Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
Place of Publication:
Leesburg, Floirda
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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AA00019282:00108


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GATORS BEAT GAMECOCKS AT HOME, SPORTS B1 TRAFFIC JAM: Records show massive snarl was political payback from Christie aide A5 LOCAL: Fire and police service fees may be suspended A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, January 9, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137 No. 9 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B9 DIVERSIONS C4 LEGALS B5 MONEY A6 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 71 / 61 Couldy with a couple showers. 50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 47-year-old Lees burg man was shot and killed Tuesday when he pulled a handgun on detectives questioning him about allegations of sexual misconduct with a child, Leesburg police said. Vernum H. Blunk died from his injuries and Eu stis police Sgt. Gary Win heim, who shot him, has been placed on admin istrative leave pending an investigation into the shooting, according to Eustis police. The shooting occurred sometime after 5 p.m. on Bayou Circle at Lau rel Oaks Apartments, a yellow stucco apartment complex off U.S. High way 441 in Leesburg. Leesburg police Capt. Rob Hicks said his of cers were investigating the allegations when it was determined more serious crimes likely occurred in Eustis. The victim was under the age of 12, Hicks said. Three detectives from the Leesburg and Eus tis police departments, as well as the Depart ment of Children and Families, went to the complex and met with Blunk to talk about the allegations that also in cluded possession of child pornography. Hicks said at some point during the investiga tion, Blunk armed him self with a handgun that LEESBURG Suspect fatally shot in police confrontation MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A state investigation into the Blue Rhino de pot explosion that set propane tanks off into ery missiles over a sec tion of Tavares last sum mer, could be completed as soon as next week. Ashley Carr, a spokes woman with the State Fire Marshall, said Wednes day that detectives have two more witnesses to ZEINA KARAM Associated Press BEIRUT Al-Qaida is posi tioning itself as a vanguard de fending the Sunni community against what it sees as persecu tion by Shiite-dominated gov ernments across Syria, Leba non and Iraq. As a result, a Syrian rebel lion whose aim was the remov al of President Bashar Assad is evolving into something both bigger and more ambiguous: a ght increasingly led by Sunni jihadis often foreign and an imated mainly by hatred of Shi ites who are determined to create an Islamic state. Battling these extremists is a coalition that includes moder ates who are horried that their rebellion in Syria has been dis credited, with parts of the country falling under strict re ligious law. For moderates in the Middle East, the renewed assertiveness of the extremists is increasing ly taking on the aspect of a re gional calamity. The war in Syria has poured gasoline on a raging re in Iraq, and conicts in both countries are feeding upon one anoth er and complicating an already complex struggle, said Fawaz A. Gergez, director of the Mid dle East Center at the London School of Economics. Now the reverberations of the Syria war are being felt on Arab streets, particularly Iraq and Lebanon, and are aggravating Sunni-Shi ite tensions across the Arab Middle East. Why now? Experts see a fun damental al-Qaida character istic of feeding on social, reli gious and ideological cleavages TAVARES Still no word on why Neighbors awaiting offical report on Blue Rhino blast AP FILE PHOTO Fireghters walk through an area of exploded propane cylinders in the aftermath of an explosion and re at a propane gas company in Tavares. MARY CLARE JALONICK Associated Press WASHINGTON Some of the nations largest food companies have cut calories in their products by more than 6.4 trillion, accord ing to a new study. The study sponsored by the Rob ert Wood Johnson Foundation found that between 2007 and 2012 the companies reduced their prod ucts calories by the equivalent of around 78 calories per person per day. The total is more than four times the amount those companies had pledged to cut by next year. Seventy-eight calories would be about the same as an average cookie or a medium apple, and the federal government estimates an average daily diet at around 2,000 calories. The study said the calories cut averaged out to 78 calories per day for the entire U.S. population. The 2010 pledge taken by 16 companies including Gener al Mills Inc., Campbell Soup Co., ConAgra Foods Inc., Kraft Foods Inc., Kellogg Co., Coca-Cola Co., PepsiCo Inc. and Hershey Co. was to cut 1 trillion calories by 2012 and 1.5 trillion calories by 2015. The Robert Wood Johnson Foun dation signed on to hold the com panies accountable, and that group hired researchers at the Uni versity of North Carolina at Chap el Hill to painstakingly count the Food companies cut 6.4 trillion calories Al-Qaida-linked group ramps up violence AP VFILE PHOTO A gunman holds a rocket-propelled grenade during clashes with Iraqi security forces in Fallujah, Iraq. MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jack Beatley, owner of Holiday Marine, which sits beside Blue Rhino, said he would like to see more space and barricades between the pallets of propane tanks and his warehouse. J. DAVID AKE / AP The nutrition information is shown on the back of a Campbells Chicken Noodle soup can in Washington on Wednesday. The war in Syria has poured gasoline on a raging fire in Iraq, and conflicts in both countries are feeding upon one another and complicating an already complex struggle. Fawaz A. Gergez Director of the Middle East Center at the London School of Economics SEE SHOOTING | A2 SEE REPORT | A2 SEE CALORIES | A2 SEE IRAQ | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Jan. 9, 2014: This year you will want to break barriers and cre ate much more of what you want. You will discov er that you have several key people who will make a big difference in your life. If you are single, you have many admirers. The possi bility exists that you could meet a life partner in the next year. Dont hold back, should you sense that you have met The One. If you are attached, your relation ship ourishes as a result of an increasing element of trust. In fact, you will view your partner as a guiding star in your life. TAURUS adds spice and interest to your life. