Nationwide race of the year at Iowa. He said he needed time to accept and pro cess the diagnosis, and chose now to go pub lic with his disease be cause hes doesnt want to hide from it. Bayne is a devout Christian, and often gives motivational speeches. NASCARs Trevor Bayne says he has MS CHARLIE NEIBERGALL / AP Trevor Bayne reacts after winning the NASCAR Nationwide Se ries in June at Iowa Speedway in Newton, Iowa. Bayne said Tuesday that he has multiple sclerosis and he does not expect it to impact his racing career. Bayne, who in 2011 became the youngest winner in Daytona 500 history, will still compete as scheduled at Homestead-Miami Speedway this weekend in the Nationwide and Sprint Cup Series nales.

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 r f n t n b r b r r r f t n b r b n b b r t n n b r b b f t n r f t n b b b b b n b b r b b b b b r r r n n b r b f t n r r n t b r n r r r r t b b r b b b b r b r b b b r b b b r r f b b r b b b b r n n b r b b r r r f n t n f n r t n n b r b b f t n r n f n b b b b r n f t n f b r r b b r r b b b r b b b r r f b b n b tt b n f n bbb b b n bb ttt b ff b b b b n rrbb n rn b t b rrbb rn b b b b b b r b b b r b r b b b r b b b r r f b b r b b b b r n n b r b b b t n b r n b b n t r f n n f n t bbb nb n b t t t t n n ntt b b b n f r r n r r r r n n b n b n b b b b b r b r r r b b b b r r r r r b r n r r r n b b r r r r b b b b r r r n b r b n rn n nf n b ttn tn b r t b b t b r n t r r t b r t n b r b n f b r r b t n t t n t n t t r r n b r r b b

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rfntbnttttn rrr rf f rff f r r ntbfntbnttttn r rrrf rff ntbbbttff tfr n r r b n n n n r fntbntttnt r f rfr r rfr rr f r bntb r r r r b r f n rrnn r t f r f b n t b b b f t f nbntbf rfr f bnntttt rff fftt tbttt fttbt bntntb rfntbbttntt r f rrr r rrr bbf r btntb ntbbttntt r rrr rr rrbb f n r r r r r t n r r f tr nbbttbn ntbf t f bntb rf rtt b nn t rn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnn nbbttb bttt rf f trn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnnnb btttbttb rf fbt bntntb r rfntbbttb frfrrr rr rrrntt rr rrrntt f rr rrrrr fr rrrrrr f r r r r b n t b fntbbttb frf rrrr r rrrntt rrrrr ntt rrrr rrrf r rrrrr rr f r rtfr bbtt n t b r r r r r f r r r r r r r r r t r r f f t r t t n n n b t n f b t t b f n t b f r ff bttrrbnt t t btn bttbn btnbn fttbb bntntb f bntbf f rf rbtt ttr b ntn fttb bntb rfntbnttn nttb f rrrf f r r r ntb ntbnttn nttb f t rfbbttffnb ntb r b bf r nn rnnbrn tttt bbf rtt frfb n btf rttfrfb ntftt rtt n ntftt tt tnb nftt n tf r ntfttt tbnt r bfn rtttnb nf rtt rn nf f n bf r nn rnnbrn tttt bbf rtt frfb n btf rttfrfb ntftt rtt tt tnb nftt n ntfttrtt tnb nftt rttr n ntfttf r r f r nn rnn brn nb rnn rnnttntt bnftt rbfrf b ttnttf ttb b tftt rbt tf r bfrfb rtt tftt f b n rr r bb bntt nnbbbb f t rf rr nn rt b btt bt btbbttb fbn bntntb r ntbttt r r f b n r f r r btntb fntbttt r br rtfrr rbbtt ffbnntb brrr rb r f r r r r r r r r r t r r f r r r r f t r t t n n n b t n f b t t b f bntbf f rfntbtttnn rr rrfr rrrr nttb f ffr ff f r r r f ntbtttnn rr rrfrr rrrnttb ffr ff t rfn bbttffbb ntb b t r r n b n f t f ntbf f rff bttrrr t f t r r r t t r n n n t t t b b f fttbb bntntb r fbnb nr nntb bf f b b f f b bbbt b rf r fr f r b bntb bntb f b tn tnbb r b t t n t b t t b f f f f fttbn bntntb rfntttttb r rf f rf f r r r bntb bbttb tfr n b t t r r n r r b r f ntttttb f rr rfnttttb rr rf rntt rrrrr ntt f rrr rf r ntb ntt ttb r rr fr nttrr rrrntt rrr rf b r r b r n t r f tr nbbttb ntbf t f btntb f rtt b nn t rn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnn nbbttb bttt rf f trn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnnnb btttbttb rf fttbb bntntb t rn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnn nbbttb bttt rf f trn nnb bttbbttt rf t rnnnb btttbttb rf fttbnt bntntb

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 rf rnnntbtt ft nrf nff ft fn nn frfrn rn ffrn fnn ff rf nf rff n f nnf fn rf f nff rnn ff r nnf frf rnff ffr t nff ff f ft trn ff nt nn fn ff rnr fn n rnfn n f nr f rf fff nfrn rn nf fn rfn nn rnn rffntrbnnn fnrtnffnnf rr rn fntrrrff ntrbnnr rrtrffntfbbnfffnt rffnfnrntbnr rn t bn fntr r rffnfnrnffr nrrt t nnf nrtnffnf rr tnrfrtrr rn fntrr nrrt rtrffnt rr t bnn f r r f rrf r r f r r nnr nt f r r t n r r n r n f t n n r r n r n r r f n t r f r f r t r t f t r r r n t n r f n n n n n r n n n t f t r r r n f r t r r r n n n r n t r f f frnn rnfrtft rnfrtfntr t f n t r f n t r frnnrnn frfnrr brtrfn tnfrfrnbnntrr rf nfff f f r r b n r t n r n f n b t r r t r n n t r n n r n n t n r n f t r n n r n r n r

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 r r f f n n r r r r n t r r r f f f b b t n f r n r r f f r t n r r n t r f n f n r n r f f n f r n r t r f r rt r r n f n f r bn n rb n f r r bt t t bb n rt nf bttb trbt t bb rf r n r f f t f ft bt rrbt tbbtt f r ttttr fbn nrbt r t trrtt rrttt t b rttt n bnn rb tr ttrtt n t t ftbrtt t t bb n n t t t t bb rf r r r r r r tb fn nfn f t t r r nr r bt b rr r frrrtb r b f r nb rt t bt r nt ffr rr rrbbb t t t n t f r b b b t t bb rf r r r t bb nfttr f tt t ftt r r nr r bt bb r ftrrnn rfr btft b r t r r t r r r r r b r b b r r r t r r r r r r r b r t t bt ntrr tt ttt r rrbbb r rb r n f f r t r r r n b b t tb bb rf r r r r r b fnf ff t r tn b fff rf nrrr nf nrrt nb r r t n b n r r t n b t nr b r n f t r n r n r r r r t n f n f r r r r n nrbb br t r bt r nt n rrr nrbb tbb bb rf r r r r r r r t b t nf t t fnn t r r n r t b r r f rtft b n r n b b b n r r t nbt r nt t bb r r r r r b fn t nt t t r n b tb rf n nt rr tfr rftft r b r n b b b b r n r r t f r f r r r f r f r t n t f n r b b b t t bt r r t r rrr rf rb nrbbb brb t bb n r b rbb b bt t t t n r b b b b rf t t t bb n r bt r b bt t t t n r b b b fb r t t t t bb rf

