Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Grouplawfran.com1745 US Hwy 441 Leesburg FL 34748 | www.gatorharley.com | 352-787-8050 Today JAN 4TH: ROCK INTO 2014, FEATURINGBIG ENGINEMusic starts at 10am with SHAKY PUDDIN BAND.Free event t-shirts to the first 100 guests, come over hungry and thirsty!! Food and beverages by Als Landing 2013 ROAD KING ONLY$16,995 Very CleanWELCOME TO 2014!Join our: TODAY IS FINAL DAY OF HICKORY POINT INVITATIONAL, SPORTS B1GRAY DAWN: Aging workers cant get hired? Research shows theres room for all, C3 MONSTER MADNESS: Black Lagoon actor to appear, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, January 4, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137 No. 4 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D2 MONEY C3 NATION A4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.69 / 58Warmer with clouds and sun50 KELLI KENNEDYAssociated PressMIAMI It has only been a few days since Irene Jacusis new health insurance un der the Affordable Care Act took effect, but the secretary has already scheduled a surgery for Monday. Jacusis, 50, is having a benign tumor removed from her uterus. She couldnt afford to meet the $5,000 deductible LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comAfter recently los ing her job, Amanda Cuevas said she is not even considering sign ing up for health insur ance under President Obamas Affordable Care Act. I couldnt afford it, the 31-year-old moth er said, explaining that her priorities are pro viding for her children, who are covered under Medicaid. I am trying to get by. Cuevas is not alone. Several people, ages 18-34, known as the young invincibles, in terviewed this week, said signing up for the plan was not a prior ity while others said they were still thinking about it. Indeed, the young demographic has become disenchanted with the presidents signature health care law. According to a fall 2013 Harvard Institute of Politics survey of 2,089 18to 29-yearolds, conducted from Oct. 30 to Nov. 11, a solid majority, 56 per cent, disapprove of the Affordable Care Act. Less than threein-ten uninsured Millennials say they will denitely or proba bly enroll in insurance through an exchange if and when they are eligi ble, the survey stated. Harvard Institute of Politics Polling MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comWith about 40 employees of Vics Embers Supper Club left in limbo from a holiday re, sup port has been pouring in from Leesburg businesses and resi dents. To help the employees, Brook ers Bait & Tackle has scheduled a sh fry from 4 to 8 / p .m. on Jan. 17 at the Leesburg Boat Club. Camp Horizon has allowed Vics Embers to use its kitch en so Vics can continue to provide its regular food service to LifeStream Behavioral Center facilities in Lake and Sumter counties. Outback Steakhouse and Wol fys Restaurant, as well as Mission Inn Resort & Club in Howey-inthe-Hills, have offered to tem porarily take on some Vics Embers employees until they can get back to work at the re-damaged restaurant CARSON WALKERAssociated PressSIOUX FALLS, S.D. The weath er warnings are dire: Life threatening wind chills. Historic cold outbreak. Bitter cold temperatures. Winter is normally cold, but starting Sunday tundra-like temperatures are poised to deliver a rare and potentially dangerous sledge hammer blow to much of the Midwest, driving temperatures so far below zero that records will shatter. One reason? A polar vortex, as one meteorologist calls it, which will send cold air piled up at the North Pole down to the U.S., funneling it as far south as the Gulf Coast. The temperature predictions are star tling: 25 below zero in Fargo, N.D., mi nus 31 in International Falls, Minn., and 15 below in Indianap olis and Chicago. At those temperatures, exposed skin can get frostbitten in minutes and hypothermia can quickly set in because wind chills could hit 50, 60 or even 70 be low zero. Temperature records will likely be broken during the short, yet forceful deep freeze that will begin in many plac es on Sunday and ex tend into early next week. Thats thanks to a perfect combina tion of the jet stream, cold surface temperatures and the po lar vortex a coun terclockwise-rotating pool of cold, dense Young invincibles not jumping to sign up DAndrea Poole, 19, holds her daughter Brooke. While she does not need to get coverage because she is insured through Medicaid, Poole said it is important that young adults sign up. But, she said, the process should simpler. PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mary Reed, right, said while she has health insurance, she did not believe it was fair Americans are now required to have it. What happened to our free rights? she asked. Quiet start for health lawSome people already using coverageLEESBURGAfter fire, support streams in for Vics Embers MICHAEL WIRTZ / THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER A pedestrian walks through drifting snow along Chester Pike in Philadelphia on Friday.SEE YOUNG | A2SEE VICS | A2Polar vortex to blast frigid air over USSEE WEATHER | A2Many experts predict the demand for doctors appointments will be high as patients rush to schedule appointments that had been put off for years.SEE COVERAGE | A6 Associated PressWASHINGTON Republican Sen. Rand Paul says he is ling a class-action lawsuit against the Obama administration over the data-collection policies of the National Security Agen cy. And on his website, hes urging Americans to join the lawsuit, in his words, to stop Barack Obamas NSA from snooping on the American people. In an interview airing Friday night on Fox News, the Kentucky Republican tells host Sean Hannity that he believes everyone in the U.S. with a cellphone would be eligible to join the class-action suit. Paul says that people who want to join the suit are telling the government that it cant have access to emails and phone records with out permission or without a specic warrant. Paul says the lead lawyer in the suit is Virgin ias former attorney general, Ken Cuccinelli. Senator to sue over snooping

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Jan. 4, 2014: This year you have an unusual capacity to visualize your goals. You also might develop your sixth sense to the extent that you know who is calling even without looking at the caller ID. You seem to be more in tune with your environment than in the past. If you are sin gle, you will know when you meet the right person. Have the courage to remain unattached until that point. If you are attached, your intuition allows you to read your sweetie in a new way. PISCES encourages you to break past conventional thinking. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could have the intention of accomplishing certain errands only to toss that idea to the wayside. You might resist the urge to take the day off, but even at work you still might be found daydreaming. Head out early, if you can. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) See beyond the obvious. In a discussion, others will share what they really would like to do. Listen well. Encourage a friend to take a risk and go for what he or she wants. This person will appreciate your feedback. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Take time to share your plans and get feedback from an important friend or loved one. Schedule some time with a special person in order to get to know him and her better. Both of you will be happier for the expe rience. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Understand what is going on with someone you dont see regularly. You might decide to take the time to go visit this person. Dont forget the importance of maintaining eye contact. You will understand much more when you are together. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Reach out to a dear friend or loved one. This person seems to have a twinkle in his or her eye and a general sense of what to do. You naturally lead, but can you naturally follow? That ability could be the path to enjoying a friendship even more. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Keep your cellphone handy. It will seem as if nearly everyone you know is calling you, and perhaps even some people you dont know. Screen your calls and cut the texting. Happiness could surround a special person in your life. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Know that you do need to keep working to get through a lot of errands and paperwork. You might want to take off; however, it seems as though you cant afford to do this just yet. Keep at it, and you will nd some free time. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) When you feel spontaneous, you reveal more of the mischievous child within yourself. A loved one delights in your company when you are this expressive. Whatever the two of you plan to do, it will be enjoyable and fun for both of you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Youll nally land at home, and you might decide to enjoy a very quiet day. Consider going for a walk or getting some exercise. Schedule the day for you and your well-being. Others will benet when they interact with the new, revitalized you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to reach out to someone you care about, as this person makes a difference to you. Make plans to catch a movie together. You have been entertaining everyone else, and now it is time for you to have some fun. AQUARIUS (Jan.20 -Feb. 18) Allow yourself to make that purchase you really wanted for Christmas but did not get. Make sure your budget can sustain the cost, though. In fact, you might discover something else that seems more appealing. Consider what bells and whistles you need. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) If you feel as if you are top dog today, you are righton. Ask for what you want, and do what you want. Some of you will enjoy reading or watching a movie at home, while others will opt to socialize with friends. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FRIDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 2-9-1 Afternoon . .......................................... 3-8-3 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 9-7-5-3 Afternoon . ....................................... 8-2-6-6FLORIDALOTTERY THURSDAYFANTASY 5 . ............................. 2-7-13-16-23 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $14.50 4 of 5 wins $555 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 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation De part-ment 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . ....... 352-787-0600 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 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. 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 SUBSCRIPTION RATES STAFF INFORMATIONROD DIXON, publisher352-365-8213 .................................. rod.dixon@dailycommercial.comMARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.comNEWSROOM CONTACTSTOM MCNIFF, executive editor352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comBILL KOCH, assistant managing editor352-365-8208 . ................................... bill.koch@dailycommercial.comTO REPORT LOCAL NEWSSCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.comREPORTERS LIVI STANFORD, county government, schools352-365-8257 .............................. 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 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 e-mailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.FRANK JOLLEY, sports editor352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.comGOOD FOR YOU/ CELEBRATIONSTo have your club or organizations events printed in the YourCom munity calendar listings, just email the information to pamfenni more@dailycommercial.com. Director John Della Volpe said in a statement that the results were indicative of young Americans low approval of the president and Congress. Young Americans hold the president, Con gress and the federal government in less es teem almost by the day, and the levels of engage ment they are having in politics are also on the decline, he said. On his way to the Lake-Sumter State Col lege campus, Jessie San tos said signing up for health insurance was not at the top of his list. It is not important to me, he said. I have a lot more busy things to do. It is just on the back burner. Asked if he worries about getting sick, Santos shook his head, adding that he only gets sick once a year: a non-event for him. According to healthcare.gov, those who do not sign up for cover age by March 31, 2014, will have to pay $95 per person a year or 1 per cent of their gross in come. That fee will be in creased every year, the website states, amounting to $325 per person beginning in 2015 (or 2 percent of income), followed by $695 per in dividual in 2016 (or 2.5 percent of income). Cuevas said she is con cerned about the penal ty, but said buying health insurance is not practi cal now. While Mary Reed, 32, has health insurance, her husband does not. He hasnt bought it yet, she said, also citing nancial difculties. The law, which went into effect Jan. 1, angered Reed. I dont feel people should be forced to do it, she said. There are urgent care clinics for those (without insur ance). What happened to our free rights? she asked. As she exited the bus at LSSC, DAndrea Poole held her 1-year-old daughter, Brooke, closely. The 19-year-old LSSC sophomore said while she is covered by Medicaid, she said it is important young people sign up for coverage. But signing up should be easier, she said. They need to make the process as simple as possible, especially if they want the younger adults to get involved, she said.They need to make it more accessible. Poole said friends in her age group are nonchalant about signing up. Most of them dont go to the doctor, she said. Even if they do, I am sure it is pretty expensive. Cuevas cringes when thinking of the costs of going to a doctor without health insurance. When you get sick, if you have to go to the doctor, it costs a for tune, she said. You are lucky to pay the bill. The Affordable Care Act has already insured 3.1 million young adults who are allowed to stay on their parents plans until age 26, according to the White House. The law also prohibits insurance companies from denying individuals under 19 years coverage based on pre-existing conditions, according to specics on the law. According to the Associated Press, There are numerous national campaigns from supporters and detractors of the health care law to sway young invincibles. If there are not enough young people signing up for health insurance, it could cause insurance rates to increase dramat ically, the AP stated. Currently, there are million uninsured 19-36 year olds, according to the U.S. Census Bureau. This group accounted for percent of the un insured population un der the age of 65, the Census reported. Ryan Hampton, 22, said he did not think twice about signing up for coverage with his family. You need health care, the Tavares resident said. YOUNG FROM PAGE A1 The support has been overwhelming, said Victor Donahey III, who operates the restaurant with his father, Vic Donahey Jr. Vics Embers Supper Club, a landmark restaurant just outside Leesburg, was heavily damaged by a late-night re on Dec. 26. Fire of cials said that when they reached the U.S. Highway 441 restaurant, re and smoke were shooting through the roof. The restaurant had just closed for the night and no one was in the building at the time. The building sustained heavy re, smoke and water dam age. The re did most of its damage in the kitch en area and attic, and burned a gaping hole in the roof that has been covered with a giant blue tarp. Workers this week restored electrical power to shed light in the building, which lit up a kitchen that is sat urated in soot and de bris. The whole kitchen is torched, said Pam Donahey, Vic Jr.s wife. The State Fire Mar shal is investigating. Pam Donahey said they are talking with the insurance company to determine if the restaurant is salvageable. If so, Donahey III said he would like to re open the restaurant in July or August. In the meantime, support from local restaurants and residents has been encour aging. We are lost without our favorite restaurant. Any help you need, let us know, said Phyl lis Simmons in a recent Facebook posting. The restaurant recently celebrated its 25th anniversary, and thats been a lot of time to make friends in the business, Donahey III said. Even Lakeside Inn in Mount Dora and Ea tons Beach Sandbar & Grill in Weirsdale are of fering to temporarily help out employees with jobs. They are going through a hard time right now and we want to offer our full support, said Bill Brooker from Brooker Bait & Tackle, and a longtime friend of Vic Jr. The $20 tickets for the sh fry can be pur chased at Two Old Hags Wine Shoppe at 410 W. Main St. and Brookers Bait & Tackle at 1351 A W. North Blvd. in Lees burg. VICS FROM PAGE A1 MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Victor Donahey III, co-operator of Vics Embers Supper Club in Leesburg, stands in the kitchen area of the restaurant, which was heavily damaged by a late night re on Dec. 26. He hopes re-open the restaurant by July or August. air, said Ryan Maue, of Tallahassee, a meteorol ogist for Weather Bell. All the ingredients are there for a near-record or historic cold out break, he said. If youre under 40 (years old), youve not seen this stuff before. Snow already on the ground and fresh powder expected in some places ahead of the cold air will reduce the suns heating effect, so nighttime lows will plummet thanks to strong north west winds that will de liver the Arctic blast, Maue said. And theres no warming effect from the Gulf to counteract the cold air, he said. The cold blast will sweep through parts of New England, where residents will have just dug out from a snow storm and the frigid temperatures that followed. Parts of the cen tral Midwest could also see up to a foot of snow just as the cold sweeps in pulling temperatures to 10 below zero in the St. Louis area. WEATHER FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 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 MOUNT DORA Health and Fitness Expo scheduled for Mount DoraA wide display of healthy foods, dietary supplements and organic wares, medical and health care products and services will be available at the Health and Fitness Expo. Exercise and training programs from local businesses with a focusing on wellness will also be on hand. Music, kids activities, live tness and exercise demonstrations, rafe and food trucks, all will be from 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m., Jan. 18, at Donnelly Park, 530 N. Donnelly St. For information, call Wallace Fitness at 352-537-4880, or email sine@wallacetness.com.MOUNT DORA January Ladies Tea Adventure set for art museumLadies Tea Adventures January Tea will take place at 2 / p.m., on Jan. 15 at the Lake Eustis Museum of Art, 1 W. Orange Ave. in Eustis. Liz Wincup, a well-known Central Florida Artist will be painting and talking about her work and art observations while the group takes tea. Reservations are required. The cost is $22 for members and $24 for non-members. For information and reservations, call 352-360-9497.EUSTIS Liquid Heart of Florida discussed at TLNCThe Liquid Heart of Florida, oth erwise known as the Green Swamp will be the topic of discussion by Peg Cox, longtime resident of the Green Swamp protection area, who will speak on the importance of the area and current water crisis issues. Cox will give her presentation at the Oklawaha Audubon Society meeting, at 3 / p.m., Sunday at the Trout Lake Nature Center, 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Refreshments will be served at 2:30 / p.m., with the presentation fol lowing. For information, call Linda Bystrak at the Oklawaha Valley Audubon Society at 352-357-2207. or the Trout Lake Nature Center, at 352-357-7536.LEESBURG Sponsors needed for Prayer BreakfastBusiness leaders from Lake and Sumter Counties are invited to be table sponsors for the 2014 New Years Prayer Breakfast taking place from 7:30 to 9 / a.m., Thurs., Jan. 16 at the Leesburg Community Building in Venetian Gardens, on Dixie Highway. Community, business and church leaders will come together with area high school youth representatives for inspiration, and as the special guest, Dwight Bain, well known author and life coach, will be the speaker. Deadline to sponsor a table is Jan. 8, at a cost of $100. For information, call Ken Bragg at 352-314-8733, ext. 6.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 JIM TURNERThe News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE Flor ida Lottery ofcials are boasting about record increases in sales as the Legislature debates if and how gambling should ex pand in the state. The 25-year-old Flor ida Lottery announced Thursday that the pace of sales in scratch-off and terminal games like Pow erball is running ahead of last scal years re cord-setting $5 billion sales mark. With sales at $2.6 billion from July through December, the agency projects sales will top $5.1 billion for the current scal year ending June 30, 2014. The estimated sales would rake in $1.43 billion for education, according to the Florida Lottery. The Lotterys sole mis sion is to sell tickets to generate additional fund ing for education. We are extremely proud that this unprecedented sales record will assist in further ing that goal, Lottery Secretary Cynthia OConnell said in a release. The sales numbers were released as law makers weigh the direc tion of gaming in Florida and consider opening the doors to Las Vegas-style casinos. The voter-approved Lottery has steadily grown from $1.8 billion in sales in its rst full year in 1989. Scratch-off tickets, which range in price from Odds grow for yet another record year of Florida Lottery sales SEE LOTTERY | A4 Staff ReportOhio newspapers are re porting that a 52-year-old Eu stis man has been indicted for a cold-case murder that hap pened 32 years ago. Paul L. Hoover appeared in Auglaize County Common Pleas Court and was indicted on one count of aggra vated murder, a rst-degree felony, the Lima News is reporting. Hoover was charged with being involved in the death of Mar cellus Reineke on Oct. 13, 1981, Eustis man indicted for 1981 Ohio murder HOOVER SEE MURDER | A4 Staff reportRepairs to the Whitehair Bridge on State Road 44 over the St. Johns Riv er, a major artery used by many Lake County residents to reach DeLand and the rest of Volusia County, will slow traf c for the next 160 days, the Florida Department of Transportation has an nounced. Two lanes of trafc will be reduced to one, said Irina Lallemand, the FDOTs public involvement coordinator. Motorists should be on the lookout for new trafc patterns and automated signals allowing for sin gle-lane travel over the bridge, she said. The signals will run 24 hours a day. The work estimated to cost nearly $1.1 million will begin Monday and be completed by ear ly summer. Quinn Con struction Inc. has the con tract to do the job. The FDOT also an nounced that motorists using U.S. Highway 441 in Lake and Orange counties should be aware of con struction work planned over the next few months, running from just south of SR 44 near Mount Dora south to Willow Street in Orange County. The $651,000 contract will see the creation of paved shoulders, installa tion of audible pavement markings, bus pad con struction and drainage work. The contractor is Empower Construction. The work is expected to take 110 days and be completed this spring. Motorists should expect lane closures while the U.S. 441 work is going on, Lallemand said. Signs and message boards will be posted to warn travelers of reduced speed lim its and lane closures.EUSTISRoad work expected to slow motorists Staff ReportA Deltona man, arguing with a disrespectful cousin from Ocklawaha who visiting for New Years Day, was shot in the leg by the younger man, Volusia County sheriffs deputies said. Dwayne Frisch, 32, was shot in the left knee area with a hunting rie by his cousin, Bradley Love, 23, deputies said. Deputies were called to the shooting at a Hartley Avenue home at 10:55 / p .m. New Years Day and set up a perimeter be fore calling on Frisch and Love to come out, reports said. Frisch told deputies that he was engaged in a verbal argu ment with Love due to Love being disrespectful. After ar guing for a short time, Love Man shot in knee by cousinSEE SHOT | A4 Staff reportRicou Browning, the last surviving Universal Monster who played The Creature From the Black Lagoon, will appear at Uncle Als Time Cap sule during the Mount Dora Art Fes tival Feb. 1-2. Run by Al Wittnebert, Uncle Als has been selling movie memorabilia, collectibles and autographs in Mount Dora for more than 20 years. A stunt man and actor, Browning is best known for playing The Crea ture From the Black Lagoon in three movies, with the original 1954 mon ster horror lm shot in Silver Springs and grossing $1.3 million. Howev er, he also was the creator of televi sion shows like Flipper and Gentle Ben; directed underwater scenes in the James Bond movie Thunderball and Caddyshack; and most recently coordinated marine stunts for an episode of the HBO show Boardwalk Empire. Universal Monsters, or Universal Horror, is a name given to a host of horror lms produced by Universal MOUNT DORAHorror movie icon sets appearance PROVIDED PHOTO The Creature From the Black Lagoon was shot in 1954 in Wakulla Springs and grossed $1.3 million. SEE HORROR | A6

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com OBITUARIESJohn Thomas Tom DavisJohn Thomas Tom Davis, age 70, of Tav ares, Florida passed away January 2, 2014. He is the dearest husband of Brenda Kay, and the loving father of Kelly Davis Thomas, Tom Davis, Jr., and Barbie Davis. He was an es pecially proud grand father of four grand children and one great grandchild. He is sur vived by an older sister, Joyce Roffe of Madison, FL and a younger broth er Wayne Davis of Thailand, along with sever al nieces and nephews and he is preceded by an older brother Royce Davis. Tom also known as J. T. Davis, retired from the Flor ida Highway Patrol. During his lifetime he also served in the Unit ed States Air Force in Vietnam. He enjoyed hunting in Florida and Colorado, and shing wherever and whenev er he got the chance. He was an avid story teller, especially about his kids, grandkids and friends. The services will be held at Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Crema tions, 226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares FL 32778 on Sunday, January 5, 2014 beginning with the viewing at 12:00pm followed by the ser vices at 2:00pm. After the services the fami ly would like to invite everyone to join them in a celebration, with food and fellowship at: Imperial Terrace Clubhouse, 2612 Vindale Road, Tavares, FL 32778. In lieu of ow ers, the family would like any donations to go to the Wounded Warriors Project. Ar rangements have been entrusted to Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Fu nerals and Cremations, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778, (352)343-4444. Online condolences may be left at www.steversonhamlinhilbish.comWilliam Ezra LawWilliam Ezra Law, 99, passed away Decem ber 31, 2013. William was born November 5, 1914, in Philadel phia, PA. William lived at Seashore Gardens Living Center in Galloway Township and was greatly loved by staff and residents alike. He had previously lived in Somers Point, Northeld, Ocean City and McKee City, NJ and Leesburg, FL. Bill, along with his wife Milda, owned and operated Bills Market in Somers Point, NJ for ten years. He also worked for Curtis Pub lishing, in Philadelphia for 21 years and Hager thy Oil and South Jersey Oil, in Linwood, NJ as ofce manager. Bill was a world traveler, loved going on cruises, and had visited all 50 states, 13 countries in Eu rope and parts of Asia including Japan, China, Korea and Taiwan. He and his wife were avid square and round dancers for 28 years. He was known for his great sense of humor as well as his love for Jack Daniels. Bill was prede ceased by his wife of 71 years, Milda, son Wil liam S. Law and grand son Brian P. Sykes. He is survived by a daugh ter Patricia L. Sykes and husband Ronald of New Albany, OH and Palm Coast, FL and a son Roy N. Law and wife Bar bara of Longport, NJ. He is also survived by nine grandsons and twelve great-grandchildren. He is also survived by his dear friend and companion, Anne Wiessler of Galloway Twp, NJ. Burial arrangements will be private at the convenience of the family. In lieu of owers the fam ily asks that donations be made to Seashore Gardens Living Center, 22 W. Jimmie Leeds Rd, Galloway Township, NJ 08205 or Compassionate Care Hospice, 518 South Shore Rd, Mar mora, NJ 08223. Condolences may be left at www.greenidgefuner alhomes.comCharles E McGeeCharles E McGee 1932-2013 died at home on December 28, 2013, in St. Augustine. Survived by daughters Margaret Dimsdale & Deborah Hoag, sonsin-law John Dimsdale, Daniel Hoag & Ray mond Cundiff, granddaughters Sara Dims dale, Terry Dimsdale & Kayla Dimsdale. Commemoration Gather ings from 10-6 Janu ary 11 at his home and 2-6 February 8 at Buzzard Beach Tavares Recreational Park. In lieu of owers, dona tions are can be made to Big Cat Rescue, Cen ter for Great Apes, and Sea Turtle Conservancy. Craig Funeral Home Crematory Memorial Park is in charge of the arrangements.Patricia Ann RozekPatricia Ann Rozek passed through our hands on Sunday, December 29, 2013 at her home in Leesburg, Florida at the age of 53. A memorial ceremony will be held at Stever son, Hamlin and Hilbish Funeral Home at 7:00 pm on Friday, Jan uary 10, 2014. Pat was born in Bay City, Michigan to David and Lois (Reinhart) Rozek on Novem ber 19, 1960. She graduated from Eben High School, class of 1979 in Eben Junction, Michigan. Pat married her beloved husband, Todd J. Beaudry, on May 3, 2012 in Tavares, FL. She worked as a rural mail carrier in Mt. Dora, FL. For the past 7 years she enjoyed working and socializing with all her coworkers. She also loved working in the garden and travel. She always said, Thank God, there is dirt everywhere you go. Pat also worked tireless ly with a local group called Adopt A Child For Christmas, which collected toys for lo cal children to help all kids to have at least one toy or clothing to open on Christmas. Pat is survived by her loving husband, Todd J. Beaudry; step daughter, Hei di-Joe (Kroupa) Cotey; step grandchildren, Payton, Reece and Olivia Cotey; her parents, Dave and Lois Rozek; brothers, Michael Rozek, Mark Rozek, Tim and Nancy Rozek; sister, Beverly (Rozek) and Randy Ollila; nieces, Michelle Swanson, Jennifer Ring, Nocean Burson and Samantha Ollila; nephews, Mark Rozek, Adam Rozek, Buck Rozek and Brett Ollila. In lieu of ow ers donations may be made to, Adopt A Child For Christmas, www.AdoptAChildForChristmas.com PO Box 1311, Mount Dora, FL 32756. The family of Patricia Ann Rozek wishes to extend our sincere thanks to Dr. Ahmed Al Hazzouri, MD, Dr. Robert Purdon, MD and all their wonderful staff of nurses and ofce teams. Also, Cornerstone Hospice and their equally won derful staff. The family is sincerely grateful for all the love and car ing that you showed. It will never be forgot ten. Arrangements are entrusted to Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Crema tions, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL, 352343-4444. Condolences, memories and pho tos may be shared on the tribute wall at www. SteversonHamlinHilbish.comCarol SimsCarol Sims, 70 of Lady Lake, FL passed away on Dec. 29, 2013. Survivors are sons; Kirk Sims, Warren Sims, daughters; Machele White, Angi Derringer, mother Pauline Gregory, broth er Bob Gregory, sisters; Nadine Daughtery, Judy Fischer, granddaughter Chelsea, grandson Logen and great-grandson Jordan. A Private Family Service will be held.DEATH NOTICESGerard Adrian JailletGerard Adrian Jaillet, 62, of Tangerine died January 1, 2014. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora.David LewisDavid Lewis, 76, of Oxford, died Wednesday, January 1, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Linda S. RashLinda S. Rash, 62, of Wildwood, died Thursday, January 2, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Ruth SnyderRuth Snyder, 89, of Okeechobee, died Tuesday, December 31, 2013. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Dr. Boris Todorovic, M.D.Dr. Boris Todorovic, M.D., 41, of Mount Dora died December 30, 2013. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora.Ronald G. SherrillRonald G. Sherrill, 51, of Mount Dora, died Monday, December 30, 2013. Hamlin-Hilbish Funeral Directors.IN MEMORY DAVIS LAW ROZEK $1 to $25, are now available at more than 13,000 locations throughout the state. From July through December last year, scratch-off games accounted for $1.57 billion in sales, up nearly 14 percent from the same period the previous year. The more expensive tick ets, which offer the potential for large payouts and instant re sults, are top sellers, according to Lottery spokeswoman Meagan Dougherty. The $25 per-ticket Millionaire scratch-off game, introduced in September 2012, has 25 top prizes between $1 million and $5 million. Games such as Powerball and Florida Lotto called lucky number drawings or terminal games have accounted for just over $994,000 in sales from July through December, up 1.5 percent from the same period last year. Powerball play dropped this year because a $587.5 million monster jackpot in November 2012 swelled the prior years to tals, Dougherty said. LOTTERY FROM PAGE A3 in St. Marys, Ohio. A joint news release from St. Marys Police Chief Mark Ernst and Auglaize County Prosecuting Attorney Ed win Pierce stated they would decline further comment on the case. Hoover was arrested Dec. 13 by the Semi nole County Sheriffs ofce on a charge of being a fugitive from justice and returned to Ohio after waiving extradition, The Daily Commercial discovered. Hoover appeared in court without legal counsel and has until Jan. 9 to hire an attorney or request a public defender. He is being held on $2 million bond, the Dayton Daily News is reporting. Online court records show that Hoover was arrested on a charge of burglary, a sec ond-degree felony, in April 1982 in Ohio, the Lima News is reporting. The online re cord showed the case was closed but did not state if Hoover was convicted. Hoover has no records with the Lake County Clerk of Courts except for a minor trafc viola tion in 2010 that was dismissed with a judicial warning. He also has no record with the Florida Department of Corrections. No details were available about the Reineke murder. Anyone with any in formation should call St. Marys police at 419-394-2325. MURDER FROM PAGE A3 went into a bedroom in the house and re turned with a hunting rie with a scope attached on the top. The rie turned out to be a .30/.30 caliber Marlin, investigators said. Frisch said he and Love continued ar guing while Love had the rie point ed downward, and Love red. The bul let struck Frisch in the inside of the left knee, deputies said. Frisch was taken to Florida Hospital Fish Memorial with nonlife threatening inju ry, investigators said. Frisch refused to press charges and, after an investigation, deputies determined the shooting was not intentional, reports show. Frisch said Love is his visiting cousin from Ocklawaha and they have never lived together in the same home as a family. SHOT FROM PAGE A3 BRENDAN FARRINGTONAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE Republican Gov. Rick Scott began 2014 the same way he spent much of 2013: signing a death warrant. Scotts rst order of business in the new year was to set a date for the execution of Juan Carlos Chavez, convicted of abduct ing, raping and mur dering 9-year-old Jimmy Ryce in 1995. Scott is sending peo ple to the death cham ber at a pace seen only at one other time since the death penalty was reinstated in 1976 when eight people were executed in 1984 Scott, who over saw seven executions in 2013, would have matched Grahams re cord if the Supreme Court hadnt halted an execution scheduled for Dec. 3 to examine a new mix of drugs used in lethal injections. In singling out Chavez, Scott continued his trend of designating the worst of fenders as the rst to have their death sentences carried out. I know signing a death warrant is one of the toughest jobs that the governor has to have, but its an essential job and I am very grateful he did it in this case, Don Ryce, Jimmys 70-year-old father, said on Friday. For death penalty victims families, some of whom wait three decades for a sentence to be carried out, Scotts steppedup pace is a good thing. I believe in the prin ciple that justice de layed is justice denied, and 30 years after the event is an intolerable period of time for the family of the victim to have to wait, he said.Executions under Gov. Scott keep up fast paceScott is sending people to the death chamber at a pace seen only at one other time since the death penalty was reinstated in 1976 when eight people were executed in 1984 under Democratic Gov. Bob Graham.

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 Studios from 1923 to 1960, like The Phantom of the Opera, The Wolfman, Frankenstein, Dracula, The Mummy, The Creature From the Black Lagoon, and about a half-dozen others. The now 83-year-old Browning, who lives in Fort Pierce, is the last surviving Universal Monster actor. Browning was inducted into the Florida Artists Hall of Fame in 2012. He will be at the Mount Dora shop, located at 140 East 4th Ave., to meet fans and sell some of his mem orabilia from 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. each day. For more informa tion, call 352-383-1958 or email al@uacc.org HORROR FROM PAGE A3 under her old insur ance plan so she didnt have the surgery. Under her new silver plan, she has a $1,600 deduct ible and pays a monthly $150 premium. The government also kicks in $226 each month. Shes one of more than 18,000 Floridians who signed up for health insurance. The Jan. 1 start date brings the most per sonal test yet for President Barack Obamas health care overhaul as patients begin to seek care, shifting the bur den for implementing the law to insurance companies. A surge in late appli cations trying to meet the Dec. 23 deadline, which was extended twice, has overloaded government agencies, creating stacks of yetto-be-processed paperwork from people unsure about whether they have insurance. Health insurance com panies complained they were receiving thousands of faulty applications from the government. That means early this year insured patients could go for a medication rell or turn up in the emergency room only to be told there is no record of their coverage. Most of the patients in the exchanges are still waiting for ID cards, but hospitals can still treat those patients because their ofces can verify benets with insurers directly. COVERAGE FROM PAGE A1 REBECCA BOONEAssociated PressBOISE, Idaho Idaho will take over the operation of its largest prison from one of the nations biggest cor rections contractors, abruptly ending an experiment with privatization at a facility that has been plagued by understafng, multiple lawsuits and allegations of contract fraud. The state is expected to begin running the 2,080-bed Idaho Correctional Center, located just outside Boise, over the next several months, as its $29 million-a-year contract with the Cor rections Corporation of America expires on June 30. Gov. C.L. Butch Otter made the announcement Friday, saying he is advising the state Board of Correction to shift fo cus from nding a new contractor to assuming control of the facility. In recognition of whats happened, whats happening, its necessary. Its the right thing to do, said Otter. CCA said that while there were challenges at the prison, it has and will continue to re spond to the states con cerns. It said, despite reported issues, there are overwhelmingly more positive things that have occurred at the facility during our partnership. The move to end the contract comes months after an Associated Press report raised questions about how the Nashville, Tenn.,based company was stafng the prison, and is part of a larger de bate over whether prison privatization works. The private prison contractors over the past several decades have been brought in to run prisons, feder al lockups and county-level jails. The num ber of inmates housed in state and feder al facilities grew from 85,500 in 2000 to more than 128,000 in 2012, according to the U.S. Department of Justice. Elsewhere, theres been pushback, with Oklahomas corrections director resigning last year in a dispute over the growing use of pris on privatization. Ken tucky transferred about 400 female inmates out of a private pris on in the states Appalachian region last year after a scandal involving guards sexually as saulting inmates, and Hawaii transferred female inmates out of the same prison over similar allegations. Last year, prison of cials in Texas decided not to renew contracts with CCA for operating a state jail and a pre-parole transfer center amid declining inmate populations. And Hernando County, took over operations at their CCA-run jail in 2010 in the wake of a lawsuit from inmates who said they were sexually abused at the facility. University of North Florida criminal justice professor Michael Hallett, who has written journal articles and a book on prison privat ization, said the prob lems in Idaho reect problems seen in private prisons elsewhere. A private prison corporation operates just like an old-fash ioned HMO, where the less they spend the more they make, Hallett said. Typically they negotiate for a per diem per inmate. ... Theres lots of ways to game the system, through contract violations and even just le gal contracts to house easier inmates.Idaho to take over operation of troubled privately-run prisonOTTO KITSINGER / APIdaho Gov. C.L. Butch Otter, right, talks with reporters about proposed changes to prison management on Friday at the State Capitol building in Boise, Idaho. Rep. Richard Rich Wills, R-Glenns Ferry, left, and Sen. Patti Anne Lodge, R-Huston, center, worked on the proposals. A private prison corporation operates just like an old-fashioned HMO, where the less they spend the more they make. Typically they negotiate for a per diem per inmate. ... Theres lots of ways to game the system, through contract violations and even just legal contracts to house easier inmates.Michael Hallett,University of North Florida professor of criminal justice MICHAEL J. MISHAKAssociated PressMIAMI For more than two decades, running for Congress in this sun-soaked capital of Cuban exiles has required two things: a Republican registration card and a hard line toward the Castro regime. So when Joe Garcia became the rst Cuban-American Democrat from the state to win election to the House in 2012, it signaled a crack in a crit ical GOP constituency. In a break with the ex ile community, Garcia campaigned in support of loosening restrictions on Cuban-Amer icans who want to visit relatives on the island or send them money. Since taking ofce, he has pushed for U.S. tri als of a Cuba-developed diabetes treatment and for easing travel rules for Cuban diplomats who visit the U.S. And while Florida Republicans, including Sen. Marco Rubio, fumed when President Barack Obama shook hands with Cuban President Raul Castro last month, Garcia dis missed it as a simple courtesy. Sometimes a hand shake is just a handshake, he said. Not long ago, any ges ture of comity toward Cubas communist gov ernment would have been greeted in Flori da with a closed st or a car bomb. But three generations on from the revolution, Garcia represents a new breed of Cuban-American, more interested in pragma tism than regime change and isolation. That generational shift is at the heart of a realignment that could help change U.S. pol icy toward Cuba and reshape the political landscape in the countrys largest swing-voting state. The implications are particularly troubling for the GOP. Its very difcult for Republicans to win this state if they dont win a majority of the His panic vote, said Dario Moreno, at Florida International University.Democrats breaking GOPs long lock on Floridas Cuban voteAP FILE PHOTORep. Joe Garcia, D-Fla. speaks during a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington. AP FILE PHOTOA Chinese helicopter arrives on Thursday to rescue some of the 52 passengers trapped for more than a week on the icebound Russian research ship MV Akademik Shokalskiyin. The helicopter rescued all 52 passengers. ROD MCGUIRKAssociated PressCANBERRA, Australia An Australian icebreaker carrying 52 passengers who were retrieved from an ice bound ship in the Antarctic resumed its journey home on Sat urday after it was halt ed for a second poten tial rescue operation. The icebreaker Au rora Australis had been slowly cracking through thick ice toward open water af ter a Chinese ships helicopter on Thursday plucked the passengers from their stranded Russian re search ship and car ried them to an ice oe near the Aurora. But on Friday af ternoon, the crew of a Chinese icebreaker that had provided the helicopter said they were worried about their own ships ability to move through the ice. The Australian Mar itime Safety Author itys Rescue Coordination Centre, which oversaw the rescue, told the Aurora on Fri day afternoon to stay in the area in case help was needed. But AMSA said the Aurora had been allowed on Saturday to continue its journey despite the Chinese ship Snow Dragon, or Xue Long in Chinese, remaining stuck in ice. The master of Xue Long has conrmed to AMSA that the ship is safe, it is not in dis tress and does not re quire assistance at this time, AMSA said in a statement. The Aurora had been put on standby as a precaution while the Snow Dragon at tempted to manoeu ver through the pack ice during optimal tidal conditions early Saturday, AMSA said.Rescued Antarctic passengers resume trip home QASSIM ABDUL-ZAHRAAssociated PressBAGHDAD Two Iraqi cities that were strongholds of Sun ni insurgents during the U.S. war in the country are battle grounds once more after al-Qaida militants largely took them over, fending off government forces that have been be sieging them for days. The overrunning of the cities this week by al-Qaidas Iraqi branch in the Sunni heartland of western Anbar provinces is a blow to the Shiite-led government of Prime Minister Nouri al-Malik. His government has been struggling to contain discontent among the Sunni mi nority over Shiite political domination that has ared into increased violence for the past year. On Friday, al-Qaida gunmen sought to win over the population in Fallujah, one of the cit ies they swept into on Wednesday. A militant commander appeared among worshippers holding Friday prayers in the main city street, proclaiming that his ghters were there to defend Sunnis from the government, one resident said. We are your broth ers from the Islamic State in Iraq and Le vant, militants circulating through the city in a stolen police car proclaimed through a loudspeaker, using the name of the al-Qaida branch. We are here to protect you from the govern ment. We call on you to cooperate with us.Al-Qaida sweep in Iraq cities revives battleground

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDROD DIXON . ........................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORBILL 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 M isunderstood. Its a word we use to make ourselves feel better. Its a virtual anthem to teenagers. And it is the latest marketing maneuver by Apple, which seeks to own Christmas in a way not even the Grinch imagined. By now you have no doubt seen Apples latest TV commer cial (which actually is titled Misunderstood.) It has been running all holiday season. At 90 seconds, its hard to miss. It depicts a family coming together for Christmas and one sweet-faced loner of a teenager (think the older brother from Little Miss Sunshine) who is always on his iPhone. When the family unloads the car, hes on the screen. When the family decorates the tree, hes on the screen. Sledding, skating, making snowmen hes on the screen. Nobody gets too mad at him. Occasionally, family members tease him (a grandfather-type playfully tosses a towel in his face), but for the most part, the kid keeps returning to his device, and by halfway through the spot, parents are thinking, Hey, I know this kid. Hes our middle one, right? But then comes the kicker. With the family gathered in one room, the teenager turns off the TV, presses something on his phone, and the big screen alights with a video he has been making of family moments, behind the sparse and haunting singing of Have Yourself a Mer ry Little Christmas. The images are deliberately moving children, family, snow angels, all seemingly shot by a professional cinematographer (which of course, the teen prodigy will one day be) and by the end, the whole family is crying and hugging the misunderstood teen, whose face is sweet enough to forgive a felony, let alone missing precious holiday moments while working on something clearly more important an iMovie of those moments. Its brilliant except for one thing. The movie ISNT more important. It isnt OK that you exit real life. But Apple is banking you will. By manipulating the images and making the movie version of the family Christmas seem even more emotional than the real thing, it is playing on the heartstrings of a country whose citizens want more and more to be the stars of their own lms. Facebook. Instagram. YouTube. Reality TV. They all play into this. And an iPhone is portal to them all. So Apple, perhaps sensing that holiday humanity might mean some pushback, clever ly launches a preemptive campaign, suggesting the teen you scold tomorrow may be creating something loving today. Except, of course, that hes not. The real-life teen is more likely texting a friend about how bor ing the family is, or checking the latest YouTube video of a rock band dressed as foxes, or playing Angry Birds, or watching a seasons worth of TV shows, or any one of a thousand distractions that keep real life at bay. But that doesnt sell iPhones. And when you realize that Apples purpose is to sell stuff not save Christmas you have, much to Apples dismay, gured it out. So perhaps as the new year approaches, this ad could serve a purpose: Lets resolve NOT to do Apples bidding. Instead, try the opposite. Vow to spend LESS time on a screen. Less cell phone. Less iPad. Less iPod. Less Droid. Less Xbox. Less BlackBerry. Less Galaxy. Less Mac. And, oh, yeah yank that device from the over-immersed child. Its OK. If he wants to be Spielberg, he can go to lm school. And if you think I am overreacting to a TV ad, consider this: The average American appar ently now spends more than 5 hours a day on a digital device, and 4 hours with the TV on. If you work or study eight hours a day, sleep eight hours a night, and commute at all, what time is left actually living life? Overreacting? Why do you think Apple spends what it takes to make a 90-second ad and run it everywhere? Its existence depends on people thinking virtual life is real life and that theyre not missing anything by becoming an iZombie. But we are missing something. Collectively, we already have missed lifetimes. An iPhone cant smile, hug, cry or share a memory. An iPhone cant bake, taste or pop champagne. An iPhone cant tell you the family stories no matter how clever an editing program you have. So this New Years, try unplugging and just experiencing. Because, remember, if we agree with Apple that its more important to record life than to live it, pretty soon all our holiday videos will look the same: a bunch of family members lming each other.Mitch Albom is a columnist for the Detroit Free Press. Email malbom@freepress.com.OTHERVOICES Mitch AlbomDetroit Free Press For the new year, lets all unplug 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.AVOICELack of knowledge about Libya killed Stevens Bravely working on the front lines of up heaval after the assassination of Lib yan dictator Moammar Gadha, U.S. diplomats and security ofcers lost their lives to fatal assumptions. An extensive report Sunday in The New York Times, led by reporter David D. Kirkpatrick, laid out the circumstances sur rounding the four deaths in 2012, including Ambassador J. Christopher Stevens. Republicans in Congress, including Rep. Doc Hastings, R-Wash., held hearings last May to blame the Obama administration for a cover-up of an attack by al-Qaida, and manifest failures by the administration to protect U.S. personnel in Benghazi. The New York Times determined al-Qaida had nothing to do with the attack one of many misunderstandings and misconceptions raised by the GOP in the run-up to the 2012 presidential election. Instead, The Times found an explosive combination of tensions between layers of local militia groups in Benghazi, where the revolt against Gadha began. The U.S. was operating on assumptions in unfamiliar territory about who was a friend or foe of any U.S. presence. They proved fatal when supposed allies were asked for local intelligence or, eventually, help. An already dangerous and combustible atmosphere was ignited by a crude Amer ican-made video spread on YouTube that denigrated Islam in the eyes of the faithful. A Muslim cleric in Benghazi had denounced the video and America to his followers days before the attack. A combination of local religious, political and economic tensions focused wrath at the U.S. compound in the midst of Benghazi. Volatile local conditions between fragmented militias, not al-Qaida or any external group, were behind the attack. Local looters, not international terrorists, were present at the blaze, which killed the ambassador by smoke inhalation. Hastings and his colleagues got no fur ther than being mocked on Saturday Night Live. The fatal aw was a lack of local knowledge about the local players in a dangerous setting, amid the lethal consequences of religious tensions easily exploited. These are lessons the U.S. has not learned in several venues and war zones. Distributed by MCT Information ServicesWhy do you think Apple spends what it takes to make a 90-second ad and run it everywhere? Its existence depends on people thinking virtual life is real life and that theyre not missing anything by becoming an iZombie.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014