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Your instincts work well with your nances right now. If you feel like you are lucky, go out and buy a lottery ticket. Be wise and follow your own advice. Remember to listen to your inner voice. You could be unusually for tunate as a result. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You are energized and a witness to new possibil ities. A discussion could encourage you to go for a long-term goal. Whether it is possible will be irrelevant. Accept the challenge, and keep your eye on the n ish line. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Take your time and let your mind wander. Your day dreaming contributes to your success and creativi ty; just dont do it in front of your boss, as he or she might not understand your process. An associate will get you thinking with a question. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Listen to feedback, and know what you desire. Friends seem to be support ive, and they probably will stay that way while you ac complish this goal. Your up beat spirit is inuential and helps many people, includ ing you. Keep that in mind. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You beam, and others natu rally come toward you. The problem you might have is that you cant really let go because of all your respon sibilities. Still, others do re spond to you well. Use your instincts with someone you must answer to. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Listen to a friend, who might be the source of sur prising news. What you say and how you respond will make all the difference. Know that you wont be able to change someones kneejerk reaction. Be open to this person, despite his or her thinking. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might have indicated that you would accept extra responsibility. If you are ex hausted and feel as if you have very little to offer, oth ers will sense it, and your leadership could be ques tioned. Realize your limits when dealing with others. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Touch base with some one in the know. You cant continue the way you have been without taking a big ger look at a situation that will help you expand your thinking. Someone sees life very differently from how you do. Listen to his or her thoughts. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Take news with a grain of salt. You might want to check out an asso ciates thoughts on the mat ter. You could be unwilling to take a risk until you feel the situation is a lot more grounded. Your hesitancy might be instrumental to your success. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to revisit a situation involving a loved one. Your decision could dramatically change your choices afterward. You are on a split path, and once you decide which way to go, it will be difcult to turn back. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Listen to news careful ly. The person delivering the information might be as rig id as you are. Avoid view ing this situation in terms of your way or my way, as that could result in a dead lock between the two of you. Instead, listen and pro cess. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Listen to the creative muse within, as you could have a rare opportunity to express yourself freely. You will do just that in an un precedented manner if you refuse to hold back. A child or loved one will be delight ed by you and what you have to say. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US WEDNESDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 1-0-3 Afternoon .......................................... 9-6-2 PLAY 4 ............................................. 6-5-7-3 Afternoon ....................................... 1-8-1-9 FLORIDA LOTTERY TUESDAY FANTASY 5 ........................... 5-23-27-31-33 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10.50 4 of 5 wins $122 5 of 5 wins $105,513.61 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 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. had been concealed in the room and threatened the Eustis detective. Blunks actions put the Eustis de tective in immediate fear for his life, which caused the detective to re spond with both verbal commands and subsequently deadly force, Hicks said in a press release. Eustis Police Chief Fred Cobb said in an interview this morning that the shooting was justied. Obviously, the ofcer wouldnt have red unless he had a good rea son, Cobb said. No criminal record could be found for Blunk, but he apparently had been investigated in 2012 after being suspected of inappropriate touching, but the allegations were unfounded. A woman at the home today, who only would reveal her rst name as Tracey, said she was Blunks former girlfriend. She said she was told the suspect may have brandished a gun during the incident. He was very giving, very loving, would give you the shirt off his back, she said. The Florida Department of Law Enforcement is investigating the shooting. Cobb said Winheim has been a po lice ofcer with the department since March of 1996 and he expects him to come back to full duty after the FDLE investigation. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A1 interview in the next week and, if nothing un expected pops up, the re port could be ready soon. Carr attributed the de lay of the investigation to the July 29 blast sending some of the witnesses to the hospital with injures. Signicant injuries delayed the investiga tion, she said. The night-time blast and subsequent re on County Road 448 ignit ed nearly 53,000 propane tanks, and shot many into neighboring build ings and properties. The blast lit up the sky with orange ames that could be seen for miles, injuring eight workers, prompting hundreds of 911 calls and sparking evacuations in the area. The plant reopened in mid-December lling and refurbishing tanks without any mention of the cause of the re by city, state and federal of cials, nor from represen tatives of Ferrellgas, Blue Rhinos parent company, who all played some role in the investigation. The department is still waiting on several pieces of key eyewitness testi mony, said Aaron Keller, a spokesman for the Flor ida Department of Agri culture and Consumer Services, an umbrella for the Bureau of LP gas that is also investigating the cause of the re. The Occupational Safe ty and Health Adminis tration is also conduct ing an investigation and ofcials there said they werent ready to com ment. Some area residents and business owners who sustained proper ty damage from the blast have criticized