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 rf rfr ntb rfnfntbnfrf brtnbrbr ffnttr f tr fff r f n f r t b n r n n r n n n r n n n r n r r n n t n n f f brnnn bbf nbnf trbff nbnb bff rrr bff nnrr brnf rrf nb nrr rff rr bff rbr ff r nff rt nbff b r b b n n r b n r n r b n n nrr rbnrf b bff rbr br ff brntrn ff t bnn nnrnnbf brtbrrrbr n ff nnrnff ff r f r n f f rbrn ff f r n f f b f f nr ff bb ff n br nbrbf bff brrbnf nff ff brt nnff rrnntn ff brnn nrnrn ff bnrnnr rrrbff nnr nff rrbnbr trrbf n n f n r n b r n r n r n n n n b b r f f r n r n b r n b rr rnf rf r ff n trb b nf bbnnf rnrbf ff nn ff bbn f r n n b f rn bn fr n brrnrnnr rrnnrtf ff f br ff f t r n n t n n b r b b r r n r t b r r n f f r n r n r r b r n r f r n r n r b n r t r r f r n r n b n n r b n n r r n r r r n n b b r n r f b n n f f r f f brnnrrf ntrnnnnn trbr ntrb bbnn rrrbnf nrnnrf rb t r n nrn bnnrn brbbff r n f r n n r r b b r n b b b r t r r n r r r r b n r r b r r r n b r b b n n t r r n r r t r n b n n r r t b n r n r f f r n f f f f f n t r n r r n n n n n n f t n n r n f n r t ftr r n n r t t r n rnn rbn ntb r r n f f r f f tnbnr rrrnn nbnt rnrf rrnnnr rnnn n n r n f f r r r r n b n r bnnbnf trb rr bbnrf nrbb brbbrr r n f f rbbbnnrrn brbbnrb brrbbf bnnnb nbrnf bn n b r r n n r f r r b t b r t n f f b n t b r b n r b b r b n r n n r n n r r b n n n t b r t r b r n b f r t n r f r r b b f n b r b b n r n n b r b b n r r t b r r n n n r b b t r r n r n f n n r t r n n r b b b n r t r f t nn rnb f f btbrf rnbb ff rnrb rtnrbrrr rbnrrrt nbfnr n r n r f f r rrrrbbn rrtb r n f f r n r r b b f r b b n t r n f f n n r t f f r f f r n n r b r n f f r b r r n f f n rrnr bnbn ntrnnn rbnbrtrbr nbnrb nrrrn nbnnb nn nf rrrfr rbfrf nnt r n f r r n r r n nnfbrbnnr nbbrb rnrbrn bnrnbf nnnrrr nb r brrrr brbnnnr rnrrrn nrn tn r n n f f r r n r b n r n r b b r b b f r t n r ff n n b b n n b r n n n n r r t r r n n t r r n r n n n n r b r r r r r b r n r n n r n b n n n b t b n b n r b t n r n b t r r r b r n b r b b r r n f f f r r r t n r b n r f f r r t r r r n f f n f n r n n n n b n b n f f n n r b b r n n n r n f f b nffb r t b f f r f r r r b r r b r t b b n r r n t r n n n r n b n f f nf b n b n f f n r r b n n n r n n r t r r r n b f r r f r f b r b n t r n f f n bnrbn r trrnnrbnn nnrbnrt r n n r f f n r n n n n r r r n r r r r b r b n r r n r r b t r n b r n n r n n t r n b b r b b n b t r n n r b b b n r n b b n n r r b r nr n n f t b b r r r r b r r n b b n n n r b r r r r t n b b r r n t n t n b r r b b b n b n n b r b n t r b b b n r n r n b t t n r r b r b n r r r r n n n r t n r r r f n t r n r t n f t n n b nfbf nrb trnnf tntnrnnr rbbnn rnrff f

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 r fntnnb rfnf rfn f n tr b f rfrn nn fn nffnfbbnbnr nnnbnr b rfntfbbf tbb nfff tbftttn f ffbbftt tntbf nfbftnb f tftfffttbtt nffbbf tn tn fttf tb ftbf ttbb ff tbftbt nbfbbf tbn rft fntftb f f t b f t t fnbftt ftftbtbbt bfttn ff nbfttbb f f t b f t n n b fbf rr ftft nf ftfttbn ftf nrf fttftbtbbt n fnt fbfnbb rf n fb tnnbt f tftnnn f fbfntf ftftt f fntf tnb tbbf bf tb rbbfbbf fbntb f ffbbftnb ff tff bf fbbf fbbt trff tftnnb tbbtnt bbfn fntf tb r ftftbt f tftnn b ftbttb tf fbf ftf tnt r fbfbbf tbftn t fntft f bftn f ftftbt f ffbbftnnt r nfbb b fbfbfn tnftbf bn r ftf bftfttn b ftfn ntf bbftnb rf fbbftt fr tf r fffr fnbb tntbn rffb r f t f t b f t t b ffbbfnb bfbbfn f f f b b f t n fbbfbbnn ftfnn f t f t n tftftf tbtf ftfbb r frfftbftn ftfttnt fnbfttbbtt f ffbbtn ffbtttn tff tbftb f ftfttn tbfbftn f fntfttn r tf ftbtb f ftfttt f bf fftbf tb rrfbbf t r f r r t f t t n f tbbftb t n fntfttb ft f tb tf tftn nftftn fftn f fb ftbf rf f ff bbftnn fbf f tbbtbb btbf tt fbbf tnnnb nbtf ftbfb fnf ft t ftbfttt rr rrf nbtbb r t n n n rft tftnn fbbft rb fftfntt t f ft tbfbbf tbnt r fbbtnnn fr fbbftbn ff ftbn ff ftb ftf tt ffb tb bftft f fbbtttb bf tn fb ff ffft ffr f r fft f rff f ffbbf ff f rff f f fftfntf rnf rf f fbnbbb ff rf f ffnb ff f ffff rf f f ff f f t n f f t n f f ffbbf rr f f f b f f f f f f r f b n n f r f r btft nf ff ffbr frrff ff f ffbf f f f frfnff ff f ffrff fr f ffr rf rf rr ffnftbb rf f f f f f f f fffnb nbrffr f rffr fnbf f fffnn rf f f f n f f r fftfbf frf r f f f rnbrf f r f f n f f f f f f b n f r f t f r r f r f f f r r r r f r t n b t n f f r r f r r f f f r f bfbf f fnffr f fbf ff n b b n b b b f f t b f f f ffnn f f f f f f tbrftfn t f fffb f f bf f frf ffnff ntf f f n f b b f r r r f r f f f t f fftb fr f f t f f ff fbtf f rf b b f n f f f ff bf rf ffft ff f r r ffftnf bbf f r n b b f n r tffff rr f fnfft ff r nrf tbftb bf tr fftft fbf tn f fttn fftfbbt rr ftftttttf t r fftbttntn trf bbfftbb f tfttn ttfbbff nn tb tntt r tttbn f bftbttt tf ftbftnnt rr fbttt tbff tff rf bbttt fbtbb b tbf ftf fffbb ttbtt fff fffn ff rfftbf tb bbff fbbttbtn f fttn fftftn ftttt t r r r t t n f r f tff bbftnnn ff