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9807 N. HWY. 301 WILDWOOD, FLORIDA352-330-0047WE BUY BIKES FOR CASH CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME BUY HERE PAY HERE Cycles Cycles Visit us at www.luckyucycles.com$50/HOUR LABOR RATE 2008 HONDA SHADOW 750Only $3,995 2008 CAN-AMOnly $10,750 2006 HONDA SHADOW 1100Only $3,500 2009 KAWASAKI VULCAN 900 CUSTOMOnly $6,500 2008 HARLEY-DAVIDSON 1200ROnly $5,995 2007 HARLEY-DAVIDSON STREET GLIDEOnly $11,900 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.comNFL: Manning selected to AP All-Pro team / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe dreams of an unbeaten season have come to an end. Leesburg High Schools boys soccer team lost two matches in second-round play on Friday at the 18th annual Hickory Point Invitational, the rst two defeats for the Yellow Jackets this sea son. In their opening match on Fri day at the Hickory Point Soccer Complex, the Yellow Jackets fell to Harmony 2-1 and dropped a 3-1 decision to Tallahassee Chil es later in the day. Against Harmony, Leesburg jumped out to an early lead with a goal by Lane Gonzalez off an assist from Uzi Hernandez. Har mony scored to tie at halftime. In the second half, Harmo ny scored the winner and limited Leesburg to only one shot on goal. Austin McDaniel made seven saves in goal for Leesburg, which fell to 12-2-1 following Fridays play. In the nightcap, Clayton McDaniel scored the Yellow Jackets lone goal on a penalty kick with about ve minutes. The boys tournament champi onship will be decided at 10 / a.m. today, with the girls title match set for noon.BOYS BASKETBALLZac Ward scored 21 points and Zach Brock added a dou ble-double Friday to lead Mount Dora Bible to a 74-42 win against Winter Park International Com munity. Ward added eight rebounds for the Bulldogs, while Brock scored 15 points and dished out 10 assists in the win. Lamar Smith added 16 points for Mount Dora Bible (11-4) and Daniel Johnson dropped in 10 points and grabbed six re bounds. BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Eustis Zulema Puckett kicks the ball past Rockledges Megan OReilly during Fridays Eustis-Rockledge girls soccer match at the Hickory Point Invitational in Tavares. JAY COHENAssociated PressCHICAGO They faced off 96 times in a span of 17 years. Frank Thomas at the plate and Mike Mussi na on the mound, one of baseballs most feared sluggers taking on one of the sports smartest players. There were warm summer days and brisk spring nights. Big games and small ones, everywhere from the Bronx to Chicagos South Side to Oakland on the West Coast. Its a string that runs through the careers of two decorated players, who nd out Wednesday if they are headed for one more honor, a spot in baseballs Hall of Fame. The quality of pitcher that Mike is, whoever it was on the other team, they always were aware of where Frank was, said White Sox manager Robin Ventura, who played with Thomas and Mussina. It was good that we got to enjoy kind of those battles with those pitchers, because Frank was very good at it. Thomas was one of the toughest outs in the majors during his heyday, hitting 524 homers and driving in 1,704 runs during a sparkling 19-year career spent mostly with the White Sox. Aptly nicknamed The EDDIE PELLSAssociated PressNEWPORT BEACH, Ca lif. With apologies to Flori da State, the question must be asked: Can anyone out there play defense? The Seminoles come into the BCS title game ranked rst in the country in points al lowed. Auburn and the rest of them? Pretty much every one-lin er about busy scoreboard op erators and video-game line scores applies. Including Tuesday nights Chik-l-A bowl, there have been nine games this season involving teams from BCS automatic-qualier conferences that produced 100 or more points, according to STATS. Included among those: Auburns 59-42 win over Missouri in the Southeastern Conference title game. As for anything resembling the Game of the Century the 1946 classic between No. 1 Army and No. 2 Notre Dame that ended in a 0-0 deadlock: Thats an impossibili ty. That wont happen, Okla homa defensive coordinator Mike Stoops said. Its trickling down now to where all the Southeastern Conference teams have parts or variations of spread offenses. Theyre ROSS D. FRANKLIN / AP University of Central Florida wide receiver Rannell Hall (6) scores a touchdown as teammates Torrian Wilson (72) and William Stanback (28) trail during Wednesdays Fiesta Bowl against Baylor in Glendale, Ariz. The Knights beat Baylor 52-42 and just missed becoming the 10th game this season between BCS teams to produce 100 or more points. Back in the day, games were decided 10-3 and that was great stuff and hopefully we can get back to that.Terrance PlummerUCF linebacker BRIAN KERSEY / AP Chicagos Frank Thomas hits a three-run home run during a game in 2005 against Tampa Bay in Chicago. Thomas is one of many players on the Hall of Fame this year for the rst time. The announcement of this class of inductees will be made on Wednesday. TAVARES B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014Season produces big scores as defense takes back seatThomas, Mussina await final word on Hall of FameSEE MLB | B2SEE BCS | B2Jackets fall at Hickory Point

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toron to 16 15 .516 Boston 13 19 .406 3 Brooklyn 11 21 .344 5 Philadelphia 11 21 .344 5 New York 10 21 .323 6 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 24 8 .750 Atlanta 18 14 .563 6 Washington 14 16 .467 9 Charlotte 14 20 .412 11 Orlando 10 22 .313 14 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 25 6 .806 Detroit 14 19 .424 12 Chicago 13 18 .419 12 Cleveland 11 21 .344 14 Milwaukee 7 25 .219 18 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 25 8 .758 Houston 21 13 .618 4 Dallas 19 13 .594 5 New Orleans 14 16 .467 9 Memphis 14 17 .452 10 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 26 7 .788 Oklahoma City 25 7 .781 Minnesota 16 16 .500 9 Denver 14 17 .452 11 Utah 11 24 .314 16 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 22 12 .647 Golden State 21 13 .618 1 Phoenix 19 12 .613 1 L.A. Lakers 13 19 .406 8 Sacramento 10 21 .323 10 Thursdays Games Cleveland 87, Orlando 81, OT Golden State 123, Miami 114 Chicago 94, Boston 82 Brooklyn 95, Oklahoma City 93 New York 105, San Antonio 101 Memphis 99, Phoenix 91 Utah 96, Milwaukee 87 Portland 134, Charlotte 104 Philadelphia 113, Sacramento 104 Fridays Games Toronto 101 Washington 88 New Orleans at Boston, late Golden State at Atlanta, late New York at Houston, late L.A. Clippers at Dallas, late Memphis at Denver, late Utah at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Miami at Orlando, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Indiana, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at Minnesota, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Milwauk ee at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Philadelphia at Portland, 10 p.m. Charlotte at Sacramento, 10 p.m. FOOTBALL College Bowls Thursday, Jan. 2 Sugar Bowl At New Orleans Oklahoma 45, Alabama 31 Fridays Games Cotton Bowl At Arlington, Texas Missouri (11-2) vs. Oklahoma State (10-2), late Orange Bowl At Miami Ohio State (12-1) vs. Clemson (10-2), late Todays Game BBVA Compass Bowl At Birmingham, Ala. Vanderbilt (8-4) vs. Houston (8-4), 1 p.m. (ESPN) Sunday, Jan. 5 GoDaddy.com Bowl At Mobile, Ala. Arkansas State (7-5) vs. Ball State (10-2), 9 p.m. (ESPN) Monday, Jan. 6 BCS National Championship At Pasadena, Calif. Florida State (13-0) vs. Auburn (12-1), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN) NFL Wild-card Playoffs Todays Games Kansas City at Indianapolis, 4:35 p.m. (NBC) New Orleans at Philadelphia, 8:10 p.m. (NBC) Sundays Games San Diego at Cincinnati, 1:05 p.m. (CBS) San Francisco at Green Bay, 4:40 p.m. (FOX) Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 11 Green Bay, San Francisco or New Orleans at Seat tle, 4:35 p.m. (FOX) Cincinnati, Indianpolis or Kansas City at New En gland, 8:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday, Jan. 12 Philadelphia, Green Bay or San Francisco at Caro lina, 1:05 p.m. (FOX) Indianapolis, Kansas City or San Diego at Denver, 4:40 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 AFC, 3 p.m. (CBS) NFC, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) 2013 All-Pro Team NEW YORK The Associated Press 2013 NFL All-Pro team selected by a national panel of 50 me dia members: OFFENSE Quarterback_Peyton Manning, Denver. Running Backs_LeSean McCoy, Philadelphia; Jamaal Charles, Kansas City. Fullback_Mike Tolbert, Carolina. Tight End_Jimmy Graham, New Orleans. Wide Receivers_Calvin Johnson, Detroit; Josh Gor don, Cleveland. Tackles_Joe Thomas, Cleveland; Jason Peters, Philadelphia. Guards_Louis Vasquez, Denver; Evan Mathis, Philadelphia. Center_Ryan Kalil, Carolina. Placekicker_Justin Tucker, Baltimore. Kick Returner_Cordarrelle Patterson, Minnesota. DEFENSE Ends_J.J. Watt, Houston; Robert Quinn, St. Louis. Tackles_Gerald McCoy, Tampa Bay; Ndamukong Suh, Detroit. Outside Linebackers_Robert Mathis, Indianapolis; Lavonte David, Tampa Bay. Inside Linebacker_Luke Kuechly, Carolina; NaVorro Bowman, San Francisco. Cornerbacks_Richard Sherman, Seattle; Patrick Peterson, Arizona. Safeties_Earl Thomas, Seattle; Eric Berry, Kan sas City. Punter_Johnny Hekker, St. Louis. HOCKEY NHL Thursdays Games Boston 3, Nashville 2, OT N.Y. Islanders 3, Chicago 2, OT Carolina 4, Washington 3, OT Ottawa 4, Winnipeg 3 St. Louis 5, Los Angeles 0 Minnesota 4, Buffalo 1 Montreal 6, Dallas 4 Colorado 2, Philadelphia 1 Columbus 2, Phoenix 0 San Jose 5, Edmonton 1 Fridays Games Chicago at New Jersey, late N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, late Tampa Bay at Calgary, late Edmonton at Anaheim, late Todays Games Winnipeg at Boston, 1 p.m. San Jose at Colorado, 3 p.m. New Jersey at Buffalo, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Toronto, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Montreal, 7 p.m. Nashville at Florida, 7 p.m. Carolina at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Columbus at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Detroit at Dallas, 8 p.m. Washington at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Los Angeles, 10 p.m.TV2DAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 1 p.m.ESPN BBVA Compass Bowl, Vanderbilt vs. Houston, at Birmingham, Ala.2 p.m.ESPN2 NCAA, FCS, championship, North Dakota St. vs. Towson, at Frisco, TexasGOLF 2:30 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Tournament of Champions, second round, at Kapalua, HawaiiMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL NoonESPN2 Cincinnati at Memphis1 p.m.FS1 St. Johns at Georgetown SUN Butler at Xavier2 p.m.CBS Michigan St. at Indiana NBCSN Cornell at St. Bonaventure ESPNU Connecticut at SMU CBSSN DePaul at Marquette3 p.m.FS1 Creighton at Seton Hall FS-Florida Clemson at Boston College CSS Richmond at Florida4 p.m.CBS Duke at Notre Dame ESPNEWS Temple at UCF CBSSN Houston at USF ESPNU Oklahoma State at Kansas State5 p.m.ESPN2 Virginia at Florida St.5:30 p.m.NBCSN Yale at St. Louis CSS Robert Morris at Alabama6 p.m.CBSSN Louisville at Rutgers6:05 p.m.ESPNU Colorado State at New Mexico8 p.m.ESPNU Indiana State at Evansville CSS Dayton at Ole MissMENS COLLEGE HOCKEY 7:30 p.m.NBCSN Notre Dame at Boston CollegeMOTORSPORTS 10:30 p.m.FS1 AMA Supercross, at Anaheim, Calif.NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. FS-Florida Miami at Orlando8 p.m.WGN Atlanta at ChicagoNATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE 4:30 p.m.NBC Playoffs, Wild Card game, Kansas City at Indianapolis8 p.m.NBC Playoffs, Wild Card game, New Orleans at PhiladelphiaPREP BASKETBALL 4 p.m. BHSN Haines City at Orlando Evans6 p.m.BHSN Tampa Jesuit at Tamap Prep7 p.m.ESPN2 Prime Prep (Texas) vs. Whitney Young (Ill.), at Wheeling, W.Va.8 p.m.BHSN Orlando Lake Highland at Tampa Berkeley Prep Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers only.PREP FOOTBALL 1 p.m.NBC All-American Bowl, at San AntonioSOCCER 7:30 a.m.FS1 FA Cup, third round, Manchester City at Blackburn10 a.m.FS1 FA Cup, third round, Leeds at RochdaleWINTER SPORTS 4 p.m.NBCSN Olympic trials, speed skating: mens and womens 500 short track, at Kearns, UtahWOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m.FS1 DePaul at Creighton7 p.m.FS1 West Virginia at Oklahoma St.SCOREBOARD 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 Big Hurt, the 6-foot-5 Thomas also had a .301 batting average, .419 on-base percentage and a .555 slugging per centage for his career, numbers that stack up favorably when com pared to some of the biggest names in Coo perstown. I think Ive done enough to be a rst-bal lot Hall of Famer, he said a year ago at the White Sox fan conven tion. Mussina, a native of Williamsport, Pa., was one of baseballs most consistent pitchers during his 18-year career with the Orioles and Yankees, recording at least 18 victories in six seasons and win ning at least 11 games in each of his last 17 years in the majors. A seven-time Gold Glove winner, he nished with a 270-153 record and a 3.68 ERA while pitching in the chal lenging AL East. Looking back at the whole thing for 18 years, when it was my turn to pitch, I went out and pitched, most of the time, said Mus sina, who has an eco nomics degree from Stanford. I never had surgery. I never had major stints on the disabled list. Im proud of being able to do that. The thread that unites the hulking slug ger and pitchers pitcher is 82 ofcial at-bats from Aug. 4, 1991 to April 2, 2008. Its the highest total for Thomas against a single pitcher, and he had a .366 career average and nine homers versus the durable right-hander. But Mussina won his share of the battles, too. So while Thomas stays quiet ahead of the announcement of the writers Hall ballot he declined an in terview request made through the team a look at ve days over the years provides a glimpse into what made the Columbus, Ga., native and Mussina strong candidates for baseballs highest honor.AUGUST 4, 1991Ask Hal Baird about Thomas, and the re tired Auburn baseball coach can recite story after story about one of his favorite former players. Thomas got a late start to his baseball ca reer at the school be cause he also played tight end on the foot ball team. Baird wasnt exactly sure what to expect when he nal ly joined the team, but Thomas quickly an swered any questions he had. He came out the rst day. It was a little bit cold and we were standing behind the cage getting ready to take some batting practice, Baird said. I watched his swing about three times and I told my assistant coach who worked with the hitters, I said Leave this kid alone. He needs no help whatsoever. Lets just make sure he gets to the ballpark on time. Mussina learned all about Thomas potent swing when the pitcher made his major league debut for Baltimore. Thomas one-out drive to left on a 2-1 pitch in the sixth was the only run allowed by Mussina over 7 2-3 innings in a 1-0 loss to the White Sox.MAY 15, 1992Mussina is on his way to establishing himself as one of baseballs best pitchers when he runs into Thomas again. Thomas reaches on a leadoff single in the second, but he grounds out to third twice be fore Mussina leaves af ter throwing 8 2-3 in nings of four-hit ball in Baltimores 2-0 win. Mussina improved to 5-0, and went on to an 18-5 record with a 2.54 ERA. It was business as usual for Thomas, who nished the year with a .323 batting average, 24 homers and 115 RBIs. Did I hope that that was going to lead to more victories? Yes, but did it mean that I knew what I was doing automatically? No, I had a lot to learn, Mussina said, remembering that breakout 1992 season. I kept learning until the day I stopped play ing.MAY 27, 1994It seemed as if no one could stop Thomas at this point, who won consecutive AL MVP awards in 1993 and 1994. On this date, he hits Mussinas rst pitch of the eighth in ning over the wall in right-center for his 18th homer, helping Chicago to a 3-0 victory. Thomas and the White Sox were on top of the AL Central and Mussina had the Orioles in second in the East when a players strike wiped out the rest of the season. I think we had the best team in baseball, no doubt about it, Thomas said when he announced his retirement in 2010. Some people consider Mon treal the best team, but I think the Chicago White Sox were the best team.JUNE 10, 2006Thomas gets Mussina one last time, con necting on a full-count pitch in the rst inning of Oaklands 5-2 victo ry over New York. It was his 16th homer on his way to 39 in a renaissance for Thomas with the Athletics, and the last time he takes Mussina deep. Mussina goes on to win 15 games as the Yankees grab the AL East title for the ninth straight season. Thomas helps the As win the West, but both teams lose to Detroit in the playoffs.APRIL 2, 2008The nal duel came with one out in the sixth inning of Mussinas rst start of his nal season. He hit Thomas to put two runners on for To ronto. While Thomas wait ed two years to announce his retirement, Mussina knew all along that 2008 was his nal season. He pitched six shutout innings in his nal game in Boston to run his record to 209, making him the old est rst-time 20-game winner ever. It was my time to stop and I stopped and I have no regrets, said Mussina, who was 39 when he was walked away. I never look back. I never thought about playing again. MLB FROM PAGE B1 very difcult to defend because of the space on the eld, and then the quarterbacks running with the ball makes it even more challenging. The over-under for Monday nights title game, despite Florida States nation-leading 11.1 points-per-game allowed, is 67. The average over-under for this seasons bowl games: 58. Through the rst 30 games of bowl season, winners aver aged 34.6 points. Back in the day, games were decided 10-3 and that was great stuff and hope fully we can get back to that, said Central Flor ida linebacker Terrance Plummer, a few days before the Knights topped Baylor 52-42 in the Fies ta Bowl. It was the third bowl game this season to produce more than 90 points. But Plummers vision probably wont materi alize anytime soon, at least not with the way the numbers are trending. Thanks to the inux of spread offenses that dont huddle, along with a rapid-re substitution patterns and more athletic quarterbacks, defenses have been taking an increasingly steady drubbing over the past decade or so. Teams in automatic-qualier conferences averaged 30.8 points per game this season, ac cording to STATS, continuing an upward trend from that dates to 2006, when the big schools av eraged 25.4 points per game. And by big schools, that includes some of the most hallowed pro grams in football. Remember toughnosed Big Ten football? This year, the confer ences marquee matchup produced this score: Ohio State 42, Michigan 41. So much for three yards and a cloud of dust. Another Michigan nal from this season: Wolverines 63, Indiana Hoosiers 47 in foot ball, not hoops. The Auburn-Alabama game, another bastion of old-time, grind-itout football, was a 34-28 blockbuster this season, capped by arguably the most memorable play in the sports history Chris Davis 109-yard return of a missed eld goal with no time left in regulation. That was once-in-alifetime. Some of these other 2013 nal scores are simply routine: Duke 58, Pittsburgh 55 Arizona State 62, USC 41 SMU 55, Rutgers 52 The list goes on. It cuts across virtually all the big conferences, led by the Pac-12, where teams averaged 33.5 points a game this season 6.5 more than they did only ve years ago. Thats an increase of 24 percent. Over the 30 bowl games played through Thursday nights Sugar Bowl (Final: Oklahoma 45, Alabama 31), Louisville was one of only four teams to hold its opponent to single dig its. Auburn will come into the title game ranked a mediocre 38th in points allowed (24 per game) and a downright bad 88th in yards allowed (423.5). We have got terrible-looking overall statistics and some of them are not misleading, Auburn defensive coordi nator Ellis Johnson said. But we make critical stops at critical times and were good on third and fourth down per centage and good in the red zone and good in the fourth quarter. BCS FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE BARRY WILNERAssociated PressNEW YORK Peyton Manning has respond ed to a lost season the way he reacted to all of his great seasons. By having more great seasons. Manning was the only unanimous choice for the 2013 Associated Press NFL All-Pro team Fri day. It was his seventh time as a rst-team er, tying Hall of Famer Otto Graham for the most by a quarterback. The Denver star set NFL records this sea son with 55 touchdown passes and 5,477 yards through the air. He was chosen on all 50 ballots from me dia members who regularly cover the NFL. Manning also was an All-Pro for Indianapolis in 2003, , and and last season made it as a Bron co. Hes been on the All-Pro team in both seasons since missing 2011 after several neck surgeries. I think its well docu mented that this is the second chapter of my career, and didnt know what to expect off that injury and new team, new players and new physical state after an injury, said Manning, a four-time league MVP who never missed a pro start before 2011. So I had no idea what to ex pect, and Ive put a lot of time and a lot of hard work in to it. But Ive received a lot of help along the way from coaches and trainers and strength coaches and teammates. So Im very grateful. Manning still has a ways to go to set the re cord for most All-Pro appearances at any po sition. Among the play ers ahead of him is Hall of Fame receiver Jerry Rice with 10. New Orleans tight end Jimmy Graham and Indianapolis outside linebacker Robert Mathis each drew 49 votes. Philadelphia running back LeSean McCoy and Seattle cor nerback Richard Sher man had 48. Minnesota kick re turner Cordarrelle Pat terson was the only rookie on the squad. Eighteen NFC players and nine from the AFC made the team. Carolina and Philadelphia each had three: linebacker Luke Kuechly, center Ryan Kalil and fullback Mike Tolbert for the Panthers; NFL rushing leader McCoy, guard Evan Mathis and tackle Jason Peters for the coach Chip Kellys Eagles. Just when Chip came here, we knew we were going to run the ball, McCoy said. The linemen, theyve all been healthy this whole year. Theyve been blocking so well for me and without those guys, its not possible. Only two members of the top teams in each conference made the All-Pro team. Join ing Manning from the Broncos (13-3) was guard Louis Vasquez. Joining Sherman from the Seahawks (13-3) was safety Earl Thomas. It is very special, especially in a special sea son, Sherman said. If youre having a special season and your team has four wins or ve wins, Im sure it doesnt feel as good. But when your team is winning, your defense is No. 1 in every category and youre just contributing, youre not even try ing to do anything spe cial individually, youre just contributing to the entire group. It really feels special. And with the chance to do what we have a chance to do this year, it would be fantastic. Unlike Sherman, many of the players chosen did not enjoy huge team success this season: 12 of the 27 failed to make the play offs. Rounding out the offense were receivers Calvin Johnson of Detroit and Josh Gordon of Cleveland; running back Jamaal Charles of Kansas City; and tack le Joe Thomas of Cleve land. Other All-Pros on defense were ends J.J. Watt of Houston and Robert Quinn of St. Louis; tackles Gerald McCoy of Tampa Bay and Nda mukong Suh of Detroit; outside linebacker Lavonte David of Tampa Bay; inside linebacker NaVorro Bowman of San Francisco; corner back Patrick Peterson of Arizona; and safety Eric Berry of Kansas City. The special teamers were Patterson, kicker Justin Tucker of Baltimore and punter John ny Hekker of St. Louis. One of 15 rst-time All-Pros, Kuechly was last seasons Defensive Rookie of the Year. Its an individual award, but its a repre sentation of the team, he said. You got to al ways remember that you have four guys in front of you. You got the other linebackers, the coaches and the DBs behind you that make everything possible. Overall, 16 clubs were represented on the AllPro team: Denver, Kansas City, Cleveland, Baltimore, Houston and Indianapolis in the AFC; Philadelphia, Car olina, Seattle, Detroit, St. Louis, Tampa Bay, New Orleans, Arizo na, Minnesota and San Francisco in the NFC.Manning is only unanimous All-Pro choice DAVID J. PHILLIP / AP Denvers Peyton Manning waves to fans on Dec. 22 following a game against Houston. Manning was the only unanimous choice for the 2013 Associated Press NFL All-Pro team Friday. It was his seventh time as a rst-teamer, tying Hall of Famer Otto Graham for the most by a quarterback. CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Indianapolis inside linebacker Jerrell Freeman (50) celebrates with outside linebacker Bjoern Werner (92) after intercepting a pass intended for Kansas City running back Jamaal Charles (25) during a game on Dec. 22 in Kansas City, Mo. MICHAEL MAROTAssociated PressINDIANAPOLIS Colts coach Chuck Pagano has kept it loose all week. Hes been crack ing jokes, encouraging laughter and trying to put football in perspec tive. He does not want todays playoff game to change the routine, so he is imploring the Colts to make this business as usual even with the Chiefs coming to town for a wild-card game. Pagano has seen what happens when teams play tight. So have Colts fans, more times than they care to count. Its not easy making a playoff week seem nor mal. There are all sorts of potential distractions ticket requests, travel plans, holiday celebration, even unforeseen medical emergencies. Last year, just before their wild-card game at Baltimore, Colts offen sive coordinator Bruce Arians was hospital ized. Indy managed only three eld goals in a 24-9 loss as a bunch of Colts made their postseason debuts; Arians turned out to be OK and wound up getting hired by the Cardinals. But the Colts young sters learned some key lessons that have helped this time around. Coach Andy Reid and new general manager John Dorsey followed the same plan Pagano and Ryan Grigson used to rebuild the Colts new coach, new GM, new quarterback, new roster. Kansas City, like the Colts, went from 2-14 to 11-5 and back to the playoffs with nearly two dozen rstor sec ond-year guys. Former Colts coach Tony Dungy usually told players something else most playoff games are lost rather than won and the teams that fare best stick to the plan. Translation: Trying to do too much will only get you and your team mates in trouble. Many of Dungys pu pils, including NFL sacks champs Robert Mathis, still abide by that philosophy. Mathis has spent the last two Januarys telling teammates all they really have to do is match their opponents intensity, pay attention to the details, do their jobs and trust teammates to do theirs the same approach Indy has used all season. But when it comes from the mouth of someone who has played in Super Bowls and won one, the words carry more clout. Exhibit 1 came in the last playoff meeting be tween these teams. Back in January 2007, Indys heavily maligned run defense faced one of the most feared rushers in football, Larry Johnson. Instead of being run over, Mathis & Co. limited Johnson to 32 yards on 13 carries, won 23-8 and a month later won the Super Bowl in rainy Miami.Colts try to tamp down pressure for Chiefs game ROB MAADDIAssociated PressPHILADELPHIA Sean Pay ton has plenty in common with the some of the fans wholl be rooting hard to see his team lose. Payton is coming home when the New Orleans Saints (11-5) visit the Philadelphia Eagles (10-6) in an NFC wild-card playoff game Saturday night. The Saints coach spent his for mative years in the Philadelphia sub urb of Newtown Square in the early 1970s, and attended the Flyers Stan ley Cup championship parade as an 11-year-old in 1975. There are a lot of friends and family back there, he said. The rst pro football game was at the Vet. The rst baseball game was at the Vet. The rst college game was Army-Na vy. The Flyers winning back to back Stanley Cups, all of those things were a part of my childhood and so the sports fans are amazing there, very passionate and a real die-hard fan base. That presents challenges when you play, especially in the playoffs. Payton got his rst coaching job in the NFL on Ray Rhodes staff in Phil adelphia in 1997-98, and then joined the Giants in 1999. He moved on to work under Bill Parcells in Dallas before going to the Saints and leading them to a Super Bowl title. Payton has one fan on the opposing sideline. Sean does a great job of getting his playmakers in matchups that are favorable to him, and he does it week in and week out, Eagles coach Chip Kelly said. Theres a consisten cy to it, and I think they missed him a year ago, and now that hes back, they seem like they picked up where they left off. I think how well him and Drew (Brees) work together is a pret ty special thing to watch. The Saints were 8-0 in the comfort of the Superdome and 3-5 away from home this season. Theyve never won a playoff game on the road, go ing 0-5, 0-3 under Payton. However, they won the 2010 Super Bowl outdoors, beating Peyton Manning and the Colts in Miami. Temperatures are expected to be in the low 20s at Lin coln Financial Field. The Eagles have lost six home play off games since 1981. Obviously we dont have a chance to practice in it, Brees said. Weve all played in that kind of weather be fore, not on a consistent basis, but you just kind of make the prepara tions. You try to prepare for it as best as you can, but once youre there, its football. Its about execution. Its about knowing your assignments and executing it. Whatever the con ditions are, you manage that, wheth er its wind, rain, snow or whatever.Saints Payton seeks homecoming win MATT ROURKE / AP Philadelphias LeSean McCoy, center, runs a drill during practice at the teams training facility on Wednesday in Philadelphia. The Eagles host the New Orleans Saints today in a wild-card playoff game.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278DRIVER TRAINEES! GET PAID CDL TRAINING NOW!Learn to drive for Stevens Transport. No experience needed! New drivers can earn $900 per wk + Benefits! Carrier covers cost! Be trained & based locally! 1-877-214-3624 MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST FTExcel. computer & phone skills required. Call 352-326-3366 SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS NEEDEDTraining provided. Lake County Schools, Transportation 352-728-2561 or Apply online: www.lake.k12.fl.us MA, LPN & RADIOLOGY TECH.Needed for Busy Urgent Care. Email to: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com MEDICAL RECEPTIONISTFT busy office. Must be high energy, love people, and have experience. Hourly wage plus bonus potential. Please email resume to ddimura@gmail.com MUSIC MINISTERGrand Island Baptist Church, Southern Baptist Church, (avg. attendance 200 blended style), is seeking PT music leader for this growing ministry. For details see website grandislandbaptist.com Resumes accepted until Jan. 31st. NEW CONSTRUCTION CLEANINGThe Village area. Must be dependable. Call 352-267-7766 IN JUST 10 SATURDAYSYou can have the skills you need to get a job as aDENTAL ASSISTANT10-Saturday course. Tuition $2,300 Payment plans. Call 407-478-0206 for Info. packet & Free CD. Class Starts Feb 22, 2014 Open house Feb. 8th @ 11am SPACE IS STILL AVAILABLE In partnership with Lake Sumter Community College www.mygodas.com/lscc Lic. by FL. Commission of Ind. ED Lic. #3333 LPNS Resident AssistantsStaffing for ALF & new Memory Care Unit Positions includes FT / PT / PRN and all shifts. Apply online @ www.hospiceofmarion.com BOOKKEEPERIn Lady Lake for roofing contractor. Must have Quickbooks & Excel exp. w/strong attention to details. Send resume to:tyoung@sackroofing.com COMPANIONfor gentleman, Part-time live-in (Tavares) non-smoker, cooking & light cleaning. Must have car, and refs. Salary $125. 24/hr. Call leave message 352-250-5672 NOW ACCEPTING APPLICATIONSfor all hourly positions Please complete our online application, at: http://goo.gl/bv4CU BUSY COLLISION CENTER NEEDS COLLISION TECHS. Benefits. Paid Vacation, Five paid Holidays & Medical. APPLY IN PERSON SEE DAVIS COLEMAN PHILLIPS BUICK COLLISION CENTER 3320 Hwy. 441, Fruitland Park, FL DRIVERPart Time 3 days/week plus on call/weekends CDL preferred Retirement Community Altoona, FL 352-669-2133 Fax: 352 669-1170 Email: jamlung@ lakeviewterrace.com Equal Opportunity Employer FOOD SERVICE ALL POSITIONS PTWknds a must. Lake Yale Baptist Conference Center CR 452 N. of Eustis. Call M-F 8am 5pm 352-483-9842 TIME DEFINITE SERVICES Hiring Over The Road Drivers Class A CDL required. All late model equipment 2012 & newer. We pull 53 Reefers. Great Pay & Bonuses. Must be willing to run 48 states. Apply at: www.timedefinite.com or call 352-399-7900 x 1015 FRONT DESK NIGHT AUDITORFull Time / Part Time Experience reqd Apply in person HAMPTON INN MOUNT DORA 19700 US Hwy 441 Mount Dora, FL 32757 IMMEDIATE OPENING P/T (20hrs. wk)Seeking detail oriented individual with strong computer skills, incl. editing, photos & data entry. Real Estate background a plus, but not required. Email resume to: Resumes@fourstarhomes.com No Phone Calls HOUSEKEEPING PTSome wknds. $8/hr. Christian Conference Center (N. Eustis) Call between 8-3:30pm, Mon. Fri. 352-483-9814 MACHINE OPERATORfor food pkg. operation Must be mechanically inclined, able to lift 50 lbs, stand for 8 hrs., able to work multishift, self starter, responsible, attention to detail. Apply in person: VistaPak Inc. 1103 Thomas Ave., Leesburg RN OPENING FT FOR MDS/PPS CO-ORDINATORlooking for an organized, professional, knowledgeable individual. Experience required. Apply at LAKE EUSTIS CARE CENTER 8:30am 3:00pm Monday Friday 411 W. Woodward Ave. Eustis, FL. Online amauger@gchc.com Or Fax 352-357-2874 DFWP/EOE HOUSEKEEPING PT WKNDSFlex Hours/Exp. preferred. Apply in Person 8:30am-3pm M-F LAKE EUSTIS CARE CENTER 411 W. Woodward Ave., Eustis, FL DFWP/EOE LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE EXPDWith valid. Dr. Lic. MIKE MAINTENANCE 352-753-1703 FRONT DESK PERSON FTFor busy cardiology practice. Please fax resume to 352-728-2529 IMMEDIATE OPENING FOR A QUICK LUBE TECH.Apply in person: Quick Car Wash 2472 N Citrus, Leesburg RESIDENTIAL LAWN EQUIPMENT OPERATORMust be dependable with experience. Drug Free Work Place Apply at: Admin Bldg. Continental Country Club 50 Continental Blvd. Wildwood CNAto work with Children with Medical Needs. PEDIATRIC DAY HEALTH FACILITY Call 352-360-0137 or Fax resume to: 352-360-1082 CARRIERSNeed immediately for LEESBURG AREA & FRUITLAND PARK Apply by Email or In Person Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St. Leesburg or Email: carriers@ dailycommercial.com Include phone number and address when Emailing. Candidates must have reliable transportation, Drivers License & Ins. EOE IF $150-$200 WOULD HELP YOUHandout free newspapers at different locations in our delivery area. 20-25 hrs/wk. Hours + commission. Good for college students & retirees. Will train the right person. Must be clean cut & not afraid to talk. Sales experience a plus. Call Joseph 813-484-3766 or Ed 352-217-9337 QUALIFIED CDL A DRIVERS2 YEARS EXPERIENCE See what we offer, assigned equipment, good home time, weekly pay, direct dep.,health ins, paid holidays & vacation. Call for more details. 800-456-2336 X 114 COMMUNITY BANK & TRUST OF FLORIDA TELLER HS Diploma/GED, customer service experience, prior cash handling & computer skills required. Receives & pays out money, keeps records of money & negotiable instruments involved in financial transactions. PERSONAL BANKER HS Diploma/GED, customer service, bank knowledge, sales experience computer skills required. Opens accounts, assists customers with concerns, & identifies financial needs of customers. Builds & expands banking relationships. Apply Online: www.cbtfl.com Or in person: 1603 SW 19th Ave., Ocala, FL HR Dept. M-F 9am 4pm EOE/DFWP MANAGERS NEEDED FOR CITRUS, MARION, LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Opportunities Package & Life Benefits available SUBMIT RESUME TO: bbqm@ heritagemanagement.net SERVICE TECHS F/TWith cabinet industry exp. Must be able to read blue prints, operate service van, be at least 21 with a clean driving record. Must know how to properly use hand/power tools. Pay based on exp. Benefits pkg. available. Email resume HR@Baileyind.com Fax: 352-326-9188 or apply in person at: 1107 Thomas Ave., Leesburg 34748 HIRING FOR FIELD COORDINATOR: Knowledge in cabinet industry including layout, measuring, repairs, adjustment, replacement and installation of cabinets and countertops. Liaison for builders and managers. Must maintain detailed records, maintain communication with builders and customers. Must have clean driving record. Benefits package available. HIRING FOR SUB-CONTRACTED CABINET INSTALLERS: Knowledge of makes/models of cabinets and in the use of hand/power tools. Ability to read blue prints. Will provide service support by repairing, replacing, and punching out cab installs. Must have liability insurance and workers comp. Email resumes to HR@baileyind.com or fax to 352-326-9188 MEDIA ADVERTISING MULTI-MEDIA ACCOUNT EXECUTIVEThe perfect choice for anyone loving to sell a product they believe in. The Daily Commercial Newspaper in Leesburg, FL & South Lake Press Newspaper in Clermont, FL have an for a qualified Outside Sales Representative that values teamwork and has a desire to succeed. The successful candidate must have at least 6 months to 1 year sales experience. Is highly motivated and enjoys building client relationships, not afraid to ask for a sale, professional, enthusiastic, and exhibit a high level of integrity. We offer base salary plus commission; excellent benefits to include medical, dental, life, 401k and more; paid time off; and training. Send Reply To: The Daily Commercial PO Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749 or Email to: HR@dailycommercial.com EOE I m m e d i a t e O p e n i n g Immediate Opening WERE HIRING!RN WEEKEND SUPERVISOR 24-32 hours per weekend. F/T option available. RN & LPNS P/T day & night shifts & PRN on all shifts. CNAS F/T & P/T on all shifts. All applicants must have prior Long Term Care exp. & current FL cert. or license. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person or send resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave, Leesburg THE VILLAGES REHABis currently seeking:RNs & LPNsF/T 3-11 & 11-7 shifts & P/T on all shifts. Must be available to work some wknds. All applicants must have Long Term Care experience & current FL License. Come in & fill out an application to see what opportunities are awaiting you! Resumes can be sent to Jobs@cqcare.com 900 CR 466, Lady Lake CSR/DISPATCHERNeeded Immediately For The Daily Commercial Part time 25 hours per week. This is a entry level position. Position requires excellent communication, computer and phone skills with the ability to multi-task. Prior Customer Service and Accounting experience is a plus. Weekends & Holidays required. Please send resume to hr@dailycommercial.com fax to 352-365-8229 or apply in person at 212 E. Main St., Leesburg EOE