the plant and how the investiga tion is being handled. You would have thought they would have moved the tanks back further and put up some kind of wall of protection between them and us, said Jack Beatley, owner of Holiday Marine, which is just outside the gate of Blue Rhino. Holiday Marine was left with a gaping hole in the back of its warehouse and had a boat destroyed by ying tanks. A couple led a lawsuit against Ferrellgas claim ing shrapnel rained down on their CR 448 property, which is next to Blue Rhi no. A chunk from a cylin der crashed through the roof of an unoccupied manufactured home on the 22-acre property. According to the law suit, Herbert and Diane Welder contend the plant caused them emotion al distress and lowered their property value. The defendant had a duty to the plaintiff and the general public to op erate Blue Rhino Tavares in a safe and proper man ner so as not to cause in jury to persons or prop erty, the lawsuit states. The suit, which was led in Circuit Court in October, adds the man and woman currently fear for their future safe ty if and when the defen dant opens at Blue Rhi no. When questioned about the investigation into the blast and the re opening, Ferrellgas of cials only sent out a press release and would not answer specic ques tions. Scott Brockelmeyer, a Ferrellgas spokesman, said in a prepared state ment that in addition to passing inspections giv en by city and state of cials as a result of the ex plosion, they have added two exit gates, are han dling 30 percent few er tanks, increasing the space between pallets they sit on, and are in stalling big water guns that would cool three 30,000-pound propane tanks on the property in case of another re. He added the city of Tavares and its re de partment have approved Blue Rhinos plans to in stall four water cannons aimed at the massive propane tanks and an other two water cannons at the rail ofoading area of the facility. The wa ter guns aimed at the big propane tanks will be au tomated, a response to prior criticism that plant workers couldnt wet down the tanks after the blast because the area was so hot. While the three 30,000-gallon tanks were not involved in or af fected by the July 29 in cident, automating the tanks is a commitment we made to city ofcials and to neighboring busi nesses, Brockelmeyer added. The work is expect ed to be completed by mid-January. They have passed all inspections, said Joyce Ross, city spokesman, when asked if the city was concerned with Blue Rhino reopening. Some area business owners and employ ees also supported the plant reopening, includ ing Tommy Barrett, who owns M.A.K. Manufac turing Inc. that is across the street from Blue Rhi no. A window in his build ing was shattered by the blast. Barrett has mount ed a piece of shrapnel from the blast on a piece of wood as a keepsake. It was an accident, said Barrett, who said he still would like to know what caused the blast. The roof of the near by 448 Caf was left with a propane lid embedded in it. We have never had any problem with them, said 448 Caf employee, Sherri Murphy. REPORT FROM PAGE A1 calories in almost every single packaged item in the grocery store. To do that, the UNC re searchers used the store-based scanner data of hundreds of thousands of foods, commer cial databases and nutrition facts panels to calculate exact ly how many calories the com panies were selling. The researchers arent yet releasing the entire study, but they said Thursday that the companies have exceed ed their own goals by a wide margin. CALORIES FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, January 9, 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 EUSTIS Bob Dylan tribute show is set for Saturday Its Bob Dylan all night long at the historic Bay Street Theatre, 109 N. Bay St. in Eustis on Saturday. The tribute show will host Florida folk troubadour Grant Peeples, the Sarah Mac Band, Scott and Michelle Dalziel and others beginning at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $13 in advance and $15 at the door, and are available at Olivias Coffeehouse and Bistro, a sponsor for the event, 108 N. Bay St. in downtown Eustis, or by calling 352-357-1887. THE VILLAGES L.C. Swing Band to hold benefit concert The L.C. Swing Band, featuring both the contemporary and tra ditional Big Band sound, will be in concert at 7 p.m. Wednesday in the Lake Miona Recreation Center, 1526 Buena Vista Blvd., for a benet performance. Dave Boyer will be the master of ceremonies, with Ali Dickson as the guest vocalist, sponsored by the Caring and Sharing Villages organization for the SOZO Kids program, which is dedicated to the education, physical well-be ing and safety of children in the Ocala National Forest area, pro viding social services, food and more. Tickets are $15 and can be pur chased in advance by calling 352750-5411 or at the door. MOUNT DORA Sweet Treats for a Cause tickets on sale The Sweet Treats for a Cause fash ion show fundraiser beneting high school youth in the arts programs will take place from 12:30 to 4 p.m. on Jan. 18, at Lake Receptions in Mount Dora. Funds raised from this spe cial event provide scholarships to local high school students in the culinary arts, band, theatre, cho rus and art classes in local high schools. More than 30 models, both male and female, will walk for the fash ion show, and the sweet treats will be provided by local businesses and culinary arts programs. For information, call Haley Gerig at 352-538-0358 or email haley gerig@hotmail.com. Tickets can be purchased at www.sweettreats2014.eventbrite.com. LEESBURG LRMC will hold masquerade jewelry fundraiser Leesburg Regional Hospital Auxiliary will host a masquerade jewelry and accessories fundrais er sale for the auxiliary from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. today and from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Friday at the hospital, Dixie Ave., in Leesburg. Purchases can be made by credit card, cash or payroll deduction, and all funds raised benet the auxiliary. Call Korky Saunders at 352-7502062 for information. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A Leesburg motorist pulling out into trafc was killed this morning during a two-vehicle crash, according to police. Harold Johnston, 71, was taken to Leesburg Regional, where he was pro nounced dead. Miranda A. Atkins, 19, also of Leesburg, and an unknown fe male toddler in the car with her, were taken to separate hospitals with what are believed to be non-life threatening injuries. The crash occurred at 10:15 a.m. at an intersection in front of Leesburg Region al Medical Center. According to Capt. Rob Hicks, Leesburg police spokes man, Johnston was driving a 1997 Buick north on Rambo Street when he pulled into the path of a 1998 Saturn that At kins was driving on on East Dixie Ave nue, also State Road 44. Atkins was airlifted to Orlando Re gional Medical Center and the child was taken to Arnold Palmer Hospital for Children. The crash left both the gray Saturn and blue Buick crushed, and debris scat tered across the intersection. Trafc was backed up and re-routed for three hours as police investigated the accident and workers cleared debris. Hicks said the accident remains under investigation. In a separate accident, a 27-year-old driver was taken to South Lake hospital with non-life threatening injuries after his vehicle overturned. The crash occurred near the intersec tion of Lakeshore Drive and Log House Road shortly after 10 a.m. Sgt. Kim Montes, Florida Highway Pa trol spokeswoman, said Vincent Trupia, of Clermont, was driving a 1999 Old smobile when the driver lost control, left the roadway and struck a mailbox, which caused his vehicle to overturn. Trupia was cited for careless driving. STAVE FUSSELL Special to The Commercial Fruitland Park City Attorney Scott Gerken will introduce a resolution at tonights commission meeting to suspend the billing and collection of controversial police and re service fees that are the subject of a current class-action lawsuit against the city. The service fees $4 each for po lice and re department operations were added to utility bills mailed to city residents in October 2009 to counter a budget shortfall brought on by declining real estate valuations and reduced property tax revenues. Former commissioner Jim Rich ardson, defeated for re-election in 2012, led suit in the U.S. District Court in Ocala last February, alleg ing multiple grievances, and claim ing the service fees are illegal and unconstitutional. The federal court judge split Rich ardsons suit into two parts and transferred the portion pertaining to the services fees to Lake Coun ty Circuit Court. Circuit Court Judge Michael Taka c certied the class ac tion, but removed Richardson as class representative, which would have entitled him to a larger share of any award. LINDA CHARLTON Special to The Daily Commercial When Don and Deborah Jordan brought in some warm clothes to Kims Cabbage Patch on Tues day, they just gured the proprietors would know someone who needed them. The Patch is a produce and garden operation, and co-owner Kim Field ing routinely helps out in the community with projects such as collect ing items for Toys For Tots. When Fielding told the Jordans he routinely vol unteers with a local cou ple who have been help ing feed and sometimes clothe the disadvantaged in Clermont for the past 30 years, the Jordans went home and brought back a whole box full of clothes and blankets. Seeing the box, yet an other customer went to her car and brought in a bag of warm clothing. Fielding works with Sue and Pete Joiner, who have a feed-the-hungry project supported by a lot of com munity volunteers. On Tuesday, one of the coldest days of this winter season, the Joiners delivered hot, homemade soup to about 35 of what they describe as the hardcore needy, some living in cars and in garden sheds. LEESBURG Driver killed in crash identified BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A Leesburg reghter walks past a Buick involved in a wreck at the intersection of East Dixie Avenue and Rambo Street in Leesburg on Wednesday. FRUITLAND PARK City ma y suspend controversial fees LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com City Manager Jim Gleason was prepared to resign Monday if council members be lieved it was the right move for Mascotte. In a Dec. 30 letter to the mayor and council, which was included in the agenda packet for Mondays meeting, Gleason wrote: If the council does not be lieve I am doing the job you expect as city manager, then I will step down without cause Monday and you can seek a new manag er. I have handled cus tomer concerns and complaints, and with all issues, there are at least two sides if not more, and in the end you cannot please ev erybody. In a follow-up inter view on Tuesday, Glea son conrmed he did Mascotte manager was ready to resign CLERMONT Cold weather brings out warm hearts LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Don and Deborah Jordan donated a box full of clothes and blankets on Tuesday. Staff report For Joyce Staiger, part of a second wave of snowbirds who ock to Florida each year, the recent cold weather has been a shock. Its warmer here than it is in Jersey, said Staiger, who was inter viewed by First Coast News this week at the Florida Welcome Cen ter on Interstate 95, as she was traveling to Leesburg with her hus band Fred. But getting out of the car just now, this isnt what were used to coming to in Florida. The rst wave of snowbirds typically heads to Florida in Oc tober or November, but a second wave shows up in January after spending the Thanks giving and Christmas holidays with friends and relatives back home. Its an annual migration to escape the cold weather up North that usually ends in April or May. Chill ruffles snowbirds feathers SEE FEES | A4 SEE MANAGER | A4 SEE SNOWBIRDS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 Ready and Willing Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the face of danger is appreciated.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748 352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted NEW OFFICELOCATION OBITUARIES Ziera Benita Dudley Funeral Services for Ziera Benita Dudley, age 20, of Tavares, FL, who passed away on Friday December 27, 2013, will be held Sat urday January 11, 2014, 2:00 P.M. at First United Methodist Church, 600 West Ianthe Street Ta vares, FL. Reverend Michael J. Watkins, Ofciat ing. Inter ment will follow in the Tava res Cemetery, Tavares, FL. Visitation will be held on Friday January 10, 2014 from 5-7 P.M. at Friendship C.M.E Church, 29608 Camp Road Lane Park, FL. She is survived by her mother: Belinda Renee Dudley; father: William Bill Moss; sisters: Zana Denise Dudley, Zali Lasha Blaine, Meah Alyssa Moss; mater nal grandmother: Ma mie L.D. Dudley; pater nal grandmother: Sallie Mae Moss and a host of aunts, uncles, cousins and sorrowing friends. Marvin C. Zanders Fu neral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida. (407) 886-3388. www.zan dersfuneralhome.com A Zanders Service Graylin Dwayne Hudson Graylin D. Hudson, 51, passed away, Sat urday, January 4, 2014, in Lees burg, He was an Army Veteran, and Retired