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B15 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfntb trfr b fr ntbb r ntfnn nrbb rb rrn trb n b bt b rrf ntnb b nnbrrbb rtnrb ntf b b r b b n n b rn bnr t b nbb b nrnb r n r n r f r n b b n n r b n n f t r r n r b tn brrtn f nbbrfn rfb rb brrf f b r r r r f f t r n t n b b rrf f btt r n n b t b r n b b b b bb nt b t b t f r r r r t t r n t t t r r n t r t r n f t n t r n r b f b n n n r t r n r n n r r n r b r b r f b b nrb rbbbrbnt trb rrb r b b b f rn bb btf t tf nfb rrnrnb b nf bnnb bnn rrrbb b b b bb frft b b t b n b t b b r n f b n b b n b n n t t r n t b b bb f f frnfrnn nrnfnrn trbbr nrnbfrn rtn nrnfb fbbrb ttrbnrn nb n r n n r r r n r b r n n r n r b n n b b b t r t b n n n t b rnfrn rnfrf tfnbn nbr nr bbf f n f b t r n n b b r n r b b r n f n r n f t r r n r b f b n b n b b r n n b nrrn ffbn bb rnfb bb b n r t t n r n n r f tn n r b n n r n nn bb f f bbbrf f b b b bb b bbbb b b b b b nf n t n f r n b n n f r r n b bb b b n n t r n b r t r r bb b n n r n f r n b r r t n f r r f r r n r b n r n r b b b f b t r n r n n b r b b n b n b b r f r b t n bf f bbff f b t r f rbbb brb r n n n f b r n r t r n r n n r n b b b b t f r n n r b f n f r b n r b r r n b n t r n n r r f r n r b r r r b b b b t b n b t b rf ff b n r t t n r n n r f tn n r b n n r n nn rf ff r f trnrrrb rnrnn frnftrn rrnntrrr nrnntnb b nnrnn rnb n b t r r r n b b b r t t b r r b r n r r r frt f r t r r r b t f b f nf r n f n b r n n b r f rb brnbt nnb b r n b n b r b b brn rtbb nf b rtrbnt t r b b b b r f r n b b r n b b n r t t n r n n r f tn n r b n n r n nn bff b r n n b r r n r n b r b b b b b n b r b nrbrnb nbbfn fbbtfb bf tf b r n n n r r b r t t t b n b n r r n r r n b b b b b b b bf tf tr brb b b t f b t f b f r n t n t n b n n r b n t n r b r b tntnrrr rnbb b r n n b r r n r n b r b b b b n b r b r r n n b b b n r t t n r n n r f tn n r b n n r n nn bf tf bb r b b b n n r b b b f n r f n b b nnr nfbrbb b b b bb frnbb br b n r t t n r n n r f tn n r b n n r n nn rb bf tf r n r n t n f r r f r r n r b n r n r b b b f b t r n r n n b r b b n b n b b r f r b t n brt f bbff f bb fbrb frb b nbrfntbb b n rtf

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Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 RECIPE: Melted leek mashed potatoes / C7 www.dailycommercial.com Mary Ryder PRACTICAL POTWATCHER Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. Oyster Troffs 15 Year AnniversaryMonday, Nov. 18th Wednesday, Nov. 20th Open at 3pmBucket of Oysters (3 Dz.)$19.99Bucket of Clams (3 Dz.)Middle Necks $11.99 Top Necks $12.99Bucket of Beer (5)(12 oz. Bud, Bud Light, Miller Light, Coors Light)$12.50 ELIZABETH KARMEL Associated Press It all started with the Butter ball Turkey Talk-Line! My love of grilled turkey, that is. Early in my career, I man aged and promoted the an nual Thanksgiving help line. And every fall, all of the oper ators would gather together for a training session that would prepare these cooking coun selors for the nations upcom ing turkey trauma. Everyone was assigned a different turkey cooking method and brand of turkey so we could all be famil iar with the different scenarios home cooks might face. As I watched all the veter an operators lobby to get the grilled and smoked turkey as signments, I wondered why. But after my rst session, I knew! The avor, texture and aroma of the grilled and smoked tur keys were far and away tastier than any other method, even the classic open-pan roasting method. The natural convection-style heat of the outdoor grill is per fect for cooking a Thanksgiving turkey. But you must use a grill that has a lid and is congured for indirect heat. This is not a job for an open braiser! The lid down/indirect heat-meth od ensures that the skin is gold en brown and crisp at the same time that the bird is done. And theres another bene t, too. All that hot air rotat ing around the big bird means the outdoor grill method takes less time than traditional oven roasting. Plus, moving the tur key onto the grill frees up oven space for all those wonderful sides youre craving. In recent years, Ive upped my game by adding a brine to the recipe to produce the juici est, tastiest, most golden brown and picture-perfect turkey you can image. The brine seasons the turkey to the bone and en sures it will be juicy. If you are brining the bird, it is important Save time and oven space by grilling your Thanksgiving turkey Grilled turkey is shown with maple Southern Comfort glaze prepared with an orange turkey brine. AP PHOTO L ast weeks Taste of South Lake Event drew a record crowd of more than 1,100 eager to sample the wares of 38 of the areas restaurants, cafes, and catering servic es, and the food vendors re sponded with an offering of great variety and creativity. Pizza was being served from several different tables. Sea food fanciers could pick and choose among such favor ites as oysters, clam chowder, crab, and shrimp includ ing an imaginative shrimp ceviche seasoned with cilan tro and lime. There were pas ta dishes, hamburgers, sand wiches and subs, barbecue and even spicy wings. Desserts included frozen custard, with pumpkin as a featured avor, miniature cupcakes, brownies, choco late chip cookies, and minia ture sweet rolls. And of course there was a wide selection of beverag es: bottled water, soft drinks, iced tea. Wine was served by both Bacchus Vino Etcetera and Lakeridge Winery and Vineyards, and the margari tas offered by