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 COLLEGE FOOTBALL BRETT MARTELAssociated PressNEW ORLEANS In the nal year of the BCS, Oklahoma coach Bob Stoops won the one major bowl that had eluded him, and proved a point about parity in the process. After taking the past month to cultivate a young quarterback who was still coming into his own, Stoops brought a condent and motivated Sooners squad to the Sug ar Bowl, where they stunned 16-point favorite Alabama 45-31 on Thursday night. Freshman Trevor Knight complet ed a Sugar Bowl-record 32 passes for 348 yards and four touchdowns for 11th-ranked Oklahoma, outshining Heisman Trophy runner-up AJ McCarron, who saw his otherwise charmed college ca reer come to a sour end with No. 3 Alabama. The convincing victory also gave Stoops an I-told-you-so moment, backing up his comment last offsea son that the gap be tween the Southeast ern Conference and other top leagues like the Big 12 is not as great as some propaganda makes it out to be. I have the utmost respect for Alabama, and I think this shows that obviously we can play with anybody, Stoops said. So, enough of that. And I just watched them go through their entire conference and play pretty well. Im not pointing any ngers. But I think sometimes the comparisons arent necessarily very true. Stoops became the rst coach to win all four BCS bowl games, having already won the Orange, Rose and Fies ta bowls. Before the game Stoops had provided an element of mys tery by declining to say whether he would start Knight or junior Blake Bell, or how much hed play either one. Alabama led 7-0 having scored on the opening drive be fore Stoops made his decision know by sending Knight out with the offense for Oklaho mas rst series. Knight had played behind Bell much of the season. His completion percentage entering the game was 52.2. He had completed 47 passes all season before a breakout performance in which two of his TDs went for more than 40 yards. Its huge for our program, to get a win like this after no one gave us a chance all year, Knight said. Weve got to ride this into next year. We cant settle with this. ... We want the big one. Oklahoma (11-2) needed him to play that well in the 80th Sugar Bowl, the rst in which quarterbacks for both teams threw for more than 300 yards. His Big 12 team vanquished an Alabama (11-2) squad that had been ranked No. 1 much of the past three seasons, winning the previous two national titles before its shot at a third straight was derailed by Auburn on the last play of the Iron Bowl in late November. Coach Nick Saban didnt nd his team, fa vored by 16 points, was too deated from its loss to Auburn to play up to its standard. I actually thought that the players responded in practice pretty well for this game, Saban said. We put over 500 yards of offense up. Somebody had to do something right. I dont think that we played as well on defense as were capa ble of or should have. McCarron passed for 387 yards and two TDs, but his two intercep tions set up Oklahoma TDs. He was also sacked seven times, fumbling on the last one, and Geneo Grissom re turned his second recovery of the game 8 yards for a score, sealing Alabamas rst twogame skid since its Sugar Bowl loss to Utah in January 2009. Put it all on me. I had two turnovers, (Oklahoma) ended up scoring 14 points, and we lost by 14, said Mc Carron, who won 36 of his rst 38 games be fore losing his last two. I wish it wouldnt have happened, but Ill denitely take the loss and denitely take the blame, because a lot of it is probably my fault. Freshman Derrick Henrys 43-yard run in the third quarter pulled Alabama to 31-24. But Alabama was unable to add another score before Knight found his groove again. He lofted a perfect pass to Lacoltan Bester for a 34-yard gain to the Alabama 9. Shortly af ter, Knight rolled left all the way to the sideline before riing a touch down strike to Sterling Shepard, making it a two-touchdown game again with 10:44 left. Henry pulled Alabama within a score once more when he turned his rst career reception into a tack le-shedding 61-yard TD with 6:22 to go, but Oklahoma didnt fold. Early on, Alabama looked sharp, leading 7-0 when T.J. Yeldon scored from the 1. Soon after, Landon Collins intercepted Knights tipped pass, but Oklahoma got it right back on Gabe Lynns interception on the next play. One play later, Knight found Bester for a 45-yard score. Jalen Saunders rst TD reception from 8 yards out gave Okla homa a 14-10 lead, but McCarrons 67-yard TD to DeAndrew White gave the Tide the lead right back. With the game tied at 17, Alabama appeared on the verge of another go-ahead score when Yeldon fumbled on the 8. Instead, Oklahoma took the lead for good when Knight hit Saunders in stride down the right sideline for a 43yard score. No. 11 OKLAHOMA 45, No. 3 ALABAMA 31 Oklahoma 14 17 0 14 45 Alabama 10 7 7 7 31 First Quarter AlaYeldon 1 run (C.Foster kick), 13:11. OklBester 45 pass from T.Knight (Hunnicutt kick), 9:43. AlaFG C.Foster 27, 7:02. OklSaunders 8 pass from T.Knight (Hunnicutt kick), 1:53. Second Quarter AlaWhite 67 pass from A.McCarron (C.Foster kick), 14:03. OklFG Hunnicutt 47, 11:45. OklSaunders 43 pass from T.Knight (Hunnicutt kick), 2:59. OklShepard 13 run (Hunnicutt kick), 1:05. Third Quarter AlaHenry 43 run (C.Foster kick), 8:49. Fourth Quarter OklShepard 9 pass from T.Knight (Hunnicutt kick), 10:44. AlaHenry 61 pass from A.McCarron (C.Foster kick), 6:22. OklGrissom 8 fumble return (Hunnicutt kick), :47. A,473. Okl Ala First downs 24 20 Rushes-yards 30-81 35-129 Passing 348 387 Comp-Att-Int 32-44-1 19-30-2 Return Yards 55 18 Punts-Avg. 6-42.3 4-43.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-3 Penalties-Yards 11-95 6-45 Time of Possession 30:55 29:05 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGOklahoma, Clay 17-44, Ford 3-15, Shep ard 3-14, T.Knight 5-7, Saunders 1-4, Team 1-(minus 3). Alabama, Henry 8-100, Yeldon 17-72, A.McCar ron 10-(minus 43). PASSINGOklahoma, T.Knight 32-44-1-348. Alabama, A.McCarron 19-30-2-387. RECEIVINGOklahoma, Shepard 7-63, Clay 7-36, Bester 6-105, Saunders 5-75, Finch 2-18, Reynolds 2-14, D.Woods 1-20, Green 1-13, McNamara 1-4. Alabama, Cooper 9-121, White 3-139, Norwood 2-30, Yeldon 2-23, Bell 2-13, Henry 1-61.Oklahoma beats Alabama 45-31 in Sugar Bowl PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP Oklahoma quarterback Trevor Knight (9) passes against Alabama during Thursdays Sugar Bowl in New Orleans. Knight passed for 348 yards and four touchdowns in Oklahomas 4531 victory. STEPHEN HAWKINSAssociated PressBaylor coach Art Briles said Friday he has no desire to pursue another job and plans to lead the defending Big 12 champion Bears into their new stadium next fall. With his name linked to the opening at Tex as, and speculation increasing after the Bears most successful season ever, Briles sent a tweet on his account that read Contrary to reports and rumors I am a Baylor Bear 2013 Big 12 Champs. The school later released a statement from the coach. As Ive said many times, I am both humbled and honored to be the head coach at Bay lor University, and be lieve we have something special going here, Briles said. I look forward to leading the Bears onto the eld next fall at McLane Sta dium and defending our Big 12 champion ship that our players and coaches worked so hard to win this season. The sixth-ranked Bears nished 11-2 after losing 52-42 to No. 15 UCF on Wednes day night in the Fiesta Bowl, their only Bowl Championship Series appearance. They nished the regular season with a 30-10 win over Texas to clinch their rst Big 12 title, Baylors rst outright conference title since the 1980 Southwest Conference. There is tremendous excitement for our programs future, and I look forward to many more great seasons at Bay lor, Briles said. There is tremendous commit ment from our univer sity leadership, athletic administration, coaches and student-athletes it truly is a great time to be a Baylor Bear. Baylor next season moves into a new $260 million stadium on the Waco campus. Briles in November agreed to a new 10-year contract through 2023, though the 58-yearold coach had already been signed for multiple seasons past this year. He is 44-32 at Bay lor, and this season was the unanimous pick as AP All-Big 12 coach of the year. The private school doesnt reveal nancial terms, but the new deal was reportedly worth more than $4 million a season. When Briles arrived at Baylor six years ago, the Bears had just n ished their 12th consecutive losing season under four coaches since the inception of the Big 12. Baylor is 29-10 over the past three sea sons, a stretch that be gan in 2011 with Robert Grifn III winning the Heisman Trophy before being the No. 2 overall pick by the NFLs Wash ington Redskins. The Bears have been to four consecutive bowls for the rst time in school history. Briles went to Baylor from Houston, where he was 34-28 in ve seasons (2003-07). The Cougars were 0-11 two seasons before he ar rived, but Briles led them the 2006 Conference USA championship and four bowl games.Baylor coach Briles says no desire for other job MATT YORK / AP Baylor head coach Art Briles (left) greets Central Florida coach George OLeary at mideld after Wednesdays Fiesta Bowl NCAA in Glendale, Ariz. Briles announced Friday that he has no plans to leave Baylor. Associated PressGAINESVILLE Florida cornerback Marcus Roberson is leaving school early and entering the NFL draft. Roberson, a 6-foot, 195-pound junior from Fort Lauderdale, announced his intentions Friday. He joins defensive tackle Dominique Easley and cornerback Loucheiz Purifoy as Florida players who left school early this season to pursue NFL careers. Gators coach Will Muschamp says it was a pleasure watching Roberson mature and develop both on and off the eld. Roberson played in seven games, with four starts, as a junior. He had 11 tackles and three passes defensed. In three seasons, he had 56 tackles, 17 pass breakups and three in terceptions. Roberson says he can truly appreciate everything that is in place here for players to be successful and have an opportunity to play at the next level.Florida CB Roberson declares for NFL draft SEIZETHE DA Y SSPORTSNEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014

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As we nish putting on our spiritual armor we save the most import ant item until last. After telling the Ephesian Christians to take up the sword of the Spirit, which is the Word of God, Paul nishes by writing, pray ing at all times in the Spirit, with all prayer and supplication. To that end keep alert with all perseverance, making supplication for all the saints, and also for me, that words may be given to me in opening my mouth boldly to proclaim the mystery of the gospel, for which I am an ambassador in chains, that I may declare it boldly, as I ought to speak. Prayer shouldnt be an afterthought for us. Prayer is the primary source of strength in our ght against the evil one. Just how important is prayer? Look at Pauls use of the word all in this verse. Pray at all times. With all prayer. With all perseverance. For all the saints. A saint isnt someone more spiritual than you or me, a saint is another Christian. We are to pray for the saints as other Christians should be praying for us. How we pray is also important. Paul began by telling us to pray in the Spirit, which is a form of worship according to John 4:23-24. Maybe, more importantly, the Spirit intercedes to God on behalf of the person praying. Paul wrote in Romans 8:26-27: Likewise the Spir it helps us in our weakness. For we do not know what to pray for as we ought, but the Spirit himself intercedes for us with groanings too deep for words. And he who searches hearts knows what is the mind of the Spirit, because the Spirit intercedes for the saints according to the will of God. Praying isnt easy, at least not for me. I get distracted. My mind wonders. Oswald Chambers wrote, You must learn to wrestle against the things that hinder your communication with God, and wrestle in prayer for other people; but to wrestle with God in prayer is unscriptural. Chambers mentioned Jacob, who, in Genesis 32:2425, wrestled with a divine being and was crippled for the rest of his life. As important as praying in the Spirit is, its equally important that we pray according to Gods will. Were told in the Lords Prayer to ask God for our physical needs, along with our spiritual needs. But we also pray for His will to be done. Chambers wrote, Always make a distinction between Gods perfect will and His permissive will, which He uses to accomplish His divine purpose for our lives. Gods perfect will is unchangeable. It is with His permissive will, or the var ious things that He allows into our lives, that we must wrestle before Him. It is our reaction to these things allowed by His per missive will that enables us to come to the point of seeing His perfect will for us. We know that all things work together for good to those who love God . . (Romans 8:28) to those who remain true to Gods perfect will His calling in Christ Jesus. Gods permissive will is the testing He uses to reveal His true sons and daughters. But Chambers cautions against lazily giving up, adding,We should not be spineless and automatically say, Yes, it is the Lords will. We dont have to ght or wrestle with God, but we must wrestle before God with things. Instead, put up a glorious ght and you will nd yourself empowered with His strength. Have a hope-lled and prayer-lled New Year.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-3831458, or send an email to ricoh007@aol.com.FaithforLife www.dailycommercial.com352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.comC1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 SUNDAY SIGN-UP DEADLINE FOR SINGLES LUNCH TODAY: Lunch is Monday, at Perkins Restaurant, U.S. High -way 27/441. Call Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, at 352-259-9305 for in formation. DEADLINE FOR SIGN-UP TODAY FOR HAVING A MARY HEART IN A MARTHA WORLD LADIES BIBLE STUDY: Begins Jan. 14, from 9 to 11 a.m. Call Fair -way Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, at 352-259-9305 for information. BASIC FOUNDATIONS OF FAITH LA -DIES BIBLE STUDY BEGINS JAN. 15: Sign-up deadline is today. Class is from 9 to 10 a.m. Call Fairway Chris tian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, at 352-259-9305 for information. MONDAYTHE GIFT OF YEARS BOOK STUDY AND ACTS BIBLE STUDY: At 2:30 p.m., led by the Rev. Barbara Mann. The Bible study of the Book of Acts resumes on Mondays from 4 to 6 p.m., focusing on chapters 16-28. United Church of Christ at The Villages, 12514 County Road 1010 in Oxford. To register, call 352-748-9199. TUESDAYFROM AGING TO SAGING AND EL -DER CARE: Tri-County Interfaith Al -liance at 7 pm., at the Rock of Ages Church, 203 Barwick St., Wildwood. Guest speaker is Judy Sims, coordi-nator of the annual Alzheimers Can -dlelight service in Wildwood and fa -cilitator of the Alzheimers support group at Arbor Village. For informa tion, email revmarias@aol.com. WEDNESDAYFAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH MENS BIBLE STUDY: Evening Bible studies resume at 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. THURSDAY FINAL INFORMATIONAL MEETING FOR 2014 ISRAEL TRIP: At Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Ange-los, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. FRIDAYFAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH GAME NIGHT: At 6:30 pm., at the church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. CELEBRATE SHABBAT AND TU BSHE VAT AT CONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM: At 6:30 p.m., 315 N. 13th St., Lees -burg, marking the New Year of the trees and celebration of nature. For information, call 352-326-3692, or go to www.bethsholomorida.org.To place a religion event on the calendar, send an email to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REEDREFLECTIONS Pauls perspective on the importance of prayer RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialThe Journey continues. A fast growing Apop ka church is reaching out to the Mount Dora area in a big way. This Sunday, Journey Christian Church of Apopka will ofcially launch its rst multi-site venue at the Mount Dora High School auditorium. Leaderships intention is to have one church meeting in multiple locations in order to reach more and more people with the gospel of Jesus Christ. Multi-site church cam puses began appearing more than a decade ago. Its a major shift that started happening almost 15 years ago, said Joel Craig, who is the pastor of Journeys Mount Dora campus. And its a movement that is catching on. There are more multisite churches than mega churches, about 5,000, Craig added. It seems to be trending upwards. Statistics released during an October 2005 U.S. multi-site church conference, regarding growth in the number of churches in the United States operating as multisites, showed there were 10 multi-site churches in 1990. By 1998, that number had expanded to about 100. And in late 2005, there were more than 1,500 multi-site churches in the United States. In mid-2008, there were an estimated 2,000 multisite churches across the US. By August 2012, it had grown to more than 5,000 multi-site churches in North America, according to Leadership Network, a Christian-based website. While the numbers show something positive may be happening with multi-site churches, its really not about numbers, but people, according to Craig. When we started look ing do this strategy and put it in place, we looked at areas our people were driving from, he said. They isolated three ar eas that had about 250 church members driving each Sunday to Apopka from Lake County. One of the big issues to us is you can make the drive Sunday morning, but then can you do Wednesday night or for Bible study? Craig said. How many times a week can you make that trip? The goal is more than just attending church. The whole vision of it is to be able to partner with people already com ing, to be more missional in their community, Craig said. So they invite people and share Jesus in their community. Our goal is for peo ple to experience a life change through Jesus Christ. We make no bones about this. It is all about Him not about us. As with many multi-site churches, the sermon will be a video delivered to the Mount Dora campus that was taped during the Sat urday evening service in Apopka. How will people used to live preaching react? Thats always a kind of big question when you are talking about a video venue, said Craig. Our people have responded well through. Research shows it would be a min imal thing because today we are so video oriented. He added that at the original campus, peo ple watch the large video screen about 80 percent of the time during a live sermon. The rest of the service, including childcare to the fth grade, will be conducted at the Mount Dora site. The music is all going to be live, said Craig. Ev erything will be live ex cept for the sermon. We have full bands and tech teams for Mount Dora. It will be a full deal for sure. Preaching at Journey is handled by a preach ing team, which Craig is a part of. I preach six to eight times a year, he said. When its his turn, Craig will deliver the sermon in Apopka. But he likes the idea of not being respon sible for a weekly sermon. It frees him up to do other important things, like being a pastor. Thats the hope, thats what Im planning on, Craig said. My gift, Im pastoral in nature. I love taking care of people. This gives me an opportunity to both lead and follow. I lead out here but am still under umbrella of leader ship. Journeys leadership began planning about be coming a multi-site church about eight years ago. They ramped things up when they hired Craig October 2012 to lead the charge.Mount Dora becomes site of Journey Christian Church RICK REED / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL This Sunday, Journey Christian Church of Apopka will ofcially launch its rst multi-site venue at the Mount Dora High School auditorium.SEE CHURCH | C2

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsLIFE Ch urch Asse m bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoThe Fi nal Hour M i ni stri esP.O. Box 523, Webster847-91 2-0596Email: finalhourminitries@ymail.com Speaking Engagements Contact:Kingdom Citizen Apostle Michael White Jr. Prophetess Wanda White www.thefinalhourministries.orgL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 8:30am & 6:00pm www.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. Glass Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Tavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)352-343-2761Pastor John Barham Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233Emmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am www.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am www.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223Pastor Roy Stackpole 8:00am & 10:30am 9:15am 9:15am www.lutheransonline.com/gloriadeiflaLakes and H i lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church Sacrament of Penance Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am The Heal i ng Place352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm L i berty Bapt i st Church352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, www.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st352-357-3899Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Christian Science Reading Room Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am St. Thom as Epi s copal Church 352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, Rector 8:00am & 10:30am 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am St. Phi l i p L utheran Church352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services www.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Missi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky 352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pmZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am LeesburgBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15am First they looked at the various areas members were driving from and then ofce space and possible worship sites. Finding the Mount Dora High School Auditorium t well into their plans. In the meantime they began assembling a launch team, talking with many people making the drive from Lake County. Theyve also hired two part-time staff members who live in Mount Dora. One of things we did during the month of Novem ber was hold what we called soft opening at the campus in Apopka, Craig said. We used the student center as a second venue to see what our worship service would look like. Prayer has been a big part of the planning. In December, members met at the campus ofce at the corner of Donnelly and Limit streets every Monday night to pray. The Mount Dora ofce address is 2060 N. Donnelly St. and the worship service will take place at the Mount Dora High School Auditorium, at 700 N. Highland St. Now, it comes down to Sunday. Were obviously excited and thrilled, said Craig. We dont know what God has in store for us. But we want to get people growing in small groups and get people serv ing in community. Craig has already done some of that by teaching in one of the high school class es. He also will help with the boys basketball team. Craig moved to the area with his wife and three ad opted children from Illinois, where hed been a middle school minister for 14 years. We love Florida, he said. For information, call 352729-3770 or go to www.jour neychristian.com. CHURCH FROM PAGE C1

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.44 104.96 Euro $1.3612 $1.3640 Pound $1.6418 $1.6424 Swiss franc 0.9032 0.9015 Canadian dollar 1.0620 1.0595 Mexican peso 13.0618 13.0994 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 16,469.99 + 28.64 NASDAQ 4,131.91 11.16 S&P 500 1,831.37 0.61 GOLD 1,238.60 + 13.40 SILVER 20.21 + 0.083 CRUDE OIL 93.96 1.48T-NOTE 10-year3.00 + 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com MATT SEDENSKYAssociated PressCHICAGO Its an as sertion that has been ac cepted as fact by droves of the unemployed: Older people remaining on the job later in life are stealing jobs from young people. One problem, many economists say: It isnt supported by a wisp of fact. We all cannot believe that we have been ght ing this theory for more than 150 years, said April Yanyuan Wu, a research economist at the Center for Retirement Research at Boston College, who co-authored a paper last year on the subject. The commonly ac cepted vision of a surge of workers looks like this: A young post-doctoral student dreams of a full-time teaching job at their university, but there are no openings. An 80-something professor who has remained on the job long past whats considered normal retirement is blamed, The problem with that vision is that there are probably full-time teaching positions available elsewhere, or the person blocking the young grad student from the job is only 40 years old, economists say. Further, the veteran professors de cision to stay employed and productive may stir other job growth. He may bring research grants to his university allowing for other hiring, may take on assistants, and may be able to dine out and shop and fuel the economy more than if he werent on the job. None of that would have happened had he retired. The theory Wu and other economists are ghting is known as lump of labor, and it has maintained traction in the U.S., particularly in a climate of high un employment. The theory dates to 1851 and says if a group enters the la bor market or in this case, remains in it be yond their normal retire ment date others will be unable to gain em ployment or will have their hours cut. Its a line of thinking that has been used in the U.S. immigration debate and in Europe to validate early retirement programs, and it relies on a simple premise: That there are a xed number of jobs available. In fact, most economists dis pute this. When women entered the workforce, there werent fewer jobs for men. The economy simply expanded. The same is true with older workers, they ar gue. Theres no evidence to support that in creased employment by older people is going to hurt younger people in any way, said Alicia Munnell, director of the Center for Retirement Research and the co-author with Wu of Are Aging Baby Boomers Squeezing Young Work ers Out of Jobs? Its not going to re duce their wages, its not going to reduce their hours, its not going to do anything bad to them, Munnell said. Still, many remain unconvinced. James Galbraith, a professor of government at the University of Texas at Austin, has advocat ed for a temporary lowering of the age to quali fy for Social Security and Medicare to allow older workers who dont want to remain on the job a way to exit and to spur openings for younger workers. He doesnt buy the comparison of older workers to women entering the workforce and says others argu ments on older workers expanding the economy dont make sense when there are so many unemployed people. If there was a surplus of jobs, he said, there would be no problem with peo ple working longer. But there isnt. I cant imagine how you could refute that. The older worker retires, the employer looks around and hires anoth er worker, he said. Its like refuting elementary arithmetic. The perception has persisted, from prominent stories in The New York Times, Newsweek and other media out lets, to a pointed ques tion to Rep. Nancy Pelo si last year by the NBC reporter Luke Russert, who asked whether her refusal to step out of the House leadership (and the similar decisions of other older lawmak ers) was denying younger politicians a chance. A chorus of lawmakers around Pelosi muttered and shouted discrimination, until the Dem ocratic leader chimed in herself. Munnell and Wu analyzed Current Popula tion Survey data to test for any changes in em ployment among those under 55 when those 55 and older worked in greater numbers. They found no evidence younger workers were losing work and in fact found the opposite: Greater employment, reduced unemploy ment and yielded higher wages. Munnell said, outside of economists, the ndings can be hard for peo ple to understand when they think only of their own workplace. They just could not get in their heads this dynamism that is in volved, she said. You cant extrapolate from the experience of a single company to the economy as a whole. Jonathan Gruber, an economist at the Mas sachusetts Institute of Technology who edited a book on the subject for the National Bureau of Economic Research, said its a frustrating reality of his profession: That those things he knows as facts are disputed by the populace. If you polled the aver age American they probably would think the opposite, he said. Theres a lot of things econo mists say that people dont get and this is just one of them.Experts: Room for younger, older workers in job market AP FILE PHOTO Donald Darling, 75, clears the coffee station, part of his regular duties as maintenance man at the Trumbull Senior Center in Trumbull, Conn. Theres no evidence to support that increased employment by older people is going to hurt younger people in any way.Alicia MunnellDirector of the Center for Retirement Research STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK After last years big par ty in the stock mar ket, 2014 is starting off with a nagging hangover. The Standard & Poors 500 index edged a fraction of a point lower on Friday, beginning a year with a two-day losing streak for the rst time since 2005. While few analysts expect 2014 to pro duce gains compa rable to last years advance of nearly 30 percent, many see a moderate increase as the economy continues to improve and investors move funds out of bonds and into stocks, which are generating much bigger returns for investors. The market is try ing to nd some di rection here, said Scott Wren, a senior equity strategist at Wells Fargo Advisors. Were in for a few days of trying to gure out whether we inch a little higher or see some down days. The S&P 500 index fell 0.61 points, or 0.03 percent, to 1,831.37 and was 0.5 percent lower for the week. The Dow Jones in dustrial average gained 28.64 points, or 0.2 per cent, to 16,469.99. The Nasdaq composite fell 11.16 points, or 0.3 per cent, to 4,131.91. General Motors was among the stocks that posted the biggest losses in the S&P 500. The automaker fell $1.38, or 3.4 percent, to $39.57 after reporting a U.S. sale slump of more than 6 percent in December. Energy companies have also started the year with declines as the price of oil falls. Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke on Friday predicted growth in 2014 and said that factors that have kept the economy from accelerating appear to be abating. The combination of nancial healing, greater balance in the housing market, less scal restraint, and, of course, continued monetary accommodation bodes well for U.S. economic growth in coming quarters, Bernanke said in com ments to the annual meeting of the Ameri can Economic Associa tion in Philadelphia.S&P 500 starts 2014 with a 2-day decline

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3026.88-.48 ABB Ltd.74e26.14+.21 ACE Ltd2.14e101.44-.26 ADT Corp.5039.50-.12 AES Corp.20f14.20-.07 AFLAC1.48f66.15+.19 AGCO.4058.50+.81 AGL Res1.8845.69-.40 AK Steel...8.09-.04 AOL...44.40-.40 AVG Tech...16.95+.01 Aarons.08f29.55+.10 AbbottLab.88f38.64+.41 AbbVie1.6052.30+.32 AberFitc.8032.79+.78 AbdAsPac.425.83+.04 AcadiaRlt.92f24.96+.18 Accenture1.74e81.40+.27 AccoBrds...6.58-.11 Actavis...168.02-.03 Actuant.0436.25+.01 AMD...4.00+.05 AdvSemi.18e4.58-.05 AecomTch...29.78+.56 Aegon.26e9.36-.02 AerCap...36.11-1.25 Aeroflex...d6.13-.09 Aeropostl...9.16+.08 Aetna.90f67.85+.29 Agilent.53f56.92+.71 Agnico g.8827.11-.48 Agria Cp...1.57+.08 Agrium g3.0090.72-.67 AirLease.12f30.68+.15 AirProd2.84111.22-.22 Airgas1.92108.98-.63 Alamos gn.2012.41+.01 AlaskaAir.8074.52+1.34 Albemarle.9663.25+.11 AlcatelLuc.18e4.48+.06 Alcoa.1210.57+.04 Alere...36.02-.07 AlexREE2.7264.40+.67 AlexcoR g...1.32-.03 AllegTch.7235.47+.21 Allegion n...43.96+.31 Allergan.20112.06+1.78 Allete1.9049.16+.01 AlliData...u263.70+1.36 AlliBInco.41a7.12-.04 AlliantEgy1.8850.69-.09 AlliGblCv21.029.04+.03 AlldNevG...3.93-.04 AllisonTrn.4827.07+.03 Allstate1.0053.33-.22 AlonUSA.24a16.42-.26 AlphaNRs...7.04-.22 AlpGPPrp.607.15+.01 AlpTotDiv.324.21+.03 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.59-.03 AltisResid.10p29.71+.34 Altria1.9237.72-.18 Ambev n...7.14-.14 Ameren1.6035.40-.13 AMovilL.34e22.65... 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ApolloGM3.95e33.15+.84 AquaAm s.6123.18+.05 ArcelorMit.2017.47-.11 ArchCoal.124.41-.24 ArchDan.96f43.19+.20 ArcosDor.2411.46-.18 ArmourRsd.604.05+.07 ArmstrWld...u58.20+.77 ArrowEl...52.69-.04 AshfordHT.488.43+.08 Ashland1.3697.00+.05 AspenIns.7240.54+.21 Assurant1.0065.72+.40 AssuredG.4023.33+.06 AstoriaF.1613.79-.22 AstraZen2.80e58.86+.29 AthlonEn n...29.28-.40 AtlPwr g.403.41-.04 AtlasEngy1.51f45.79-.76 AtlasPpln2.4835.31+.52 ATMOS1.48f44.74+.07 AtwoodOcn...52.41-.06 AuRico g.163.77-.06 Autohme n...33.24-1.75 AvalnRare....58-.01 AvalonBay4.28119.76+1.52 AveryD1.1649.55-.06 Avista1.2227.96+.11 Avnet.6042.68-.08 Avon.2417.06... Axiall.64f46.15-.05 AXIS Cap1.08f46.60-.06 B2gold g...2.14... BB&T Cp.9236.93+.16 BCE g2.3342.89+.02 BHP BillLt2.32e67.52+.53 BP PLC2.28f47.87-.11 BP Pru9.05e78.78-.50 BRE1.5856.16+.56 BRF SA.39e19.91-.31 BabckWil.40f34.24+.23 BakrHu.6053.59-.48 BallCorp.5251.65+.24 BalticTrdg.05e6.40-.04 BcBilVArg.55e11.82-.11 BcoBrad pf.23e12.03-.09 BcoSantSA.79e8.76-.01 BcoSBrasil.26e5.85-.09 BcpSouth.2024.87... 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BrigusG g....83+.02 Brinker.9645.25-.34 BrMySq1.44f52.85+.58 BroadrdgF.8439.49+.20 Brookdale...28.03+.36 BrkfldAs g.80f38.77+.14 BrkfldOfPr.5619.27+.01 Brunswick.10f45.28-.03 Buenavent.31e11.38-.13 BungeLt1.2081.25-.67 BurgerKng.28fu22.83+.15 C&J Engy...22.61-.04 CBL Asc.98f18.50+.36 CBRE GRE.54a7.95+.01 CBRE Grp...26.40+.06 CBS A.4863.10-.11 CBS B.4863.14-.11 CF Inds4.00f232.08-1.61 CIT Grp.4051.77+.05 CLECO1.4546.04+.19 CMS Eng1.0226.29-.01 CNH Indl...11.14+.01 CNO Fincl.1217.69+.18 CST Brds n.2535.49-.34 CSX.6028.43+.18 CVR Engy3.00a42.58-1.10 CVS Care1.10f70.55+.15 CYS Invest1.28m7.66+.09 Cabelas...65.79+.62 CblvsnNY.6017.20-.02 CabotOG s.0837.95-.22 CalDive...1.98... CallGolf.048.51+.07 Calpine...19.36+.10 CAMAC En...1.29-.13 Cameco g.4020.11-.22 Cameron...58.35-.34 CampSp1.2542.42-.31 CdnNR gs.8656.50+.08 CdnNRs gs.80f32.93-.17 CP Rwy g1.40149.94+.74 CapOne1.2077.34+.09 CapitlSrce.0414.12+.07 CapsteadM1.24e12.17+.06 CardnlHlth1.2166.79+.66 CareFusion...39.00-.21 CarMax...46.44-.46 Carnival1.00a39.85+.04 CastleBr....78+.07 Caterpillar2.4089.82-.05 CedarF2.80fu50.83+.76 CedarRlty.206.36+.08 CelSci rs....65... Celanese.7255.30+.31 Cemex.45t11.53+.03 Cemig pf2.92e7.71+.16 CenovusE.9728.14-.16 CenterPnt.8322.81-.01 CenElBras.20e2.52+.13 CFCda g.0113.78+.24 CntryLink2.1631.60-.05 ChambSt n.507.73+.08 ChanAdv n...41.00... ChRvLab...u53.46+.58 Chegg n...8.21-.10 CheniereEn...42.36-1.07 ChesEng.3526.42-.20 Chevron4.00124.35+.21 ChicB&I.2081.23-.34 Chicos.30f19.34-.03 Chimera.36a3.14-.01 ChiMYWnd...2.56-.06 ChinaMble2.24e50.65-.68 ChiNBorun...2.66-.03 ChinaUni.19e14.65-.18 Chipotle...531.31+7.88 ChrisBnk...7.88-.67 Chubb1.7693.84-1.16 ChurchDwt1.1265.51+.01 CienaCorp...23.46... 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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 Jobless rate reportEmployers have added an average of 200,000 jobs a month in the past four months, a big improvement from the summer. Those gains have helped cut the national unemployment rate in November to 7 percent, a five-year low. Economists anticipate that data out on Friday will show the nations jobless rate held steady in December.Shrinking deficitA rise in petroleum exports is helping to narrow the U.S. trade gap. The trade deficit fell in October to $40.6 billion, with the nations energy boom helping to lift overall exports to an all-time high of $192.7 billion. Economists expect the Commerce Department will report Tuesday that the trade gap shrank again in November. A smaller trade deficit can boost economic growth.Eye on consumersThe Federal Reserve issues a report Wednesday on how much credit U.S. consumers took on in November. Consumers boosted their borrowing in October by $18.2 billion to a seasonally adjusted $3.08 trillion. The increase was driven by growth in auto and student loans, as well as the biggest rise in credit card debt in five months. Source: FactSetTrade (goods and services)In billions of dollars J J A S O N-40 -30 -20 -10 0 est. -39.82013 6.4 6.6 6.8 7.0 7.2 7.4 Unemployment rate J A S O N DSource: FactSetest. 7.0% Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JASOND 1,800 1,840.0 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,831.37 Change: -0.61 (flat) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JASOND 16,120 1.636E+4 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,469.99 Change: 28.64 (0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1988 Declined1100 New Highs96 New Lows13 Vol. (in mil.)2,734 Pvs. Volume3,007 1,633 1,696 1580 964 114 4NYSE NASDDOW16518.7416439.3016469.99+28.64+0.17%-0.64% DOW Trans.7356.207297.207327.37+39.50+0.54%-0.99% DOW Util.483.72479.05481.40-1.48-0.31%-1.87% NYSE Comp.10323.2810279.9310296.77+13.35+0.13%-1.00% NASDAQ4152.964124.964131.91-11.16-0.27%-1.07% S&P 5001838.241829.131831.37-0.61-0.03%-0.92% S&P 4001336.141329.321333.78+5.55+0.42%-0.65% Wilshire 500019602.5819507.6119541.73+7.89+0.04%-0.83% Russell 20001157.761151.211156.09+5.34+0.47%-0.65%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76439.00 34.80-.15 -0.4tst-1.0+5.0261.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.300111.94 112.88+3.14 +2.9sss+2.0+51.7200.24 Amer Express AXP56.24091.08 89.74+.29 +0.3sst-1.1+53.4210.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.77754.49 49.75+.47 +1.0tts+0.1+24.518... Brown & Brown BRO24.88735.13 31.10-.04 -0.1sst-0.9+20.4210.40f CocaCola Co KO35.58743.43 40.46-.20 -0.5trt-2.1+11.1211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA36.30052.09 51.07-.38 -0.7tst-1.7+35.6210.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11855.25 53.01-.31 -0.6tst-2.5+22.1202.20 Disney DIS48.80076.54 76.11-.16 -0.2sst-0.4+50.9220.86f Gen Electric GE20.26028.09 27.48-.02 -0.1tst-2.0+32.6200.88f General Mills GIS39.75853.07 49.26-.14 -0.3ttt-1.3+23.0181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 69.30+.82 +1.2tst-0.7+39.5231.68 Home Depot HD60.33082.57 81.89-.13 -0.2sst-0.5+31.7221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 186.64+1.11 +0.6sst-0.5-3.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW34.43952.08 48.95-.49 -1.0sst-1.2+38.5230.72 NY Times NYT8.07016.14 15.60-.02 -0.1sst-1.7+79.6500.16 NextEra Energy NEE67.75889.75 84.36+.11 +0.1ttt-1.5+23.2192.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39887.06 82.24+.14 +0.2ttt-0.8+21.7192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93036.99 36.55+.03 +0.1tst-0.7+26.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.96-.08 -0.5ttt-1.6+5.6180.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37981.37 78.65-.26 -0.3stt-0.1+16.7151.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.62012.28 11.99+.08 +0.7tst-1.5+68.8120.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.53-.04+24.0Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 73.49+.58+43.9BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.24...+14.7 SmallCap d 37.19+.33+40.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.63-.03+30.6 LgCapVal 12.25+.01+27.6CGMFocus 39.84-.06+30.1 Realty 30.63+.07+7.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.31+.05+29.6CalamosGrIncA m 33.01-.02+14.1 GrowA m 46.53-.07+29.0 GrowC m 38.88-.07+28.0 MktNeuI 12.80+.01+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.93...+5.0CalvertEquityA m 47.53-.04+26.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.92-.02+21.5Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.61+.08+31.9ClipperClipper 91.07+.12+29.3Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.94+.03+2.8 Realty 63.15+.46+2.4 RealtyIns 40.98+.30+2.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.48+.08+26.5 AcornIntZ 46.29+.02+20.0 AcornUSAZ 35.57+.09+28.4 AcornZ 37.01+.09+26.8 CAModA m 12.13...+12.1 CAModAgrA m 13.21...+15.3 CntrnCoreA m 20.35+.01+31.1 CntrnCoreZ 20.45+.01+31.3 ComInfoA m 49.43-.02+19.6 DivIncA m 18.16+.01+24.4 DivIncZ 18.17+.02+24.7 DivOppA m 10.07+.01+21.9 DivrEqInA m 13.61+.04+27.3 EqValA m 13.61+.03+26.9 HiYldBdA m 2.98...+5.2 IncOppA m 10.03...+4.2 IntmBdA m 8.96...-2.1 IntmBdZ 8.96...-1.9 IntmMuniBdZ 10.45...-1.6 LgCpGrowA m 32.95-.08+25.9 LgCrQuantA m 8.41...+29.4 MdCapGthZ 31.44+.03+27.7 MdCapIdxZ 14.94+.06+28.8 MdCpValZ 17.72+.02+31.0 SIIncZ 9.96...+0.5 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.33+.06+35.0 SmCapIdxZ 23.34+.10+36.2 StLgCpGrA m 18.76-.05+39.2 StLgCpGrZ 19.05-.05+39.5 StratIncA m 6.01+.01+0.1 TaxExmptA m 13.25...-3.3 ValRestrZ 48.74+.03+31.6Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.52...-3.2ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.67-.09+35.8 SndsSelGrII 17.27-.09+35.4DFA1YrFixInI 10.31...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.63...-0.2 5YrGlbFII 10.86...0.0 EmMkCrEqI 19.05-.10-6.4 EmMktValI 26.99-.17-8.1 EmMtSmCpI 19.92+.02-3.9 EmgMktI 25.29-.20-7.3 GlAl6040I 15.37+.01+14.0 GlEqInst 17.77+.02+25.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.84+.04+1.2 InfPrtScI 11.51...-8.0 IntCorEqI 12.67+.02+20.8 IntGovFII 12.28-.01-2.8 IntRlEstI 4.98+.01+1.8 IntSmCapI 20.27+.07+30.3 IntlSCoI 19.13+.07+25.7 IntlValu3 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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014

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D1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014Cruisin352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.comInside: Classieds D2-D6 www.dailycommercial.com LARRY PRINTZThe Virginian-PilotLike landline phones, fax machines and VCRs, the sta tion wagon is an endangered species thats disappearing from the automotive land scape thanks to the popular ity, and superior function ality, of the crossover sport utility vehicle. Compare todays test drive, the 2014 BMW 328i xDrive Sports Wagon, to its sibling, the BMW X3 crossover. The latter can carry 27.6 cubic feet of stuff when the rear seats are in use; fold them and you have as much as 63.3 cubic feet of schlepping space. Now, compare that to the 2014 328i xDrive Sports Wagon, which holds just 13 cubic feet with the second row occupied, and just 53 cubic feet with those seats folded. You might think the X3 is signicantly larg er. It is, but only by 1 inch in length. And its higher roof line gives the X3 an advan tage when it comes to transporting bulky items. Next, consider that the same engine powers both vehicles: a 240-horsepow er turbocharged four-cyl inder. And while the X3 has an optional 300-horsepower, 3.0-liter six-cylinder engine, the 328is optional engine is a 181-horsepower turbo charged diesel en gine. The nal nail in the cofn? The 328is starting price is $1,650 higher than the X3s. So it seems that math could easily lead this wagon to ex tinction when its practicality is considered. And yet there are those who prefer wagons, just as there are those who prefer corded phones. For them, a wagon is more fun to drive than a taller crossover, while also being a bit different. It looks better when pulling into the golf club parking lot. That said, given a wagons lot in life as a family haul er, you have to wonder why BMW chose to issue the new Sports Wagon without the more powerful six-cyl inder engine. Certainly, the 328is 240 horses are more than up to the task of mov ing this compact wagon with some vigor; BMW says it will reach 60 mph in six seconds. But that may not be enough to satisfy those BMW cus tomers accustomed to more power. These buyers also may object to the lack of a manual transmission; this wagon comes solely with an eight-speed automatic and all-wheel drive. A rear-wheeldrive model is not offered. So it seems that perfor mance at least the kind that BMW enthusiasts crave is not a top priority. In stead, this car is about lively, around-town motoring; transporting people from point to point with a modicum of driving fun. This it delivers without question. The four-cylinder engine is certainly fast enough for clogged arteries throughout Virginias Hampton Roads region. And this wagon has the accurate steering and cornering poise expected of a BMW. Still, it seems less engaging to drive than other 3 Series models, despite its perfect ride and quiet cabin. Thankfully, its fairly fuel efcient. The EPA rates this wagon at 22 mpg city, 33 mph highway. Choosing the diesel would increase these numbers to 31 mpg city, 43 highway at a $1,500 premium. A week-long test drive in Hampton Roads returned 28 mpg. Like other BMWs, this one requires premium fuel. As for this wagons utili ty, the rear seat is split in a conguration that makes for cargo carrying exibility. The rear deck comes with four tie-down hooks, a 12-volt power point and a retract able cargo cover that stores underneath the load oor when not in use. Given the lack of a spare tire the car uses run-at tires its nice that BMW has given over the space for more storage. A key fob opens the wag ons power tailgate, which can also be opened by an interior button. Choosing the optional Comfort Access fea ture allows you to open the tailgate by waving your foot under the rear bumper, an option rst offered on Fords. If you want to put one in your driveway, go easy on the options. The test car start ed at $41,450. But equipping it to the level expected of a luxury car meant choosing the Sport Line Package, Cold Weather Package, Lighting Package, navigation system and concierge service. Even the leather interior and paint were options. Bottom line: $51,225, which is a bit spen dy for a compact wagon. But for those who trea sure something different, the unique 328i xDrive Sports Wagon will satisfy your soul in a way no crossover ever can.BMW keeps the light on for sport wagons BMW / MCT The 2014 BMW 3-Series sports wagon is only an inch shorter than BMWs X3 crossover, and a good deal shorter. 2014 328I XDRIVE SPORTS WAGON %  %  ENGINE: Turbocharged 2.0-liter four-cylinder %  %  WHEELBASE: 110.6 inches %  %  LENGTH: 182 inches %  %  WEIGHT: 3,780 pounds %  %  CARGO SPACE: 13-53 cubic feet %  %  EPA RATING (CITY/HIGHWAY): 22/33 mpg %  %  FUEL CONSUMPTION: 28 mpg %  %  BASE PRICE, BASE MODEL, EXCLUDING DESTINATION CHARGE: $41,450 %  %  BASE PRICE, TEST MODEL, EXCLUDING DESTINATION CHARGE: $41,450 %  %  AS TESTED: $51,225 TERRY BOXThe Dallas Morning NewsEven in these dour, downsized times, the burly, old-school Dodge Challenger proudly lugs a trunk thats bigger than some subcompacts. Just like cars 40 years ago, it could easily swal low a couple of gangly teenagers bent on sneaking into a drive-in movie with a squeaking cooler full of Pearl beer stuffed between them. Of course, rst wed have to nd a drive-in somewhere on the inky outskirts of cold, digital Dallas and good luck on that quest. The Challenger, the oldest new car in the auto industry, just kind of provokes rebellious behavior. With two wheels in the 20th century and two in the 21st, the Challenger races down retro road, Bruce Springsteen blasting provocatively from open windows. Still, the Challenger is the lowest-selling coupe in the pony-car segment and the one most in need of serious updating kind of like me. The Challenger sprung brashly from muscle-car crazy Detroit in 1970, avail able with a beastly 426 Hemi V-8 that got about 4 miles per gallon downhill with a tailwind. The car, still valued highly by collectors, lasted until 1974. Thirty-four long years later, Dodge rein troduced the Challeng er to compete with the hot-selling Chevy Camaro and Ford Mustang, again putting the car on a big rear-wheeldrive platform with op tional Hemi power. That was in 2008, and the Challenger hasnt changed much since then. The metallic gray 2013 R/T I had recent ly certainly looked like a survivor. Built on the same se dan platform that supports the Chrysler 300 and Dodge Charger, the 2-ton coupe still wears the clothes it had in 1970 stretched a bit. Dual round headlights anked a broad, blacked-out grille. A power dome on the ex pansive hood sported fake vents on its edges. The tall body and relatively short top ap peared to have been lifted more or less in tact from the s, along with a prominent character line below the door handle. Although the sin gle band of tail lamps across the rear reeked of retro, the Challenger rode tall and proud on relatively modern black ve-spoke wheels shod with 245/45-20-inch tires. It also got freshened with at-black stripes outlined in red on the hood, top and teenager-gulping trunk. As a good American, though, it is way over weight at least 500 pounds heavier than a Mustang GT and about 200 more than a Camaro. That means its rel atively rened 5.7-liter Hemi V-8 and sixspeed manual have to work to push the big coupe to 60 in 5.1 sec onds, according to Car and Driver. But it sure was a pleasure to see them sweat. The Hemi, which shares no pieces with the old elephant-mo tor 426, produces 375 sweet, sophisticated horsepower and spun the rear wheels on mine frequently through an optional 3.92-ratio rear axle. As a result, the big Challenger leapt away from stops with vigor but rarely got more than 15 miles per gal lon in town and 23 on the highway. But it felt more eet than brutally fast. While smooth and reasonably rened for a pushrod V-8, the deep-breathing Hemi struggled a bit above 4,000 rpm with the cars bulk and rarely just pinned me in the seat. I never got tired of giving it another chance. Moreover, the long stick on the six-speed manual was topped with a highly mature pistol grip. Who could ask for more? Although occasionally notchy, the trans mission worked in slick conjunction with a nice, tight clutch. Equipped with inde pendent rear suspen sion, which the old car certainly didnt have, the Challengers ride was vastly more exible than the loosey-goosey original. And even if you pushed hard into a cor ner, it would lean a bit and then mostly set tle in. While hardly a sports car, the Chal lenger tolerated curves. Also, its former over ly boosted steering, which felt ridiculously light, has been tight ened up and given some weight. It still lacked road feel but was markedly more modern than a few years ago. Similarly, Chrysler has tried with mixed suc cess over the last cou ple of years to improve the Challengers austere black-plastic interior. Like all good muscle cars, the value in the Challengers $36,175 window sticker price cant be found inside. Its under the hood, bolted to the platform and rolling in the wheel-wells. Long may it run, I say.Old-school Dodge Challenger still a likable rumble-king DODGE / MCT The 2013 Dodge Challenger is designed to evoke the original 1970s model. DODGE CHALLENGER R/T %  %  T YPE OF VEHICLE: Four-passenger, rear-wheel-drive, full-size coupe %  %  PRICE AS TESTED: $36,175 %  %  FUEL ECONOMY: 15 miles per gallon city, 23 highway %  %  WEIGHT: 4,164 pounds %  %  ENGINE: 5.7-liter V-8 with 375 horsepower and 410 pound-feet of torque %  %  TRANSMISSION: Six-speed manual %  %  PERFORMANCE: 0 to 60 mph in 5.1 seconds