Corrections Ofcer. Survived by two loving and devoted daugh ters; Marquita and Jas mine Hudson, four grandchildren. Two loving sisters; Cynthia Marshall and Henrietta Hudson, Uncles, aunts, nieces, nephews, cous ins and friends. Visita tion will be held, Fri day, January 10, 2014 from 6P.M. until 8P.M. at Eastside Funeral Home Chapel. Services will be held, Saturday, January 11, at 2:00 P.M. at Christian Worship Center. Burial will be held Tuesday, January 14, 2014 @Florida Na tional Cemetery, Bush nell, FL Arrangements Entrusted To Eastside Funeral Home Lees burg, FL William H. Pridgeon William H. Pridgeon, Sr., (Poo-Nanny) 59, of Wildwood passed away on Wednesday, Janu ary 1, 2014. He attend ed School at Lake Weir High, was a truck driv er and a mechanic for several years. He leaves to cherish his memory, a devoted wife, Ollis tine Pridgeon; two lov ing sons, William Prid geon, Jr. and Darrell Pridgeon of Wildwood. Three grand-children, TyAsia Pridgeon, Wil liam Pridgeon III and Jaquez Pridgeon all of Wildwood. He also leaves a host of niec es, nephews, cousins and friends. Visitation will be held on Fri day, January 10, 2014 from 5-7 p.m. at An derson-Hence Funer al Home Chapel, 121 Roy St. Wildwood. Fu neral services will be Saturday, January 11, 2014 at 2:30 pm, Mt. Olive A.M.E. Church, Coleman, Pastor, Glo ria J. Houser, Ander son-Hence Funer al Home Wildwood, James P. Anderson, FDIC Florence Watson Mrs. Florence Wat son of Altoona, Florida passed away Tuesday, January 7, 2014. Born in Export, Pennsylva nia, she moved to Al toona from Blairsville, PA in 1993. She was a registered nurse and a member of St. Huberts Catholic Church. She is survived by her hus band: James H. Watson, Altoona, FL; son: James F. Watson, Canonsburg, PA; daughter: Julianne Writt, Shallotte, NC; and 2 grandchildren. The family will receive friends from 2:00-4:00 on Thursday, January 09, 2014 at Beyers Fu neral Home in Umatil la. Services will be held at a later date in Penn sylvania. Interment will be at Twin Valley Memorial Park in Del mont, Pennsylvania. Online condolences can be made at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. Annie M. Steele Wilson Annie M. Steele Wil son, 95, of Wildwood, FL. Died Thursday, Jan uary 2, 2014. She was born January 28, 1918 in Citra, FL She leaves to cherish her memo ries four loving daugh ters, Ida Wilson Ander son, Henrietta Wilson Thompson, Maggie Wilson Harrison and Maeola Wilson Patter son (Jerry), all of Wild wood; two sons, John Wilson, Sr. (Ida) and Kenneth Wilson, Sr. (Regina) of Wildwood. Three sons proceed ed her in death. Six sisters, Olivia Davis, Flossie Sesler, Dore tha Graham, Cath erine Latimer, Susie Steele, Louise Solomon all of Wildwood. She also leaves a host rela tives & friends. Visita tion will be on, Friday, January 10, 2014 from 6-8 p.m. at Ebenezer A.M.E. Church, Royal/ Wildwood, FL. Funeral services will be on Sat urday January 11, 2014, at 11:00 a.m. at New Life Center Ministries, 9707 CR 229, Royal / Wildwood, Rev. Henry Goldsmith, Pastor. An derson Hence Funer al Home, 121 Roy St., Wildwood, FL 34785 DEATH NOTICES Pauline Burton Pauline Burton, 95, of Leesburg, died Sunday, January 5, 2014. East side Funeral Home, Leesburg, FL Mary L. Davis Mary L. Davis, 79, of Tavares, died Tuesday, January 7, 2014. Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals & Cremations, Tavares,, FL David Vern Powell David Vern Powell, 63, of Webster died Jan uary 4, 2014. Nation al Cremation Society, Fruitland Park, FL IN MEMORY DUDLEY The suit demands that the city repeal the service fees and es tablish a mechanism to refund some $560,000 the city has col lected since 2009. For compar ison, the city took in approxi mately $700,000 from property taxes in 2013. If passed, Thursday eve nings resolution to suspend the charges is a big step toward set tling the class action before it comes to trial. While city ofcials still main tain the service fees are volun tary, no notice of that fact has ever appeared on city utility bills, including the current one. Gerken explained that when city ofcials decided to add language to utility bills explaining that the service fees are voluntary, the court ordered that no changes be made until further notice. The resolution suspending col lection of the fees will need court approval before going into effect, Gerken said. As of this week, 226 city res idents have opted not to pay the fees. The city bills 1,743 wa ter customers monthly, some of whom live outside city limits and were never charged the service fees. In October, the citys liability insurance company paid Rich ardson $150,000 to settle his fed eral suit, alleging that city of cials had bullied him during his re-election campaign. Richard son then led a criminal com plaint with the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, which has since been referred to the Florida De partment of Law Enforcement for investigation. Mayor Chris Bell said he wel comes the FDLE investigation and is cooperating fully. The sooner this is over with the better, Bell said. FEES FROM PAGE A3 not resign, and it all boiled down to a miscommunica tion between him and May or Tony Rosado. It was concerning some emails he received that he thought I had gotten, Glea son said. We have worked together great for three years, and in any relation ship, you have moments you miscommunicate. Sometimes, something may get more blown out of pro portion than it needs to be. The emails concerned a complaint brought forward to the city regarding Police Chief Rolando Banascos re sponse to a call, which the resident described in a let ter as antagonistic and un professional. I thought he had not got ten the email and had not responded to the problem, said Rosado. I wanted to make sure it was handled correctly. We are in the ser vice industry. Our residents are our customers. Anytime there is a service issue, we want to make sure every thing is done correctly. I thought he may have been withholding information based on misinformation. Both Rosado and Gleason conrmed Tuesday that the police chief handled the in cident appropriately and that there had been no fur ther complaints on the call. The police department has had some issues in the past few months that have resulted in negative public ity for the city. In October, two for mer police ofcers both white claimed Banas co discriminated against them. Gregg Woodworth and Scott Thompson hired a Lake Mary law rm to sue the city over the allegations, which Gleason said were untrue. In December, another po lice ofcer, Sgt. David Grice, claimed he was being dis criminated against