Carrabbas Ital ian Grill were quite popular. The panel of judges award ed the ribbon for Best Appe tizer to Cheesers Palace Caf in downtown Clermont. The award for Best Entre went to Uncle Kennys BBQ and Ca tering, also in Clermont, and Jackies Creative Catering, in Groveland, took the ribbon for Best Dessert. This was Jackies second year to take honors in the dessert class. Last year the winning item was a Cran berry Parfait, topped with a pumpkin wafer. This years winner was an imaginative Double Chocolate Caramel Nut Parfait. The award for Best Deco rated Booth went to Gold en Hills Coffee Roasters of Groveland. Taste of South Lake offers something for everyone HELPFUL HINTS Dont forget the Taste of Tavares event will be held from 5:30 till 8:30 p.m. tomorrow at the Eustis Elks Lodge, 2540 Dora Avenue. Ad vance tickets may be purchased for $25 each at the Tavares Chamber of Commerce, 300 E. Main St., Tavares, at the Elks Lodge, or online at www. tavareschamber.com. A popular feature of the Taste of Tavares event is a Chinese auction. Auction tickets are sold by the yard, and bidding is done by placing one or more tickets in the container next to the item youd like to win. At past events, prizes have included such items as works of art, dinner for two at a popular restaurant, and gift baskets of wine or wine and cheeses. SEE RYDER | C3 MICHELE KAYAL Associated Press Is a meal without Sri racha worth eating? Its a quandary that re cently took on real and scary proportions for fans of the wildly perhaps even weirdly popular tangy Thai hot sauce. Sriracha lovers had a near miss when a judge rejected a Southern California citys bid to shut down production at the Irwindale facili ty. Residents had com plained that the pun gent odor of peppers and garlic coming from the Huy Fong Foods plant gave them head aches, burned their throats and made their eyes water. If we did lose Srira cha, it would be a big ger crisis than having an oil shortage, joked kind of Edward Lee, who plies Asianinected Southern cui sine at 610 Magnolia in Louisville, Ky. Peo ple would riot in the streets. So far, the streets are clear. But it never hurts to be prepared. Sriracha is a puree of ripe, red jalapeno pep pers, sugar, salt, vin egar and garlic. But many similar and some would say supe rior sauces are wide ly available in ethnic markets, mainstream supermarkets or on line. Most just havent enjoyed the same at tention as so-called Rooster Sauce, as some people call Sriracha (for the rooster on the Huy Fong label). So here are SEE TURKEY | C2 Sriracha shortage panic? Theres tons of options AP PHOTO Sriracha chili sauce bottles are produced at the Huy Fong Foods factory in Irwindale, Calif. SEE OPTIONS | C7 From the Kitchen

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 E very year my inbox is ooded with re quests for the lat est holiday side dish es and desserts. I am stopped more often than not in the grocery store and questioned about the ingredients in my basket. What are your fa vorite holiday side dishes? What are you cook ing with barbeque sauce this time of year? Should I use salted or unsalted butter? How and where do you nd inspirations for some of your recipes? The questions never stop and the conversa tions get pretty inter esting. Here are some answers. My favorite holiday side dish is corn pud ding. I put barbeque sauce in my home made baked beans that I make from scratch, not a can, and I al ways use salted butter. For inspiration, I ask friends some old, some new. I also go back to my old family reci pes, old magazines and, of course, I ask a few kitchen veterans. I dont generally enjoy recipes with long and complicated ingredient lists, so when I got this recipe from a friend, Jean W, I knew I had to share it. This is an old recipe that I updated. Do not use convert ed or par boiled rice such as Uncle Bens. I also found that making my rice a day ahead of time was best. Cooked rice can be stored in the fridge for up to 3 days. Making this en tire recipe and leaving the topping to be made the day of will make you look like a profes sional and will save you lots of time. I decided to share with you both versions of this holiday dessert recipe: the original and my updated, Southern version. You can decide what version would tempt the palates of your table guests and let me know how it was received at your hol iday dinner. I would love to hear from you. PUMPKIN RICE PUDDING (ORIGINAL) INGREDIENTS: 1 (15 oz.) can pure pumpkin 1 cup sugar 1 teaspoon ground cin namon 1/2 teaspoon ground ginger 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon ground cloves 2 eggs beaten 2 cups cooked medium grain rice 1/2 cup chopped pe cans 1/2 cup raisins 1 (12 oz.) can evaporat ed milk TOPPING: 1 cup whipping cream 1 tablespoon sugar 1/4 cup chopped pe cans DIRECTIONS: 1. Preheat oven to 350 F. Whisk pumpkin, 1 cup of sugar, cinnamon, gin ger, salt and cloves in a large bowl. Stir in evapo rated milk and eggs. Stir in rice, raisins and cup pecans. Pour into a 11x7-inch glass baking dish, place in a shallow roasting broiler pan add enough water to come about 1 inch up sides of baking dish. 2. Bake 15 minutes, stir well. Bake 30-35 min utes more or until a knife inserted in the cen ter comes out clean. Cool 20 minutes. 