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r fntbt rfn f ff f f f fr t tbt f f ff f f bbffrf tn n f f f f f f t f f f f f f f f f b f f f f f f f f f f n r t t f f t t t ff t nfff n b ttb tffr t f f f f f t b b b f t n t b b b b b bnt b f fn t nf f f ffrf ffrfn f t t t b n t bbf t fff n f ff ftt f ffr f f ff t ntb ff t ntbtbb ntbtbt n t r f rf t nf fff f f ff f t bb ftt tf ff tffr f tf ff f ffftt r fff r ff f t n fff ntb b t nttttt ntt n f n n bb bt t fnfb t fn rbfb n bbf n ntt nf b b fnt fff fff ffff ff f f fr n b f f f b b f r f fnt ff f rf fff ff ff ff f f rf rff fffff frfff fff ffff ffff f f r t n bbf n f f f f r t t f f r f f f f f r r f n t f f f t ff fff f fff ff b b f t t b b t ff t n fb ttt nb b n t fnt rfn n n fb ffff n rf nrf tf b fffr r f fn f n fb t ft t nt bbf t nf nb b f r f ftbt f ffff ffff ffff ffff ffffff ffff fff f f fr f tt tbt bb ft b f n f n fff tb f t nf ff ttt b b b f t t b b t tt b t ft f f b r t t bbf tn n bb btt f b tb fnbf f tb nrt nff f f f f f r f f f f f f f f b b f r f t n t b b t f f r f f r f f f f f f r f r b tb bbb n t rt r t f tt bbt bbtt n t f rrf f f fr t f r rfrf ff bb fn n f f r f f r f f f t b b t n b f fffff r f f b f rt b f ffff r f bb ftn n t f f f r f f f b t f fnf ft ff rt n n tbbt fn ff f fb tttt nt f t n ff tbf ttbtb f fn tt rbt b r f ft tb bbf nt n n f t ttttt nbbfn

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 r f n tbbbbbf brb brbb bbr b b b b b r b br bbbr fbbr t b b b r t tbbb bbbb bbbrbbb bbbb bbbb br t tbbb fbbbbbbb bbbrb bf bbbbb brb br b f f f r r b t b r b r r t b b b b b b b b b b r b b b f b b b r t b b b f b b r b b b t b b b b b b b f b b b b r b b b b b b b b b b b r b b b b b b b b b b b r b b b b b b b b b b b b b b r t b b b b b b b r fn ff tbb ff r b b b b t t b b r t t b b b b t b b b b r b r b r b b t b r b b b r b b r r r t t t r t b b r b t b b b r t t t r r b b t b b b b f b b b b f b b b b b b r fn f b b r b r b r r t b b b b b b b r f r b f b b b b b r b b b b b f b r b b b b r b b b b b fbt t t bb bbbbbr brbrbb bbr b t t r b b r t t b b b b r b r b b r f t t t t b r r b b b b b b b b b r t b b b b b f f b b b b b b b b f b b f b b f b b b f b b b r t b b b b b b f f b b b b b b b b b r b b b b f b b b b b r f fn ff t bbrtbbffb br fnn t t t t t t t t t t t r t t r t t t t t t t t t r t t t t r t t t t t t t f n ff b b b b b b b b b b b b b f bbbbb ffb bbb rrbb b bb tbbfr t r bbbbbb bbbbbtbb bbfbfbbb rrrrfbbr bbbbbbbb bbbbb bbbrb bbbb bb nr t t b bbbbf bbbb bbb bbbfbbbb bbbbbb bbbfbb bbbbfb bbbr bbbtbb f r r ffn b b t b f t b r t b b bbbbbbb bbtb tbrfbb fbbb tbtbbb bb bf b b b b bbbbb bbbfb t b r b b bbbbfbnb bbbnbn b b bb r bb r b t r b b b b n b b b b b f bn b bbbb rbbb btbf tbbr brbbbbb b fbbbbbb bbbbf brbbnb bnbb bbb rrrrb bbbtr rbf bbbtbbbb tbbbb bbbbbb btbbbbrtbbbb bb fbrbrr bb bbbfbb fbrbbrr fbf bbbb b tbfb bbbf btbtnb bbrbb bfbbb tbbbbfbbb bbr bbb bfbfbbbn bbbbb trr b frf brbb bbbbbb bbbbbr bbbb bbbfbfb bbbbrtrb bfbbbbrtr nbbbbbb bfbbbbbn bbbbbb bfbbb rtrbnrb bfbbbbbb bbbbb bbb bbbb bbrbbbbb bbf bbbfbbb bbbbbr bbbf bn bbbb bbb bbrb fbbbb bbb fbb bb rbbbfb bbbbb tbbbr bbbbn bfbbbf bbbbbrbb bbbbn bbb bbbbbb bbtb bbbbbbn bbbbr bbbb bbt trbbbb btbb n r b b b bfbbb bfbb tbtb bfbb br b bbbbbr bbbb bb bb bbbbb b bbbb bfbfb bb bbb bbb b bfbbb bb bbb tbt fbbf b rt bfbfbb bbfbbfb b bbb f ffbfbbb b bbb fbt bb fbbf bbb b tbb b b bbb bfbbb bb tbbbb tb tb bbbb b b rtb tbb bb r trb tbb rrbfbbb btbbb r ffn

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r f n t b r f r r b t b b f r t b r f f t b r t t b t t b r b r r f b t b f b f t t r t r b r f t b f t b f f t r b t f t b r t t r t r r t b b r b b r b f b r r r r rb f bntr r f t b r f t b r r n t r r t f t f b r f r t b r ttr nbftr t b r r b ntnr t f r b r r b r f ntt tttrf r bbbt tftbrtr tbrbr fbbbrnbt tbbrnbtft rftfbr r rrr rbrbf ftbr f t r t b t r rtrrtr rtrrb bbtbrn b b b ttr nbftr t b r r b ntnr t f r b r r b r f ntt tttrf r t r t fn r t r f b n t n r r b b r t r b b t b t n f t f r f b b n f r f r f r n r t r f r t r r tbn n f rbfb ffb rfr nf t trfrrfbt rn trfr n r trb fnn frt r b t rtnrt tbtfbtf rbfrt fbtf bfb rfr t n b r t r r f btfrtnbb br fn n ftntr fb f bnrfrt trr ff bffbftbfbtf fr b r f ftbrrfftbf r f b r r b r r fbbrtt fr frrffr bttr frrfbt rrbtf r r b t f r f t f b rrrf tf rbr tfrbf r f rtbf r r frftnr ffbt bfrrf nr r ftfrtbn t r n r f trrt r bbfbtbr r ft n rtrbt fbf fbtf bf f b b r b t bnf rfftbf bfbtr r r bbf fbb fbrt f rtfb rfr ft n b br rfbf nr f r fn frfrt ftrbtr btrr frntrf rf ntfrt fr trb tfrf tf brrbntfb rfbb rttbfrttrfb bb t rbntb ff rbnttb nf f rnrbtf rnf tbnrt f trfr t r fr t b t r b f b n b r r r t b f t f n f f b f f r f f t r r t t b r f t t b r r n t t r t f r f t b r t b b n r f r r f b f f t r b r r rrbr trbfbrbf ft r f b n f b t f b b t t f rr rtrtr r ftr fbrb ft btrtfbbb tr fb bbr bfbrf r tbnr tfrff fr ftr rfb r frtfr ntr ntrbn nr ffn tbbr tb ffn bbnb nr bb tf rtftb r frbff tt tbfrb r b n n r r b t r f t b f r b t f f r t f f f b t f f b r r f t f t t f r f b f f r tftr f b t rffrntrff fr rfbf rf btbntr t bb bbf frr tr t fbbrn r ttrbt rrnf r rbtf b rtttf b rfrrb r b r rbrtb nr fbrtrt r t rffr nrnttf tn ftfft bttt ftr rfffb rbtfttf b r f t r fn r bbtfr rbtfbr rrrf rnrffb rrt tn f fr rfbfr f rr rntbbtff tr tbbfbf trbfbfrtfbf tffrf bt rtbfnf b n ftrbr tfbbfb ftrbbbfrf bftff rfbt n ttrbfn rbrbbrnb nffrttfrnt bfbffrtttffbn rbrb b t f b f r r r f f n t r t f r t f r b t r b f b t b t r t r t f t f b f f b t f f t b t f b t r b t b t f f n r r t r b r r f t b r f r f t f t t b f b r t t f b f r n t b t r r t f t r f b f t r t r f r f r b r f r b f t b f f r t r f r b t t f t n r b t b r f n t b r t r b t b r rtbtftbfbfr tfbbfbbtbtf brbt rfbfbrnbb brftbtfttb rbtbbfrf fbrftbt r f f t f t r b t b r r t r b t f r r b f n t b b r t n r b t t f r b t b r r b f n t t r b r t t b t f r b t b r n t r r t f f r b b r b r f f r t b r n t r f t r b t b t f b f f b f r b r r b b r b b r f b r t b r r t t r b b t b r f t r f t r b t b r f trrtb bbrrtfftb brbfrrtr tfrrtt r r f f r fn t r t f b b f r f t b r b r b r n b b r f f t b b f r t b b f t r b b r r r r b f b b b f r r b r n b r r r b r r b f r r t b f n n t b r r r b r t b t b t b t f t r n f r f r r r b f t t f b f r r n btbtrtbtfrff tbtr bt tftrrff fnbbtfrf r b b b t r brnbbftfn rntrntbftr ftbrnrrfbr rtbbttf ttfrtfr nrfbfrrbrn r b t f r b b r t r b t f r r f f n t rtrffb bb rbtrbf rbbrfrrb r t t r b f b r b t b b t f b r t r f b t f f n t brnbbft bbrrftbtrbtf rftrr bfrrbrnbfr tfbrbftnbtfr rrtffrbrbrb ttfrbrbbrbb nbtfrftffr rtbbttbfrr rrbrn rff rnbfrbfrt fnbbtrntbfb tbftbftntrbtb trbrbrn bfrffrbrnbbbftr rttf r b t f f n r b b t r r btrtrbtffbr rnbbbrtb tbt r r r t b r r t f b f b r r t t r nfbfnbt rrtb trfnfbr r f r b t f b t r r b tfbf tbtr t f t r t r b b r n b b r r t f t t t b t f r r t f b f t n f r t b t r b r f r t f r r r f b f r n r f r r t r t f b b r r f r t r t r r t t f b b r t b r f f b n b f f b b t rf ntb n

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 rfnr tbrn t t r f r n tr rfrnnn rf nnn fnn nnr fnn r fnrn tt rfn r rfrn rrf r n r t r n n ntbf t tt ttrrr rtf btfnrnnn n t n r f r n n tbrrfnr nnnn rfnr n nrrf f nbbt n b f n b n f n b f b n f n n b f t f f n r r t n n nn tbt rrb r rtbr fnrn nr tr r fnrnn n n f fr n t trrfnrnn nbtf b bf t trfnrn n trfr nn n nn frfbt t r t t t t t r r r t r t r r b r f n f n r n n r n f n r f r f r f r n n n n r t r f n t r t r t r r rr bbrfr tb nn nn f t f t r r t b t t r b r n n n n tnnb rr f t t t t t r f n f n t t t r f n r n n r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f nn nnf f nnntrf f brr rrfnrn nnn f rff r r t t r f n n n nf f nnff f t r t t t t t r r r t r t r r b r f n f n r n n r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f nn t t r t t t b t t r f n t t t r r n n r n f n r f r f r f r n n n trf fft t n n t t r n r f r t r f n t t f r t t t t n frb f t r f r n f f t rtrtrtt rfrfr nn ft tr trfrn n t r f n r t r n r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f nn nff r t r t t t r t r r f r r f r r f t r n n n n n r r r r n n nft tbf ftr fntr nnn nft ttbf

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Next to Leesburg International Airport8626 U.S. Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL352.435.6131*Excludes prior sales, clearance items, and Tempur-Pedic. *Minimum amount financed $999www.shopfamilyfurniture.com8522 U.S. Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL352.319.6768Save On The Brands You Know And Trust! Visit Our Lanai and Patio Furniture Gallery10% Off Storewide OR 48 Months Interest-Free Financing!Visit Our Bedding Gallery! E1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014HomeLife352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com GARDENING: Climate of change ahead / E3 www.dailycommercial.com SUE MANNINGAssociated PressLOS ANGELES Sugar plum went into the salon as a reddish-blonde dachshund mix and came out with pink and green ears, a rain bow tail and a bow in her fur. Its like having a little uni corn creature, said Sasha Sinnott, an attorney from Pasadena who was nearly giddy about her dogs makeover. For some dog owners, sim ple bathing and combing is not enough. So they pay groomers to turn fur into an artists canvas, where vibrant sweeps of chalk and paint transform pooches into fantasy fur balls that draw both compliments and strange looks. For an extra 10 or 15 minutes at the groomer, the everyday dog can get an out landish redesign with a tem porary paint tattoo, Mohawk, feather extension or glued-on jewels. Then there are the ex treme groomers, who turn their own pets into elabo rate creations like zombies, owers or even whole jungle scenes, transformations that can take months as hair grows, paint is applied, fur is braided or extended, and shapes are sculpted. But there are limits to the makeover mania, which is blossoming in an unregulated industry that can leave pets open to risks. Experts say products should be toxic-free Groomers dazzle up dogs with bling AP PHOTO Groomer Michelle Boch gives Molly, a 15-year-old Bichon Frise, a chalking treatment at PetSmart in Culver City, Calif.Q Why wont my Bou gainvillea bloom?A Bougainvillea is a great plant for win ter blooms in Flori da and a classic in the landscape. It takes drought and can toler ate the salt of seashore plantings. A woody vine with heart-shaped leaves and thorny branches, the showy papery bracts are ac tually modied leaves with the tiny true ow ers in the middle of the colorful part. It owers best in full sun, with regular watering in a well drained, slightly acidic soil. Yellowing of the leaves can be a problem if the soil pH is too high. They are only hardy through USDA hardiness zone 9B, so they are not perfect for all of Central Florida without some cold protection. If the plant gets too cold, it will drop its leaves. The thorny branches always stop me because you will need to prune this vine to keep it under control and stimulate new growth. Blooms occur only on the new growth and during the short days of winter, depending on temperature. It can be pruned to a standard or single trunk shrub, or trained to grow over fences and trellises. Some dwarf types can even be grown in hanging baskets. The best time to prune bougainvillea is JUANITA POPENOELAKE COUNTY EXTENSION How to make a Bougainvillea plant bloom SUBMITTED PHOTO A Bougainvillea is a great plant for winter blooms in Florida.SEE POPENOE | E2SEE DOGS | E2 KIM COOKAssociated PressOuttting a play space for children might consist of noth ing more than setting up a few old furniture pieces, plastic storage bins and the extra TV. But some parents want the play space to reect their de sign aesthetic. Does the rest of the home read more Eero Saarinen than Superman? More Verner Panton than Pokemon? Is the vibe less Nickelodeon, more George Nelson? If so, youll want to try balanc ing kid-friendly with cool. Some options:MOD MADLots of decor from the s and s works well in a play space: mod lamps, modular furniture, pop art, and fun, space-age prints for wallpaper and textiles. Hues popu lar back then orange, yellow, teal, green, white add energy to furniture, cushions and rugs. New York-based designer Amanda Nisbet used a Roy Lichtenstein print and a chrome-trimmed bubble chair in one of her childrens space projects. Victoria Sanchez, a designer in Washington, D.C., used colorful Missoni fabrics to liven up a teen lounge. Check out Modshop1.com and Designpublic.com for pieces many of them kidsize that t the style. Hip, retro-style robot, typog raphy and animal patterns de signed by New Yorker Nancy Wolff are at AllModern.com. And chocolate, tangerine or red knitted poufs and at weave rugs with zingy geometric graphics are part of the sig nature line at Fab.com. For a low-key look that still ts the aesthetic, think smoothedged Danish modern wood furniture. Armless upholstered club chairs look smart and are perfect for lounging; nd new ones at Overstock.com and vintage ones on Etsy.com. Or take a cue from Australian de signer Anna Williams and use Modern play spaces can be cool, contemporary and kid-friendly AP PHOTO This photo provided by RH Baby & Child shows a Restoration Hardware Baby & Childs Weller and Mason play table that offers a modern take on a traditional kids play table.SEE PLAY | E3Lots of decor from the 60s and 70s works well in a play space: mod lamps, modular furniture, pop art, and fun, space-age prints for wallpaper and textiles.

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 JANUARY EVENTS: STRAWBERRY U-PICK (Weds & Fridays) 11thWINTER MAZE ADVENTURE DAY 17th-NIGHT MAZE AND MOVIE ON THE FARM26216 CR 448, Mt. Dora 352-383-1792 TUES-SAT: MARKET/10:00-5:00 CAFE/10:00-2:00* *NEW WINTER HOURS* Scott's Country Market is re-opening on Tuesday, January 7th! Bring in this ad for a free head of cabbage, Good through January.For more details on January events please check out our website www.longandscottfarms.com Follow us on Facebook in late winter or ear ly spring after it owers, or at the start of the rainy season. Be prepared with thornproof gloves like you would use for roses because the thorns can be one to two inches long. Drought stress can stimulate blooming even during long days, but excess dry ing will cause leaf drop and dormancy. Plants may lose many leaves after owering, but this usually comes before a new ush of growth. Without direct sun, bougainvillea will not bloom, so rst check how much light the plant is getting. The next most common problem is over-watering. Bougainvillea is native to arid climates and does not want as much water as some plants in the garden. Pruning too often can also remove the buds and reduce owering. Finally, too much fertilizer will cause the plant to just grow leaves instead of blooms. Bougainvillea responds better to neglect than most plants.Q What are hardy hi biscus? I want to grow hibiscus, but I dont want to have to coddle the plant through the winter.A Tropical hibiscus, Hibiscus rosa-sin ensis like you see com monly in Hawaii and South Florida, are cold sensitive and will take a lot of care to grow well in Central Florida. However, there are 220 of species of hibiscus that range from cold hardy to tropical, in cluding cocoa, cotton and okra. Northerners may be familiar with Rose of Sharon, Hibiscus syriacus, also known as shrub Althea. Rose of Sharon does not have the range of ower colors and the owers are not so exotic looking, but it is a good woody shrub for summer owering and grows far into the north. Breeders are working on more ower colors. There are also har dy hibiscus that are herbaceous the top dies back in winter, but grows back in the spring. There are several of these, including some natives: H. grandiorus, H. coccineus, and H. moscheutos. These natives are types of rosemallows, and have large, showy owers. Hybrids of these have enormous owers, ten to twelve inches across. They thrive in rich (high or ganic matter), wet soils and full sun. Older plants will have larger root systems and produce larger plants and more owers. Plant perfor mance is often tied to rainfall and irrigation can only partially substitute for rain. These are great plants for the rain garden. For more information on hardy hibiscus go to http:// edis.ifas.u.edu/ep245. Finally, a word should be said about Roselle, H. sabdariffa, Jamaican Sorrel or Florida cranberry. This hibiscus is grown for the calyx, the eshy part around the ower, which is used in drinks and jams. The calyx can be picked and steeped in boiling water to make a tangy tea, or boiled with spices and then sweetened and mixed with rum. Roselle will also die back in the winter, but it comes back every year from the roots as well as from seed. The ower itself is not very noticeable, but the dark red calyx is very showy. The plant looks similar to okra, grows 5-8 feet tall, and requires little care after establishment. Visit the Discovery Gardens and our plant clinic with your plant problems and questions from 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m., weekdays, at the ag center, 1951 Woodlea Road, Tavares.Juanita Popenoe is the director of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and environmental horticulture production agent III. Email jpopenoe@u.edu. POPENOE FROM PAGE E1 and there should be no pain involved absolutely no piercings or real tattoos. If dogs en joy being groomed, they shouldnt mind the extra primping, experts added, though one veterinarian said, Its just something I would not do. But many pet owners and industry professionals say its a fun ac tivity that helps person and pooch bond. For me, it is about a closer connection with my pets. People are now showering their pets with the ameni ties and affections that they would like them selves, said Lauren L. Darr, founder of the In ternational Association of Pet Fashion Profes sionals. And grooming products are getting more mainstream every day, added Darr, author of the Pet Fashion 2014 Almanac. But a big worry for the average pet owner is a grooming industry un fettered by regulations, said Amy Bullet Brown, founder and president of the National Asso ciation of Professional Creative Groomers LLC and the owner of an Alabama dog spa. If a groomer wants to bathe your dog in battery acid, he can, and its going to die, but its not against the law, she said. Some groomers use bleach and oxidizing dyes on pets, Brown said. Neither should be used on animal skin, which is much more susceptible to toxic chemicals than human skin, she said. Creative grooming can be fun, but it is cos metic only. If there is any danger, like sharp instruments, it should not be done, Brown said. To help keep pets safe, ask a friend or a veterinarian to recommend a good groomer. Brown is one of the extreme groomers. The fad has become a sport of sorts more than a dozen U.S. competitions are held every year. Some of Browns most photographed dog work includes a zombie, sculpted over a year to look like ex posed bones and rotting esh, and a tribute to the Alabama football team that took more than four months to make. For the regular pet owner, birthdays are the most popular oc casion for chalk-based makeovers, said Megan Mouser, groomer and PetSmart salon project manager in Phoenix. Sports team colors are also in demand, she said. At PetSmart, it costs $6 to chalk a dogs ears and $2 for a single streak of color on the coat. After applying a sealer, resembling hair spray, the design can last one to six days. Two veterinarians had disparate takes on the phenomenon. Grooming a dog is almost always for the benet of a person, so if there is no pain and its fun for all, then par ty up, said Dr. Bonnie Beaver, a professor at Texas A&M Univer sitys College of Veterinary Medicine and director of the American College of Veterinary Behaviorists. Her colleague, Dr. Mark Stickney, a clinical associate professor at Texas A&M, said hes never tried anything be yond a Halloween cos tume on his dogs. Ad ditional grooming just really is not my kind of thing. Its just some thing I would not do. But Eve Adamson of Iowa City, Iowa, says the trend can be ben ecial. She is co-au thor of Animal Planets Complete Guide to Dog Grooming and grooming columnist for the American Ken nel Clubs Family Dog magazine. It cheers the fam ily up to see the pet dressed up, and you get a lot for your money, she said. The doggie decor likely makes some people think, That poor pooch, he must be so embarrassed. But thats human psyche, not canine psy che, Brown said. Dogs are not embarrassed by their appearance. They dont care what color they are. If they crave at tention, they will love it. DOGS FROM PAGE E1 This photo released by The National Association of Professional Creative Groomers shows, Lou, a 3-year-old pit bull mix, who models temporary tattoos at the A.B. Grooming & Pet Spa in Childersburg, Ala.AP PHOTOIt cheers the family up to see the pet dressed up, and you get a lot for your money.Eve Adamson Associated PressDAVENPORT, Iowa A historic house in Davenport has been deemed one of Iowas most endangered properties, and city ofcials hope it can be xed up in the future. The Lambrite-Iles Peterson House, built in 1857, was recently placed on a list of endan gered properties compiled by Preservation Iowa, the Quad-City Times reported. Ryan Rus nak, a community planner for the city, said he applied for the designation nearly a year ago on behalf of the Davenport Historic Preservation Commission. The state recognizes that its an important structure, and that its threatened, he said. Rusnak added that the designation will be a tool to raise awareness about the houses im portance. Its currently boarded up to stabi lize it and no utilities are connected to it. It was deemed uninhabitable by the city in 2010. The City Council declared the house a local landmark in July 2012. It was designed by John C. Cochrane, the architect behind the Illinois and Iowa state capitol buildings. The Italian villa-style home has had many owners over the years but its been privately owned by Gordon Muller since 1981. The newspaper reported that Muller could not be reached for comment. Muller is credited with helping to restore the house years ago and turning it back into a single-family home instead of apartment units.Historic house in Iowa listed as endangered

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 TOUR THE: Vans Trailers Motorhomes Questions??? Curious RV Tire Safety Seminar 10:00 AM YOU ARE INVITED!SOUTH FLORIDA AIRSTREAM CLUBr fnnntb rOPEN HOUSE Blueberry Hill RV Resort6233 Lowery St., Bushnell, Florida mid-century credenzas for toy storage check out ThriveFurniture. com and OneKingsLane.com for options at various prices. Accent with Mad Men-era posters or toy ads, and add oor pil lows covered in patterns drawn from the era. Soothing hues like umber, avocado, mustard and sky blue keep the energy relaxed.INDUSTRIAL CHICRooms with an industrial feel warehouse-grade tables and storage, furniture and decorative elements with a rugged look appeal to many kids, who sense they can let loose in these spac es. And the styles on trend, so its easy to do. Neutral color palettes mixing whites, grays and browns work for ei ther gender. Look for ceiling lights caged in metal (no worries about errant pillows or Nerf balls), riveted furniture, and repurposed ma chine-shop elements such as gear pieces, tools and signage. A galvanized-iron, locker-style dresser makes great storage. Powder-coated in crisp red or white, Ikeas PS metal cabinet adds a pop of color. A magnetized black board ts the edgy vibe and lets inspiration y. Make your own inex pensively with instructions at TheTurquoiseHome.com. Rugged-looking play tables offer surfaces for messy art and often of fer great storage for toys and games. Lumber, ooring and stone yards will often give old pallets away: Lots of ideas for making your own play or coffee table can be found at Home -dzone.co.za.EXPLORATION LOCATIONAnimals, trees, and sky or earth elements can inspire children to be creative in play spaces, and many con temporary pieces appeal to both kids and adults. At Stardust. com, nd the Zuo Mod ern Phante chair, a ver sion of Eames iconic, polypropylene, elephant-shaped chair. A realistic, cast-res in bears head is fun, eclectic wall art. Ocean Soles animal sculptures made out of scavenged ip ops would be inspiration for indoor adventures rhinos, giraffes and lions come in sizes up to about 5 feet long. Clouds and interga lactic silver orbs are two of the striking mural wallpapers at Desi gnYourWall.com. Ikeas Vandring Spar low-pile rug features an Impres sionist version of a na ture walk, complete with grass and sandy footprints. And a soft gray and white wool rug silhouettes romp ing deer and a leafy for est at LandofNod.com. Other ideas: %  en Create inexpensive, customized stor age in a playroom by painting or staining ready-made kitchen cabinets. Metal tool carts can be side tables, as well as portable art supply zones or stor age stations for small toy parts. %  en Multipurpose pieces serve the whole familys needs. Land of Nods round coffee table with drawers is user-friendly for TV watching, table games and crafts, with no sharp corners to worry about. Also from the retailer, a farmhouse-style work table with storage on the ends provides space for teens and lap tops, grown-up tasks and art projects. Ikeas Kivik sectional can be recongured a lot of different ways; its har dy, comfy and versatile for a family room. %  en Display books face forward on wall-mounted shelves with a lip, so covers can be easily seen. Or scrounge ea markets for old wooden carpenters tool boxes, which are sturdy and shallow. Use games as art by displaying the boxes on oating shelves; old game boards hung on a wall add color and vi sual punch. %  en Shoot photos of kids favorite toys close-ups, Instagrams and black-and-white look cool and then mount them in identical frames. Ikea has inexpensive options, and Michaels craft stores stock three-packs of LP frames. When the kids set up their own places in a few years, this will be hip art with happy memories. PLAY FROM PAGE E1 DEAN FOSDICKAssociated PressWhile many gardeners scan the newly arrived seed cata logs to plan their next grow ing season, the industrys vi sionaries are pouring talent and resources into products and ideas they hope will be sown in years to come. Evolutionary biology is just one aspect of ora de velopment; plant resiliency, landscape design and ed ucation also are part of the creative mix. So what are the prospects for gardening in the year 2020 and beyond? Some re sponses from the long-term thinkers:ORGANICSCoach Mark Smallwood, executive director, Rodale Institute, Kutztown, Pa.: Organic gardening wont be simply a niche market. Its a $31 billion industry now and growing in double digits every year. There will be more food and fewer lawns. Urban food production will be up be cause a lot of open space is becoming available. With all the empty homes, you can create parks; you can create food production. Detroit is rebounding using not only open land but creating verti cal hydroponic food production in abandoned industrial buildings.HOUSEPLANTSJose Smith, chief executive ofcer, Costa Farms, Miami: Were trying hard to bring more color to houseplants. Green is not a color. Were also trying to create plants so theyre more of a lifestyle a living home decor.TREESGreg Ina, vice president, The Davey Institute, Kent, Ohio: Were working to quantify the benets of trees. People are beginning to go beyond the anecdotal understanding that trees are good be yond beautication to natural functions like pollution and wellness. Another big scientic top ic is resiliency. Improving early detection. Dealing with the invasion of exotic pests. Building resistance to cli mate change. That impacts what we plant and where we plant trees.FLOWERSAnthony Tesselaar, president and co-founder, Anthony Tesselaar Plants, Silvan, Australia: The gardening industry has been looking at plant size and multi-use aspects with increasing urbanization, and also such factors as increased disease resistance to reduce the needs for pesticides and other chemicals in a closed urban environ ment. Dwarf and clump plants are being developed for smaller-space gardening. There is also work on es tablishing more fastigiated (slender) trees and shrubs.VEGETABLES/HERBSGeorge Ball, chairman and chief executive ofcer, W. At lee Burpee & Co., Warmin ster, Pa.: All roads lead to the gar den. Almost everybody is into gardening and vegetable gar dening is the focus. Flowers are almost on the sidelines. Gardening feeds spinoff hobbies like cooking. People who grow things tend to be come amateur cooks. If you cook at home, look at how much money you save. Gardening also impacts health. If you go to any clinic and talk to any dietician, the effects of vegetables are ob vious. Choosing a diet high in vegetables makes you a lot healthier. Parents of newborns are increasingly shying away from processed foods and are forcing companies such as Burpee to research high-yielding, relatively bland-tasting still retaining all nutritious elements soft-fruited elements. More than just an ac cent, herbs will soon occupy a more prominent role in American home-cooked cui sine, with far more avorful leaves that will change reci pes and food for the table. We see this happening at top-ti er restaurants in major cities. Spurred by less space and the need to protect gardens from exploding populations of deer, every major home gardening company is work ing on developing a portfolio of vegetables for cultiva tion on patios and limited areas. Plants will be smaller but their yields higher.Climate of change ahead for gardening AP PHOTO These ears of sweet-tasting, bi-color corn were grown from seed in containers inside a hobby greenhouse near Langley, Wash. The Burpees On Deck corn matured in a little more than two months.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 ORECK VACUUMS990 Alverez Ave, Spanish Springs, The VillagesAcross from McCalls TavernMon-Sat 10-6 Golf Cart Accessible352-259-3800 VACUUM SERVICE/ TUNE-UP$49.95 $19.99*NOWWith Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DC With Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUM CLEANER BAGSWith Coupon. Not valid on Miele or Magnesium. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUMS 20%*OFF*Not valid on previous purchases or with other coupons or discounts. WORKS ON FRIEZE CARPET50% OFF DEAR ABBY: I met a guy I think is perfect for me on a dating website. We have gone on several dates and they have been great. He respects my morals and even has some of his own, which isnt easy to nd. The problem: He says I am exactly what he has been looking for except for one thing. I look like his mother. He says he really likes me and would like to keep dating to see if he can get past this issue. I like him very much. Is there something I can do, short of plastic surgery? DEAD RINGER IN ARIZONA DEAR DEAD RINGER: Before changing anything, you need to explore more closely what hes saying. Ask to meet his mother, then judge for your self how strong the resemblance is. Its possible the similarity is less physical and more about your personality or mannerisms. You should not alter your image to please anyone but yourself. Keep in mind that many men DO marry women who resemble their mothers in some way whether its conscious or not and the marriages are often successful. DEAR ABBY: My parents divorced many years ago, and ever since, I have lived with my mother and visit Dad on his days off from work. Mom cheated on Dad, and the man she cheated with lives with us. I dont have a good relationship with her boyfriend. We dont have much in common, and when he drinks, he gets angry for no reason and takes it out on me or Mom, and it puts the whole household in an awkward position, sometimes lasting for days. When hes sober, he can be fun to be around. I have talked with my mom about this. She promises shell talk to him and things are going to change, but they never do. She doesnt want to break up with him because she cant afford to pay the mortgage on her own. I have thought about moving in with my dad, but I dont want to upset her. What do I do? WANTS TO MOVE IN WITH DAD DEAR WANTS: Your mother hasnt asserted herself with her boyfriend because shes nancially dependent on him. Shes afraid if she insists he do something about his drinking, he will leave her. The affair and the boy friend were her choice, not yours. If you want to move in with your father to avoid being around a verbally abusive drunk and your father is willing thats what you should do. You should not have to tolerate abuse in or der not to upset your mother. Its OK to take care of your self. DEAR ABBY: Im a 32-yearold woman. My boyfriend of 11 years passed away almost three years ago. I loved him very much and miss him every day. Some well-meaning friends and family members have suggested a dating site. Abby, when does someone know if its time to move on? I havent been on a date in 13 years. Im scared of putting myself out there again and getting hurt. Any advice would be great. SCARED IN OREGON DEAR SCARED: If the only reason you havent reached out before is fear of rejection, then its time to move on. Ask your friends and family to help you write a prole, and then consider what happens next as an adventure. While there are no guarantees youll immediately nd a relationship like the one you had, you might nd someone who is compatible. And if you dont, you could still make some friends. Nothing ventured, nothing gained.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.comMan is turned off by gal pals resemblance to mom

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 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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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 TWO LOCATIONS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCErrfntbbr352-205-7484352-729-6675Shop us on www.dailycommercial.com Custom Futons & Barstoolsr rbb WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget CANDICE OLSONMcClatchy-TribuneAlice and Bobs ve-story townhouse is lled with books, books and more books. Their library was jammed with rickety old shelves, stuffed with publica tions on just about ev ery subject under the sun. Its Bob who is the book lover in this fam ily but as his collec tion outgrew the room, even he reached a point where he agreed that something needed to be done. Both Bob and Alice use the library as a place to relax, curl up in front of the re, or watch a bit of TV. Since Bob thinks of his books each and ev ery one of them as his friends, he cant get rid of even one outdat ed old paperback. This fact speaks volumes about the task at hand: design a warm, inviting library with room for all of Bobs books and even a few more that will surely be added in the future. The focal point of this book lovers retreat was the replace. But, with its outdated mantel and the inconvenience of schlepping real logs upstairs to the library, an update was denitely in order. We selected an elegant cast stone replace surround, with clean-burning etha nol log set. The differ ence was dramatic: the new mantel and classic surround elevates the replace to the promi nence it deserves. To accommodate all of Bobs friends, I designed three walls of custom oor-to-ceiling shelving around the room. The only wall that does not have shelving is the win dow wall, so we de nitely maximized every possible inch of stor age space. The shelving anks the replace, and is unbroken except for the place we reserved for a wall-mounted at screen TV. On the wall opposite the replace, we in stalled a mural depict ing a map of the world in muted browns and creams. Bob and Alice have travelled exten sively, and the library features many of their souvenirs, so the mu ral is a nice touch to remind them of their happy travels. In front of the mural is an ivory sectional sofa placed on top of a linear-patterned area rug. Over by the windows sit Al ices two existing tub chairs, recovered in a sparkly black velvet fabric with nailhead trim just the touch of glam the designer ordered for this book lovers paradise. Add an inviting ottoman and a small side table and presto you have a ready-made reading nook. I went with a mod ern ivory and dark espresso color scheme for this room, which is played out in the richness of the dark shelving, the ivory sectional sofa and replace mantel, the drapery fabrics, cushions and area rug. We disposed of the old carpeting and brought in new, dark hardwood ooring that sets off the ivory walls, couch and area rug beautifully. Oh, and I really need to mention one more thing. What is the No. 1 must-have when it comes to reading? Good lighting, of course. We really bumped up the lighting quotient in this library, with over head recessed xtures, sconces and a table lamp. Two wall-mounted lights behind the couch are even on ex ible arms, so they can be perfectly positioned as over-the-shoulder reading lamps. Bob loves the fact that his books have become the big story in this space. They wrap the room in comfort and warmth, with the ex tra-inviting touch of the elegant new replace and updated furnishings. Its a room that caters to the owners tastes, while making a stunning impact with the contrast between light and dark hues. All of this change makes for an exciting new chapter in the life of Bobs library. Its al ways nice when a story has a happy ending.A passion for the printed word inspires a library reno BRANDON BARRE / MCT The focal point of this book lovers retreat is the replace, which features a new mantel and classic surround. The room also now has three walls of custom oor-to-ceiling shelving, maximizing every possible inch of storage space for books.