by Ban asco because of the ofcers age. Grice also claimed the chief bugged the ofcers patrol car. The city hired a labor attorney who found no proof of discrimination and no hard evidence of bugging. Banasco has denied the ofcers claims. In his letter, Gleason said he took issue with the may or going to the city attorney regarding the latest police issue before coming to him. I am not aware in our policy where elected of cials are to go to the city at torney and expend tax dol lars on matters that do not directly deal with the city manager without council approval, he wrote. And even though they had addressed the misun derstanding, Gleason said he was disappointed the mayor had taken up the matter with the city attor ney when almost any other issue he would have called him. The mayor misunder stood, he said. When I said (the issue) was taken care of, he thought I had brushed it under the car pet and hadnt paid atten tion to it. If he truly had an issue involving my per formance, he should have brought it before the board in a public meeting. Gleason said before the issue was addressed in the agenda, the mayor abruptly adjourned the meeting. Asked when the mayor spoke with him about the misunderstanding, Glea son said it was prior to the meeting. The mayor did not re turn repeated phone calls Wednesday for clarication on why he abruptly ended the meeting. MANAGER FROM PAGE A3 According to census data, more than one million people make Florida a temporary home during the coldest months of the year: January, February and March, First Coast News is report ing. And around 92 percent of those migrating here are from the North and Canada. It takes packing, planning and stuff ing the car full for snowbirds to make the journey. Its like moving a house, Loreen Morgan of Lansing, Mich., told the Northwest Florida Daily News a Hal ifax Media Group newspaper in Fort Walton Beach. We had our van abso lutely stuffed to get here. You dont re alize how much you have to bring un til you start. For places like Panama City, Fort Walton Beach and Destin, snowbirds are critical to the economy during the winter, when locals tend to pile on jackets and sweaters, and mostly ig nore the Gulf of Mexico. People come here for the beach es, obviously. Even in this weather the beach and water are just absolutely beautiful, said Jay Kindler, a member of the Destin Snowbird Club. People all the way from Canada are trading in the white snow urries for some sunshine, News Channel 7 in Panama City is reporting. It was minus 14, now thats Cel sius. Fahrenheit I cant convert it but thats bloody cold, said Hartley Deighton, a tourist from Ontario, Can ada. Well theres no ice, Christine Jarski, a tourist from Michigan, told the tele vision station. Theres no snow and theres a lot of fun people here. Nice people that enjoy having a good time and socializing. The snowbirds help carry Gulf Coast businesses through the slow season. About the time they start heading north, spring breakers will be arriving. SNOWBIRDS FROM PAGE A3 GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Florida legislators are pushing ahead with a bill designed to make it clear people can show a gun, or even re a warning shot, without drawing a lengthy prison sentence. The legislation was partially inspired by the case of Marissa Alexander, a Jack sonville woman who was given a 20year prison sentence after ring a gun near her estranged husband during an argument. Alexanders conviction was thrown out by an appeals court and she is scheduled to have a new trial this year. A similar bill was proposed last year, but it went nowhere. But with increased attention to Alexanders case and Flor idas gun laws, the measure is moving ahead. A Senate committee on Wednes day voted in favor of the bill (SB 488) while a House committee has also vot ed in favor of similar legislation (HB 89). Both bills would grant the same pro tections already in place under Floridas stand your ground law to people who only threaten to use force. Warning shot bill moving ahead in Florida

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 of the kind that have been exposed in spec tacular fashion in the Sunni-Shiite divide in Syria. It is fed by a vi cious circle hugely frus trating to the moderate mainstream rebels: the more the West shows reluctance to intervene fearful that helping them means also aiding global jihad even indi rectly the more there is a void for the jihadis to step into, capitalizing on the widening sec tarian schism to recruit new ghters. The al-Qaida-linked group that calls it self the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant has made no secret of its de sire to turn Syrias civil war into a regional con agration that would allow it to take rmer root. Its very name, re branded last year from the more-local Islamic State of Iraq, spells out its cross-border ambi tions. Even as its ghters were busy seizing ter ritory in Syria, it has been dramatically es calating its operations inside Iraq, carrying out mass-casualty at tacks and staging a se ries of audacious prison breaks that freed more than 500 inmates. Many of those were jihad ists who are believed to have owed back into the groups ranks. This week, ghters of Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant over ran the city of Fallujah and parts of Ramadi in Iraqs Sunni-dominated Anbar province, which stretches west to the border with Syria. This triggered erce clashes with Iraqi special forc es and government-al lied Sunni tribes trying to recapture the strate gic territory. The al-Qaida gains pose the most serious challenge to Prime Min ister Nouri al-Malikis Shiite-led government since the departure of U.S. forces in late 2011. In Lebanon, where Iranian-backed Shi ite Hezbollah guerrillas have helped shore up Assads forces in Syria, the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant claimed responsibility last week for a suicide car bomb ing that killed ve peo ple in a Hezbollah bas tion of Beirut. Ahmad Moussali, a professor of political studies at the Ameri can University of Beirut, said the vacuum left by the U.S. in 2011 in Iraq and the beginning of the uprising in Syria has led al-Qaida to see in Syria and Iraq an are na for war, as well as the possibility of establish ing an Islamic state. This is why we are seeing today the con gregation of all sorts of al-Qaida-type groups as well as other radical groups coming to Syria and Iraq as well as Leba non today, and the dan ger is that these groups have been getting a lot of success, he said. The rapid rise in side Syria of the Islamic State of Iraq