3. Meanwhile, beat cream and 1 tablespoon of sug ar in a medium bowl at medium-high speed until soft peaks form. Serve Rice pudding cool or warm with topping, store in refrigerator. Makes 12 servings. ZES SOUTHERN STYLE PUMPKIN RICE PUDDING INGREDIENTS: 1 (15 oz.) can pure pumpkin 1 1/2 cup sugar 2 teaspoons ground cin namon 1/2 teaspoon ground ginger 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/2 cup chopped dates 2 eggs beaten 2 cups cooked medium grain rice 1 tablespoon pure vanil la extract 1/2 cup golden raisins 1 (12 oz.) can evaporat ed milk TOPPING: 1 cup whipping cream 1 tablespoon sugar 1/4 cup toasted chopped pecans cup toasted coconut DIRECTIONS: 1. Preheat oven to 350 F. Whisk pumpkin, 1 1/2 cup sugar, cinnamon, gin ger, vanilla extract and salt in a large bowl. Stir in evaporated milk and eggs. Stir in rice, golden raisins, chopped dates and 1/2 cup pecans. Pour into a 11x7-inch glass baking dish, place in a shallow roasting broil er pan add enough water to come about 1 inch up sides of baking dish. 2. Bake 15 minutes, stir well and spread even ly. Bake 30-35 minutes more or until a knife in serted in the center comes out clean. Cool 20 minutes. 3. Meanwhile, beat cream and 1 tablespoon of sug ar in a medium bowl at medium-high speed un til soft peaks form. Toast coconut and pecans in a saut pan on medium heat on top of the stove stirring constantly until coconut is golden brown. Serve Rice pudding cool or warm and sprinkle with toasted topping, store in refrigerator. Makes 12 servings. Quality Inn It Almost That Time!Individuals or GroupsPlease Call 365-0079 ext: 25 Ask for Barbara KettlebellVolunteers Needed to buy a natural turkey that has not been prebasted (pumped full of salt water). Its been many years since my Butterball days, yet every Thanks giving, I am still on call for a select few. While I am cooking my own meal or getting ready to enjoy the fruits of someone elses la bor, I am on speed dial wherever I am. And an swering their calls having a turkey trau ma moment, a laugh and ultimately assuring them that the turkey is going to be great (al ways grilled!) has be come as much a part of my Thanksgiving tradi tion as the turkey itself. ORANGE TURKEY BRINE Brining helps ensure that the turkey stays juicy while roasting. This orange brine complements the ma ple-Southern Comfort glaze and scents the turkey with Thanksgivings favorite sea sonings. Though some peo ple use coolers or buckets to brine their turkeys, the easiest way is with a large brining or zip-close plas tic bag. Most grocers sell them this time of year. Start to nish: 1 hour, plus brining time Makes enough for a 12to 14-pound turkey INGREDIENTS: 6 cups water 1 cup packed dark brown sugar 2 cups Kosher salt 3 cups ice 2 large navel oranges, quartered 3 tablespoons whole cloves 3 bay leaves 2 teaspoons black pep percorns DIRECTIONS: 1. In a large saucepan over high heat, combine the water, sugar and salt. Bring to a boil, stirring to dissolve the sugar and salt. Remove the pan from the heat and add the ice. Stir until melted. 2. In a turkey brining bag or other food-safe con tainer large enough to hold the turkey and liq uid, combine an addition al 2 quarts of cool water, the oranges, cloves, bay leaves and peppercorns. Add the warm sugar-salt solution and stir. Let come to room tempera ture before using. 3. To use the brine, sub merge the turkey in the cool brine. If necessary, add more water to cov er turkey and top with a weight to make sure it is completely covered with the liquid. Refrigerate for 8 to 12 hours. GRILLED TURKEY WITH MAPLESOUTHERN COMFORT GLAZE The sweet maple syrup, sharply sweet notes of or ange and of course the Southern Comfort com bine not only to create a luscious glaze for the tur key, but also lend an amaz ing avor to the pan juices, which make a wonderful gravy. Just remember to glaze only during the nal 30 minutes of cooking to prevent burning. Start to nish: 2 to 3 hours (mostly inactive), de pending on size of the turkey Servings: 14 INGREDIENTS: 1/2 cup maple syrup Juice of 1 small orange 2 tablespoons Southern Comfort 12to 14-pound turkey, thawed and brined (neck and giblets removed) 1 to 2 tablespoons ol ive oil Ground black pepper DIRECTIONS: 1. Prepare your grill for indi rect, medium heat cook ing. On a charcoal grill, this entails banking the coals to one side. On a gas grill, it means turn ing off one or more burn ers to create a cooler side. 2. In a small bowl or 2-cup measuring cup, whisk to gether the maple syrup, orange juice and South ern Comfort. Set aside. 3. To prepare the turkey for grilling, remove it from the brine. Set it on a large cutting board. Use kitch en twine to tie together the ends of the legs, then tuck the tips of the wings under them. Brush the ol ive oil over the entire tur key, then season it with black pepper. 