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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Grouplawfran.com1745 US Hwy 441 Leesburg FL 34748 | www.gatorharley.com | 352-787-8050 Today JAN 4TH: ROCK INTO 2014, FEATURINGBIG ENGINEMusic starts at 10am with SHAKY PUDDIN BAND.Free event t-shirts to the first 100 guests, come over hungry and thirsty!! Food and beverages by Als Landing 2013 ROAD KING ONLY$16,995 Very CleanWELCOME TO 2014!Join our: TODAY IS FINAL DAY OF HICKORY POINT INVITATIONAL, SPORTS B1 GRAY DAWN: Aging workers cant get hired? Research shows theres room for all C3 MONSTER MADNESS: Black Lagoon actor to appear A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, January 4, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137 No. 4 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D2 MONEY C3 NATION A4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 69 / 58 Warmer with clouds and sun 50 KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press MIAMI It has only been a few days since Irene Jacusis new health insurance un der the Affordable Care Act took effect, but the secretary has already scheduled a surgery for Monday. Jacusis, 50, is having a benign tumor removed from her uterus. She couldnt afford to meet the $5,000 deductible LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com After recently los ing her job, Amanda Cuevas said she is not even considering sign ing up for health insur ance under President Obamas Affordable Care Act. I couldnt afford it, the 31-year-old moth er said, explaining that her priorities are pro viding for her children, who are covered under Medicaid. I am trying to get by. Cuevas is not alone. Several people, ages 18-34, known as the young invincibles, in terviewed this week, said signing up for the plan was not a prior ity while others said they were still thinking about it. Indeed, the young demographic has be come disenchanted with the presidents signature health care law. According to a fall 2013 Harvard Insti tute of Politics survey of 2,089 18to 29-yearolds, conducted from Oct. 30 to Nov. 11, a solid majority, 56 per cent, disapprove of the Affordable Care Act. Less than threein-ten uninsured Mil lennials say they will denitely or proba bly enroll in insurance through an exchange if and when they are eligi ble, the survey stated. Harvard Institute of Politics Polling MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com With about 40 employees of Vics Embers Supper Club left in limbo from a holiday re, sup port has been pouring in from Leesburg businesses and resi dents. To help the employees, Brook ers Bait & Tackle has scheduled a sh fry from 4 to 8 p.m. on Jan. 17 at the Leesburg Boat Club. Camp Horizon has allowed Vics Embers to use its kitch en so Vics can continue to pro vide its regular food service to LifeStream Behavioral Center facilities in Lake and Sumter counties. Outback Steakhouse and Wol fys Restaurant, as well as Mission Inn Resort & Club in Howey-inthe-Hills, have offered to tem porarily take on some Vics Em bers employees until they can get back to work at the re-dam aged restaurant CARSON WALKER Associated Press SIOUX FALLS, S.D. The weath er warnings are dire: Life threatening wind chills. Historic cold outbreak. Bitter cold temperatures. Winter is normal ly cold, but starting Sunday tundra-like temperatures are poised to deliver a rare and potential ly dangerous sledge hammer blow to much of the Midwest, driving temperatures so far below zero that records will shatter. One reason? A po lar vortex, as one meteorologist calls it, which will send cold air piled up at the North Pole down to the U.S., funneling it as far south as the Gulf Coast. The temperature predictions are star tling: 25 below zero in Fargo, N.D., mi nus 31 in Internation al Falls, Minn., and 15 below in Indianap olis and Chicago. At those temperatures, exposed skin can get frostbitten in minutes and hypothermia can quickly set in because wind chills could hit 50, 60 or even 70 be low zero. Temperature re cords will likely be broken during the short, yet forceful deep freeze that will begin in many plac es on Sunday and ex tend into early next week. Thats thanks to a perfect combina tion of the jet stream, cold surface tem peratures and the po lar vortex a coun terclockwise-rotating pool of cold, dense Young invincibles not jumping to sign up DAndrea Poole, 19, holds her daughter Brooke. While she does not need to get coverage because she is insured through Medicaid, Poole said it is important that young adults sign up. But, she said, the process should simpler. PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mary Reed, right, said while she has health insurance, she did not believe it was fair Americans are now required to have it. What happened to our free rights? she asked. Quiet start for health law Some people already using coverage LEESBURG After fire, support streams in for Vics Embers MICHAEL WIRTZ / THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER A pedestrian walks through drifting snow along Chester Pike in Philadelphia on Friday. SEE YOUNG | A2 SEE VICS | A2 Polar vortex to blast frigid air over US SEE WEATHER | A2 Many experts predict the demand for doctors appointments will be high as patients rush to schedule appointments that had been put off for years. SEE COVERAGE | A6 Associated Press WASHINGTON Republican Sen. Rand Paul says he is ling a class-action lawsuit against the Obama administration over the data-col lection policies of the National Security Agen cy. And on his website, hes urging Americans to join the lawsuit, in his words, to stop Barack Obamas NSA from snooping on the American people. In an interview airing Friday night on Fox News, the Kentucky Republican tells host Sean Hannity that he believes everyone in the U.S. with a cellphone would be eligible to join the class-action suit. Paul says that people who want to join the suit are telling the government that it cant have access to emails and phone records with out permission or without a specic warrant. Paul says the lead lawyer in the suit is Virgin ias former attorney general, Ken Cuccinelli. Senator to sue over snooping

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Jan. 4, 2014: This year you have an un usual capacity to visualize your goals. You also might develop your sixth sense to the extent that you know who is calling even without looking at the caller ID. You seem to be more in tune with your environment than in the past. If you are sin gle, you will know when you meet the right person. Have the courage to remain un attached until that point. If you are attached, your in tuition allows you to read your sweetie in a new way. PISCES encourages you to break past conventional thinking. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could have the in tention of accomplishing certain errands only to toss that idea to the wayside. You might resist the urge to take the day off, but even at work you still might be found daydreaming. Head out early, if you can. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) See beyond the obvi ous. In a discussion, oth ers will share what they re ally would like to do. Listen well. Encourage a friend to take a risk and go for what he or she wants. This per son will appreciate your feedback. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Take time to share your plans and get feedback from an important friend or loved one. Schedule some time with a special person in order to get to know him and her better. Both of you will be happier for the expe rience. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Understand what is go ing on with someone you dont see regularly. You might decide to take the time to go visit this person. Dont forget the importance of maintaining eye contact. You will understand much more when you are together. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Reach out to a dear friend or loved one. This person seems to have a twinkle in his or her eye and a gener al sense of what to do. You naturally lead, but can you naturally follow? That ability could be the path to enjoy ing a friendship even more. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Keep your cellphone handy. It will seem as if nearly everyone you know is calling you, and perhaps even some people you dont know. Screen your calls and cut the texting. Happiness could surround a special person in your life. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Know that you do need to keep working to get through a lot of errands and paper work. You might want to take off; however, it seems as though you cant afford to do this just yet. Keep at it, and you will nd some free time. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) When you feel sponta neous, you reveal more of the mischievous child with in yourself. A loved one de lights in your company when you are this expressive. Whatever the two of you plan to do, it will be enjoy able and fun for both of you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Youll nally land at home, and you might de cide to enjoy a very qui et day. Consider going for a walk or getting some ex ercise. Schedule the day for you and your well-being. Others will benet when they interact with the new, revitalized you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to reach out to someone you care about, as this person makes a difference to you. Make plans to catch a mov ie together. You have been entertaining everyone else, and now it is time for you to have some fun. AQUARIUS (Jan.20 -Feb. 18) Allow yourself to make that purchase you real ly wanted for Christmas but did not get. Make sure your budget can sustain the cost, though. In fact, you might discover some thing else that seems more appealing. Consider what bells and whistles you need. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) If you feel as if you are top dog today, you are righton. Ask for what you want, and do what you want. Some of you will enjoy read ing or watching a movie at home, while others will opt to socialize with friends. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FRIDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 2-9-1 Afternoon .......................................... 3-8-3 PLAY 4 ............................................. 9-7-5-3 Afternoon ....................................... 8-2-6-6 FLORIDA LOTTERY THURSDAY FANTASY 5 ............................. 2-7-13-16-23 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $14.50 4 of 5 wins $555 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 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation De part-ment 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 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 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. 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 SUBSCRIPTION RATES STAFF INFORMATION ROD DIXON publisher 352-365-8213 .................................. rod.dixon@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com BILL KOCH, assistant managing editor 352-365-8208 ................................... bill.koch@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com OTHERS PAM FENNIMORE editorial assistant 352-365-8256 ............. pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com 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 e-mailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU/ CELEBRATIONS To have your club or organizations events printed in the YourCom munity calendar listings, just email the information to pamfenni more@dailycommercial.com. Director John Della Volpe said in a statement that the results were indica tive of young Americans low approval of the pres ident and Congress. Young Americans hold the president, Con gress and the federal government in less es teem almost by the day, and the levels of engage ment they are having in politics are also on the decline, he said. On his way to the Lake-Sumter State Col lege campus, Jessie San tos said signing up for health insurance was not at the top of his list. It is not important to me, he said. I have a lot more busy things to do. It is just on the back burner. Asked if he worries about getting sick, San tos shook his head, add ing that he only gets sick once a year: a non-event for him. According to health care.gov, those who do not sign up for cover age by March 31, 2014, will have to pay $95 per person a year or 1 per cent of their gross in come. That fee will be in creased every year, the website states, amount ing to $325 per person beginning in 2015 (or 2 percent of income), fol lowed by $695 per in dividual in 2016 (or 2.5 percent of income). Cuevas said she is con cerned about the penal ty, but said buying health insurance is not practi cal now. While Mary Reed, 32, has health insurance, her husband does not. He hasnt bought it yet, she said, also citing nancial difculties. The law, which went into effect Jan. 1, angered Reed. I dont feel people should be forced to do it, she said. There are urgent care clinics for those (without insur ance). What happened to our free rights? she asked. As she exited the bus at LSSC, DAndrea Poole held her 1-year-old daughter, Brooke, closely. The 19-year-old LSSC sophomore said while she is covered by Medic aid, she said it is import ant young people sign up for coverage. But signing up should be easier, she said. They need to make the process as simple as possible, especially if they want the younger adults to get involved, she said.They need to make it more accessible. Poole said friends in her age group are non chalant about signing up. Most of them dont go to the doctor, she said. Even if they do, I am sure it is pretty expensive. Cuevas cringes when thinking of the costs of going to a doctor with out health insurance. When you get sick, if you have to go to the doctor, it costs a for tune, she said. You are lucky to pay the bill. The Affordable Care Act has already insured 3.1 million young adults who are allowed to stay on their parents plans until age 26, according to the White House. The law also prohib its insurance companies from denying individuals under 19 years coverage based on pre-existing conditions, according to specics on the law. According to the Asso ciated Press, There are numerous national cam paigns from support ers and detractors of the health care law to sway young invincibles. If there are not enough young people signing up for health insurance, it could cause insurance rates to increase dramat ically, the AP stated. Currently, there are million uninsured 19-36 year olds, according to the U.S. Census Bureau. This group accounted for percent of the un insured population un der the age of 65, the Census reported. Ryan Hampton, 22, said he did not think twice about signing up for coverage with his family. You need health care, the Tavares resident said. YOUNG FROM PAGE A1 The support has been overwhelming, said Victor Donahey III, who operates the restaurant with his fa ther, Vic Donahey Jr. Vics Embers Sup per Club, a landmark restaurant just outside Leesburg, was heavily damaged by a late-night re on Dec. 26. Fire of cials said that when they reached the U.S. Highway 441 restau rant, re and smoke were shooting through the roof. The restaurant had just closed for the night and no one was in the building at the time. The building sus tained heavy re, smoke and water dam age. The re did most of its damage in the kitch en area and attic, and burned a gaping hole in the roof that has been covered with a giant blue tarp. Workers this week restored electrical power to shed light in the building, which lit up a kitchen that is sat urated in soot and de bris. The whole kitchen is torched, said Pam Do nahey, Vic Jr.s wife. The State Fire Mar shal is investigating. Pam Donahey said they are talking with the insurance compa ny to determine if the restaurant is salvage able. If so, Donahey III said he would like to re open the restaurant in July or August. In the meantime, support from local restaurants and resi dents has been encour aging. We are lost without our favorite restaurant. Any help you need, let us know, said Phyl lis Simmons in a recent Facebook posting. The restaurant re cently celebrated its 25th anniversary, and thats been a lot of time to make friends in the business, Donahey III said. Even Lakeside Inn in Mount Dora and Ea tons Beach Sandbar & Grill in Weirsdale are of fering to temporarily help out employees with jobs. They are going through a hard time right now and we want to offer our full sup port, said Bill Brook er from Brooker Bait & Tackle, and a longtime friend of Vic Jr. The $20 tickets for the sh fry can be pur chased at Two Old Hags Wine Shoppe at 410 W. Main St. and Brookers Bait & Tackle at 1351 A W. North Blvd. in Lees burg. VICS FROM PAGE A1 MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Victor Donahey III, co-operator of Vics Embers Supper Club in Leesburg, stands in the kitchen area of the restaurant, which was heavily damaged by a late night re on Dec. 26. He hopes re-open the restaurant by July or August. air, said Ryan Maue, of Tallahassee, a meteorol ogist for Weather Bell. All the ingredients are there for a near-record or historic cold out break, he said. If youre under 40 (years old), youve not seen this stuff before. Snow already on the ground and fresh pow der expected in some places ahead of the cold air will reduce the suns heating effect, so night time lows will plummet thanks to strong north west winds that will de liver the Arctic blast, Maue said. And theres no warming effect from the Gulf to counteract the cold air, he said. The cold blast will sweep through parts of New England, where residents will have just dug out from a snow storm and the frigid temperatures that fol lowed. Parts of the cen tral Midwest could also see up to a foot of snow just as the cold sweeps in pulling temperatures to 10 below zero in the St. Louis area. WEATHER FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 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 MOUNT DORA Health and Fitness Expo scheduled for Mount Dora A wide display of healthy foods, dietary supplements and organ ic wares, medical and health care products and services will be avail able at the Health and Fitness Expo. Exercise and training programs from local businesses with a fo cusing on wellness will also be on hand. Music, kids activities, live t ness and exercise demonstrations, rafe and food trucks, all will be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Jan. 18, at Donnelly Park, 530 N. Donnelly St. For information, call Wallace Fitness at 352-537-4880, or email sine@wallacetness.com. MOUNT DORA January Ladies Tea Adventure set for art museum Ladies Tea Adventures January Tea will take place at 2 p.m., on Jan. 15 at the Lake Eustis Museum of Art, 1 W. Orange Ave. in Eustis. Liz Wincup, a well-known Central Florida Artist will be painting and talking about her work and art ob servations while the group takes tea. Reservations are required. The cost is $22 for members and $24 for non-members. For information and reservations, call 352-360-9497. EUSTIS Liquid Heart of Florida discussed at TLNC The Liquid Heart of Florida, oth erwise known as the Green Swamp will be the topic of discussion by Peg Cox, longtime resident of the Green Swamp protection area, who will speak on the importance of the area and current water crisis issues. Cox will give her presentation at the Oklawaha Audubon Society meeting, at 3 p.m., Sunday at the Trout Lake Nature Center, 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Refreshments will be served at 2:30 p.m., with the presentation fol lowing. For information, call Linda Bystrak at the Oklawaha Valley Audubon Society at 352-357-2207. or the Trout Lake Nature Center, at 352-357-7536. LEESBURG Sponsors needed for Prayer Breakfast Business leaders from Lake and Sumter Counties are invited to be table sponsors for the 2014 New Years Prayer Breakfast taking place from 7:30 to 9 a.m., Thurs., Jan. 16 at the Leesburg Community Building in Venetian Gardens, on Dixie Highway. Community, business and church leaders will come together with area high school youth representatives for inspiration, and as the special guest, Dwight Bain, well known author and life coach, will be the speaker. Deadline to sponsor a table is Jan. 8, at a cost of $100. For information, call Ken Bragg at 352-314-8733, ext. 6. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 JIM TURNER The News Service of Florida TALLAHASSEE Flor ida Lottery ofcials are boasting about record increases in sales as the Legislature debates if and how gambling should ex pand in the state. The 25-year-old Flor ida Lottery announced Thursday that the pace of sales in scratch-off and terminal games like Pow erball is running ahead of last scal years re cord-setting $5 billion sales mark. With sales at $2.6 billion from July through Decem ber, the agency projects sales will top $5.1 billion for the current scal year ending June 30, 2014. The estimated sales would rake in $1.43 billion for education, according to the Florida Lottery. The Lotterys sole mis sion is to sell tickets to generate additional fund ing for education. We are extremely proud that this unprecedented sales re cord will assist in further ing that goal, Lottery Secretary Cynthia OCon nell said in a release. The sales numbers were released as law makers weigh the direc tion of gaming in Florida and consider opening the doors to Las Vegas-style casinos. The voter-approved Lottery has steadily grown from $1.8 billion in sales in its rst full year in 1989. Scratch-off tickets, which range in price from Odds grow for yet another record year of Florida Lottery sales SEE LOTTERY | A4 Staff Report Ohio newspapers are re porting that a 52-year-old Eu stis man has been indicted for a cold-case murder that hap pened 32 years ago. Paul L. Hoover appeared in Auglaize Coun ty Common Pleas Court and was indicted on one count of aggra vated murder, a rst-degree fel ony, the Lima News is reporting. Hoover was charged with being involved in the death of Mar cellus Reineke on Oct. 13, 1981, Eustis man indicted for 1981 Ohio murder HOOVER SEE MURDER | A4 Staff report Repairs to the White hair Bridge on State Road 44 over the St. Johns Riv er, a major artery used by many Lake County res idents to reach DeLand and the rest of Volusia County, will slow traf c for the next 160 days, the Florida Department of Transportation has an nounced. Two lanes of trafc will be reduced to one, said Irina Lallemand, the FDOTs public involve ment coordinator. Motorists should be on the lookout for new trafc patterns and automated signals allowing for sin gle-lane travel over the bridge, she said. The signals will run 24 hours a day. The work estimat ed to cost nearly $1.1 mil lion will begin Monday and be completed by ear ly summer. Quinn Con struction Inc. has the con tract to do the job. The FDOT also an nounced that motorists using U.S. Highway 441 in Lake and Orange counties should be aware of con struction work planned over the next few months, running from just south of SR 44 near Mount Dora south to Willow Street in Orange County. The $651,000 contract will see the creation of paved shoulders, installa tion of audible pavement markings, bus pad con struction and drainage work. The contractor is Empower Construction. The work is expected to take 110 days and be completed this spring. Motorists should ex pect lane closures while the U.S. 441 work is going on, Lallemand said. Signs and message boards will be posted to warn travel ers of reduced speed lim its and lane closures. EUSTIS Road work expected to slow motorists Staff Report A Deltona man, arguing with a disrespectful cousin from Ocklawaha who visiting for New Years Day, was shot in the leg by the younger man, Volu sia County sheriffs deputies said. Dwayne Frisch, 32, was shot in the left knee area with a hunting rie by his cous in, Bradley Love, 23, deputies said. Deputies were called to the shooting at a Hartley Avenue home at 10:55 p.m. New Years Day and set up a perimeter be fore calling on Frisch and Love to come out, reports said. Frisch told deputies that he was engaged in a verbal argu ment with Love due to Love being disrespectful. After ar guing for a short time, Love Man shot in knee by cousin SEE SHOT | A4 Staff report Ricou Browning, the last surviving Universal Monster who played The Creature From the Black Lagoon, will appear at Uncle Als Time Cap sule during the Mount Dora Art Fes tival Feb. 1-2. Run by Al Wittnebert, Uncle Als has been selling movie memorabilia, col lectibles and autographs in Mount Dora for more than 20 years. A stunt man and actor, Browning is best known for playing The Crea ture From the Black Lagoon in three movies, with the original 1954 mon ster horror lm shot in Silver Springs and grossing $1.3 million. Howev er, he also was the creator of televi sion shows like Flipper and Gentle Ben; directed underwater scenes in the James Bond movie Thunderball and Caddyshack; and most recent ly coordinated marine stunts for an episode of the HBO show Boardwalk Empire. Universal Monsters, or Universal Horror, is a name given to a host of horror lms produced by Universal MOUNT DORA Horror movie icon sets appearance PROVIDED PHOTO The Creature From the Black Lagoon was shot in 1954 in Wakulla Springs and grossed $1.3 million. SEE HORROR | A6

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com OBITUARIES John Thomas Tom Davis John Thomas Tom Davis, age 70, of Tav ares, Florida passed away January 2, 2014. He is the dearest hus band of Brenda Kay, and the loving father of Kelly Da vis Thom as, Tom Davis, Jr., and Barbie Davis. He was an es pecially proud grand father of four grand children and one great grandchild. He is sur vived by an older sister, Joyce Roffe of Madison, FL and a younger broth er Wayne Davis of Thai land, along with sever al nieces and nephews and he is preceded by an old er broth er Royce Davis. Tom also known as J. T. Davis, retired from the Flor ida Highway Patrol. During his lifetime he also served in the Unit ed States Air Force in Vietnam. He enjoyed hunting in Florida and Colorado, and shing wherever and whenev er he got the chance. He was an avid story teller, especially about his kids, grandkids and friends. The services will be held at Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Crema tions, 226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares FL 32778 on Sunday, January 5, 2014 beginning with the viewing at 12:00pm followed by the ser vices at 2:00pm. After the services the fami ly would like to invite everyone to join them in a celebration, with food and fellowship at: Imperial Terrace Clubhouse, 2612 Vin dale Road, Tavares, FL 32778. In lieu of ow ers, the family would like any donations to go to the Wounded Warriors Project. Ar rangements have been entrusted to Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Fu nerals and Cremations, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778, (352)343-4444. Online condolences may be left at www.steverson hamlinhilbish.com William Ezra Law William Ezra Law, 99, passed away Decem ber 31, 2013. William was born November 5, 1914, in Philadel phia, PA. William lived at Seashore Gardens Living Center in Gallo way Town ship and was great ly loved by staff and residents alike. He had pre viously lived in Somers Point, Northeld, Ocean City and McKee City, NJ and Leesburg, FL. Bill, along with his wife Milda, owned and op erated Bills Market in Somers Point, NJ for ten years. He also worked for Curtis Pub lishing, in Philadelphia for 21 years and Hager thy Oil and South Jersey Oil, in Linwood, NJ as ofce manager. Bill was a world traveler, loved going on cruises, and had visited all 50 states, 13 countries in Eu rope and parts of Asia including Japan, Chi na, Korea and Taiwan. He and his wife were avid square and round dancers for 28 years. He was known for his great sense of humor as well as his love for Jack Daniels. Bill was prede ceased by his wife of 71 years, Milda, son Wil liam S. Law and grand son Brian P. Sykes. He is survived by a daugh ter Patricia L. Sykes and husband Ronald of New Albany, OH and Palm Coast, FL and a son Roy N. Law and wife Bar bara of Longport, NJ. He is also survived by nine grandsons and twelve great-grand children. He is also survived by his dear friend and companion, Anne Wiessler of Gal loway Twp, NJ. Burial arrangements will be private at the conve nience of the family. In lieu of owers the fam ily asks that donations be made to Seashore Gardens Living Center, 22 W. Jimmie Leeds Rd, Galloway Township, NJ 08205 or Compassion ate Care Hospice, 518 South Shore Rd, Mar mora, NJ 08223. Con dolences may be left at www.greenidgefuner alhomes.com Charles E McGee Charles E McGee 1932-2013 died at home on December 28, 2013, in St. Augustine. Survived by daughters Margaret Dimsdale & Deborah Hoag, sonsin-law John Dimsdale, Daniel Hoag & Ray mond Cundiff, grand daughters Sara Dims dale, Terry Dimsdale & Kayla Dimsdale. Com memoration Gather ings from 10-6 Janu ary 11 at his home and 2-6 February 8 at Buz zard Beach Tavares Recreational Park. In lieu of owers, dona tions are can be made to Big Cat Rescue, Cen ter for Great Apes, and Sea Turtle Conservan cy. Craig Funeral Home Crematory Memorial Park is in charge of the arrangements. Patricia Ann Rozek Patricia Ann Rozek passed through our hands on Sunday, De cember 29, 2013 at her home in Leesburg, Florida at the age of 53. A memorial ceremony will be held at Stever son, Hamlin and Hil bish Funeral Home at 7:00 pm on Friday, Jan uary 10, 2014. Pat was born in Bay City, Mich igan to David and Lois (Reinhart) Rozek on Novem ber 19, 1960. She graduat ed from Eben High School, class of 1979 in Eben Junction, Mich igan. Pat married her beloved husband, Todd J. Beaudry, on May 3, 2012 in Tavares, FL. She worked as a rural mail carrier in Mt. Dora, FL. For the past 7 years she enjoyed working and socializing with all her coworkers. She also loved working in the garden and travel. She always said, Thank God, there is dirt ev erywhere you go. Pat also worked tireless ly with a local group called Adopt A Child For Christmas, which collected toys for lo cal children to help all kids to have at least one toy or clothing to open on Christmas. Pat is survived by her loving husband, Todd J. Beau dry; step daughter, Hei di-Joe (Kroupa) Cotey; step grandchildren, Payton, Reece and Ol ivia Cotey; her parents, Dave and Lois Rozek; brothers, Michael Rozek, Mark Rozek, Tim and Nancy Rozek; sister, Beverly (Rozek) and Randy Ollila; niec es, Michelle Swanson, Jennifer Ring, Nocean Burson and Samantha Ollila; nephews, Mark Rozek, Adam Rozek, Buck Rozek and Brett Ollila. In lieu of ow ers donations may be made to, Adopt A Child For Christmas, www.AdoptAChild ForChristmas.com PO Box 1311, Mount Dora, FL 32756. The family of Patricia Ann Rozek wishes to extend our sincere thanks to Dr. Ahmed Al Hazzouri, MD, Dr. Robert Purdon, MD and all their won derful staff of nurses and ofce teams. Also, Cornerstone Hospice and their equally won derful staff. The fami ly is sincerely grateful for all the love and car ing that you showed. It will never be forgot ten. Arrangements are entrusted to Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Crema tions, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL, 352343-4444. Condolenc es, memories and pho tos may be shared on the tribute wall at www. SteversonHamlinHil bish.com Carol Sims Carol Sims, 70 of Lady Lake, FL passed away on Dec. 29, 2013. Survi vors are sons; Kirk Sims, Warren Sims, daugh ters; Machele White, Angi Derringer, mother Pauline Gregory, broth er Bob Gregory, sisters; Nadine Daughtery, Judy Fischer, granddaughter Chelsea, grandson Lo gen and great-grandson Jordan. A Private Family Service will be held. DEATH NOTICES Gerard Adrian Jaillet Gerard Adrian Jaillet, 62, of Tangerine died January 1, 2014. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora. David Lewis David Lewis, 76, of Oxford, died Wednes day, January 1, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. Linda S. Rash Linda S. Rash, 62, of Wildwood, died Thurs day, January 2, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. Ruth Snyder Ruth Snyder, 89, of Okeechobee, died Tuesday, December 31, 2013. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Dr. Boris Todorovic, M.D. Dr. Boris Todorovic, M.D., 41, of Mount Dora died Decem ber 30, 2013. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora. Ronald G. Sherrill Ronald G. Sherrill, 51, of Mount Dora, died Monday, December 30, 2013. Hamlin-Hilbish Funeral Directors. IN MEMORY DAVIS LAW ROZEK $1 to $25, are now available at more than 13,000 locations throughout the state. From July through Decem ber last year, scratch-off games accounted for $1.57 billion in sales, up nearly 14 percent from the same period the previous year. The more expensive tick ets, which offer the potential for large payouts and instant re sults, are top sellers, according to Lottery spokeswoman Mea gan Dougherty. The $25 per-ticket Millionaire scratch-off game, introduced in September 2012, has 25 top prizes between $1 million and $5 million. Games such as Powerball and Florida Lotto called lucky number drawings or terminal games have accounted for just over $994,000 in sales from July through December, up 1.5 percent from the same period last year. Powerball play dropped this year because a $587.5 million monster jackpot in November 2012 swelled the prior years to tals, Dougherty said. LOTTERY FROM PAGE A3 in St. Marys, Ohio. A joint news release from St. Marys Police Chief Mark Ernst and Auglaize County Pros ecuting Attorney Ed win Pierce stated they would decline further comment on the case. Hoover was arrested Dec. 13 by the Semi nole County Sheriffs ofce on a charge of being a fugitive from justice and returned to Ohio after waiving extradition, The Dai ly Commercial discov ered. Hoover appeared in court without le gal counsel and has until Jan. 9 to hire an attorney or request a public defender. He is being held on $2 mil lion bond, the Dayton Daily News is report ing. Online court records show that Hoover was arrested on a charge of burglary, a sec ond-degree felony, in April 1982 in Ohio, the Lima News is report ing. The online re cord showed the case was closed but did not state if Hoover was convicted. Hoover has no re cords with the Lake County Clerk of Courts except for a minor trafc viola tion in 2010 that was dismissed with a judi cial warning. He also has no record with the Florida Department of Corrections. No details were available about the Reineke murder. Anyone with any in formation should call St. Marys police at 419-394-2325. MURDER FROM PAGE A3 went into a bedroom in the house and re turned with a hunt ing rie with a scope attached on the top. The rie turned out to be a .30/.30 caliber Marlin, investigators said. Frisch said he and Love continued ar guing while Love had the rie point ed downward, and Love red. The bul let struck Frisch in the inside of the left knee, deputies said. Frisch was taken to Florida Hospital Fish Memorial with nonlife threatening inju ry, investigators said. Frisch refused to press charges and, af ter an investigation, deputies determined the shooting was not intentional, reports show. Frisch said Love is his visiting cousin from Ocklawaha and they have never lived together in the same home as a family. SHOT FROM PAGE A3 BRENDAN FARRINGTON Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Republican Gov. Rick Scott began 2014 the same way he spent much of 2013: signing a death warrant. Scotts rst order of business in the new year was to set a date for the execution of Juan Carlos Chavez, convicted of abduct ing, raping and mur dering 9-year-old Jim my Ryce in 1995. Scott is sending peo ple to the death cham ber at a pace seen only at one other time since the death penalty was reinstated in 1976 when eight people were executed in 1984 Scott, who over saw seven executions in 2013, would have matched Grahams re cord if the Supreme Court hadnt halted an execution scheduled for Dec. 3 to examine a new mix of drugs used in lethal injections. In singling out Chavez, Scott contin ued his trend of des ignating the worst of fenders as the rst to have their death sen tences carried out. I know signing a death warrant is one of the toughest jobs that the governor has to have, but its an essential job and I am very grateful he did it in this case, Don Ryce, Jimmys 70-year-old father, said on Friday. For death penal ty victims families, some of whom wait three decades for a sentence to be carried out, Scotts steppedup pace is a good thing. I believe in the prin ciple that justice de layed is justice denied, and 30 years after the event is an intolerable period of time for the family of the victim to have to wait, he said. Executions under Gov. Scott keep up fast pace Scott is sending people to the death chamber at a pace seen only at one other time since the death penalty was reinstated in 1976 when eight people were executed in 1984 under Democratic Gov. Bob Graham.

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 Studios from 1923 to 1960, like The Phan tom of the Opera, The Wolfman, Franken stein, Dracula, The Mummy, The Crea ture From the Black Lagoon, and about a half-dozen others. The now 83-year-old Browning, who lives in Fort Pierce, is the last surviving Universal Monster actor. Browning was in ducted into the Flori da Artists Hall of Fame in 2012. He will be at the Mount Dora shop, located at 140 East 4th Ave., to meet fans and sell some of his mem orabilia from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day. For more informa tion, call 352-383-1958 or email al@uacc.org HORROR FROM PAGE A3 under her old insur ance plan so she didnt have the surgery. Under her new silver plan, she has a $1,600 deduct ible and pays a month ly $150 premium. The government also kicks in $226 each month. Shes one of more than 18,000 Florid ians who signed up for health insurance. The Jan. 1 start date brings the most per sonal test yet for Pres ident Barack Obamas health care overhaul as patients begin to seek care, shifting the bur den for implementing the law to insurance companies. A surge in late appli cations trying to meet the Dec. 23 deadline, which was extended twice, has overloaded government agencies, creating stacks of yetto-be-processed pa perwork from people unsure about wheth er they have insurance. Health insurance com panies complained they were receiving thousands of faulty applications from the government. That means early this year insured patients could go for a medication re ll or turn up in the emergency room only to be told there is no record of their cov erage. Most of the patients in the exchanges are still waiting for ID cards, but hospitals can still treat those patients because their ofces can verify benets with insurers directly. COVERAGE FROM PAGE A1 REBECCA BOONE Associated Press BOISE, Idaho Ida ho will take over the operation of its largest prison from one of the nations biggest cor rections contractors, abruptly ending an ex periment with privat ization at a facility that has been plagued by understafng, multi ple lawsuits and allega tions of contract fraud. The state is expect ed to begin running the 2,080-bed Idaho Correc tional Center, located just outside Boise, over the next several months, as its $29 million-a-year contract with the Cor rections Corporation of America expires on June 30. Gov. C.L. Butch Ot ter made the announce ment Friday, saying he is advising the state Board of Correction to shift fo cus from nding a new contractor to assuming control of the facility. In recognition of whats happened, whats happening, its necessary. Its the right thing to do, said Otter. CCA said that while there were challeng es at the prison, it has and will continue to re spond to the states con cerns. It said, despite reported issues, there are overwhelming ly more positive things that have occurred at the facility during our partnership. The move to end the contract comes months after an Associ ated Press report raised questions about how the Nashville, Tenn.,based company was stafng the prison, and is part of a larger de bate over whether pris on privatization works. The private prison contractors over the past several decades have been brought in to run prisons, feder al lockups and coun ty-level jails. The num ber of inmates housed in state and feder al facilities grew from 85,500 in 2000 to more than 128,000 in 2012, according to the U.S. Department of Justice. Elsewhere, theres been pushback, with Oklahomas corrections director resigning last year in a dispute over the growing use of pris on privatization. Ken tucky transferred about 400 female inmates out of a private pris on in the states Appa lachian region last year after a scandal involv ing guards sexually as saulting inmates, and Hawaii transferred fe male inmates out of the same prison over simi lar allegations. Last year, prison of cials in Texas decided not to renew contracts with CCA for operat ing a state jail and a pre-parole transfer center amid declining inmate populations. And Hernando Coun ty, took over operations at their CCA-run jail in 2010 in the wake of a lawsuit from inmates who said they were sex ually abused at the fa cility. University of North Florida criminal justice professor Michael Hal lett, who has written journal articles and a book on prison privat ization, said the prob lems in Idaho reect problems seen in pri vate prisons elsewhere. A private prison corporation operates just like an old-fash ioned HMO, where the less they spend the more they make, Hallett said. Typical ly they negotiate for a per diem per inmate. ... Theres lots of ways to game the system, through contract viola tions and even just le gal contracts to house easier inmates. Idaho to take over operation of troubled privately-run prison OTTO KITSINGER / AP Idaho Gov. C.L. Butch Otter, right, talks with reporters about proposed changes to prison management on Friday at the State Capitol building in Boise, Idaho. Rep. Richard Rich Wills, R-Glenns Ferry, left, and Sen. Patti Anne Lodge, R-Huston, center, worked on the proposals. A private prison corporation operates just like an old-fashioned HMO, where the less they spend the more they make. Typically they negotiate for a per diem per inmate. ... Theres lots of ways to game the system, through contract violations and even just legal contracts to house easier inmates. Michael Hallett, University of North Florida professor of criminal justice MICHAEL J. MISHAK Associated Press MIAMI For more than two decades, run ning for Congress in this sun-soaked capi tal of Cuban exiles has required two things: a Republican registra tion card and a hard line toward the Castro regime. So when Joe Garcia became the rst Cu ban-American Dem ocrat from the state to win election to the House in 2012, it sig naled a crack in a crit ical GOP constituency. In a break with the ex ile community, Garcia campaigned in support of loosening restric tions on Cuban-Amer icans who want to vis it relatives on the island or send them money. Since taking ofce, he has pushed for U.S. tri als of a Cuba-developed diabetes treatment and for easing travel rules for Cuban diplomats who visit the U.S. And while Florida Republicans, includ ing Sen. Marco Rubio, fumed when President Barack Obama shook hands with Cuban President Raul Castro last month, Garcia dis missed it as a simple courtesy. Sometimes a hand shake is just a hand shake, he said. Not long ago, any ges ture of comity toward Cubas communist gov ernment would have been greeted in Flori da with a closed st or a car bomb. But three generations on from the revolution, Garcia rep resents a new breed of Cuban-American, more interested in pragma tism than regime change and isolation. That generational shift is at the heart of a realignment that could help change U.S. pol icy toward Cuba and reshape the political landscape in the coun trys largest swing-vot ing state. The implications are particularly troubling for the GOP. Its very difcult for Republicans to win this state if they dont win a majority of the His panic vote, said Dario Moreno, at Florida In ternational University. Democrats breaking GOPs long lock on Floridas Cuban vote AP FILE PHOTO Rep. Joe Garcia, D-Fla. speaks during a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington. AP FILE PHOTO A Chinese helicopter arrives on Thursday to rescue some of the 52 passengers trapped for more than a week on the icebound Russian research ship MV Akademik Shokalskiyin. The helicopter rescued all 52 passengers. ROD MCGUIRK Associated Press CANBERRA, Aus tralia An Australian icebreaker carrying 52 passengers who were retrieved from an ice bound ship in the Antarctic resumed its journey home on Sat urday after it was halt ed for a second poten tial rescue operation. The icebreaker Au rora Australis had been slowly cracking through thick ice to ward open water af ter a Chinese ships helicopter on Thurs day plucked the pas sengers from their stranded Russian re search ship and car ried them to an ice oe near the Aurora. But on Friday af ternoon, the crew of a Chinese icebreaker that had provided the helicopter said they were worried about their own ships abil ity to move through the ice. The Australian Mar itime Safety Author itys Rescue Coordi nation Centre, which oversaw the rescue, told the Aurora on Fri day afternoon to stay in the area in case help was needed. But AMSA said the Aurora had been al lowed on Saturday to continue its journey despite the Chinese ship Snow Dragon, or Xue Long in Chinese, remaining stuck in ice. The master of Xue Long has conrmed to AMSA that the ship is safe, it is not in dis tress and does not re quire assistance at this time, AMSA said in a statement. The Aurora had been put on standby as a precaution while the Snow Dragon at tempted to manoeu ver through the pack ice during optimal tidal conditions early Saturday, AMSA said. Rescued Antarctic passengers resume trip home QASSIM ABDUL-ZAHRA Associated Press BAGHDAD Two Iraqi cities that were strongholds of Sun ni insurgents during the U.S. war in the country are battle grounds once more after al-Qaida mil itants largely took them over, fending off government forc es that have been be sieging them for days. The overrunning of the cities this week by al-Qaidas Iraqi branch in the Sunni heartland of western Anbar provinces is a blow to the Shiite-led government of Prime Minister Nouri al-Ma lik. His government has been struggling to contain discontent among the Sunni mi nority over Shiite po litical domination that has ared into in creased violence for the past year. On Friday, al-Qaida gunmen sought to win over the population in Fallujah, one of the cit ies they swept into on Wednesday. A militant commander appeared among worshippers holding Friday prayers in the main city street, proclaiming that his ghters were there to defend Sunnis from the government, one resident said. We are your broth ers from the Islamic State in Iraq and Le vant, militants circu lating through the city in a stolen police car proclaimed through a loudspeaker, us ing the name of the al-Qaida branch. We are here to protect you from the govern ment. We call on you to cooperate with us. Al-Qaida sweep in Iraq cities revives battleground

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD ROD DIXON ........................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR 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 M isunderstood. Its a word we use to make ourselves feel better. Its a virtual anthem to teenagers. And it is the latest marketing maneuver by Apple, which seeks to own Christmas in a way not even the Grinch imagined. By now you have no doubt seen Apples latest TV commer cial (which actually is titled Misunderstood.) It has been running all holiday season. At 90 seconds, its hard to miss. It depicts a family coming to gether for Christmas and one sweet-faced loner of a teenag er (think the older brother from Little Miss Sunshine) who is al ways on his iPhone. When the family unloads the car, hes on the screen. When the family decorates the tree, hes on the screen. Sledding, skat ing, making snowmen hes on the screen. Nobody gets too mad at him. Occasionally, fami ly members tease him (a grand father-type playfully tosses a towel in his face), but for the most part, the kid keeps return ing to his device, and by halfway through the spot, parents are thinking, Hey, I know this kid. Hes our middle one, right? But then comes the kick er. With the family gathered in one room, the teenager turns off the TV, presses something on his phone, and the big screen alights with a video he has been making of family moments, be hind the sparse and haunting singing of Have Yourself a Mer ry Little Christmas. The images are deliberate ly moving children, family, snow angels, all seemingly shot by a professional cinematogra pher (which of course, the teen prodigy will one day be) and by the end, the whole family is crying and hugging the misun derstood teen, whose face is sweet enough to forgive a felony, let alone missing precious holi day moments while working on something clearly more import ant an iMovie of those mo ments. Its brilliant except for one thing. The movie ISNT more im portant. It isnt OK that you exit real life. But Apple is banking you will. By manipulating the images and making the movie version of the family Christmas seem even more emotional than the real thing, it is playing on the heart strings of a country whose cit izens want more and more to be the stars of their own lms. Facebook. Instagram. YouTube. Reality TV. They all play into this. And an iPhone is portal to them all. So Apple, perhaps sensing that holiday humanity might mean some pushback, clever ly launches a preemptive cam paign, suggesting the teen you scold tomorrow may be creating something loving today. Except, of course, that hes not. The real-life teen is more likely texting a friend about how bor ing the family is, or checking the latest YouTube video of a rock band dressed as foxes, or playing Angry Birds, or watching a sea sons worth of TV shows, or any one of a thousand distractions that keep real life at bay. But that doesnt sell iPhones. And when you realize that Ap ples purpose is to sell stuff not save Christmas you have, much to Apples dismay, gured it out. So perhaps as the new year ap proaches, this ad could serve a purpose: Lets resolve NOT to do Apples bidding. Instead, try the opposite. Vow to spend LESS time on a screen. Less cell phone. Less iPad. Less iPod. Less Droid. Less Xbox. Less BlackBerry. Less Galaxy. Less Mac. And, oh, yeah yank that de vice from the over-immersed child. Its OK. If he wants to be Spielberg, he can go to lm school. And if you think I am overre acting to a TV ad, consider this: The average American appar ently now spends more than 5 hours a day on a digital device, and 4 hours with the TV on. If you work or study eight hours a day, sleep eight hours a night, and commute at all, what time is left actually living life? Overreacting? Why do you think Apple spends what it takes to make a 90-second ad and run it everywhere? Its existence de pends on people thinking virtual life is real life and that theyre not missing anything by becom ing an iZombie. But we are missing something. Collectively, we already have missed lifetimes. An iPhone cant smile, hug, cry or share a mem ory. An iPhone cant bake, taste or pop champagne. An iPhone cant tell you the family stories no matter how clever an edit ing program you have. So this New Years, try unplug ging and just experiencing. Be cause, remember, if we agree with Apple that its more important to record life than to live it, pret ty soon all our holiday videos will look the same: a bunch of family members lming each other. Mitch Albom is a columnist for the Detroit Free Press. Email malbom@freepress.com. OTHER VOICES Mitch Albom Detroit Free Press For the new year, lets all unplug 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. A VOICE Lack of knowledge about Libya killed Stevens B ravely working on the front lines of up heaval after the assassination of Lib yan dictator Moammar Gadha, U.S. diplomats and security ofcers lost their lives to fatal assumptions. An extensive report Sunday in The New York Times led by reporter David D. Kirk patrick, laid out the circumstances sur rounding the four deaths in 2012, including Ambassador J. Christopher Stevens. Republicans in Congress, including Rep. Doc Hastings, R-Wash., held hearings last May to blame the Obama administration for a cover-up of an attack by al-Qaida, and manifest failures by the administration to protect U.S. personnel in Benghazi. The New York Times determined al-Qaida had nothing to do with the attack one of many misunderstandings and misconcep tions raised by the GOP in the run-up to the 2012 presidential election. Instead, The Times found an explosive combination of tensions between layers of local militia groups in Benghazi, where the revolt against Gadha began. The U.S. was operating on assumptions in unfamiliar territory about who was a friend or foe of any U.S. presence. They proved fa tal when supposed allies were asked for lo cal intelligence or, eventually, help. An already dangerous and combustible atmosphere was ignited by a crude Amer ican-made video spread on YouTube that denigrated Islam in the eyes of the faithful. A Muslim cleric in Benghazi had de nounced the video and America to his fol lowers days before the attack. A com bination of local religious, political and economic tensions focused wrath at the U.S. compound in the midst of Benghazi. Volatile local conditions between frag mented militias, not al-Qaida or any ex ternal group, were behind the attack. Lo cal looters, not international terrorists, were present at the blaze, which killed the am bassador by smoke inhalation. Hastings and his colleagues got no fur ther than being mocked on Saturday Night Live. The fatal aw was a lack of local knowl edge about the local players in a dangerous setting, amid the lethal consequences of re ligious tensions easily exploited. These are lessons the U.S. has not learned in several venues and war zones. Distributed by MCT Information Services Why do you think Apple spends what it takes to make a 90-second ad and run it everywhere? Its existence depends on people thinking virtual life is real life and that theyre not missing anything by becoming an iZombie.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014

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9807 N. HWY. 301 WILDWOOD, FLORIDA352-330-0047WE BUY BIKES FOR CASH CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME BUY HERE PAY HERE Cycles Cycles Visit us at www.luckyucycles.com$50/HOUR LABOR RATE 2008 HONDA SHADOW 750Only $3,995 2008 CAN-AMOnly $10,750 2006 HONDA SHADOW 1100Only $3,500 2009 KAWASAKI VULCAN 900 CUSTOMOnly $6,500 2008 HARLEY-DAVIDSON 1200ROnly $5,995 2007 HARLEY-DAVIDSON STREET GLIDEOnly $11,900 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Manning selected to AP All-Pro team / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The dreams of an unbeaten season have come to an end. Leesburg High Schools boys soccer team lost two matches in second-round play on Friday at the 18th annual Hickory Point Invitational, the rst two defeats for the Yellow Jackets this sea son. In their opening match on Fri day at the Hickory Point Soccer Complex, the Yellow Jackets fell to Harmony 2-1 and dropped a 3-1 decision to Tallahassee Chil es later in the day. Against Harmony, Leesburg jumped out to an early lead with a goal by Lane Gonzalez off an assist from Uzi Hernandez. Har mony scored to tie at halftime. In the second half, Harmo ny scored the winner and limit ed Leesburg to only one shot on goal. Austin McDaniel made seven saves in goal for Leesburg, which fell to 12-2-1 following Fridays play. In the nightcap, Clayton Mc Daniel scored the Yellow Jackets lone goal on a penalty kick with about ve minutes. The boys tournament champi onship will be decided at 10 a.m. today, with the girls title match set for noon. BOYS BASKETBALL Zac Ward scored 21 points and Zach Brock added a dou ble-double Friday to lead Mount Dora Bible to a 74-42 win against Winter Park International Com munity. Ward added eight rebounds for the Bulldogs, while Brock scored 15 points and dished out 10 assists in the win. Lamar Smith added 16 points for Mount Dora Bible (11-4) and Daniel Johnson dropped in 10 points and grabbed six re bounds. BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Eustis Zulema Puckett kicks the ball past Rockledges Megan OReilly during Fridays Eustis-Rockledge girls soccer match at the Hickory Point Invitational in Tavares. JAY COHEN Associated Press CHICAGO They faced off 96 times in a span of 17 years. Frank Thomas at the plate and Mike Mussi na on the mound, one of baseballs most feared slug gers taking on one of the sports smartest players. There were warm summer days and brisk spring nights. Big games and small ones, everywhere from the Bronx to Chicagos South Side to Oakland on the West Coast. Its a string that runs through the careers of two decorated players, who nd out Wednesday if they are headed for one more honor, a spot in baseballs Hall of Fame. The quality of pitcher that Mike is, whoever it was on the other team, they always were aware of where Frank was, said White Sox manager Robin Ventura, who played with Thomas and Mussina. It was good that we got to enjoy kind of those battles with those pitchers, because Frank was very good at it. Thomas was one of the toughest outs in the majors during his heyday, hitting 524 homers and driving in 1,704 runs during a sparkling 19-year career spent mostly with the White Sox. Aptly nicknamed The EDDIE PELLS Associated Press NEWPORT BEACH, Ca lif. With apologies to Flori da State, the question must be asked: Can anyone out there play defense? The Seminoles come into the BCS title game ranked rst in the country in points al lowed. Auburn and the rest of them? Pretty much every one-lin er about busy scoreboard op erators and video-game line scores applies. Including Tuesday nights Chik-l-A bowl, there have been nine games this season involving teams from BCS au tomatic-qualier conferences that produced 100 or more points, according to STATS. In cluded among those: Auburns 59-42 win over Missouri in the Southeastern Conference title game. As for anything resembling the Game of the Century the 1946 classic between No. 1 Army and No. 2 Notre Dame that ended in a 0-0 deadlock: Thats an impossibili ty. That wont happen, Okla homa defensive coordinator Mike Stoops said. Its trick ling down now to where all the Southeastern Conference teams have parts or variations of spread offenses. Theyre ROSS D. FRANKLIN / AP University of Central Florida wide receiver Rannell Hall (6) scores a touchdown as teammates Torrian Wilson (72) and William Stanback (28) trail during Wednesdays Fiesta Bowl against Baylor in Glendale, Ariz. The Knights beat Baylor 52-42 and just missed becoming the 10th game this season between BCS teams to produce 100 or more points. Back in the day, games were decided 10-3 and that was great stuff and hopefully we can get back to that. Terrance Plummer UCF linebacker BRIAN KERSEY / AP Chicagos Frank Thomas hits a three-run home run during a game in 2005 against Tampa Bay in Chicago. Thomas is one of many players on the Hall of Fame this year for the rst time. The announcement of this class of inductees will be made on Wednesday. TAVARES B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 Season produces big scores as defense takes back seat Thomas, Mussina await final word on Hall of Fame SEE MLB | B2 SEE BCS | B2 Jackets fall at Hickory Point