and the Le vant over the past year has dampened Western support for the rebels. Its brutal tactics have alienated other factions ghting to topple As sad, enough to ignite this week some of the most serious rebel in ghting since the start of the uprising in March 2011. The clashes have pit ted a consortium of rebel groups in Syria, including Islamic fac tions, against the group, spreading to most parts of northern Syria and leaving hundreds of people dead in ve days. The ghting has shak en the group, which lost two of its headquarters in the northern cities of Aleppo and Raqqa this week. Many now openly accuse the group of hi jacking their revolution and indirectly serving Assads interests. Some go as far as saying its an Assad invention. Indeed, there are signs that the prolifer ation of radical groups has led the U.S. to con sider a future in which Assad stays in power in Syria. In an op-ed column published last month in The New York Times that was widely criti cized by Syrian opposi tion gures, U.S. career diplomat Ryan Crocker suggested Assad is bet ter than the alternative: a major country at the heart of the Arab world in the hands of al-Qa ida. We need to come to terms with a future that includes Assad and consider that as bad as he is, there is something worse, wrote Crocker, who served as ambas sador in Iraq and Syria. Al-Qaida ghters and other Sunni extremists were largely routed in many parts of Iraq fol lowing the start of the U.S. militarys surge strategy in 2007 that involved an inux of American troops and support from Iraqi forc es, including Sunni mi litiamen opposed to the groups extremist ideol ogy. The group has come roaring back since the responsibility of secur ing the country fell to Iraqi forces once U.S. troops departed. The Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant and another powerful alQaida-linked group in Syria, the Nusra Front, operate as independent groups. Both, however, have pledged allegiance to al-Qaidas leader, Ayman al-Zawahri. Not much is known about the operation al activities of the Is lamic State of Iraq and the Levant, but it is be lieved to get its funding from wealthy Gulf do nors and internal sourc es, including smuggling and extortion, and its recruits are mainly from Iraqs Sunni heartland as well as foreign ght ers from al-Qaidas net works in Pakistan and Afghanistan. IRAQ FROM PAGE A1 ANGELA DELLI SANTI and DAVID PORTER Associated Press TRENTON, N.J. A political dirty-tricks investigation of Gov. Chris Christies inner circle broke wide open Wednesday with the re lease of emails and text messages that suggest one of his top aides en gineered trafc jams in a New Jersey town last September to punish its mayor. An outraged and deeply saddened Christie responded by saying he was misled by his aide, and he denied involvement in the ap parent act of political payback. The messages were obtained by The Associ ated Press and other news or ganizations Wednesday amid a statehouse in vestigation into wheth er the lane closings that led to the tie-ups were retribution against the mayor of Fort Lee for not endorsing Christie for re-election last fall. Time for some trafc problems in Fort Lee, Christie deputy chief of staff Bridget Anne Kel ly wrote in August in a message to David Wild stein, a top Christie ap pointee on the Port Au thority of New York and New Jersey. Got it, Wildstein re plied. A few weeks later, Wildstein closed two of three lanes connecting Fort Lee to the heavily traveled George Wash ington Bridge, which runs between New Jer sey and New York City. The messages do not directly implicate Chris tie in the shutdown. But they appear to contra dict his assertions that the closings were not punitive and that his staff was not involved. Democrats seized on the material as more evidence that the po tential Republican can didate for president in 2016 is a bully. The messages indi cate what weve come to expect from Gov. Chris tie when people op pose him, he exacts ret ribution. When people question him, he belit tles and snidely jokes. And when anyone dares to look into his admin istration, he bullies and attacks, Democrat ic National Commit tee chairwoman Deb bie Wasserman-Schultz said. In a statement issued late Wednesday, Chris tie said: I am outraged and deeply saddened to learn that not only was I misled by a member of my staff, but this com pletely inappropriate and unsanctioned con duct was made without my knowledge. People will be held responsible for their ac tions, he added, but gave no details. Kelly had no immedi ate comment. Fort Lee Mayor Mark Sokolich called it appall ing that the trafc jams appear to have been de liberately created. When its man-made and when it was done with venom and when it was done intentional ly, it is, in my mind, the prime example of polit ical pettiness, he said. He said the gridlock put people in danger by holding up emergency vehicles, and he added that those responsible should resign. While Sokolich is a Democrat, Christie sought bipartisan sup port during his re-elec tion campaign to bolster his image as a pragmat ic leader willing to work with his political oppo nents. Democratic state Assemblyman John Wisniewski, who has been leading the inves tigation, said the mate rial in the documents is shocking and out rageous and calls into question the honesty of the governor and his staff. The tie-ups occurred between Sept. 9 and Sept. 13. Port Author ity ofcials later said the closings were part of a trafc study. But no study has been pro duced. As the controversy heated up over the past few weeks, Wildstein re signed, as did Port Au thority deputy execu tive director Bill Baroni, another Christie ap pointee. Wildstein, a childhood friend of the governor, is scheduled to testify Thursday. Associated Press PLASTER ROCK, New Brunswick Of cials in Canada said a derailed freight train carrying crude oil and propane continued to burn Wednesday, and about 150 residents remained evacuat ed from their homes. There were no deaths or injuries. Of the 17 cars that derailed late Tuesday in New Brunswick province, ve contain crude oil and four contain liqueed pe troleum gas, ofcials said. Later Wednes day, the Canadian National Railway said two of the cars car rying liqueed pe troleum gas and one car carrying crude oil were on re. It is contained, but it is evolving, said Claude Mongeau, the chief executive of CN. The derailment in a sparsely populat ed region, roughly 20 miles from the U.S. border and northern Maine, again raised concerns about the increasing use of rail to transport oil throughout North America. In July, 47 people