4. Place the turkey on a disposable foil pan be fore setting on the grill grates. Cover the grill and cook for 11 to 13 minutes per pound, or until an instant-read ther mometer inserted at the thickest part of the thigh (not touching the bone) registers 175 F and the juices run clear. Brush glaze on the turkey dur ing the nal 30 minutes of the cooking time. 5. Transfer turkey to a plat ter and let stand for at least 20 minutes before carving. TURKEY FROM PAGE C1 Z Carter ROAMING GOURMET Share your favorite recipe and story and you could win a prize. Send your recipe and story to zecarter@aol.com, or Ze Carter c/o The Roam ing Gourmet, 408 NTremain St., Mount Dora 32757. Side dish ideas for your holiday dinner THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTEROVER 200 BOOTHS Saturday & Sunday, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FARMERS & FLEA MARKET In addition to the winners chosen by the panel of judges, mem bers of the public re ceived tickets to be used for voting for a Peoples Choice Award. This year, for the third time in a row, the cov eted award went to Carrabbas Italian Grill of Clermont. Along with the cu linary competition, Taste of South Lake featured a business expo, with 40 area businesses advertising their products and ser vices. So while people wandered about nib bling on sinfully good brownies or tiramisu cupcakes, many were also checking out in surance agencies, gut ter installation and re pairs, travel agencies, a resort and spa for pets, legal rms, education al opportunities, nan cial institutions, and the like. Those in need of de-stressing lined up to relax with the veminute massages be ing offered by massage therapist Shannon Ciaramitaro. Mean while, at a nearby booth, people laughed as they sorted through a collection of hats, ti aras, and wild, over sized sunglasses being used as props for the souvenir photos pro vided courtesy of the rm of Clermont attor ney Merideth Nagel. In short, something for everyone. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com I t seems impossi ble that Christmas is barely 6 weeks away. Retail stores are decked out in holiday cheer and many have leaked their Black Fri day ads. Rock bot tom deals are arriv ing on the scene and many stores are of fering price matching this year. To many, this time of year causes extreme nancial stress. There are many ways to save in November on ev erything from dcor, holiday food and gifts. Over the next 3 weeks, you will nd your holi day tips and Black Fri day tricks to help save more, spend less and spend more time with your family. HOLIDAY COOKING Grocery store ads are full of holiday trim mings and baking sales this week and they will continue un til the week of Christ mas. Decide now what sweets and treats you will bake this year. If a big holiday dinner is in store for your fam ily, make the menu this week. Buy a lit tle each week paired with your coupons and save more. By buy ing the ingredients you need when they are on sale, stacked with a coupon, you will nd a happy checkbook. If you wait until the week of Thanksgiving or Christmas to buy all your grocery needs, you will spend more. HOLIDAY BAKING My family starts bak ing sweets and treats for the holidays now and many will be placed in the freezer until closer to Christ mas. Freezer cooking for the holidays is an other great way to cut down the expense and time of your baking. Look at the sales y ers now for your in gredients. Next, take a trip to the dollar store and get your canisters, bowls, and glasses. You will nd everything you need for $1 or less and your treats will look amazing. Colored tissue paper and rib bons are a great way to add that special touch to your holiday treats. HOLIDAY DCOR If decorating for the holidays adds more stress to your life, con sider keeping it sim ple this year. Lights are always an issue for us. The annual task of nding the one light that is causing all oth ers not to work can be daunting. This week you can trade in your old lights at Home De pot and receive $5 off new LED or incandes cent lights for the hol idays. This is a great way to save on holiday lights each year. The limit is 5 for this tradein event. I love all the new lights that arrive on the scene each year. After getting your lights, take a trip to the dollar store and purchase a few hurricane glass vas es or containers. Add a small string of white lights into a hurricane glass with a few piec es of garland ($1 each) you will have beautiful, simple holiday dcor. Cinnamon sticks, oral and garland are other ways you can decorate on the cheap this year. Check out our Pin terest page for more holiday dcor and craft ideas on a dime www. Pinterest.com/Divine SavingsNext week we will make your Black Friday plan of attack. Black Friday ads are being leaked daily. Start making your list now in preparation for the week of Black Fri day. Coupon classes are available all over Cen tral Florida. Go to www.DivineSavings. com and check under the classes tab to nd a class that is right for you. The Divine Sav ings YouTube chan nel also offers videos to help in your journey to saving more. Tanya Senseney SAVINGS DIVA Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teaching others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For informa tion on her classes, contact her at Tanya@DivineSavings. com, or go to www.Divine Savings.com. Going cheap and tasteful for the holidays