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toron to 16 15 .516 Boston 13 19 .406 3 Brooklyn 11 21 .344 5 Philadelphia 11 21 .344 5 New York 10 21 .323 6 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 24 8 .750 Atlanta 18 14 .563 6 Washington 14 16 .467 9 Charlotte 14 20 .412 11 Orlando 10 22 .313 14 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 25 6 .806 Detroit 14 19 .424 12 Chicago 13 18 .419 12 Cleveland 11 21 .344 14 Milwaukee 7 25 .219 18 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 25 8 .758 Houston 21 13 .618 4 Dallas 19 13 .594 5 New Orleans 14 16 .467 9 Memphis 14 17 .452 10 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 26 7 .788 Oklahoma City 25 7 .781 Minnesota 16 16 .500 9 Denver 14 17 .452 11 Utah 11 24 .314 16 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 22 12 .647 Golden State 21 13 .618 1 Phoenix 19 12 .613 1 L.A. Lakers 13 19 .406 8 Sacramento 10 21 .323 10 Thursdays Games Cleveland 87, Orlando 81, OT Golden State 123, Miami 114 Chicago 94, Boston 82 Brooklyn 95, Oklahoma City 93 New York 105, San Antonio 101 Memphis 99, Phoenix 91 Utah 96, Milwaukee 87 Portland 134, Charlotte 104 Philadelphia 113, Sacramento 104 Fridays Games Toronto 101 Washington 88 New Orleans at Boston, late Golden State at Atlanta, late New York at Houston, late L.A. Clippers at Dallas, late Memphis at Denver, late Utah at L.A. Lakers, late Todays Games Miami at Orlando, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Indiana, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at Minnesota, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Milwauk ee at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Philadelphia at Portland, 10 p.m. Charlotte at Sacramento, 10 p.m. FOOTBALL College Bowls Thursday, Jan. 2 Sugar Bowl At New Orleans Oklahoma 45, Alabama 31 Fridays Games Cotton Bowl At Arlington, Texas Missouri (11-2) vs. Oklahoma State (10-2), late Orange Bowl At Miami Ohio State (12-1) vs. Clemson (10-2), late Todays Game BBVA Compass Bowl At Birmingham, Ala. Vanderbilt (8-4) vs. Houston (8-4), 1 p.m. (ESPN) Sunday, Jan. 5 GoDaddy.com Bowl At Mobile, Ala. Arkansas State (7-5) vs. Ball State (10-2), 9 p.m. (ESPN) Monday, Jan. 6 BCS National Championship At Pasadena, Calif. Florida State (13-0) vs. Auburn (12-1), 8:30 p.m. (ESPN) NFL Wild-card Playoffs Todays Games Kansas City at Indianapolis, 4:35 p.m. (NBC) New Orleans at Philadelphia, 8:10 p.m. (NBC) Sundays Games San Diego at Cincinnati, 1:05 p.m. (CBS) San Francisco at Green Bay, 4:40 p.m. (FOX) Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 11 Green Bay, San Francisco or New Orleans at Seat tle, 4:35 p.m. (FOX) Cincinnati, Indianpolis or Kansas City at New En gland, 8:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday, Jan. 12 Philadelphia, Green Bay or San Francisco at Caro lina, 1:05 p.m. (FOX) Indianapolis, Kansas City or San Diego at Denver, 4:40 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 AFC, 3 p.m. (CBS) NFC, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) 2013 All-Pro Team NEW YORK The Associated Press 2013 NFL All-Pro team selected by a national panel of 50 me dia members: OFFENSE Quarterback_Peyton Manning, Denver. Running Backs_LeSean McCoy, Philadelphia; Ja maal Charles, Kansas City. Fullback_Mike Tolbert, Carolina. Tight End_Jimmy Graham, New Orleans. Wide Receivers_Calvin Johnson, Detroit; Josh Gor don, Cleveland. Tackles_Joe Thomas, Cleveland; Jason Peters, Philadelphia. Guards_Louis Vasquez, Denver; Evan Mathis, Phil adelphia. Center_Ryan Kalil, Carolina. Placekicker_Justin Tucker, Baltimore. Kick Returner_Cordarrelle Patterson, Minnesota. DEFENSE Ends_J.J. Watt, Houston; Robert Quinn, St. Louis. Tackles_Gerald McCoy, Tampa Bay; Ndamukong Suh, Detroit. Outside Linebackers_Robert Mathis, Indianapolis; Lavonte David, Tampa Bay. Inside Linebacker_Luke Kuechly, Carolina; NaVorro Bowman, San Francisco. Cornerbacks_Richard Sherman, Seattle; Patrick Pe terson, Arizona. Safeties_Earl Thomas, Seattle; Eric Berry, Kan sas City. Punter_Johnny Hekker, St. Louis. HOCKEY NHL Thursdays Games Boston 3, Nashville 2, OT N.Y. Islanders 3, Chicago 2, OT Carolina 4, Washington 3, OT Ottawa 4, Winnipeg 3 St. Louis 5, Los Angeles 0 Minnesota 4, Buffalo 1 Montreal 6, Dallas 4 Colorado 2, Philadelphia 1 Columbus 2, Phoenix 0 San Jose 5, Edmonton 1 Fridays Games Chicago at New Jersey, late N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, late Tampa Bay at Calgary, late Edmonton at Anaheim, late Todays Games Winnipeg at Boston, 1 p.m. San Jose at Colorado, 3 p.m. New Jersey at Buffalo, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Toronto, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Montreal, 7 p.m. Nashville at Florida, 7 p.m. Carolina at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Columbus at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Detroit at Dallas, 8 p.m. Washington at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. TV 2 DAY COLLEGE FOOTBALL 1 p.m. ESPN BBVA Compass Bowl, Vanderbilt vs. Houston, at Birmingham, Ala. 2 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA, FCS, championship, North Dakota St. vs. Towson, at Frisco, Texas GOLF 2:30 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Tournament of Champions, second round, at Kapalua, Hawaii MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon ESPN2 Cincinnati at Memphis 1 p.m. FS1 St. Johns at Georgetown SUN Butler at Xavier 2 p.m. CBS Michigan St. at Indiana NBCSN Cornell at St. Bonaventure ESPNU Connecticut at SMU CBSSN DePaul at Marquette 3 p.m. FS1 Creighton at Seton Hall FS-Florida Clemson at Boston College CSS Richmond at Florida 4 p.m. CBS Duke at Notre Dame ESPNEWS Temple at UCF CBSSN Houston at USF ESPNU Oklahoma State at Kansas State 5 p.m. ESPN2 Virginia at Florida St. 5:30 p.m. NBCSN Yale at St. Louis CSS Robert Morris at Alabama 6 p.m. CBSSN Louisville at Rutgers 6:05 p.m. ESPNU Colorado State at New Mexico 8 p.m. ESPNU Indiana State at Evansville CSS Dayton at Ole Miss MENS COLLEGE HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. NBCSN Notre Dame at Boston College MOTORSPORTS 10:30 p.m. FS1 AMA Supercross, at Anaheim, Calif. NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. FS-Florida Miami at Orlando 8 p.m. WGN Atlanta at Chicago NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE 4:30 p.m. NBC Playoffs, Wild Card game, Kansas City at Indianapolis 8 p.m. NBC Playoffs, Wild Card game, New Orleans at Philadelphia PREP BASKETBALL 4 p.m. BHSN Haines City at Orlando Evans 6 p.m. BHSN Tampa Jesuit at Tamap Prep 7 p.m. ESPN2 Prime Prep (Texas) vs. Whitney Young (Ill.), at Wheeling, W.Va. 8 p.m. BHSN Orlando Lake Highland at Tampa Berkeley Prep Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers only. PREP FOOTBALL 1 p.m. NBC All-American Bowl, at San Antonio SOCCER 7:30 a.m. FS1 FA Cup, third round, Manchester City at Blackburn 10 a.m. FS1 FA Cup, third round, Leeds at Rochdale WINTER SPORTS 4 p.m. NBCSN Olympic trials, speed skating: mens and womens 500 short track, at Kearns, Utah WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 5 p.m. FS1 DePaul at Creighton 7 p.m. FS1 West Virginia at Oklahoma St. 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 Big Hurt, the 6-foot-5 Thomas also had a .301 batting average, .419 on-base percentage and a .555 slugging per centage for his career, numbers that stack up favorably when com pared to some of the biggest names in Coo perstown. I think Ive done enough to be a rst-bal lot Hall of Famer, he said a year ago at the White Sox fan conven tion. Mussina, a native of Williamsport, Pa., was one of baseballs most consistent pitchers during his 18-year ca reer with the Orioles and Yankees, record ing at least 18 victories in six seasons and win ning at least 11 games in each of his last 17 years in the majors. A seven-time Gold Glove winner, he nished with a 270-153 record and a 3.68 ERA while pitching in the chal lenging AL East. Looking back at the whole thing for 18 years, when it was my turn to pitch, I went out and pitched, most of the time, said Mus sina, who has an eco nomics degree from Stanford. I never had surgery. I never had major stints on the dis abled list. Im proud of being able to do that. The thread that unites the hulking slug ger and pitchers pitch er is 82 ofcial at-bats from Aug. 4, 1991 to April 2, 2008. Its the highest total for Thom as against a single pitcher, and he had a .366 career average and nine homers versus the durable right-hander. But Mussina won his share of the battles, too. So while Thomas stays quiet ahead of the announcement of the writers Hall ballot he declined an in terview request made through the team a look at ve days over the years provides a glimpse into what made the Columbus, Ga., native and Muss ina strong candidates for baseballs highest honor. AUGUST 4, 1991 Ask Hal Baird about Thomas, and the re tired Auburn baseball coach can recite sto ry after story about one of his favorite former players. Thomas got a late start to his baseball ca reer at the school be cause he also played tight end on the foot ball team. Baird wasnt exactly sure what to expect when he nal ly joined the team, but Thomas quickly an swered any questions he had. He came out the rst day. It was a lit tle bit cold and we were standing behind the cage getting ready to take some batting practice, Baird said. I watched his swing about three times and I told my assistant coach who worked with the hitters, I said Leave this kid alone. He needs no help whatsoever. Lets just make sure he gets to the ballpark on time. Mussina learned all about Thomas potent swing when the pitcher made his major league debut for Baltimore. Thomas one-out drive to left on a 2-1 pitch in the sixth was the only run allowed by Mussi na over 7 2-3 innings in a 1-0 loss to the White Sox. MAY 15, 1992 Mussina is on his way to establishing himself as one of baseballs best pitchers when he runs into Thomas again. Thomas reaches on a leadoff single in the second, but he grounds out to third twice be fore Mussina leaves af ter throwing 8 2-3 in nings of four-hit ball in Baltimores 2-0 win. Mussina improved to 5-0, and went on to an 18-5 record with a 2.54 ERA. It was business as usual for Thomas, who nished the year with a .323 batting average, 24 homers and 115 RBIs. Did I hope that that was going to lead to more victories? Yes, but did it mean that I knew what I was doing auto matically? No, I had a lot to learn, Mussina said, remembering that breakout 1992 season. I kept learning until the day I stopped play ing. MAY 27, 1994 It seemed as if no one could stop Thom as at this point, who won consecutive AL MVP awards in 1993 and 1994. On this date, he hits Mussinas rst pitch of the eighth in ning over the wall in right-center for his 18th homer, helping Chica go to a 3-0 victory. Thomas and the White Sox were on top of the AL Central and Mussina had the Ori oles in second in the East when a players strike wiped out the rest of the season. I think we had the best team in baseball, no doubt about it, Thomas said when he announced his retire ment in 2010. Some people consider Mon treal the best team, but I think the Chicago White Sox were the best team. JUNE 10, 2006 Thomas gets Mussi na one last time, con necting on a full-count pitch in the rst inning of Oaklands 5-2 victo ry over New York. It was his 16th homer on his way to 39 in a renais sance for Thomas with the Athletics, and the last time he takes Mus sina deep. Mussina goes on to win 15 games as the Yankees grab the AL East title for the ninth straight season. Thom as helps the As win the West, but both teams lose to Detroit in the playoffs. APRIL 2, 2008 The nal duel came with one out in the sixth inning of Mussinas rst start of his nal season. He hit Thomas to put two runners on for To ronto. While Thomas wait ed two years to an nounce his retirement, Mussina knew all along that 2008 was his nal season. He pitched six shutout innings in his nal game in Boston to run his record to 209, making him the old est rst-time 20-game winner ever. It was my time to stop and I stopped and I have no regrets, said Mussina, who was 39 when he was walked away. I never look back. I never thought about playing again. MLB FROM PAGE B1 very difcult to defend because of the space on the eld, and then the quarterbacks running with the ball makes it even more challenging. The over-under for Monday nights title game, despite Florida States nation-leading 11.1 points-per-game allowed, is 67. The average over-un der for this seasons bowl games: 58. Through the rst 30 games of bowl season, winners aver aged 34.6 points. Back in the day, games were decid ed 10-3 and that was great stuff and hope fully we can get back to that, said Central Flor ida linebacker Terrance Plummer, a few days be fore the Knights topped Baylor 52-42 in the Fies ta Bowl. It was the third bowl game this season to produce more than 90 points. But Plummers vision probably wont materi alize anytime soon, at least not with the way the numbers are trend ing. Thanks to the inux of spread offenses that dont huddle, along with a rapid-re substitution patterns and more ath letic quarterbacks, de fenses have been taking an increasingly steady drubbing over the past decade or so. Teams in automat ic-qualier conferences averaged 30.8 points per game this season, ac cording to STATS, con tinuing an upward trend from that dates to 2006, when the big schools av eraged 25.4 points per game. And by big schools, that includes some of the most hallowed pro grams in football. Remember toughnosed Big Ten football? This year, the confer ences marquee match up produced this score: Ohio State 42, Michigan 41. So much for three yards and a cloud of dust. Another Michigan nal from this season: Wolverines 63, Indiana Hoosiers 47 in foot ball, not hoops. The Auburn-Alabama game, another bastion of old-time, grind-itout football, was a 34-28 blockbuster this season, capped by arguably the most memorable play in the sports history Chris Davis 109-yard return of a missed eld goal with no time left in regulation. That was once-in-alifetime. Some of these oth er 2013 nal scores are simply routine: Duke 58, Pittsburgh 55 Arizona State 62, USC 41 SMU 55, Rutgers 52 The list goes on. It cuts across virtually all the big conferences, led by the Pac-12, where teams averaged 33.5 points a game this season 6.5 more than they did only ve years ago. Thats an increase of 24 percent. Over the 30 bowl games played through Thursday nights Sugar Bowl (Final: Oklahoma 45, Alabama 31), Lou isville was one of only four teams to hold its opponent to single dig its. Auburn will come into the title game ranked a mediocre 38th in points allowed (24 per game) and a downright bad 88th in yards allowed (423.5). We have got terri ble-looking overall sta tistics and some of them are not misleading, Au burn defensive coordi nator Ellis Johnson said. But we make critical stops at critical times and were good on third and fourth down per centage and good in the red zone and good in the fourth quarter. BCS FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE BARRY WILNER Associated Press NEW YORK Peyton Manning has respond ed to a lost season the way he reacted to all of his great seasons. By having more great seasons. Manning was the only unanimous choice for the 2013 Associated Press NFL All-Pro team Fri day. It was his seventh time as a rst-team er, tying Hall of Fam er Otto Graham for the most by a quarterback. The Denver star set NFL records this sea son with 55 touchdown passes and 5,477 yards through the air. He was chosen on all 50 ballots from me dia members who reg ularly cover the NFL. Manning also was an All-Pro for Indianapo lis in 2003, , and and last sea son made it as a Bron co. Hes been on the All-Pro team in both seasons since missing 2011 after several neck surgeries. I think its well docu mented that this is the second chapter of my career, and didnt know what to expect off that injury and new team, new players and new physical state after an injury, said Manning, a four-time league MVP who never missed a pro start before 2011. So I had no idea what to ex pect, and Ive put a lot of time and a lot of hard work in to it. But Ive received a lot of help along the way from coaches and trainers and strength coaches and teammates. So Im very grateful. Manning still has a ways to go to set the re cord for most All-Pro appearances at any po sition. Among the play ers ahead of him is Hall of Fame receiver Jerry Rice with 10. New Orleans tight end Jimmy Graham and Indianapolis out side linebacker Rob ert Mathis each drew 49 votes. Philadelphia running back LeSean McCoy and Seattle cor nerback Richard Sher man had 48. Minnesota kick re turner Cordarrelle Pat terson was the only rookie on the squad. Eighteen NFC players and nine from the AFC made the team. Caro lina and Philadelphia each had three: line backer Luke Kuechly, center Ryan Kalil and fullback Mike Tolbert for the Panthers; NFL rushing leader McCoy, guard Evan Mathis and tackle Jason Peters for the coach Chip Kellys Eagles. Just when Chip came here, we knew we were going to run the ball, McCoy said. The line men, theyve all been healthy this whole year. Theyve been block ing so well for me and without those guys, its not possible. Only two members of the top teams in each conference made the All-Pro team. Join ing Manning from the Broncos (13-3) was guard Louis Vasquez. Joining Sherman from the Seahawks (13-3) was safety Earl Thom as. It is very special, es pecially in a special sea son, Sherman said. If youre having a special season and your team has four wins or ve wins, Im sure it doesnt feel as good. But when your team is winning, your defense is No. 1 in every category and youre just contribut ing, youre not even try ing to do anything spe cial individually, youre just contributing to the entire group. It really feels special. And with the chance to do what we have a chance to do this year, it would be fantastic. Unlike Sherman, many of the players chosen did not en joy huge team success this season: 12 of the 27 failed to make the play offs. Rounding out the of fense were receivers Calvin Johnson of De troit and Josh Gordon of Cleveland; running back Jamaal Charles of Kansas City; and tack le Joe Thomas of Cleve land. Other All-Pros on de fense were ends J.J. Watt of Houston and Rob ert Quinn of St. Louis; tackles Gerald McCoy of Tampa Bay and Nda mukong Suh of Detroit; outside linebacker La vonte David of Tampa Bay; inside lineback er NaVorro Bowman of San Francisco; corner back Patrick Peterson of Arizona; and safe ty Eric Berry of Kansas City. The special teamers were Patterson, kicker Justin Tucker of Balti more and punter John ny Hekker of St. Louis. One of 15 rst-time All-Pros, Kuechly was last seasons Defensive Rookie of the Year. Its an individual award, but its a repre sentation of the team, he said. You got to al ways remember that you have four guys in front of you. You got the other linebackers, the coaches and the DBs behind you that make everything possible. Overall, 16 clubs were represented on the AllPro team: Denver, Kan sas City, Cleveland, Bal timore, Houston and Indianapolis in the AFC; Philadelphia, Car olina, Seattle, Detroit, St. Louis, Tampa Bay, New Orleans, Arizo na, Minnesota and San Francisco in the NFC. Manning is only unanimous All-Pro choice DAVID J. PHILLIP / AP Denvers Peyton Manning waves to fans on Dec. 22 following a game against Houston. Manning was the only unanimous choice for the 2013 Associated Press NFL All-Pro team Friday. It was his seventh time as a rst-teamer, tying Hall of Famer Otto Graham for the most by a quarterback. CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Indianapolis inside linebacker Jerrell Freeman (50) celebrates with outside linebacker Bjoern Werner (92) after intercepting a pass intended for Kansas City running back Jamaal Charles (25) during a game on Dec. 22 in Kansas City, Mo. MICHAEL MAROT Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS Colts coach Chuck Pa gano has kept it loose all week. Hes been crack ing jokes, encouraging laughter and trying to put football in perspec tive. He does not want todays playoff game to change the routine, so he is imploring the Colts to make this busi ness as usual even with the Chiefs coming to town for a wild-card game. Pagano has seen what happens when teams play tight. So have Colts fans, more times than they care to count. Its not easy making a playoff week seem nor mal. There are all sorts of potential distractions ticket requests, travel plans, holiday celebra tion, even unforeseen medical emergencies. Last year, just before their wild-card game at Baltimore, Colts offen sive coordinator Bruce Arians was hospital ized. Indy managed only three eld goals in a 24-9 loss as a bunch of Colts made their post season debuts; Arians turned out to be OK and wound up getting hired by the Cardinals. But the Colts young sters learned some key lessons that have helped this time around. Coach Andy Reid and new general manager John Dorsey followed the same plan Pagano and Ryan Grigson used to rebuild the Colts new coach, new GM, new quarterback, new roster. Kansas City, like the Colts, went from 2-14 to 11-5 and back to the playoffs with nearly two dozen rstor sec ond-year guys. Former Colts coach Tony Dungy usually told players something else most playoff games are lost rather than won and the teams that fare best stick to the plan. Translation: Trying to do too much will only get you and your team mates in trouble. Many of Dungys pu pils, including NFL sacks champs Robert Mathis, still abide by that philosophy. Mathis has spent the last two Januarys telling team mates all they real ly have to do is match their opponents inten sity, pay attention to the details, do their jobs and trust teammates to do theirs the same approach Indy has used all season. But when it comes from the mouth of someone who has played in Super Bowls and won one, the words carry more clout. Exhibit 1 came in the last playoff meeting be tween these teams. Back in January 2007, Indys heavily maligned run defense faced one of the most feared rushers in football, Larry John son. Instead of being run over, Mathis & Co. limited Johnson to 32 yards on 13 carries, won 23-8 and a month later won the Super Bowl in rainy Miami. Colts try to tamp down pressure for Chiefs game ROB MAADDI Associated Press PHILADELPHIA Sean Pay ton has plenty in common with the some of the fans wholl be rooting hard to see his team lose. Payton is coming home when the New Orleans Saints (11-5) visit the Philadelphia Eagles (10-6) in an NFC wild-card playoff game Saturday night. The Saints coach spent his for mative years in the Philadelphia sub urb of Newtown Square in the early 1970s, and attended the Flyers Stan ley Cup championship parade as an 11-year-old in 1975. There are a lot of friends and fam ily back there, he said. The rst pro football game was at the Vet. The rst baseball game was at the Vet. The rst college game was Army-Na vy. The Flyers winning back to back Stanley Cups, all of those things were a part of my childhood and so the sports fans are amazing there, very passionate and a real die-hard fan base. That presents challenges when you play, especially in the playoffs. Payton got his rst coaching job in the NFL on Ray Rhodes staff in Phil adelphia in 1997-98, and then joined the Giants in 1999. He moved on to work under Bill Parcells in Dallas be fore going to the Saints and leading them to a Super Bowl title. Payton has one fan on the oppos ing sideline. Sean does a great job of getting his playmakers in matchups that are favorable to him, and he does it week in and week out, Eagles coach Chip Kelly said. Theres a consisten cy to it, and I think they missed him a year ago, and now that hes back, they seem like they picked up where they left off. I think how well him and Drew (Brees) work together is a pret ty special thing to watch. The Saints were 8-0 in the comfort of the Superdome and 3-5 away from home this season. Theyve never won a playoff game on the road, go ing 0-5, 0-3 under Payton. However, they won the 2010 Super Bowl out doors, beating Peyton Manning and the Colts in Miami. Temperatures are expected to be in the low 20s at Lin coln Financial Field. The Eagles have lost six home play off games since 1981. Obviously we dont have a chance to practice in it, Brees said. Weve all played in that kind of weather be fore, not on a consistent basis, but you just kind of make the prepara tions. You try to prepare for it as best as you can, but once youre there, its football. Its about execution. Its about knowing your assignments and executing it. Whatever the con ditions are, you manage that, wheth er its wind, rain, snow or whatever. Saints Payton seeks homecoming win MATT ROURKE / AP Philadelphias LeSean McCoy, center, runs a drill during practice at the teams training facility on Wednesday in Philadelphia. The Eagles host the New Orleans Saints today in a wild-card playoff game.

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 COLLEGE FOOTBALL BRETT MARTEL Associated Press NEW ORLEANS In the nal year of the BCS, Oklahoma coach Bob Stoops won the one major bowl that had eluded him, and proved a point about parity in the process. After taking the past month to cultivate a young quarterback who was still coming into his own, Stoops brought a condent and motivated Soon ers squad to the Sug ar Bowl, where they stunned 16-point fa vorite Alabama 45-31 on Thursday night. Freshman Trev or Knight complet ed a Sugar Bowl-re cord 32 passes for 348 yards and four touch downs for 11th-ranked Oklahoma, outshining Heisman Trophy run ner-up AJ McCarron, who saw his otherwise charmed college ca reer come to a sour end with No. 3 Alabama. The convincing vic tory also gave Stoops an I-told-you-so mo ment, backing up his comment last offsea son that the gap be tween the Southeast ern Conference and other top leagues like the Big 12 is not as great as some propaganda makes it out to be. I have the utmost re spect for Alabama, and I think this shows that obviously we can play with anybody, Stoops said. So, enough of that. And I just watched them go through their entire conference and play pretty well. Im not pointing any ngers. But I think sometimes the comparisons arent necessarily very true. Stoops became the rst coach to win all four BCS bowl games, having already won the Orange, Rose and Fies ta bowls. Before the game Stoops had provid ed an element of mys tery by declining to say whether he would start Knight or junior Blake Bell, or how much hed play either one. Alabama led 7-0 having scored on the opening drive be fore Stoops made his decision know by send ing Knight out with the offense for Oklaho mas rst series. Knight had played behind Bell much of the season. His completion percentage entering the game was 52.2. He had complet ed 47 passes all season before a breakout performance in which two of his TDs went for more than 40 yards. Its huge for our pro gram, to get a win like this after no one gave us a chance all year, Knight said. Weve got to ride this into next year. We cant settle with this. ... We want the big one. Oklahoma (11-2) needed him to play that well in the 80th Sugar Bowl, the rst in which quarterbacks for both teams threw for more than 300 yards. His Big 12 team van quished an Alabama (11-2) squad that had been ranked No. 1 much of the past three seasons, winning the previous two nation al titles before its shot at a third straight was derailed by Auburn on the last play of the Iron Bowl in late November. Coach Nick Saban didnt nd his team, fa vored by 16 points, was too deated from its loss to Auburn to play up to its standard. I actually thought that the players re sponded in practice pretty well for this game, Saban said. We put over 500 yards of offense up. Somebody had to do something right. I dont think that we played as well on defense as were capa ble of or should have. McCarron passed for 387 yards and two TDs, but his two intercep tions set up Oklahoma TDs. He was also sacked seven times, fumbling on the last one, and Geneo Grissom re turned his second re covery of the game 8 yards for a score, seal ing Alabamas rst twogame skid since its Sug ar Bowl loss to Utah in January 2009. Put it all on me. I had two turnovers, (Oklahoma) ended up scoring 14 points, and we lost by 14, said Mc Carron, who won 36 of his rst 38 games be fore losing his last two. I wish it wouldnt have happened, but Ill de nitely take the loss and denitely take the blame, because a lot of it is probably my fault. Freshman Derrick Henrys 43-yard run in the third quarter pulled Alabama to 31-24. But Alabama was unable to add another score be fore Knight found his groove again. He lofted a perfect pass to Lacoltan Bester for a 34-yard gain to the Alabama 9. Shortly af ter, Knight rolled left all the way to the sideline before riing a touch down stri ke to Sterling Shepard, making it a two-touchdown game again with 10:44 left. Henry pulled Ala bama within a score once more when he turned his rst career reception into a tack le-shedding 61-yard TD with 6:22 to go, but Oklahoma didnt fold. Early on, Alabama looked sharp, leading 7-0 when T.J. Yeldon scored from the 1. Soon after, Landon Collins intercepted Knights tipped pass, but Oklahoma got it right back on Gabe Lynns interception on the next play. One play later, Knight found Bester for a 45-yard score. Jalen Saunders rst TD reception from 8 yards out gave Okla homa a 14-10 lead, but McCarrons 67-yard TD to DeAndrew White gave the Tide the lead right back. With the game tied at 17, Alabama appeared on the verge of another go-ahead score when Yeldon fumbled on the 8. Instead, Oklahoma took the lead for good when Knight hit Saun ders in stride down the right sideline for a 43yard score. No. 11 OKLAHOMA 45, No. 3 ALABAMA 31 Oklahoma 14 17 0 14 45 Alabama 10 7 7 7 31 First Quarter AlaYeldon 1 run (C.Foster kick), 13:11. OklBester 45 pass from T.Knight (Hunnicutt kick), 9:43. AlaFG C.Foster 27, 7:02. OklSaunders 8 pass from T.Knight (Hunnicutt kick), 1:53. Second Quarter AlaWhite 67 pass from A.McCarron (C.Foster kick), 14:03. OklFG Hunnicutt 47, 11:45. OklSaunders 43 pass from T.Knight (Hunnicutt kick), 2:59. OklShepard 13 run (Hunnicutt kick), 1:05. Third Quarter AlaHenry 43 run (C.Foster kick), 8:49. Fourth Quarter OklShepard 9 pass from T.Knight (Hunnicutt kick), 10:44. AlaHenry 61 pass from A.McCarron (C.Foster kick), 6:22. OklGrissom 8 fumble return (Hunnicutt kick), :47. A,473. Okl Ala First downs 24 20 Rushes-yards 30-81 35-129 Passing 348 387 Comp-Att-Int 32-44-1 19-30-2 Return Yards 55 18 Punts-Avg. 6-42.3 4-43.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-3 Penalties-Yards 11-95 6-45 Time of Possession 30:55 29:05 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGOklahoma, Clay 17-44, Ford 3-15, Shep ard 3-14, T.Knight 5-7, Saunders 1-4, Team 1-(minus 3). Alabama, Henry 8-100, Yeldon 17-72, A.McCar ron 10-(minus 43). PASSINGOklahoma, T.Knight 32-44-1-348. Ala bama, A.McCarron 19-30-2-387. RECEIVINGOklahoma, Shepard 7-63, Clay 7-36, Bester 6-105, Saunders 5-75, Finch 2-18, Reynolds 2-14, D.Woods 1-20, Green 1-13, McNamara 1-4. Alabama, Cooper 9-121, White 3-139, Norwood 2-30, Yeldon 2-23, Bell 2-13, Henry 1-61. Oklahoma beats Alabama 45-31 in Sugar Bowl PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP Oklahoma quarterback Trevor Knight (9) passes against Alabama during Thursdays Sugar Bowl in New Orleans. Knight passed for 348 yards and four touchdowns in Oklahomas 4531 victory. STEPHEN HAWKINS Associated Press Baylor coach Art Briles said Friday he has no desire to pursue another job and plans to lead the defending Big 12 champion Bears into their new stadium next fall. With his name linked to the opening at Tex as, and speculation in creasing after the Bears most successful season ever, Briles sent a tweet on his account that read Contrary to re ports and rumors I am a Baylor Bear 2013 Big 12 Champs. The school later released a statement from the coach. As Ive said many times, I am both hum bled and honored to be the head coach at Bay lor University, and be lieve we have some thing special going here, Briles said. I look forward to leading the Bears onto the eld next fall at McLane Sta dium and defending our Big 12 champion ship that our players and coaches worked so hard to win this sea son. The sixth-ranked Bears nished 11-2 af ter losing 52-42 to No. 15 UCF on Wednes day night in the Fiesta Bowl, their only Bowl Championship Series appearance. They n ished the regular sea son with a 30-10 win over Texas to clinch their rst Big 12 title, Baylors rst outright conference title since the 1980 Southwest Conference. There is tremendous excitement for our pro grams future, and I look forward to many more great seasons at Bay lor, Briles said. There is tremendous commit ment from our univer sity leadership, athletic administration, coach es and student-athletes it truly is a great time to be a Baylor Bear. Baylor next season moves into a new $260 million stadium on the Waco campus. Briles in November agreed to a new 10-year contract through 2023, though the 58-yearold coach had already been signed for mul tiple seasons past this year. He is 44-32 at Bay lor, and this season was the unanimous pick as AP All-Big 12 coach of the year. The private school doesnt reveal nancial terms, but the new deal was reportedly worth more than $4 million a season. When Briles arrived at Baylor six years ago, the Bears had just n ished their 12th con secutive losing sea son under four coaches since the inception of the Big 12. Baylor is 29-10 over the past three sea sons, a stretch that be gan in 2011 with Robert Grifn III winning the Heisman Trophy before being the No. 2 overall pick by the NFLs Wash ington Redskins. The Bears have been to four consecutive bowls for the rst time in school history. Briles went to Baylor from Houston, where he was 34-28 in ve seasons (2003-07). The Cougars were 0-11 two seasons before he ar rived, but Briles led them the 2006 Con ference USA champi onship and four bowl games. Baylor coach Briles says no desire for other job MATT YORK / AP Baylor head coach Art Briles (left) greets Central Florida coach George OLeary at mideld after Wednesdays Fiesta Bowl NCAA in Glendale, Ariz. Briles announced Friday that he has no plans to leave Baylor. Associated Press GAINESVILLE Florida cornerback Marcus Roberson is leaving school early and entering the NFL draft. Roberson, a 6-foot, 195-pound junior from Fort Lauderdale, an nounced his intentions Friday. He joins defen sive tackle Dominique Easley and cornerback Loucheiz Purifoy as Florida players who left school early this season to pursue NFL careers. Gators coach Will Muschamp says it was a pleasure watching Roberson mature and develop both on and off the eld. Roberson played in seven games, with four starts, as a junior. He had 11 tackles and three passes defensed. In three seasons, he had 56 tackles, 17 pass breakups and three in terceptions. Roberson says he can truly appreciate ev erything that is in place here for players to be successful and have an opportunity to play at the next level. Florida CB Roberson declares for NFL draft SEIZETHE DA Y SSPOR TSNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014

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A s we nish putting on our spiritual armor we save the most import ant item until last. After telling the Ephesian Christians to take up the sword of the Spirit, which is the Word of God, Paul n ishes by writing, pray ing at all times in the Spirit, with all prayer and supplica tion. To that end keep alert with all perseverance, mak ing supplication for all the saints, and also for me, that words may be given to me in opening my mouth boldly to proclaim the mystery of the gospel, for which I am an ambassador in chains, that I may declare it boldly, as I ought to speak. Prayer shouldnt be an af terthought for us. Prayer is the primary source of strength in our ght against the evil one. Just how important is prayer? Look at Pauls use of the word all in this verse. Pray at all times. With all prayer. With all perseverance. For all the saints. A saint isnt someone more spiritual than you or me, a saint is another Chris tian. We are to pray for the saints as other Christians should be praying for us. How we pray is also im portant. Paul began by tell ing us to pray in the Spirit, which is a form of worship according to John 4:23-24. Maybe, more important ly, the Spirit intercedes to God on behalf of the person praying. Paul wrote in Romans 8:26-27: Likewise the Spir it helps us in our weakness. For we do not know what to pray for as we ought, but the Spirit himself intercedes for us with groanings too deep for words. And he who searches hearts knows what is the mind of the Spirit, be cause the Spirit intercedes for the saints according to the will of God. Praying isnt easy, at least not for me. I get distracted. My mind wonders. Oswald Chambers wrote, You must learn to wres tle against the things that hinder your communica tion with God, and wrestle in prayer for other people; but to wrestle with God in prayer is unscriptural. Chambers mentioned Ja cob, who, in Genesis 32:2425, wrestled with a divine being and was crippled for the rest of his life. As important as praying in the Spirit is, its equally im portant that we pray accord ing to Gods will. Were told in the Lords Prayer to ask God for our physical needs, along with our spiritual needs. But we also pray for His will to be done. Chambers wrote, Always make a distinction between Gods perfect will and His permissive will, which He uses to accomplish His di vine purpose for our lives. Gods perfect will is un changeable. It is with His permissive will, or the var ious things that He allows into our lives, that we must wrestle before Him. It is our reaction to these things allowed by His per missive will that enables us to come to the point of see ing His perfect will for us. We know that all things work together for good to those who love God . . (Ro mans 8:28) to those who remain true to Gods perfect will His calling in Christ Jesus. Gods permissive will is the testing He uses to reveal His true sons and daughters. But Chambers cautions against lazily giving up, adding,We should not be spineless and automatical ly say, Yes, it is the Lords will. We dont have to ght or wrestle with God, but we must wrestle before God with things. Instead, put up a glorious ght and you will nd yourself empowered with His strength. Have a hope-lled and prayer-lled New Year. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-3831458, or send an email to ricoh007@aol.com. Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 SUNDAY SIGN-UP DEADLINE FOR SINGLES LUNCH TODAY: Lunch is Monday, at Perkins Restaurant, U.S. High way 27/441. Call Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, at 352-259-9305 for in formation. DEADLINE FOR SIGN-UP TODAY FOR HAVING A MARY HEART IN A MARTHA WORLD LADIES BIBLE STUDY: Begins Jan. 14, from 9 to 11 a.m. Call Fair way Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, at 352-2599305 for information. BASIC FOUNDATIONS OF FAITH LA DIES BIBLE STUDY BEGINS JAN. 15: Sign-up deadline is today. Class is from 9 to 10 a.m. Call Fairway Chris tian Church, 251 Avenida Los Ange los, The Villages, at 352-259-9305 for information. MONDAY THE GIFT OF YEARS BOOK STUDY AND ACTS BIBLE STUDY: At 2:30 p.m., led by the Rev. Barbara Mann. The Bible study of the Book of Acts resumes on Mondays from 4 to 6 p.m., focusing on chapters 16-28. United Church of Christ at The Villages, 12514 County Road 1010 in Oxford. To register, call 352-748-9199. TUESDAY FROM AGING TO SAGING AND EL DER CARE: Tri-County Interfaith Al liance at 7 pm., at the Rock of Ages Church, 203 Barwick St., Wildwood. Guest speaker is Judy Sims, coordi nator of the annual Alzheimers Can dlelight service in Wildwood and fa cilitator of the Alzheimers support group at Arbor Village. For informa tion, email revmarias@aol.com. WEDNESDAY FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH MENS BIBLE STUDY: Evening Bible studies resume at 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. THURSDAY FINAL INFORMATIONAL MEETING FOR 2014 ISRAEL TRIP: At Fairway Chris tian Church, 251 Avenida Los Ange los, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. FRIDAY FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH GAME NIGHT: At 6:30 pm., at the church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. CELEBRATE SHABBAT AND TU BSHE VAT AT CONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM: At 6:30 p.m., 315 N. 13th St., Lees burg, marking the New Year of the trees and celebration of nature. For information, call 352-326-3692, or go to www.bethsholomorida.org. To place a religion event on the cal endar, send an email to pam.fenn imore@dailycommercial.com. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS Pauls perspective on the importance of prayer RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial The Journey continues. A fast growing Apop ka church is reaching out to the Mount Dora area in a big way. This Sunday, Journey Christian Church of Apopka will ofcially launch its rst multi-site venue at the Mount Dora High School auditorium. Leaderships intention is to have one church meeting in multiple lo cations in order to reach more and more people with the gospel of Jesus Christ. Multi-site church cam puses began appearing more than a decade ago. Its a major shift that started happening almost 15 years ago, said Joel Craig, who is the pastor of Journeys Mount Dora campus. And its a movement that is catching on. There are more multisite churches than mega churches, about 5,000, Craig added. It seems to be trending upwards. Statistics released during an October 2005 U.S. multi-site church conference, regarding growth in the number of churches in the United States operating as multisites, showed there were 10 multi-site church es in 1990. By 1998, that number had expanded to about 100. And in late 2005, there were more than 1,500 multi-site churches in the United States. In mid-2008, there were an estimated 2,000 multisite churches across the US. By August 2012, it had grown to more than 5,000 multi-site churches in North America, according to Leadership Network, a Christian-based website. While the numbers show something positive may be happening with multi-site churches, its really not about numbers, but people, according to Craig. When we started look ing do this strategy and put it in place, we looked at areas our people were driving from, he said. They isolated three ar eas that had about 250 church members driving each Sunday to Apopka from Lake County. One of the big issues to us is you can make the drive Sunday morn ing, but then can you do Wednesday night or for Bible study? Craig said. How many times a week can you make that trip? The goal is more than just attending church. The whole vision of it is to be able to partner with people already com ing, to be more mission al in their community, Craig said. So they invite people and share Jesus in their community. Our goal is for peo ple to experience a life change through Jesus Christ. We make no bones about this. It is all about Him not about us. As with many multi-site churches, the sermon will be a video delivered to the Mount Dora campus that was taped during the Sat urday evening service in Apopka. How will people used to live preaching react? Thats always a kind of big question when you are talking about a video venue, said Craig. Our people have responded well through. Research shows it would be a min imal thing because today we are so video oriented. He added that at the original campus, peo ple watch the large video screen about 80 percent of the time during a live sermon. The rest of the service, including childcare to the fth grade, will be con ducted at the Mount Dora site. The music is all going to be live, said Craig. Ev erything will be live ex cept for the sermon. We have full bands and tech teams for Mount Dora. It will be a full deal for sure. Preaching at Journey is handled by a preach ing team, which Craig is a part of. I preach six to eight times a year, he said. When its his turn, Craig will deliver the sermon in Apopka. But he likes the idea of not being respon sible for a weekly sermon. It frees him up to do other important things, like being a pastor. Thats the hope, thats what Im planning on, Craig said. My gift, Im pastoral in nature. I love taking care of people. This gives me an opportunity to both lead and follow. I lead out here but am still under umbrella of leader ship. Journeys leadership be gan planning about be coming a multi-site church about eight years ago. They ramped things up when they hired Craig October 2012 to lead the charge. Mount Dora becomes site of Journey Christian Church RICK REED / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL This Sunday, Journey Christian Church of Apopka will ofcially launch its rst multi-site venue at the Mount Dora High School auditorium. SEE CHURCH | C2