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 rf nt b rrr Dairy Queen Brazierof Mount Dora 2590 W. Old US Hwy 441352-383-5092$2.49 Banana Split One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other special.ALL DAY!11AM 4PM Everyday DEAR ABBY: With the holi days approaching, a remind er is in order. People: Dont forget those thank-you notes! I dont mean an email, but a REAL, honest-to-gosh thankyou note sent through the mail with postage. My moth er always told me that a gift is not truly yours until a prop er thank-you has been sent. She said it completed the transfer. I was not allowed to play with the item or use it until that note was writ ten. This is especially true for young people today, who seemingly were not taught this in school or by their par ents. Very young children can draw a picture, and the par ent can add a line to say it was drawn to express thanks. As the child matures, he/she can use his/her own words of gratitude. I cant tell you how many parents comment on the absence of this dis play of etiquette. Good man ners are never out of date. They are noticed and appre ciated. From time to time I have seen you mention your booklet on How to Write Letters. If it includes a sec tion on thank-you notes, Im sure it would be helpful to a lot of people in the next two months. ELINOR IN SURPRISE, ARIZ. DEAR ELINOR: The booklet does. Not a day goes by that I dont receive letters and emails from readers who are upset enough to write be cause they havent received a thank-you note for a birth day, graduation, wedding or holiday gift they sent. Some of the writers say they are so hurt and offended that they will stop giving gifts because they were left hanging, won dering if their gift was ever received. The problem may be that many parents no lon ger insist their children prac tice this courtesy, so the kids never learn how to do it. Chief among the reasons that thank-you notes arent sent is that many people dont know what to say. They think the note has to be a long, ow ery composition when, in fact, short and to the point is more effective. Keeping a notepad handy when open ing gifts and immediately taking a moment to jot down the rst thought that comes to mind is helpful. (Exam ple: Do you like the color? The style? Is it something you had been looking for and couldnt nd? Is it a special homemade treat? Mmmm.) WRITE IT DOWN. While let ter-writing or even email ing may seem like a chore, there are times when a hand written note is the most ap propriate means of commu nicating ones thoughts. My booklet contains sample let ters for almost any occasion. It can be ordered by sending your name and mailing ad dress, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds), to Dear Abby Letters Book let, P.O. Box 447, Mount Mor ris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price. Inside you will nd many samples that can be used as patterns from which to write your own. For any one who has ever wondered where to begin when writ ing a note of thanks, offering warm congratulations, con dolences, composing a love letter or the opposite an nouncing a broken engage ment or a decision to divorce How to Write Letters is a handy guide for people who put off writing because they dont know what to say. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phil lips, and was founded by her moth er, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Expressing your gratitude never goes out of style

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 rfntb ntntttntbrbbnbb rntbt bbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtf tnf ntbntttt bbn bnb nbn tntnnbbbbtt ntbntttt bbnt nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn tntttntb b bbnt bn b bbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbn n bbnbtb bbbb nt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLD WIDE EXPOSURE!How to place an ad:Directions to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbb NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n MARION ANDREWS11/13/13 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O O 63 I 16 B 2 N 42 G 48

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Wednesday, November 13, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 a few Sriracha alterna tives that deserve their 15 minutes of fame. SAMBAL OELEK A chunky condiment of vinegar and lightly ground chilies, think of sambal oelek as Sriracha without the pureeing (or the garlic). Sambal de livers a big blast of heat, and works well on any food in need of spice. The avor on it is very clean, says Scott Drewno, executive chef at The Source in Wash ington, D.C., where he uses it in stir-fries, dip ping sauces and dozens of other preparations. You can use it hot, cold, he says. If the world didnt have Srira cha, it would denitely be the next thing. GOCHUJANG Drewno also is a big fan of gochujang, a Korean paste of chil ies and fermented soy beans. Less assertive than other chili pastes, gochujang offers a salty, savory compo nent similar to miso, with just a hint of heat. I use that rampantly, Drewno says. You get that umami, that depth, that haunting reso nating avor prole. Drewno said he smears gochujang on grilled steak and other meats, or sometimes uses it as a marinade with rice vin egar, sesame oil and a pinch of sugar. It rocks as a rub for roast chick en, and does a ne job of adding depth and heat to chili. CHIPOTLES IN ADOBO Like Sriracha, chi potles are made from ripe, red jalapenos. The ripe chilies are picked, dried, then smoked to create chipotles. The dried peppers then are pickled in adobo, a tomato-based sauce spiked with vinegar, herbs and sometimes other dried chilies. They have that same wild mix as Sri racha, where its sweet, its spicy, its tangy, says Pati Jinich, au thor of Patis Mexi can Table: The Secrets of Real Mexican Home Cooking. Thats what drives people crazy. In the United States, the Mexican condiment most often is found in cans, but Jinich says that in Mexico it comes in squeeze bottles, just like Sriracha. Chipotles in adobo can be used directly on sandwiches, and in stews, soups and other dishes, Jinich says. Or they can be used to add heat and smoke to sal sas. When nothing but the whole chilies are left, she says, remove the seeds, then puree them with mayonnaise, yogurt or sour cream (or perhaps cream cheese?) for a smokyspicy dip or spread. WEST INDIAN HOT SAUCE The island nations in the Caribbean Sea boast many assertive pep pers, such as habaneros and the famous Scotch bonnet, which is about 40 times as hot as a jala peno. Ground with vin egar, spices and some times mustard, these chilies deliver a power ful punch as a sauce. Sriracha is overrat ed, chef and cookbook author Allison Robi celli wrote in an email. Its good, but not even close to the best hot sauce on earth. Shoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLEESBURG 365-6442Sleep through your Dental Appointment The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for paym ent for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the a dvertisement for treatment.License# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff 10pmPam picked her price, uploaded a photo and paid for her ad. Its just that simple!No matter what time of the day it is, you can place your classified merchandise ad online, pay for it and just wait for the phone to ring! Fast, convenient and on your schedule! Time to sell that bookcase! 7 24www.dailycommercial.com*Employment advertisements are excluded. Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep. Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 rfff ntbnrf f r r OPTIONS FROM PAGE C1 ALISON LADMAN Associated Press Like onions, leeks devel op a rich, savory avor when cooked slowly. And when cooked this way, they make an excellent addition to a creamy mound of mashed potatoes. Rather than caramelize the leeks, which requires a bit more hands on cooking, we decided to melt them. Its actually a braise, but the re sult is meltingly good. And braising requires only an oc casional stir. The leeks are thinly sliced, then slowly simmered in broth or stock until extremely tender, then the whole mixture is stirred into the potatoes. The easiest way to clean leeks is to cut them up rst. Trim off the ends, cut them in half lengthwise, then thin ly slice them. Place the slic es in a large bowl of cool wa ter and toss well, separating the layers, to rinse away any dirt. Allow the dirt to fall to the bottom of the bowl, then use a slotted spoon to scoop out the oating leeks. MELTED LEEK MASHED POTATOES Start to nish: 45 minutes Servings: 8 INGREDIENTS: 3 pounds Yukon gold pota toes, peeled and cut into chunks Salt 3 tablespoons unsalted butter 3 cups thinly sliced and cleaned leeks 1/2 cup chicken stock or broth 1/2 cup half-and-half 3 tablespoons chopped fresh chives DIRECTIONS: 1. Place the potatoes in a large stockpot. Add enough water to cover by 1 inch. Set over high heat and bring to a boil. Cook until tender, about 20 minutes. 2. While the potatoes cook, pre pare the leeks. In a large skil let over medium-high heat, melt the butter. Add the leeks and broth and cover. Bring to a simmer, then reduce heat to maintain the temperature and cook, stirring occasionally, until the leeks are extremely tender, about 30 minutes. 3. When the potatoes are cooked, drain and return to the pot. Add the half-and-half, then mash until smooth. Sea son with salt, then stir in the melted leeks along with any liquid in the pan and the chives. A little addition makes big difference in potatoes AP PHOTO Melted leek mashed potatoes are served in a bowl.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, November 13, 2013 A WIN, WIN SITUATION!7AM TO 7PM 7 DAYS A WEEK! AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING352-326-5530All system installation offer assumes reconnection to existing refrigerant lines and ductwork. Horizontal installations will in cur an additional fee. $2,977 offer assumes air conditioning installation using existing gas furnace. Offers cannot be combined except for 0% financing. Certain restrictions apply. See ThermoCool Air C onditioning & Heating for details. Offers expire September 30, 2013.rffnftn My Promise: 100% Satisfaction, Unconditional Money Back Guarantee! I Call it My One Year Test Drive.If you are not completely satisfied for any reason, simply contact me within one year of your purchase date and I will remove t he system you purchased at my expense. You will then receive a prompt refund of the products purchase price. This promise is in writing and is good toward any service I offer, including repairs and system replacements. You are either absolutely delighted with the entire experience or you get a full refund. Its that simple and as promised, no fine print and no conditions.My name is Michael Raffensberger and I look forward to offering you exceptional service for years to come. b$4,785You Save $1,208Now $3,77710 Year Warranty!Offer expires November 30th, 2013 10 Year Warranty!Offer expires November 30th, 2013 Just $2,977 10 Year Warranty!Offer expires November 30th, 2013 Just $3,577 *Limit 1 coupon per customer. Offer expires November 30th, 2013 $57.77bf Offer expires November 30th, 2013 CREDIT