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsLIFE Ch urch Asse m bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoThe Fi nal Hour M i ni stri esP.O. Box 523, Webster847-91 2-0596Email: finalhourminitries@ymail.com Speaking Engagements Contact:Kingdom Citizen Apostle Michael White Jr. Prophetess Wanda White www.thefinalhourministries.orgL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 8:30am & 6:00pm www.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. Glass Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Tavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)352-343-2761Pastor John Barham Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233Emmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am www.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am www.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223Pastor Roy Stackpole 8:00am & 10:30am 9:15am 9:15am www.lutheransonline.com/gloriadeiflaLakes and H i lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church Sacrament of Penance Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am The Heal i ng Place352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm L i berty Bapt i st Church352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, www.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st352-357-3899Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Christian Science Reading Room Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am St. Thom as Epi s copal Church 352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, Rector 8:00am & 10:30am 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am St. Phi l i p L utheran Church352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services www.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Mi ssi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky 352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pmZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am LeesburgBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15am First they looked at the various areas members were driving from and then ofce space and possible worship sites. Finding the Mount Dora High School Auditorium t well into their plans. In the meantime they be gan assembling a launch team, talking with many people making the drive from Lake County. Theyve also hired two part-time staff members who live in Mount Dora. One of things we did during the month of Novem ber was hold what we called soft opening at the campus in Apopka, Craig said. We used the student center as a second venue to see what our worship service would look like. Prayer has been a big part of the planning. In December, members met at the campus ofce at the corner of Donnelly and Limit streets every Monday night to pray. The Mount Dora ofce ad dress is 2060 N. Donnelly St. and the worship service will take place at the Mount Dora High School Auditorium, at 700 N. Highland St. Now, it comes down to Sunday. Were obviously excited and thrilled, said Craig. We dont know what God has in store for us. But we want to get people growing in small groups and get people serv ing in community. Craig has already done some of that by teaching in one of the high school class es. He also will help with the boys basketball team. Craig moved to the area with his wife and three ad opted children from Illinois, where hed been a middle school minister for 14 years. We love Florida, he said. For information, call 352729-3770 or go to www.jour neychristian.com. CHURCH FROM PAGE C1

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.44 104.96 Euro $1.3612 $1.3640 Pound $1.6418 $1.6424 Swiss franc 0.9032 0.9015 Canadian dollar 1.0620 1.0595 Mexican peso 13.0618 13.0994 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 16,469.99 + 28.64 NASDAQ 4,131.91 11.16 S&P 500 1,831.37 0.61 GOLD 1,238.60 + 13.40 SILVER 20.21 + 0.083 CRUDE OIL 93.96 1.48 T-NOTE 10-year 3.00 + 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com MATT SEDENSKY Associated Press CHICAGO Its an as sertion that has been ac cepted as fact by droves of the unemployed: Old er people remaining on the job later in life are stealing jobs from young people. One problem, many economists say: It isnt supported by a wisp of fact. We all cannot believe that we have been ght ing this theory for more than 150 years, said April Yanyuan Wu, a research economist at the Center for Retirement Research at Boston College, who co-authored a paper last year on the subject. The commonly ac cepted vision of a surge of workers looks like this: A young post-doc toral student dreams of a full-time teaching job at their university, but there are no openings. An 80-something profes sor who has remained on the job long past whats considered normal re tirement is blamed, The problem with that vision is that there are probably full-time teach ing positions available elsewhere, or the person blocking the young grad student from the job is only 40 years old, econ omists say. Further, the veteran professors de cision to stay employed and productive may stir other job growth. He may bring research grants to his university allowing for other hiring, may take on assistants, and may be able to dine out and shop and fuel the economy more than if he werent on the job. None of that would have happened had he retired. The theory Wu and other economists are ghting is known as lump of labor, and it has maintained traction in the U.S., particularly in a climate of high un employment. The theo ry dates to 1851 and says if a group enters the la bor market or in this case, remains in it be yond their normal retire ment date others will be unable to gain em ployment or will have their hours cut. Its a line of thinking that has been used in the U.S. immigration debate and in Europe to validate early retirement pro grams, and it relies on a simple premise: That there are a xed number of jobs available. In fact, most economists dis pute this. When women entered the workforce, there werent fewer jobs for men. The economy simply expanded. The same is true with older workers, they ar gue. Theres no evidence to support that in creased employment by older people is going to hurt younger people in any way, said Alicia Munnell, director of the Center for Retirement Research and the co-au thor with Wu of Are Aging Baby Boomers Squeezing Young Work ers Out of Jobs? Its not going to re duce their wages, its not going to reduce their hours, its not going to do anything bad to them, Munnell said. Still, many remain un convinced. James Galbraith, a professor of government at the University of Texas at Austin, has advocat ed for a temporary low ering of the age to quali fy for Social Security and Medicare to allow older workers who dont want to remain on the job a way to exit and to spur openings for younger workers. He doesnt buy the comparison of older workers to women en tering the workforce and says others argu ments on older workers expanding the economy dont make sense when there are so many unem ployed people. If there was a surplus of jobs, he said, there would be no problem with peo ple working longer. But there isnt. I cant imagine how you could refute that. The older worker re tires, the employer looks around and hires anoth er worker, he said. Its like refuting elementary arithmetic. The perception has persisted, from promi nent stories in The New York Times Newsweek and other media out lets, to a pointed ques tion to Rep. Nancy Pelo si last year by the NBC reporter Luke Russert, who asked whether her refusal to step out of the House leadership (and the similar decisions of other older lawmak ers) was denying young er politicians a chance. A chorus of lawmakers around Pelosi muttered and shouted discrimi nation, until the Dem ocratic leader chimed in herself. Munnell and Wu an alyzed Current Popula tion Survey data to test for any changes in em ployment among those under 55 when those 55 and older worked in greater numbers. They found no evidence younger workers were losing work and in fact found the opposite: Greater employment, reduced unemploy ment and yielded high er wages. Munnell said, outside of economists, the nd ings can be hard for peo ple to understand when they think only of their own workplace. They just could not get in their heads this dynamism that is in volved, she said. You cant extrapolate from the experience of a sin gle company to the economy as a whole. Jonathan Gruber, an economist at the Mas sachusetts Institute of Technology who edit ed a book on the subject for the National Bureau of Economic Research, said its a frustrating real ity of his profession: That those things he knows as facts are disputed by the populace. If you polled the aver age American they prob ably would think the op posite, he said. Theres a lot of things econo mists say that people dont get and this is just one of them. Experts: Room for younger, older workers in job market AP FILE PHOTO Donald Darling, 75, clears the coffee station, part of his regular duties as maintenance man at the Trumbull Senior Center in Trumbull, Conn. Theres no evidence to support that increased employment by older people is going to hurt younger people in any way. Alicia Munnell Director of the Center for Retirement Research STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK Af ter last years big par ty in the stock mar ket, 2014 is starting off with a nagging hangover. The Standard & Poors 500 index edged a fraction of a point lower on Fri day, beginning a year with a two-day los ing streak for the rst time since 2005. While few analysts expect 2014 to pro duce gains compa rable to last years advance of nearly 30 percent, many see a moderate increase as the economy con tinues to improve and investors move funds out of bonds and into stocks, which are generating much bigger returns for investors. The market is try ing to nd some di rection here, said Scott Wren, a senior equity strategist at Wells Fargo Advi sors. Were in for a few days of trying to gure out whether we inch a little higher or see some down days. The S&P 500 index fell 0.61 points, or 0.03 percent, to 1,831.37 and was 0.5 percent lower for the week. The Dow Jones in dustrial average gained 28.64 points, or 0.2 per cent, to 16,469.99. The Nasdaq composite fell 11.16 points, or 0.3 per cent, to 4,131.91. General Motors was among the stocks that posted the biggest loss es in the S&P 500. The automaker fell $1.38, or 3.4 percent, to $39.57 after reporting a U.S. sale slump of more than 6 percent in De cember. Energy companies have also started the year with declines as the price of oil falls. Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernan ke on Friday predicted growth in 2014 and said that factors that have kept the economy from accelerating appear to be abating. The combination of nancial healing, greater balance in the housing market, less scal restraint, and, of course, continued monetary accommo dation bodes well for U.S. economic growth in coming quarters, Bernanke said in com ments to the annual meeting of the Ameri can Economic Associa tion in Philadelphia. S&P 500 starts 2014 with a 2-day decline

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3026.88-.48 ABB Ltd.74e26.14+.21 ACE Ltd2.14e101.44-.26 ADT Corp.5039.50-.12 AES Corp.20f14.20-.07 AFLAC1.48f66.15+.19 AGCO.4058.50+.81 AGL Res1.8845.69-.40 AK Steel...8.09-.04 AOL...44.40-.40 AVG Tech...16.95+.01 Aarons.08f29.55+.10 AbbottLab.88f38.64+.41 AbbVie1.6052.30+.32 AberFitc.8032.79+.78 AbdAsPac.425.83+.04 AcadiaRlt.92f24.96+.18 Accenture1.74e81.40+.27 AccoBrds...6.58-.11 Actavis...168.02-.03 Actuant.0436.25+.01 AMD...4.00+.05 AdvSemi.18e4.58-.05 AecomTch...29.78+.56 Aegon.26e9.36-.02 AerCap...36.11-1.25 Aeroflex...d6.13-.09 Aeropostl...9.16+.08 Aetna.90f67.85+.29 Agilent.53f56.92+.71 Agnico g.8827.11-.48 Agria Cp...1.57+.08 Agrium g3.0090.72-.67 AirLease.12f30.68+.15 AirProd2.84111.22-.22 Airgas1.92108.98-.63 Alamos gn.2012.41+.01 AlaskaAir.8074.52+1.34 Albemarle.9663.25+.11 AlcatelLuc.18e4.48+.06 Alcoa.1210.57+.04 Alere...36.02-.07 AlexREE2.7264.40+.67 AlexcoR g...1.32-.03 AllegTch.7235.47+.21 Allegion n...43.96+.31 Allergan.20112.06+1.78 Allete1.9049.16+.01 AlliData...u263.70+1.36 AlliBInco.41a7.12-.04 AlliantEgy1.8850.69-.09 AlliGblCv21.029.04+.03 AlldNevG...3.93-.04 AllisonTrn.4827.07+.03 Allstate1.0053.33-.22 AlonUSA.24a16.42-.26 AlphaNRs...7.04-.22 AlpGPPrp.607.15+.01 AlpTotDiv.324.21+.03 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.59-.03 AltisResid.10p29.71+.34 Altria1.9237.72-.18 Ambev n...7.14-.14 Ameren1.6035.40-.13 AMovilL.34e22.65... AmApparel...1.27+.08 AmAxle...19.54-.66 AmCampus1.4433.09+.41 AEagleOut.5014.98+.25 AEP2.00f46.11-.02 AEqInvLf.18f25.56-.01 AHm4Rnt n.2016.25+.11 AmIntlGrp.4050.92+.21 AmTower1.16f79.68+.23 AmWtrWks1.1241.46-.12 Ameriprise2.08113.90+.02 AmeriBrgn.94f69.94+.05 Ametek.2452.17+.08 AmiraNatF...17.07+1.27 Amphenol.8088.06+.32 AmpioPhm...7.59+.46 Anadarko.7278.31-.25 AnglogldA.17e12.15-.04 ABInBev3.03e103.74+.19 Ann Inc...u38.65+.34 Annaly1.50e10.00-.01 AnteroRs n...60.72-.26 Anworth.50e4.30+.05 Aon plc.7082.60+.24 Apache.8085.54+.06 AptInv.9625.91... ApolloGM3.95e33.15+.84 AquaAm s.6123.18+.05 ArcelorMit.2017.47-.11 ArchCoal.124.41-.24 ArchDan.96f43.19+.20 ArcosDor.2411.46-.18 ArmourRsd.604.05+.07 ArmstrWld...u58.20+.77 ArrowEl...52.69-.04 AshfordHT.488.43+.08 Ashland1.3697.00+.05 AspenIns.7240.54+.21 Assurant1.0065.72+.40 AssuredG.4023.33+.06 AstoriaF.1613.79-.22 AstraZen2.80e58.86+.29 AthlonEn n...29.28-.40 AtlPwr g.403.41-.04 AtlasEngy1.51f45.79-.76 AtlasPpln2.4835.31+.52 ATMOS1.48f44.74+.07 AtwoodOcn...52.41-.06 AuRico g.163.77-.06 Autohme n...33.24-1.75 AvalnRare....58-.01 AvalonBay4.28119.76+1.52 AveryD1.1649.55-.06 Avista1.2227.96+.11 Avnet.6042.68-.08 Avon.2417.06... Axiall.64f46.15-.05 AXIS Cap1.08f46.60-.06 B2gold g...2.14... BB&T Cp.9236.93+.16 BCE g2.3342.89+.02 BHP BillLt2.32e67.52+.53 BP PLC2.28f47.87-.11 BP Pru9.05e78.78-.50 BRE1.5856.16+.56 BRF SA.39e19.91-.31 BabckWil.40f34.24+.23 BakrHu.6053.59-.48 BallCorp.5251.65+.24 BalticTrdg.05e6.40-.04 BcBilVArg.55e11.82-.11 BcoBrad pf.23e12.03-.09 BcoSantSA.79e8.76-.01 BcoSBrasil.26e5.85-.09 BcpSouth.2024.87... BkofAm.04u16.41+.31 BkAm wtA...u6.90+.20 BkMont g2.9666.78+.53 BkNYMel.60u34.96+.40 Bankrate...17.33-.11 BankUtd.8432.80+.07 Banro g....62-.02 Barclay.42e18.02+.08 B iPVix rs...43.16-.28 Bard.84131.13-.70 BarnesNob...14.68+.02 Barnes.4437.64+.06 BarrickG.2018.15-.16 BasicEnSv...15.78+.18 Baxter1.9669.30+.11 Beam Inc.9066.65-.35 BeazerHm...u24.32-.39 BectDck2.18f109.37+.23 Bemis1.0440.41-.40 BerkH B...117.57+.07 BestBuy.6840.68+.18 BBarrett...25.46-.73 BioMedR1.00f18.30+.19 BitautoH...30.68-.54 BlackRock6.72314.17+1.37 BlkDebtStr.30a4.01+.01 BlkEEqDv.567.93-.02 BlkIntlG&I.677.98-.09 BlkRlAsst.70m8.67-.01 BlkRsCmdy.92m11.54-.03 Blackstone1.18eu32.05+.77 BlockHR.8029.28-.10 Boeing2.92f137.62+.95 BonanzaCE...41.65-.05 BoozAllnH.4019.10+.26 BorgWrn s.5054.89-.05 BostProp2.60a101.59+1.20 BostonSci...11.93+.02 BoydGm...11.45+.14 Brandyw.6013.77... BrigusG g....83+.02 Brinker.9645.25-.34 BrMySq1.44f52.85+.58 BroadrdgF.8439.49+.20 Brookdale...28.03+.36 BrkfldAs g.80f38.77+.14 BrkfldOfPr.5619.27+.01 Brunswick.10f45.28-.03 Buenavent.31e11.38-.13 BungeLt1.2081.25-.67 BurgerKng.28fu22.83+.15 C&J Engy...22.61-.04 CBL Asc.98f18.50+.36 CBRE GRE.54a7.95+.01 CBRE Grp...26.40+.06 CBS A.4863.10-.11 CBS B.4863.14-.11 CF Inds4.00f232.08-1.61 CIT Grp.4051.77+.05 CLECO1.4546.04+.19 CMS Eng1.0226.29-.01 CNH Indl...11.14+.01 CNO Fincl.1217.69+.18 CST Brds n.2535.49-.34 CSX.6028.43+.18 CVR Engy3.00a42.58-1.10 CVS Care1.10f70.55+.15 CYS Invest1.28m7.66+.09 Cabelas...65.79+.62 CblvsnNY.6017.20-.02 CabotOG s.0837.95-.22 CalDive...1.98... CallGolf.048.51+.07 Calpine...19.36+.10 CAMAC En...1.29-.13 Cameco g.4020.11-.22 Cameron...58.35-.34 CampSp1.2542.42-.31 CdnNR gs.8656.50+.08 CdnNRs gs.80f32.93-.17 CP Rwy g1.40149.94+.74 CapOne1.2077.34+.09 CapitlSrce.0414.12+.07 CapsteadM1.24e12.17+.06 CardnlHlth1.2166.79+.66 CareFusion...39.00-.21 CarMax...46.44-.46 Carnival1.00a39.85+.04 CastleBr....78+.07 Caterpillar2.4089.82-.05 CedarF2.80fu50.83+.76 CedarRlty.206.36+.08 CelSci rs....65... Celanese.7255.30+.31 Cemex.45t11.53+.03 Cemig pf2.92e7.71+.16 CenovusE.9728.14-.16 CenterPnt.8322.81-.01 CenElBras.20e2.52+.13 CFCda g.0113.78+.24 CntryLink2.1631.60-.05 ChambSt n.507.73+.08 ChanAdv n...41.00... ChRvLab...u53.46+.58 Chegg n...8.21-.10 CheniereEn...42.36-1.07 ChesEng.3526.42-.20 Chevron4.00124.35+.21 ChicB&I.2081.23-.34 Chicos.30f19.34-.03 Chimera.36a3.14-.01 ChiMYWnd...2.56-.06 ChinaMble2.24e50.65-.68 ChiNBorun...2.66-.03 ChinaUni.19e14.65-.18 Chipotle...531.31+7.88 ChrisBnk...7.88-.67 Chubb1.7693.84-1.16 ChurchDwt1.1265.51+.01 CienaCorp...23.46... Cigna.0486.40+.20 Cimarex.56101.25+.73 CinciBell...3.68+.09 Cinemark1.0033.17+.21 Citigroup.0453.40+1.13 Citigp wtA....73+.06 Citigp wtB....06+.01 Citigp pfK1.72u25.47+.07 CleanHarb...59.10+.09 ClearChan.56e10.35+.20 CliffsNRs.6025.05-.78 Clorox2.8491.49+.33 CloudPeak...17.52-.56 Coach1.3556.24+.33 CobaltIEn...16.23-.01 CocaCE.8043.67+.09 Coeur...11.26-.06 CohStQIR.729.51+.04 ColeREI n.7214.04+.03 ColgPalm s1.3664.18-.12 ColonyFncl1.4020.55+.31 ColumPT n1.2024.84+.14 Comerica.6847.08+.23 CmclMtls.4820.13+.16 CmwREIT1.0023.15-.15 CmtyBkSy1.1238.96-.10 CmtyHlt...42.52+1.17 CBD-Pao.51e42.49-.61 CompSci.8055.88+.29 ComstkRs.5017.29+.01 Con-Way.4038.89+.13 ConAgra1.0033.49-.08 ConchoRes...102.62-.52 ConocoPhil2.7669.96+.18 ConsolEngy.5037.81+.13 ConEd2.46d53.45-.51 ConstellA...69.39+.15 ContainSt n...42.66-1.12 ContlRes...106.77-.99 Cnvrgys.2421.02+.21 CooperTire.4224.79+.86 Copel.25e12.90+.31 CoreLogic...35.15-.08 Corning.4017.89+.12 CorpOffP1.1024.03+.14 CorrectnCp1.9232.19-.07 Cosan Ltd.30e13.19-.01 Coty n.2015.58+.01 CousPrp.1810.47+.30 CovantaH.6617.83-.07 Covidien1.28f67.82+.40 CSVInvNG...8.36-.17 CSVLgNGs...22.45+.37 CredSuiss.11e30.65+.74 CrstwdMid1.62f24.35-.31 CrwnCstle...71.24-.39 CrownHold...44.32-.06 CubeSmart.52f15.91-.01 Cummins2.50139.16+.60 CurEuro...134.25-.84 CurtisWrt.4060.72-.25 Cyan n...5.29+.07 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.20+.07 DDR Corp.5415.46+.14 DNP Selct.789.47+.07 DR Horton.1521.75-.08 DSW Inc s.5043.21+.11 DTE2.6265.13-.13 DanaHldg.2019.20-.27 Danaher.1076.56+.11 Darling...20.96-.17 DaVitaH s...64.47-.31 DeVryEd.3434.44-.54 DeanFds rs...17.58+.52 Deere2.0490.66+.40 DejourE g....13+.01 Delek.60a33.19-1.19 DelphiAuto.6859.27-.15 DeltaAir.2429.23+1.53 DenburyR.2516.55+.23 DenisnM g...1.17-.01 DeutschBk.97e46.79+.13 DBGoldDS...7.28-.15 DevonE.8861.03-.13 DiaOffs.50a56.47+.35 DiamRk.3411.52+.01 DianaShip...13.31+.01 DiceHldg...7.34+.04 DicksSptg.50au57.59-.09 Diebold1.1532.69+.34 DigitalRlt3.1249.83+.36 DigitalGlb...40.22-.67 DirSPBr rs...34.17+.04 DxGldBll rs...30.12-.58 DxFinBr rs...d21.49-.35 DxEBear rs...21.14+.21 DxEMBr rs...44.73+.35 DxSCBr rs...17.27-.26 DxEMBll s...25.27-.18 DxFnBull s...u90.20+1.28 DirDGdBr s...39.43+.84 DxSCBull s1.19e75.87+1.00 DxSPBull s...61.87-.17 Discover.8055.07-.29 DocuSec...2.08-.02 Dolan Co...d.55-.14 DollarGen...60.98-.22 DomRescs2.2563.51-.07 Dominos.8068.98+.04 Domtar g2.2091.15-2.64 DEmmett.80f23.52+.12 Dover1.5095.22-.03 DowChm1.2843.67-.20 DrPepSnap1.5247.60-.07 DresserR...58.92+.21 DuPont1.8063.78+.07 DuPFabros1.0024.36+.13 DukeEngy3.1267.92-.22 DukeRlty.6815.16+.11 DunBrad1.60121.95+1.21 E-CDang...9.42-.33 E-House.15e14.90+.13 EMC Cp.4025.07... EOG Res.75164.56-.46 EPL O&G...28.16-.01 EQT Corp.1287.58-1.15 ERBA Diag...3.48-.42 EagleMat.4076.67+1.16 EastChem1.40f80.17-.11 Eaton1.6875.71+.22 EatnVan.88f41.96-.04 EV TxDiver1.0110.79-.02 EVTxMGlo.989.91-.07 EVTxGBW1.1711.97-.03 Ecolab1.10f103.92+.13 EdisonInt1.42f45.44+.01 EducRlty.449.06+.19 EdwLfSci...67.26+1.34 ElPasoPpl2.60f35.49-.28 EldorGld g.12e5.88-.08 Electrmed...2.57-.25 EllieMae...26.94+.12 Embraer.48e32.53+.40 EmeraldO...7.44-.01 EmersonEl1.72f69.37+.07 EmpStR n.3414.86-.07 EmpIca...8.19-.03 Emulex...7.35+.05 EnbrdgEPt2.1729.27-.10 Enbridge1.40f43.31+.04 EnCana g.28m17.56-.18 EndvSilv g...3.76-.05 Energen.5868.19-.48 Energizer2.00105.97-1.21 EngyTEq2.69f80.82-.57 EngyTsfr3.62f55.43-.29 Enerpls g1.0817.62-.21 Enersis.45e15.08+.28 ENSCO3.00f56.57... Entergy3.3261.03-.81 EntPrPt2.76f65.03-.21 Entravisn.10a6.43+.39 EnvisnH n...33.91-.33 EqLfPrp s1.0036.93+.80 EqtyOne.8822.18-.08 EqtyRsd1.85e52.43+.44 Essent n...u24.01+.64 EssexPT4.84148.19+1.89 EsteeLdr.80f73.65-.06 EverBank.1218.25+.18 Evercore1.00f58.82+.80 Evertec n.40u24.85-.36 ExcoRs rt...d.05-.08 ExcoRes.205.14-.08 Exelis.4119.33+.60 Exelon1.24d26.62-.55 Express...19.13+.20 ExtraSpce1.6042.09+.30 ExxonMbl2.5299.51-.24 FMC Corp.5474.27-.26 FMC Tech...51.90+.65 FNBCp PA.4812.45+.02 FactsetR1.40108.47-.01 FamilyDlr1.0466.41+.35 FedExCp.60140.05+.28 FedRlty3.12101.93+1.03 FedInvst1.0029.17+.89 FelCor.088.18+.14 Ferrellgs2.0023.38+.63 Ferro...12.36-.12 FibriaCelu...11.65+.07 FidlNFin.72f32.42+.17 FidNatInfo.8853.15+.15 Fifth&Pac...32.82+.73 58.com n...u36.71-1.28 FstAFin n.4827.55-.27 FstBcpPR...6.00-.04 FstHorizon.2011.65+.09 FMajSilv g...10.10-.35 FT ConDis.13e32.09-.01 FT ConStap.34e35.22-.12 FT RNG.07e19.15-.12 FirstEngy2.2032.01-.37 500.com n...35.40-1.81 Fleetcor...116.62-1.76 Flotek...19.90-.17 FlowrsFd s.4521.70+.22 Flowserv s.5677.86+.56 Fluor.6479.15+.28 FEMSA1.60e94.06-.38 FootLockr.8041.25+.47 FordM.4015.51+.07 ForestCA...19.00-.06 ForestLab...59.62-.01 ForestOil...3.69+.01 Fortress.248.62-.01 FBHmSec.48f45.58+.15 ForumEn...27.79-.33 FrancoN g.7241.51-.26 FrankRes s.48f57.08+.36 FMCG1.25a37.32-.31 Freescale...15.37-.13 Frontline...3.80+.21 FullerHB.40u52.37+.51 Fusion-io...9.40-.22 G-H-IGNC.6056.70-1.02 Gafisa SA...3.07+.18 Gain Cap.208.90+1.08 GamGldNR1.089.18+.03 GameStop1.1049.24-.41 Gannett.8029.59+.01 Gap.8039.52+.80 GastarExp...6.46-.09 GencoShip...2.43-.13 Generac5.00eu56.75+.46 GnCable.7228.89+.04 GenDynam2.2494.74-.01 GenGrPrp.56f20.21+.17 GenMotors...39.57-1.38 GMot wtA...29.90-1.40 GMot wtB...22.01-1.24 GenesWyo...96.41+.98 Genpact...17.92-.31 GenuPrt2.1582.32+.40 Genworth...15.39-.11 Gerdau.10e7.61+.03 GiantInter.65e10.93-.26 GigOptics...1.54... GlaxoSKln2.41e52.80+.01 GlbGeophy...1.70+.09 GlobPay.08u66.62+1.17 GolLinhas...4.57+.22 GoldFLtd.09r3.23-.03 GoldResrc.12m4.83+.20 Goldcrp g.6022.29-.33 GoldenMin....57-.06 GoldStr g....51+.01 GldFld...2.22+.19 GoldmanS2.20fu178.15+1.26 GldS Inco n...19.95-.37 GoodrPet...16.53+.32 vjGrace...96.46-.50 GrafTech...11.35+.12 GramrcyP...u5.94+.15 GranTrra g...7.23+.08 GraphPkg...9.39-.09 GrayTelev...14.58-.10 GtPanSilv g....76-.03 GtPlainEn.92f23.89-.09 Greenhill1.8057.16-.29 GpFnSnMx.96e13.20-.05 GpTelevisa.14e29.89+.14 Guess.8031.45+.89 GugSPEW.91e70.54-.06 GugSolar1.45e38.24+.38 HCA Hldg...48.77+1.00 HCP Inc2.1036.18-.03 HDFC Bk.31e33.78... HSBC2.40e54.09-.48 HalconRes...3.67-.11 Hallibrtn.60f50.13+.12 Hanesbrds.8069.49-.06 HarleyD.8468.91+.35 Harman1.2080.70+.50 HarmonyG.05e2.61+.05 HartfdFn.6035.53+.13 HarvNRes...4.62+.12 HatterasF2.60e17.07+.25 HltCrREIT3.0653.05-.49 HltMgmt...13.39+.09 HlthcrRlty1.2021.58+.36 HlthcreTr.5710.08+.25 HealthNet...29.60+.24 HlthSouth.7233.19-.09 HeclaM.02e3.15... HelixEn...22.77-.07 HelmPayne2.50f83.05+.80 Hemisphrx....27-.00 Herbalife1.2077.09-2.74 HercTGC1.24f16.23... 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Vantiv...32.18+.04 VarianMed...77.48+.14 VectorGp1.6016.35-.01 VeevaSys n...35.17+2.84 Ventas2.90f56.79-.03 VeriFone...25.79... VerizonCm2.1248.42-.58 VinceHld n...29.32-.63 ViolinM n...3.77-.15 Vipshop...85.10-1.88 Visa1.60f221.16+.15 VishayInt...13.26+.14 VistaGold....48+.03 Visteon...81.24+.05 VitaminSh...50.67-1.04 VMware...89.42-.08 VolarisA n...13.97+.47 Vonage...3.29... Vornado2.9289.57+.93 Voxeljet n...46.78+3.45 VulcanM.0458.59-.09 W&T Off.40f15.05-.24 WGL Hold1.6839.57-.04 WPX Engy...19.57-.24 Wabash...12.34+.06 WaddellR1.36fu66.05+1.29 Walgrn1.2656.82+.19 WalterEn.0415.98-.45 WasteConn.46f43.19+.10 WsteMInc1.4644.19-.01 Waters...98.04-1.18 WeathfIntl...15.07-.11 WebsterFn.6030.46-.18 WtWatch...32.35+.05 WeinRlt1.2227.82+.07 WellPoint1.5090.63... WellsFargo1.2045.34+.32 WestarEn1.3631.90+.13 WstAstMtg5.10e14.68-.14 WstnRefin.88f42.42... WstnUnion.5016.92-.11 Weyerhsr.8831.34+.07 Whrlpl2.50156.90+.87 WhiteWave...u23.68+1.11 WhitingPet...59.05-.47 WidePoint...1.63+.09 WmsCos1.52f38.03-.25 WmsPtrs3.51f50.34-.40 WmsSon1.2459.06+.19 WillisGp1.1243.78-.40 Winnbgo...26.84-.15 Wipro.13ru12.65+.32 WiscEngy1.5340.68-.05 WTJpHedg1.24e49.94+.15 WTESCDv1.59e45.23+.40 WT EmEq2.10e49.12-.12 WT India.13e16.88+.16 WolvWW s.2433.75+.14 Workday...82.47+.70 Worthgtn.6042.71+1.09 WuXi...36.75-.57 Wyndham1.1672.49-1.03 XL Grp.5630.81-.44 XPO Logis...u28.03+.72 XcelEngy1.1227.50-.01 XinyuanRE.205.33... Xylem.4734.47+.31 YPF Soc.15e32.30-.11 Yamana g.268.85-.13 Yelp...67.66-.26 YingliGrn...6.61+.33 YoukuTud...31.50-.30 YumBrnds1.4875.56+.47 ZaleCp...15.40-.74 Zimmer.80u92.64+.40 Zions pfG1.6023.54+.27 Zoetis n.29f32.05-.31 ZuoanFash...1.80+.02 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. 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 Jobless rate reportEmployers have added an average of 200,000 jobs a month in the past four months, a big improvement from the summer. Those gains have helped cut the national unemployment rate in November to 7 percent, a five-year low. Economists anticipate that data out on Friday will show the nations jobless rate held steady in December.Shrinking deficitA rise in petroleum exports is helping to narrow the U.S. trade gap. The trade deficit fell in October to $40.6 billion, with the nations energy boom helping to lift overall exports to an all-time high of $192.7 billion. Economists expect the Commerce Department will report Tuesday that the trade gap shrank again in November. A smaller trade deficit can boost economic growth.Eye on consumersThe Federal Reserve issues a report Wednesday on how much credit U.S. consumers took on in November. Consumers boosted their borrowing in October by $18.2 billion to a seasonally adjusted $3.08 trillion. The increase was driven by growth in auto and student loans, as well as the biggest rise in credit card debt in five months. Source: FactSetTrade (goods and services)In billions of dollars J J A S O N-40 -30 -20 -10 0 est. -39.82013 6.4 6.6 6.8 7.0 7.2 7.4 Unemployment rate J A S O N DSource: FactSetest. 7.0% Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JASOND 1,800 1,840.0 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,831.37 Change: -0.61 (flat) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JASOND 16,120 1.636E+4 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,469.99 Change: 28.64 (0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1988 Declined1100 New Highs96 New Lows13 Vol. (in mil.)2,734 Pvs. Volume3,007 1,633 1,696 1580 964 114 4NYSE NASDDOW16518.7416439.3016469.99+28.64+0.17%-0.64% DOW Trans.7356.207297.207327.37+39.50+0.54%-0.99% DOW Util.483.72479.05481.40-1.48-0.31%-1.87% NYSE Comp.10323.2810279.9310296.77+13.35+0.13%-1.00% NASDAQ4152.964124.964131.91-11.16-0.27%-1.07% S&P 5001838.241829.131831.37-0.61-0.03%-0.92% S&P 4001336.141329.321333.78+5.55+0.42%-0.65% Wilshire 500019602.5819507.6119541.73+7.89+0.04%-0.83% Russell 20001157.761151.211156.09+5.34+0.47%-0.65%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76439.00 34.80-.15 -0.4tst-1.0+5.0261.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.300111.94 112.88+3.14 +2.9sss+2.0+51.7200.24 Amer Express AXP56.24091.08 89.74+.29 +0.3sst-1.1+53.4210.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.77754.49 49.75+.47 +1.0tts+0.1+24.518... Brown & Brown BRO24.88735.13 31.10-.04 -0.1sst-0.9+20.4210.40f CocaCola Co KO35.58743.43 40.46-.20 -0.5trt-2.1+11.1211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA36.30052.09 51.07-.38 -0.7tst-1.7+35.6210.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11855.25 53.01-.31 -0.6tst-2.5+22.1202.20 Disney DIS48.80076.54 76.11-.16 -0.2sst-0.4+50.9220.86f Gen Electric GE20.26028.09 27.48-.02 -0.1tst-2.0+32.6200.88f General Mills GIS39.75853.07 49.26-.14 -0.3ttt-1.3+23.0181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 69.30+.82 +1.2tst-0.7+39.5231.68 Home Depot HD60.33082.57 81.89-.13 -0.2sst-0.5+31.7221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 186.64+1.11 +0.6sst-0.5-3.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW34.43952.08 48.95-.49 -1.0sst-1.2+38.5230.72 NY Times NYT8.07016.14 15.60-.02 -0.1sst-1.7+79.6500.16 NextEra Energy NEE67.75889.75 84.36+.11 +0.1ttt-1.5+23.2192.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39887.06 82.24+.14 +0.2ttt-0.8+21.7192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93036.99 36.55+.03 +0.1tst-0.7+26.0140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.96-.08 -0.5ttt-1.6+5.6180.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37981.37 78.65-.26 -0.3stt-0.1+16.7151.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.62012.28 11.99+.08 +0.7tst-1.5+68.8120.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.53-.04+24.0Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 73.49+.58+43.9BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.24...+14.7 SmallCap d 37.19+.33+40.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.63-.03+30.6 LgCapVal 12.25+.01+27.6CGMFocus 39.84-.06+30.1 Realty 30.63+.07+7.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.31+.05+29.6CalamosGrIncA m 33.01-.02+14.1 GrowA m 46.53-.07+29.0 GrowC m 38.88-.07+28.0 MktNeuI 12.80+.01+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.93...+5.0CalvertEquityA m 47.53-.04+26.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.92-.02+21.5Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.61+.08+31.9ClipperClipper 91.07+.12+29.3Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.94+.03+2.8 Realty 63.15+.46+2.4 RealtyIns 40.98+.30+2.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.48+.08+26.5 AcornIntZ 46.29+.02+20.0 AcornUSAZ 35.57+.09+28.4 AcornZ 37.01+.09+26.8 CAModA m 12.13...+12.1 CAModAgrA m 13.21...+15.3 CntrnCoreA m 20.35+.01+31.1 CntrnCoreZ 20.45+.01+31.3 ComInfoA m 49.43-.02+19.6 DivIncA m 18.16+.01+24.4 DivIncZ 18.17+.02+24.7 DivOppA m 10.07+.01+21.9 DivrEqInA m 13.61+.04+27.3 EqValA m 13.61+.03+26.9 HiYldBdA m 2.98...+5.2 IncOppA m 10.03...+4.2 IntmBdA m 8.96...-2.1 IntmBdZ 8.96...-1.9 IntmMuniBdZ 10.45...-1.6 LgCpGrowA m 32.95-.08+25.9 LgCrQuantA m 8.41...+29.4 MdCapGthZ 31.44+.03+27.7 MdCapIdxZ 14.94+.06+28.8 MdCpValZ 17.72+.02+31.0 SIIncZ 9.96...+0.5 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.33+.06+35.0 SmCapIdxZ 23.34+.10+36.2 StLgCpGrA m 18.76-.05+39.2 StLgCpGrZ 19.05-.05+39.5 StratIncA m 6.01+.01+0.1 TaxExmptA m 13.25...-3.3 ValRestrZ 48.74+.03+31.6Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.52...-3.2ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.67-.09+35.8 SndsSelGrII 17.27-.09+35.4DFA1YrFixInI 10.31...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.63...-0.2 5YrGlbFII 10.86...0.0 EmMkCrEqI 19.05-.10-6.4 EmMktValI 26.99-.17-8.1 EmMtSmCpI 19.92+.02-3.9 EmgMktI 25.29-.20-7.3 GlAl6040I 15.37+.01+14.0 GlEqInst 17.77+.02+25.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.84+.04+1.2 InfPrtScI 11.51...-8.0 IntCorEqI 12.67+.02+20.8 IntGovFII 12.28-.01-2.8 IntRlEstI 4.98+.01+1.8 IntSmCapI 20.27+.07+30.3 IntlSCoI 19.13+.07+25.7 IntlValu3 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IntlStk 42.42+.01+22.7 Stock 167.50+.25+36.0DreyfusAppreciaInv 51.84-.02+17.7 BasSP500 37.50-.02+27.9 FdInc 11.82+.01+28.9 HiYldI 6.76+.01+7.3 IntlStkI 15.41+.01+7.9 MidCapIdx 36.52+.15+28.6 MuniBd 11.11...-3.4 NYTaxEBd 14.25+.01-4.6 OppMdCpVaA f 39.92+.19+35.5 SP500Idx 48.41-.02+27.5 SmCapIdx 29.39+.12+36.0DriehausActiveInc 10.76-.01+2.4 EmMktGr d 32.09-.26+5.6Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.61...+4.8 FloatRateA m 9.50...+4.4 IncBosA m 6.06...+6.8 LrgCpValA m 23.77+.07+26.3 NatlMuniA m 9.05...-7.9FMICommStk 28.39+.04+27.6 LgCap 20.66+.03+26.4FPACapital d 44.27+.07+18.5 Cres d 32.75+.01+19.5 NewInc d 10.28...+0.7Fairholme FundsFairhome d 39.23+.13+33.7FederatedEqIncA m 23.61+.02+27.4 EqIncB m 23.57+.02+26.5 InstHiYIn d 10.22+.01+6.8 KaufmanA m 6.13+.03+36.7 KaufmanR m 6.14+.03+36.9 MuniUShIS 10.03...+0.5 MuniUltA m 10.03...+0.1 StrValA m 5.75-.01+18.1 StrValI 5.77-.01+18.3 ToRetIs 10.90...-0.3 UltraIs 9.15...+0.5FidelityAstMgr20 13.30...+4.8 AstMgr50 17.47...+12.5 AstMgr85 16.97+.01+22.2 Bal 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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014

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D1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 Cruisin 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com Inside: Classieds D2-D6 www.dailycommercial.com LARRY PRINTZ The Virginian-Pilot Like landline phones, fax machines and VCRs, the sta tion wagon is an endangered species thats disappearing from the automotive land scape t hanks to the popular ity, and superior function ality, of the crossover sport utility vehicle. Compare todays test drive, the 2014 BMW 328i xDrive Sports Wagon, to its sibling, the BMW X3 crossover. The latter can carry 27.6 cubic feet of stuff when the rear seats are in use; fold them and you have as much as 63.3 cubic feet of schlep ping space. Now, compare that to the 2014 328i xDrive Sports Wagon, which holds just 13 cubic feet with the second row occupied, and just 53 cubic feet with those seats folded. You might think the X3 is signicantly larg er. It is, but only by 1 inch in length. And its higher roof line gives the X3 an advan tage when it comes to trans porting bulky items. Next, consider that the same engine powers both vehicles: a 240-horsepow er turbocharged four-cyl inder. And while the X3 has an optional 300-horsepower, 3.0-liter six-cylinder engine, the 328is optional engine is a 181-horsepower turbo charged diesel en gine. The nal nail in the cofn? The 328is starting price is $1,650 higher than the X3s. So it seems that math could easily lead this wagon to ex tinction when its practicality is considered. And yet there are those who prefer wagons, just as there are those who prefer corded phones. For them, a wagon is more fun to drive than a taller crossover, while also being a bit different. It looks bet ter when pulling into the golf club parking lot. That said, given a wagons lot in life as a family haul er, you have to wonder why BMW chose to issue the new Sports Wagon without the more powerful six-cyl inder engine. Certainly, the 328is 240 horses are more than up to the task of mov ing this compact wagon with some vigor; BMW says it will reach 60 mph in six seconds. But that may not be enough to satisfy those BMW cus tomers accustomed to more power. These buyers also may object to the lack of a manual transmission; this wagon comes solely with an eight-speed automatic and all-wheel drive. A rear-wheeldrive model is not offered. So it seems that perfor mance at least the kind that BMW enthusiasts crave is not a top priority. In stead, this car is about live ly, around-town motoring; transporting people from point to point with a mod icum of driving fun. This it delivers without question. The four-cylinder engine is certainly fast enough for clogged arteries throughout Virginias Hampton Roads region. And this wagon has the accurate steering and cornering poise expected of a BMW. Still, it seems less engaging to drive than other 3 Series models, despite its perfect ride and quiet cabin. Thankfully, its fairly fuel efcient. The EPA rates this wagon at 22 mpg city, 33 mph highway. Choosing the diesel would increase these numbers to 31 mpg city, 43 highway at a $1,500 premi um. A week-long test drive in Hampton Roads returned 28 mpg. Like other BMWs, this one requires premium fuel. As for this wagons utili ty, the rear seat is split in a conguration that makes for cargo carrying exibility. The rear deck comes with four tie-down hooks, a 12-volt power point and a retract able cargo cover that stores underneath the load oor when not in use. Given the lack of a spare tire the car uses run-at tires its nice that BMW has given over the space for more storage. A key fob opens the wag ons power tailgate, which can also be opened by an in terior button. Choosing the optional Comfort Access fea ture allows you to open the tailgate by waving your foot under the rear bumper, an option rst offered on Fords. If you want to put one in your driveway, go easy on the options. The test car start ed at $41,450. But equipping it to the level expected of a luxury car meant choosing the Sport Line Package, Cold Weather Package, Lighting Package, navigation system and concierge service. Even the leather interior and paint were options. Bottom line: $51,225, which is a bit spen dy for a compact wagon. But for those who trea sure something different, the unique 328i xDrive Sports Wagon will satisfy your soul in a way no crossover ever can. BMW keeps the light on for sport wagons BMW / MCT The 2014 BMW 3-Series sports wagon is only an inch shorter than BMWs X3 crossover, and a good deal shorter. 2014 328I XDRIVE SPORTS WAGON ENGINE: Turbocharged 2.0-li ter four-cylinder WHEELBASE: 110.6 inches LENGTH: 182 inches WEIGHT: 3,780 pounds CARGO SPACE: 13-53 cubic feet EPA RATING (CITY/HIGHWAY): 22/33 mpg FUEL CONSUMPTION: 28 mpg BASE PRICE, BASE MODEL, EX CLUDING DESTINATION CHARGE: $41,450 BASE PRICE, TEST MODEL, EX CLUDING DESTINATION CHARGE: $41,450 AS TESTED: $51,225 TERRY BOX The Dallas Morning News Even in these dour, downsized times, the burly, old-school Dodge Challenger proudly lugs a trunk thats bigger than some subcompacts. Just like cars 40 years ago, it could easily swal low a couple of gan gly teenagers bent on sneaking into a drive-in movie with a squeaking cooler full of Pearl beer stuffed between them. Of course, rst wed have to nd a drive-in somewhere on the inky outskirts of cold, digital Dallas and good luck on that quest. The Challenger, the oldest new car in the auto industry, just kind of provokes rebellious behavior. With two wheels in the 20th century and two in the 21st, the Chal lenger races down retro road, Bruce Springsteen blasting provocatively from open windows. Still, the Challenger is the lowest-selling coupe in the pony-car segment and the one most in need of serious updat ing kind of like me. The Challenger sprung brashly from muscle-car crazy De troit in 1970, avail able with a beastly 426 Hemi V-8 that got about 4 miles per gal lon downhill with a tailwind. The car, still valued highly by collectors, lasted until 1974. Thirty-four long years later, Dodge rein troduced the Challeng er to compete with the hot-selling Chevy Ca maro and Ford Mus tang, again putting the car on a big rear-wheeldrive platform with op tional Hemi power. That was in 2008, and the Challenger hasnt changed much since then. The metallic gray 2013 R/T I had recent ly certainly looked like a survivor. Built on the same se dan platform that sup ports the Chrysler 300 and Dodge Charger, the 2-ton coupe still wears the clothes it had in 1970 stretched a bit. Dual round head lights anked a broad, blacked-out grille. A power dome on the ex pansive hood sported fake vents on its edges. The tall body and rel atively short top ap peared to have been lifted more or less in tact from the s, along with a prominent character line below the door handle. Although the sin gle band of tail lamps across the rear reeked of retro, the Challenger rode tall and proud on relatively modern black ve-spoke wheels shod with 245/45-20-inch tires. It also got freshened with at-black stripes outlined in red on the hood, top and teenag er-gulping trunk. As a good American, though, it is way over weight at least 500 pounds heavier than a Mustang GT and about 200 more than a Camaro. That means its rel atively rened 5.7-li ter Hemi V-8 and sixspeed manual have to work to push the big coupe to 60 in 5.1 sec onds, according to Car and Driver. But it sure was a plea sure to see them sweat. The Hemi, which shares no pieces with the old elephant-mo tor 426, produces 375 sweet, sophisticat ed horsepower and spun the rear wheels on mine frequently through an optional 3.92-ratio rear axle. As a result, the big Challenger leapt away from stops with vig or but rarely got more than 15 miles per gal lon in town and 23 on the highway. But it felt more eet than brutally fast. While smooth and reasonably rened for a pushrod V-8, the deep-breath ing Hemi struggled a bit above 4,000 rpm with the cars bulk and rarely just pinned me in the seat. I never got tired of giving it another chance. Moreover, the long stick on the six-speed manual was topped with a highly mature pistol grip. Who could ask for more? Although occasion ally notchy, the trans mission worked in slick conjunction with a nice, tight clutch. Equipped with inde pendent rear suspen sion, which the old car certainly didnt have, the Challengers ride was vastly more exible than the loosey-goosey original. And even if you pushed hard into a cor ner, it would lean a bit and then mostly set tle in. While hardly a sports car, the Chal lenger tolerated curves. Also, its former over ly boosted steering, which felt ridiculous ly light, has been tight ened up and given some weight. It still lacked road feel but was marked ly more modern than a few years ago. Similarly, Chrysler has tried with mixed suc cess over the last cou ple of years to improve the Challengers austere black-plastic interior. Like all good muscle cars, the value in the Challengers $36,175 window sticker price cant be found inside. Its under the hood, bolted to the plat form and rolling in the wheel-wells. Long may it run, I say. Old-school Dodge Challenger still a likable rumble-king DODGE / MCT The 2013 Dodge Challenger is designed to evoke the original 1970s model. DODGE CHALLENGER R/T T YPE OF VEHICLE: Four-passenger, rear-wheel-drive, full-size coupe PRICE AS TESTED: $36,175 FUEL ECONOMY: 15 miles per gallon city, 23 highway WEIGHT: 4,164 pounds ENGINE: 5.7-liter V-8 with 375 horsepower and 410 pound-feet of torque TRANSMISSION: Six-speed manual PERFORMANCE: 0 to 60 mph in 5.1 seconds

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtb ntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt r r f fntbn fff fffb f f f t fr f ntb fnbn ntbn f fff f fff ff ff bf ff ff rr f f tt f b b b f f f f f t t t f f f f f f f f f f f f bbtbffb fnn btn bbnf f f f f f r f f f f b f f f f n t b b t n t t r t t bb bbnb f bf f rf f rff ffrfff fffff fffff f frff f f bn f ff fnff btf fn fnnf f fbf f r fb f fb f r f rb ff r nr fntn ttf nbb ff b n ff fbb ffff f fbbff fffff bb ff f ffff f tb nbt bb n nntn rbbbn bb f f f f bbn b f ft nb bb n nntn rrbbtbt f f f f bbn b

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r fntbt rfn f ff f f f fr t tbt f f ff f f bbffrf tn n f f f f f f t f f f f f f f f f b f f f f f f f f f f n r t t f f t t t ff t nfff n b ttb tffr t f f f f f t b b b f t n t b b b b b bnt b f fn t nf f f ffrf ffrfn f t t t b n t bbf t fff n f ff ftt f ffr f f ff t ntb ff t ntbtbb ntbtbt n t r f rf t nf fff f f ff f t bb ftt tf ff tffr f tf ff f ffftt r fff r ff f t n fff ntb b t nttttt ntt n f n n bb bt t fnfb t fn rbfb n bbf n ntt nf b b fnt fff fff ffff ff f f fr n b f f f b b f r f fnt ff f rf fff ff ff ff f f rf rff fffff frfff fff ffff ffff f f r t n bbf n f f f f r t t f f r f f f f f r r f n t f f f t ff fff f fff ff b b f t t b b t ff t n fb ttt nb b n t fnt rfn n n fb ffff n rf nrf tf b fffr r f fn f n fb t ft t nt bbf t nf nb b f r f ftbt f ffff ffff ffff ffff ffffff ffff fff f f fr f tt tbt bb ft b f n f n fff tb f t nf ff ttt b b b f t t b b t tt b t ft f f b r t t bbf tn n bb btt f b tb fnbf f tb nrt nff f f f f f r f f f f f f f f b b f r f t n t b b t f f r f f r f f f f f f r f r b tb bbb n t rt r t f tt bbt bbtt n t f rrf f f fr t f r rfrf ff bb fn n f f r f f r f f f t b b t n b f fffff r f f b f rt b f ffff r f bb ftn n t f f f r f f f b t f fnf ft ff rt n n tbbt fn ff f fb tttt nt f t n ff tbf ttbtb f fn tt rbt b r f ft tb bbf nt n n f t ttttt nbbfn

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 r f n tbbbbbf brb brbb bbr b b b b b r b br bbbr fbbr t b b b r t tbbb bbbb bbbrbbb bbbb bbbb br t tbbb fbbbbbbb bbbrb bf bbbbb brb br b f f f r r b t b r b r r t b b b b b b b b b b r b b b f b b b r t b b b f b b r b b b t b b b b b b b f b b b b r b b b b b b b b b b b r b b b b b b b b b b b r b b b b b b b b b b b b b b r t b b b b b b b r fn ff tbb ff r b b b b t t b b r t t b b b b t b b b b r b r b r b b t b r b b b r b b r r r t t t r t b b r b t b b b r t t t r r b b t b b b b f b b b b f b b b b b b r fn f b b r b r b r r t b b b b b b b r f r b f b b b b b r b b b b b f b r b b b b r b b b b b fbt t t bb bbbbbr brbrbb bbr b t t r b b r t t b b b b r b r b b r f t t t t b r r b b b b b b b b b r t b b b b b f f b b b b b b b b f b b f b b f b b b f b b b r t b b b b b b f f b b b b b b b b b r b b b b f b b b b b r f fn ff t bbrtbbffb br fnn t t t t t t t t t t t r t t r t t t t t t t t t r t t t t r t t t t t t t f n ff b b b b b b b b b b b b b f bbbbb ffb bbb rrbb b bb tbbfr t r bbbbbb bbbbbtbb bbfbfbbb rrrrfbbr bbbbbbbb bbbbb bbbrb bbbb bb nr t t b bbbbf bbbb bbb bbbfbbbb bbbbbb bbbfbb bbbbfb bbbr bbbtbb f r r ffn b b t b f t b r t b b bbbbbbb bbtb tbrfbb fbbb tbtbbb bb bf b b b b bbbbb bbbfb t b r b b bbbbfbnb bbbnbn b b bb r bb r b t r b b b b n b b b b b f bn b bbbb rbbb btbf tbbr brbbbbb b fbbbbbb bbbbf brbbnb bnbb bbb rrrrb bbbtr rbf bbbtbbbb tbbbb bbbbbb btbbbbrtbbbb bb fbrbrr bb bbbfbb fbrbbrr fbf bbbb b tbfb bbbf btbtnb bbrbb bfbbb tbbbbfbbb bbr bbb bfbfbbbn bbbbb trr b frf brbb bbbbbb bbbbbr bbbb bbbfbfb bbbbrtrb bfbbbbrtr nbbbbbb bfbbbbbn bbbbbb bfbbb rtrbnrb bfbbbbbb bbbbb bbb bbbb bbrbbbbb bbf bbbfbbb bbbbbr bbbf bn bbbb bbb bbrb fbbbb bbb fbb bb rbbbfb bbbbb tbbbr bbbbn bfbbbf bbbbbrbb bbbbn bbb bbbbbb bbtb bbbbbbn bbbbr bbbb bbt trbbbb btbb n r b b b bfbbb bfbb tbtb bfbb br b bbbbbr bbbb bb bb bbbbb b bbbb bfbfb bb bbb bbb b bfbbb bb bbb tbt fbbf b rt bfbfbb bbfbbfb b bbb f ffbfbbb b bbb fbt bb fbbf bbb b tbb b b bbb bfbbb bb tbbbb tb tb bbbb b b rtb tbb bb r trb tbb rrbfbbb btbbb r ffn

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r f n t b r f r r b t b b f r t b r f f t b r t t b t t b r b r r f b t b f b f t t r t r b r f t b f t b f f t r b t f t b r t t r t r r t b b r b b r b f b r r r r rb f bntr r f t b r f t b r r n t r r t f t f b r f r t b r ttr nbftr t b r r b ntnr t f r b r r b r f ntt tttrf r bbbt tftbrtr tbrbr fbbbrnbt tbbrnbtft rftfbr r rrr rbrbf ftbr f t r t b t r rtrrtr rtrrb bbtbrn b b b ttr nbftr t b r r b ntnr t f r b r r b r f ntt tttrf r t r t fn r t r f b n t n r r b b r t r b b t b t n f t f r f b b n f r f r f r n r t r f r t r r tbn n f rbfb ffb rfr nf t trfrrfbt rn trfr n r trb f nn frt r b t rtnrt tbtfbtf rbfrt fbtf bfb rfr t n b r t r r f btfrtnbb br f n n ftntr fb f bnrfrt trr ff bffbftbfbtf fr b r f ftbrrfftbf r f b r r b r r fbbrtt fr frrffr bttr frrfbt rrbtf r r b t f r f t f b rrrf tf rbr tfrbf r f rtbf r r frftnr ffbt bfrrf nr r ftfrtbn t r n r f trrt r bbfbtbr r ft n rtrbt fbf fbtf bf f b b r b t bnf rfftbf bfbtr r r bbf fbb fbrt f rtfb rfr ft n b br rfbf nr f r fn frfrt ftrbtr btrr frntrf rf ntfrt f r trb tfrf tf brrbntfb rfbb rttbfrttrfb bb t rbntb ff rbnttb nf f rnrbtf rnf tbnrt f trfr t r f r t b t r b f b n b r r r t b f t f n f f b f f r f f t r r t t b r f t t b r r n t t r t f r f t b r t b b n r f r r f b f f t r b r r rrbr trbfbrbf ft r f b n f b t f b b t t f rr rtrtr r ftr fbrb ft btrtfbbb tr fb bbr bfbrf r tbnr tfrff fr ftr rfb r frtfr ntr ntrbn nr ffn tbbr tb ff n bbnb nr bb tf rtftb r frbff tt tbfrb r b n n r r b t r f t b f r b t f f r t f f f b t f f b r r f t f t t f r f b f f r tftr f b t rffrntrff fr rfbf rf btbntr t bb bbf frr tr t fbbrn r ttrbt rrnf r rbtf b rtttf b rfrrb r b r rbrtb nr fbrtrt r t rffr nrnttf tn ftfft bttt ftr rfffb rbtfttf b r f t r fn r bbtfr rbtfbr rrrf rnrffb rrt tn f fr rfbfr f rr rntbbtff tr tbbfbf trbfbfrtfbf tffrf bt rtbfnf b n ftrbr tfbbfb ftrbbbfrf bftff rfbt n ttrbfn rbrbbrnb nffrttfrnt bfbffrtttffbn rbrb b t f b f r r r f f n t r t f r t f r b t r b f b t b t r t r t f t f b f f b t f f t b t f b t r b t b t f f n r r t r b r r f t b r f r f t f t t b f b r t t f b f r n t b t r r t f t r f b f t r t r f r f r b r f r b f t b f f r t r f r b t t f t n r b t b r f n t b r t r b t b r rtbtftbfbfr tfbbfbbtbtf brbt rfbfbrnbb brftbtfttb rbtbbfrf fbrftbt r f f t f t r b t b r r t r b t f r r b f n t b b r t n r b t t f r b t b r r b f n t t r b r t t b t f r b t b r n t r r t f f r b b r b r f f r t b r n t r f t r b t b t f b f f b f r b r r b b r b b r f b r t b r r t t r b b t b r f t r f t r b t b r f trrtb bbrrtfftb brbfrrtr tfrrtt r r f f r fn t r t f b b f r f t b r b r b r n b b r f f t b b f r t b b f t r b b r r r r b f b b b f r r b r n b r r r b r r b f r r t b f n n t b r r r b r t b t b t b t f t r n f r f r r r b f t t f b f r r n btbtrtbtfrff tbtr bt tftrrff fnbbtfrf r b b b t r brnbbftfn rntrntbftr ftbrnrrfbr rtbbttf ttfrtfr nrfbfrrbrn r b t f r b b r t r b t f r r f f n t rtrffb bb rbtrbf rbbrfrrb r t t r b f b r b t b b t f b r t r f b t f f n t brnbbft bbrrftbtrbtf rftrr bfrrbrnbfr tfbrbftnbtfr rrtffrbrbrb ttfrbrbbrbb nbtfrftffr rtbbttbfrr rrbrn rff rnbfrbfrt fnbbtrntbfb tbftbftntrbtb trbrbrn bfrffrbrnbbbftr rttf r b t f f n r b b t r r btrtrbtffbr rnbbbrtb tbt r r r t b r r t f b f b r r t t r nfbfnbt rrtb trfnfbr r f r b t f b t r r b tfbf tbtr t f t r t r b b r n b b r r t f t t t b t f r r t f b f t n f r t b t r b r f r t f r r r f b f r n r f r r t r t f b b r r f r t r t r r t t f b b r t b r f f b n b f f b b t rf ntb n

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 rfnr tbrn t t r f r n tr rfrnnn rf nnn fnn nnr fnn r fnrn tt rfn r rfrn rrf r n r t r n n ntbf t tt ttrrr rtf btfnrnnn n t n r f r n n tbrrfnr nnnn rfnr n nrrf f nbbt n b f n b n f n b f b n f n n b f t f f n r r t n n nn tbt rrb r rtbr fnrn nr tr r fnrnn n n f fr n t trrfnrnn nbtf b bf t trfnrn n trfr nn n nn frfbt t r t t t t t r r r t r t r r b r f n f n r n n r n f n r f r f r f r n n n n r t r f n t r t r t r r rr bbrfr tb nn nn f t f t r r t b t t r b r n n n n tnnb rr f t t t t t r f n f n t t t r f n r n n r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f nn nnf f nnntrf f brr rrfnrn nnn f rff r r t t r f n n n nf f nnff f t r t t t t t r r r t r t r r b r f n f n r n n r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f nn t t r t t t b t t r f n t t t r r n n r n f n r f r f r f r n n n trf fft t n n t t r n r f r t r f n t t f r t t t t n frb f t r f r n f f t rtrtrtt rfrfr nn ft tr trfrn n t r f n r t r n r n t t t b n f f f n f f t r t f n f f nn nff r t r t t t r t r r f r r f r r f t r n n n n n r r r r n n nft tbf ftr fntr nnn nft ttbf

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Next to Leesburg International Airport8626 U.S. Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL352.435.6131*Excludes prior sales, clearance items, and Tempur-Pedic. *Minimum amount financed $999www.shopfamilyfurniture.com8522 U.S. Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL352.319.6768Save On The Brands You Know And Trust! Visit Our Lanai and Patio Furniture Gallery10% Off Storewide OR 48 Months Interest-Free Financing!Visit Our Bedding Gallery! E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 Home Life 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com GARDENING: Climate of change ahead / E3 www.dailycommercial.com SUE MANNING Associated Press LOS ANGELES Sugar plum went into the salon as a reddish-blonde dachs hund mix and came out with pink and green ears, a rain bow tail and a bow in her fur. Its like having a little uni corn creature, said Sasha Sinnott, an attorney from Pasadena who was nearly giddy about her dogs make over. For some dog owners, sim ple bathing and combing is not enough. So they pay groomers to turn fur into an artists canvas, where vibrant sweeps of chalk and paint transform pooches into fan tasy fur balls that draw both compliments and strange looks. For an extra 10 or 15 minutes at the groomer, the everyday dog can get an out landish redesign with a tem porary paint tattoo, Mo hawk, feather extension or glued-on jewels. Then there are the ex treme groomers, who turn their own pets into elabo rate creations like zombies, owers or even whole jun gle scenes, transformations that can take months as hair grows, paint is applied, fur is braided or extended, and shapes are sculpted. But there are limits to the makeover mania, which is blossoming in an unregu lated industry that can leave pets open to risks. Experts say products should be toxic-free Groomers dazzle up dogs with bling AP PHOTO Groomer Michelle Boch gives Molly, a 15-year-old Bichon Frise, a chalking treatment at PetSmart in Culver City, Calif. Q Why wont my Bou gainvillea bloom? A Bougainvillea is a great plant for win ter blooms in Flori da and a classic in the landscape. It takes drought and can toler ate the salt of seashore plantings. A woody vine with heart-shaped leaves and thorny branches, the showy papery bracts are ac tually modied leaves with the tiny true ow ers in the middle of the colorful part. It owers best in full sun, with regular watering in a well drained, slightly acidic soil. Yellowing of the leaves can be a prob lem if the soil pH is too high. They are only hardy through USDA hardiness zone 9B, so they are not perfect for all of Central Flori da without some cold protection. If the plant gets too cold, it will drop its leaves. The thorny branch es always stop me be cause you will need to prune this vine to keep it under control and stimulate new growth. Blooms occur only on the new growth and during the short days of winter, depending on temperature. It can be pruned to a standard or single trunk shrub, or trained to grow over fences and trellises. Some dwarf types can even be grown in hang ing baskets. The best time to prune bougainvillea is JUANITA POPENOE LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION How to make a Bougainvillea plant bloom SUBMITTED PHOTO A Bougainvillea is a great plant for winter blooms in Florida. SEE POPENOE | E2 SEE DOGS | E2 KIM COOK Associated Press Outtting a play space for children might consist of noth ing more than setting up a few old furniture pieces, plastic storage bins and the extra TV. But some parents want the play space to reect their de sign aesthetic. Does the rest of the home read more Eero Saarinen than Superman? More Verner Panton than Pokemon? Is the vibe less Nick elodeon, more George Nelson? If so, youll want to try balanc ing kid-friendly with cool. Some options: MOD MAD Lots of decor from the s and s works well in a play space: mod lamps, modu lar furniture, pop art, and fun, space-age prints for wallpa per and textiles. Hues popu lar back then orange, yellow, teal, green, white add energy to furniture, cushions and rugs. New York-based design er Amanda Nisbet used a Roy Lichtenstein print and a chrome-trimmed bubble chair in one of her childrens space projects. Victoria Sanchez, a designer in Washington, D.C., used colorful Missoni fabrics to liven up a teen lounge. Check out Modshop1.com and Designpublic.com for pieces many of them kidsize that t the style. Hip, retro-style robot, typog raphy and animal patterns de signed by New Yorker Nancy Wolff are at AllModern.com. And chocolate, tangerine or red knitted poufs and at weave rugs with zingy geomet ric graphics are part of the sig nature line at Fab.com. For a low-key look that still ts the aesthetic, think smoothedged Danish modern wood furniture. Armless upholstered club chairs look smart and are perfect for lounging; nd new ones at Overstock.com and vintage ones on Etsy.com. Or take a cue from Australian de signer Anna Williams and use Modern play spaces can be cool, contemporary and kid-friendly AP PHOTO This photo provided by RH Baby & Child shows a Restoration Hardware Baby & Childs Weller and Mason play table that offers a modern take on a traditional kids play table. SEE PLAY | E3 Lots of decor from the 60s and 70s works well in a play space: mod lamps, modular furniture, pop art, and fun, space-age prints for wallpaper and textiles.

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 JANUARY EVENTS: STRAWBERRY U-PICK (Weds & Fridays) 11thWINTER MAZE ADVENTURE DAY 17th-NIGHT MAZE AND MOVIE ON THE FARM26216 CR 448, Mt. Dora 352-383-1792 TUES-SAT: MARKET/10:00-5:00 CAFE/10:00-2:00* *NEW WINTER HOURS* Scott's Country Market is re-opening on Tuesday, January 7th! Bring in this ad for a free head of cabbage, Good through January.For more details on January events please check out our website www.longandscottfarms.com Follow us on Facebook in late winter or ear ly spring after it ow ers, or at the start of the rainy season. Be prepared with thornproof gloves like you would use for roses be cause the thorns can be one to two inch es long. Drought stress can stimulate bloom ing even during long days, but excess dry ing will cause leaf drop and dormancy. Plants may lose many leaves after owering, but this usually comes before a new ush of growth. Without direct sun, bougainvillea will not bloom, so rst check how much light the plant is getting. The next most common problem is over-wa tering. Bougainvil lea is native to arid cli mates and does not want as much wa ter as some plants in the garden. Pruning too often can also re move the buds and re duce owering. Finally, too much fertilizer will cause the plant to just grow leaves instead of blooms. Bougainvillea responds better to ne glect than most plants. Q What are hardy hi biscus? I want to grow hibiscus, but I dont want to have to coddle the plant through the winter. A Tropical hibiscus, Hibiscus rosa-sin ensis like you see com monly in Hawaii and South Florida, are cold sensitive and will take a lot of care to grow well in Central Florida. However, there are 220 of species of hibiscus that range from cold hardy to tropical, in cluding cocoa, cotton and okra. Northerners may be familiar with Rose of Sharon, Hibiscus syri acus, also known as shrub Althea. Rose of Sharon does not have the range of ower col ors and the owers are not so exotic looking, but it is a good woody shrub for summer owering and grows far into the north. Breed ers are working on more ower colors. There are also har dy hibiscus that are herbaceous the top dies back in winter, but grows back in the spring. There are sev eral of these, including some natives: H. grandi orus, H. coccineus, and H. moscheutos. These natives are types of rose mallows, and have large, showy owers. Hybrids of these have enormous owers, ten to twelve inches across. They thrive in rich (high or ganic matter), wet soils and full sun. Older plants will have larger root sys tems and produce larg er plants and more owers. Plant perfor mance is often tied to rainfall and irrigation can only partially sub stitute for rain. These are great plants for the rain garden. For more information on hardy hibiscus go to http:// edis.ifas.u.edu/ep245. Finally, a word should be said about Roselle, H. sabdarif fa, Jamaican Sorrel or Florida cranberry. This hibiscus is grown for the calyx, the eshy part around the ower, which is used in drinks and jams. The ca lyx can be picked and steeped in boiling wa ter to make a tangy tea, or boiled with spic es and then sweetened and mixed with rum. Roselle will also die back in the winter, but it comes back every year from the roots as well as from seed. The ower itself is not very noticeable, but the dark red calyx is very showy. The plant looks similar to okra, grows 5-8 feet tall, and re quires little care after establishment. Visit the Discovery Gardens and our plant clinic with your plant problems and ques tions from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., weekdays, at the ag center, 1951 Wood lea Road, Tavares. Juanita Popenoe is the di rector of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and environmental horti culture production agent III. Email jpopenoe@u.edu. POPENOE FROM PAGE E1 and there should be no pain involved abso lutely no piercings or real tattoos. If dogs en joy being groomed, they shouldnt mind the extra primping, experts added, though one vet erinarian said, Its just something I would not do. But many pet owners and industry profes sionals say its a fun ac tivity that helps person and pooch bond. For me, it is about a closer connection with my pets. People are now showering their pets with the ameni ties and affections that they would like them selves, said Lauren L. Darr, founder of the In ternational Association of Pet Fashion Profes sionals. And grooming prod ucts are getting more mainstream every day, added Darr, author of the Pet Fashion 2014 Almanac. But a big worry for the average pet owner is a grooming industry un fettered by regulations, said Amy Bullet Brown, founder and president of the National Asso ciation of Professional Creative Groomers LLC and the owner of an Al abama dog spa. If a groomer wants to bathe your dog in battery acid, he can, and its going to die, but its not against the law, she said. Some groomers use bleach and oxidizing dyes on pets, Brown said. Neither should be used on animal skin, which is much more susceptible to toxic chemicals than human skin, she said. Creative grooming can be fun, but it is cos metic only. If there is any danger, like sharp instruments, it should not be done, Brown said. To help keep pets safe, ask a friend or a veterinarian to recom mend a good groomer. Brown is one of the extreme groomers. The fad has become a sport of sorts more than a dozen U.S. competitions are held every year. Some of Browns most photographed dog work includes a zombie, sculpted over a year to look like ex posed bones and rot ting esh, and a tribute to the Alabama football team that took more than four months to make. For the regular pet owner, birthdays are the most popular oc casion for chalk-based makeovers, said Megan Mouser, groomer and PetSmart salon proj ect manager in Phoenix. Sports team colors are also in demand, she said. At PetSmart, it costs $6 to chalk a dogs ears and $2 for a single streak of color on the coat. After applying a sealer, resembling hair spray, the design can last one to six days. Two veterinarians had disparate takes on the phenomenon. Grooming a dog is almost always for the benet of a person, so if there is no pain and its fun for all, then par ty up, said Dr. Bon nie Beaver, a professor at Texas A&M Univer sitys College of Veteri nary Medicine and di rector of the American College of Veterinary Behaviorists. Her colleague, Dr. Mark Stickney, a clini cal associate professor at Texas A&M, said hes never tried anything be yond a Halloween cos tume on his dogs. Ad ditional grooming just really is not my kind of thing. Its just some thing I would not do. But Eve Adamson of Iowa City, Iowa, says the trend can be ben ecial. She is co-au thor of Animal Plan ets Complete Guide to Dog Grooming and grooming columnist for the American Ken nel Clubs Family Dog magazine. It cheers the fam ily up to see the pet dressed up, and you get a lot for your money, she said. The doggie decor likely makes some peo ple think, That poor pooch, he must be so embarrassed. But thats human psyche, not canine psy che, Brown said. Dogs are not embarrassed by their appearance. They dont care what color they are. If they crave at tention, they will love it. DOGS FROM PAGE E1 This photo released by The National Association of Professional Creative Groomers shows, Lou, a 3-year-old pit bull mix, who models temporary tattoos at the A.B. Grooming & Pet Spa in Childersburg, Ala. AP PHOTO It cheers the family up to see the pet dressed up, and you get a lot for your money. Eve Adamson Associated Press DAVENPORT, Iowa A historic house in Davenport has been deemed one of Iowas most endangered properties, and city ofcials hope it can be xed up in the future. The Lambrite-Iles Peterson House, built in 1857, was recently placed on a list of endan gered properties compiled by Preservation Iowa, the Quad-City Times reported. Ryan Rus nak, a community planner for the city, said he applied for the designation nearly a year ago on behalf of the Davenport Historic Preservation Commission. The state recognizes that its an important structure, and that its threatened, he said. Rusnak added that the designation will be a tool to raise awareness about the houses im portance. Its currently boarded up to stabi lize it and no utilities are connected to it. It was deemed uninhabitable by the city in 2010. The City Council declared the house a local landmark in July 2012. It was designed by John C. Cochrane, the architect behind the Illinois and Iowa state capitol buildings. The Italian villa-style home has had many owners over the years but its been private ly owned by Gordon Muller since 1981. The newspaper reported that Muller could not be reached for comment. Muller is credited with helping to restore the house years ago and turning it back into a sin gle-family home instead of apartment units. Historic house in Iowa listed as endangered

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 TOUR THE: Vans Trailers Motorhomes Questions??? Curious RV Tire Safety Seminar 10:00 AM YOU ARE INVITED!SOUTH FLORIDA AIRSTREAM CLUBr fnnntb rOPEN HOUSE Blueberry Hill RV Resort6233 Lowery St., Bushnell, Florida mid-century credenzas for toy storage check out ThriveFurniture. com and OneKing sLane.com for options at various prices. Accent with Mad Men-era posters or toy ads, and add oor pil lows covered in pat terns drawn from the era. Soothing hues like umber, avocado, mus tard and sky blue keep the energy relaxed. INDUSTRIAL CHIC Rooms with an in dustrial feel ware house-grade tables and storage, furniture and decorative elements with a rugged look appeal to many kids, who sense they can let loose in these spac es. And the styles on trend, so its easy to do. Neutral color palettes mixing whites, grays and browns work for ei ther gender. Look for ceiling lights caged in metal (no worries about errant pillows or Nerf balls), riveted furniture, and repurposed ma chine-shop elements such as gear pieces, tools and signage. A galvanized-iron, lock er-style dresser makes great storage. Powder-coated in crisp red or white, Ikeas PS metal cabi net adds a pop of col or. A magnetized black board ts the edgy vibe and lets inspiration y. Make your own inex pensively with instruc tions at TheTurquoise Home.com. Rugged-looking play tables offer surfaces for messy art and often of fer great storage for toys and games. Lum ber, ooring and stone yards will often give old pallets away: Lots of ideas for making your own play or coffee table can be found at Home -dzone.co.za. EXPLORATION LOCATION Animals, trees, and sky or earth elements can inspire children to be creative in play spaces, and many con temporary pieces ap peal to both kids and adults. At Stardust. com, nd the Zuo Mod ern Phante chair, a ver sion of Eames icon ic, polypropylene, elephant-shaped chair. A realistic, cast-res in bears head is fun, eclectic wall art. Ocean Soles animal sculptures made out of scavenged ip ops would be inspiration for indoor adventures rhinos, giraffes and lions come in sizes up to about 5 feet long. Clouds and interga lactic silver orbs are two of the striking mu ral wallpapers at Desi gnYourWall.com. Ikeas Vandring Spar low-pile rug features an Impres sionist version of a na ture walk, complete with grass and sandy footprints. And a soft gray and white wool rug silhouettes romp ing deer and a leafy for est at LandofNod.com. Other ideas: Create inexpen sive, customized stor age in a playroom by painting or stain ing ready-made kitch en cabinets. Metal tool carts can be side tables, as well as portable art supply zones or stor age stations for small toy parts. Multipurpose pieces serve the whole familys needs. Land of Nods round cof fee table with drawers is user-friendly for TV watching, table games and crafts, with no sharp corners to worry about. Also from the re tailer, a farmhouse-style work table with storage on the ends provides space for teens and lap tops, grown-up tasks and art projects. Ikeas Kivik sectional can be recongured a lot of different ways; its har dy, comfy and versatile for a family room. Display books face forward on wall-mounted shelves with a lip, so covers can be easily seen. Or scrounge ea markets for old wooden carpen ters tool boxes, which are sturdy and shal low. Use games as art by displaying the boxes on oating shelves; old game boards hung on a wall add color and vi sual punch. Shoot photos of kids favorite toys close-ups, Instagrams and black-and-white look cool and then mount them in identi cal frames. Ikea has in expensive options, and Michaels craft stores stock three-packs of LP frames. When the kids set up their own places in a few years, this will be hip art with happy memories. PLAY FROM PAGE E1 DEAN FOSDICK Associated Press While many gardeners scan the newly arrived seed cata logs to plan their next grow ing season, the industrys vi sionaries are pouring talent and resources into products and ideas they hope will be sown in years to come. Evolutionary biology is just one aspect of ora de velopment; plant resilien cy, landscape design and ed ucation also are part of the creative mix. So what are the prospects for gardening in the year 2020 and beyond? Some re sponses from the long-term thinkers: ORGANICS Coach Mark Smallwood, executive director, Rodale Institute, Kutztown, Pa.: Organic gardening wont be simply a niche market. Its a $31 billion industry now and growing in double digits every year. There will be more food and fewer lawns. Urban food production will be up be cause a lot of open space is becoming available. With all the empty homes, you can create parks; you can create food production. Detroit is rebounding using not only open land but creating verti cal hydroponic food produc tion in abandoned industrial buildings. HOUSEPLANTS Jose Smith, chief executive ofcer, Costa Farms, Miami: Were trying hard to bring more color to houseplants. Green is not a color. Were also trying to create plants so theyre more of a lifestyle a living home decor. TREES Greg Ina, vice president, The Davey Institute, Kent, Ohio: Were working to quantify the benets of trees. People are beginning to go beyond the anecdotal understand ing that trees are good be yond beautication to nat ural functions like pollution and wellness. Another big scientic top ic is resiliency. Improving early detection. Dealing with the invasion of exotic pests. Building resistance to cli mate change. That impacts what we plant and where we plant trees. FLOWERS Anthony Tesselaar, presi dent and co-founder, Antho ny Tesselaar Plants, Silvan, Australia: The gardening industry has been looking at plant size and multi-use aspects with increasing urbaniza tion, and also such factors as increased disease resistance to reduce the needs for pes ticides and other chemicals in a closed urban environ ment. Dwarf and clump plants are being developed for smaller-space gardening. There is also work on es tablishing more fastigiated (slender) trees and shrubs. VEGETABLES/HERBS George Ball, chairman and chief executive ofcer, W. At lee Burpee & Co., Warmin ster, Pa.: All roads lead to the gar den. Almost everybody is into gardening and vegetable gar dening is the focus. Flowers are almost on the sidelines. Gardening feeds spinoff hobbies like cooking. People who grow things tend to be come amateur cooks. If you cook at home, look at how much money you save. Gardening also impacts health. If you go to any clinic and talk to any dietician, the effects of vegetables are ob vious. Choosing a diet high in vegetables makes you a lot healthier. Parents of newborns are increasingly shying away from processed foods and are forcing companies such as Burpee to research high-yielding, relatively bland-tasting still retain ing all nutritious elements soft-fruited elements. More than just an ac cent, herbs will soon occu py a more prominent role in American home-cooked cui sine, with far more avorful leaves that will change reci pes and food for the table. We see this happening at top-ti er restaurants in major cities. Spurred by less space and the need to protect gardens from exploding populations of deer, every major home gardening company is work ing on developing a portfo lio of vegetables for cultiva tion on patios and limited areas. Plants will be smaller but their yields higher. Climate of change ahead for gardening AP PHOTO These ears of sweet-tasting, bi-color corn were grown from seed in containers inside a hobby greenhouse near Langley, Wash. The Burpees On Deck corn matured in a little more than two months.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 ORECK VACUUMS990 Alverez Ave, Spanish Springs, The VillagesAcross from McCalls TavernMon-Sat 10-6 Golf Cart Accessible352-259-3800 VACUUM SERVICE/ TUNE-UP$49.95 $19.99*NOWWith Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DC With Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUM CLEANER BAGSWith Coupon. Not valid on Miele or Magnesium. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUMS 20%*OFF*Not valid on previous purchases or with other coupons or discounts. WORKS ON FRIEZE CARPET50% OFF DEAR ABBY: I met a guy I think is perfect for me on a dating website. We have gone on several dates and they have been great. He respects my morals and even has some of his own, which isnt easy to nd. The problem: He says I am exactly what he has been looking for except for one thing. I look like his moth er. He says he really likes me and would like to keep dating to see if he can get past this issue. I like him very much. Is there something I can do, short of plastic surgery? DEAD RINGER IN ARIZONA DEAR DEAD RINGER: Before changing anything, you need to explore more closely what hes saying. Ask to meet his mother, then judge for your self how strong the resem blance is. Its possible the similarity is less physical and more about your personality or mannerisms. You should not alter your image to please anyone but yourself. Keep in mind that many men DO marry wom en who resemble their moth ers in some way wheth er its conscious or not and the marriages are often suc cessful. DEAR ABBY: My parents di vorced many years ago, and ever since, I have lived with my mother and visit Dad on his days off from work. Mom cheated on Dad, and the man she cheated with lives with us. I dont have a good relation ship with her boyfriend. We dont have much in common, and when he drinks, he gets angry for no reason and takes it out on me or Mom, and it puts the whole household in an awkward position, some times lasting for days. When hes sober, he can be fun to be around. I have talked with my mom about this. She promises shell talk to him and things are going to change, but they never do. She doesnt want to break up with him because she cant afford to pay the mortgage on her own. I have thought about moving in with my dad, but I dont want to upset her. What do I do? WANTS TO MOVE IN WITH DAD DEAR WANTS: Your mother hasnt asserted herself with her boyfriend because shes nancially dependent on him. Shes afraid if she insists he do something about his drinking, he will leave her. The affair and the boy friend were her choice, not yours. If you want to move in with your father to avoid be ing around a verbally abu sive drunk and your father is willing thats what you should do. You should not have to tolerate abuse in or der not to upset your moth er. Its OK to take care of your self. DEAR ABBY: Im a 32-yearold woman. My boyfriend of 11 years passed away almost three years ago. I loved him very much and miss him ev ery day. Some well-meaning friends and family members have suggested a dating site. Abby, when does some one know if its time to move on? I havent been on a date in 13 years. Im scared of put ting myself out there again and getting hurt. Any advice would be great. SCARED IN OREGON DEAR SCARED: If the only rea son you havent reached out before is fear of rejection, then its time to move on. Ask your friends and family to help you write a prole, and then consider what happens next as an adventure. While there are no guaran tees youll immediately nd a relationship like the one you had, you might nd someone who is compatible. And if you dont, you could still make some friends. Nothing ven tured, nothing gained. 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 Man is turned off by gal pals resemblance to mom

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Saturday, January 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 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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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 4, 2014 TWO LOCATIONS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCErrfntbbr352-205-7484352-729-6675Shop us on www.dailycommercial.com Custom Futons & Barstoolsr rbb WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget CANDICE OLSON McClatchy-Tribune Alice and Bobs ve-story townhouse is lled with books, books and more books. Their library was jammed with rickety old shelves, stuffed with publica tions on just about ev ery subject under the sun. Its Bob who is the book lover in this fam ily but as his collec tion outgrew the room, even he reached a point where he agreed that something needed to be done. Both Bob and Al ice use the library as a place to relax, curl up in front of the re, or watch a bit of TV. Since Bob thinks of his books each and ev ery one of them as his friends, he cant get rid of even one outdat ed old paperback. This fact speaks volumes about the task at hand: design a warm, inviting library with room for all of Bobs books and even a few more that will surely be added in the future. The focal point of this book lovers retreat was the replace. But, with its outdated mantel and the inconvenience of schlepping real logs up stairs to the library, an update was denitely in order. We selected an elegant cast stone re place surround, with clean-burning etha nol log set. The differ ence was dramatic: the new mantel and classic surround elevates the replace to the promi nence it deserves. To accommodate all of Bobs friends, I de signed three walls of custom oor-to-ceil ing shelving around the room. The only wall that does not have shelving is the win dow wall, so we de nitely maximized every possible inch of stor age space. The shelving anks the replace, and is unbroken except for the place we reserved for a wall-mounted at screen TV. On the wall opposite the replace, we in stalled a mural depict ing a map of the world in muted browns and creams. Bob and Alice have travelled exten sively, and the library features many of their souvenirs, so the mu ral is a nice touch to remind them of their happy travels. In front of the mural is an ivo ry sectional sofa placed on top of a linear-pat terned area rug. Over by the windows sit Al ices two existing tub chairs, recovered in a sparkly black velvet fabric with nailhead trim just the touch of glam the designer ordered for this book lovers paradise. Add an inviting ottoman and a small side table and presto you have a ready-made reading nook. I went with a mod ern ivory and dark espresso color scheme for this room, which is played out in the rich ness of the dark shelv ing, the ivory sectional sofa and replace man tel, the drapery fabrics, cushions and area rug. We disposed of the old carpeting and brought in new, dark hardwood ooring that sets off the ivory walls, couch and area rug beautifully. Oh, and I really need to mention one more thing. What is the No. 1 must-have when it comes to reading? Good lighting, of course. We really bumped up the lighting quotient in this library, with over head recessed xtures, sconces and a table lamp. Two wall-mount ed lights behind the couch are even on ex ible arms, so they can be perfectly positioned as over-the-shoulder reading lamps. Bob loves the fact that his books have become the big story in this space. They wrap the room in comfort and warmth, with the ex tra-inviting touch of the elegant new replace and updated furnish ings. Its a room that caters to the owners tastes, while making a stunning impact with the contrast between light and dark hues. All of this change makes for an exciting new chapter in the life of Bobs library. Its al ways nice when a story has a happy ending. A passion for the printed word inspires a library reno BRANDON BARRE / MCT The focal point of this book lovers retreat is the replace, which features a new mantel and classic surround. The room also now has three walls of custom oor-to-ceiling shelving, maximizing every possible inch of storage space for books.