were killed in Lac-Megantic, Que bec, when a train car rying crude oil de railed. A series of recent derailments in North America have wor ried both ofcials and residents close to rail lines. On Dec. 30, an oil train derailed and exploded in North Dakota, causing the evacuation of a near by town but no inju ries. The trains brakes came on unexpected ly, Canadas Transpor tation Safety Board said based on pre liminary information from the rail compa ny and police. Preliminary re ports were that the train was proceed ing, and while pro ceeding experienced what we call an un desired brake appli cation, said Daniel Holbrook, a manager with the safety board. Holbrook also said the crew found a bro ken axle. Andrew Simpson, 30, was playing cards with his uncle Tues day evening when the train in New Bruns wick went off the tracks less than a mile away. The ta ble just kind of rum bled, and out the win dow went a real bright orange, he said. We looked out and the whole train yard was on re. We panicked and called (emergen cy services). Christie aide tied to NJ traffic jam MEL EVANS / AP New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie walks from a gathering with school children in Union City, N.J. on Tuesday. AP FILE PHOTO Al-Qaida ghters patrol in a commandeered police truck passing burning police vehicles in front of the main provincial government building in Fallujah, Iraq. Train carrying oil derails, catches fire in Canada

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 KEN SWEET AP Markets Writer NEW YORK The stock market stumbled Wednesday as inves tors waited for the gov ernments jobs report later this week and the beginning of quarterly earnings releases from corporate America. Traders put aside a positive report that showed private em ployers created more jobs in December than economists had ex pected. The market had a muted reaction to the minutes from the Fed eral Reserves mid-De cember policy meet ing. Wednesdays de clines extend what has been a muddled start to 2014. Both the Dow Jones industrial aver age and the Standard & Poors 500 index are down a little less than 1 percent after ve days of trading. The tough start should be taken in con text of last years excep tional performance, when the S&P 500 surged almost 30 per cent. After bidding up companies stock pric es to record levels last year, investors are ready to see if their bets are going to pay off. Big, publicly trad ed U.S. companies will start reporting their quarterly nancial re sults Thursday. The question is whether this strength ening economy is translating into stron ger corporate earn ings, said Russ Koes terich, global chief investment strategist at the investment rm BlackRock. Dow member and oil giant Chevron will re port after the closing bell Thursday, as well as former Dow mem ber and aluminum company Alcoa. MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON The Federal Reserve agreed last month to modest ly reduce its bond pur chases because of im provements in the job market that many Fed members felt would be sustained. Many participants called the job gains meaningful, according to minutes of the Dec. 18-19 meeting that were released Wednesday. Still, the minutes showed that some participants worried that investors might misread the move as a step toward raising the Feds key short-term interest rate. In response, the Fed said it plans to keep its short-term rate low well past the time the unemployment rate dropped below 6.5 per cent, as long as ination stayed low. Some members want ed to lower that unem ployment threshold to 6 percent. But the ma jority opposed doing so. They favored assessing a range of measures of the job market not just the unemployment rate in making any policy changes. Analysts said the im proving job market and better overall econom ic conditions apparently convinced the Fed that they could take a cau tious rst step toward trimming the bond pur chases. The minutes revealed a growing condence in the economic outlook among members and a broad expectation for stronger growth as s cal restraint diminish es, said James Marple, senior economist at TD Economics. The economy has add ed an average of 200,000 jobs a month from Au gust through November. And the unemployment rate has reached a veyear low of 7 percent. On Friday, the govern ment will release its em ployment report for De cember. A private report Wednesday raised ex pectations for Fridays government report. Payroll provider ADP said businesses added 238,000 jobs in Decem ber, up slightly from 229,000 in the previous month. Last month the Fed announced that it would reduce its monthly bond purchas es from $85 billion to $75 billion starting this month. And it said it ex pected to further reduce the bond purchases in measured steps at up coming meetings, if the economy and the job market continue im proving. The bond purchas es are intended to keep long-term rates low, and encourage more bor rowing and spending. The minutes also re vealed that a majori ty of participants felt the benets of the bond purchases were like ly diminishing, accord ing to a survey taken by the Fed staff. Still, most members said the bene ts of the program out weighed the risks, not ing that the threat to nancial stability was seen as the biggest po tential risk. Electric Razor Repair Clinics January 15th and 29th CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.82 104.65 Euro $1.3601 $1.3622 Pound $1.6449 $1.6388 Swiss franc 0.9098 0.9079 Canadian dollar 1.0805 1.0715 Mexican peso 13.0776 13.0044 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 16,462.74 68.2 NASDAQ 4,165.61 + 12.43 S&P 500 1,837.49 0.39 GOLD 1,225.50 4.10 SILVER 19.54 0.248 CRUDE OIL 92.33 1.34 T-NOTE 10-year 2.99 + 0.05 www.dailycommercial.com Fed reduced bond buys after seeing big job gains AP FILE PHOTO A TV screen at a trading post on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange shows the decision of the Federal Reserve. Stocks slip as a sluggish start

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3026.73+.22 ABB Ltd.74e25.84-.03 ACE Ltd2.14e99.03-1.24 ADT Corp.5039.46-.74 AES Corp.20f14.30-.29 AFLAC1.48f64.63-.46 AGCO.4057.01-.59 AGL Res1.8846.14-.15 AK Steel...7.92+.01 AMC Ent n...19.96-.09 AOL...45.97-.21 AZZ Inc.5640.39-6.55 Aarons.08f29.46+.40 AbbottLab.88f39.20+.35 AbbVie1.6050.36-.13 AberFitc.8032.92-.08 AbdAsPac.425.85-.03 Accenture1.74e82.15+.63 Actavis...u177.11+7.21 Actuant.0436.00... Acuity.52110.03+.59 AMD...4.18... AdvSemi.18e4.71+.15 AecomTch...29.98-.15 Aegon.26e9.46+.16 AerCap...35.83+.14 Aeroflex...6.65+.41 Aeropostl...8.63-.24 Aetna.90f69.14+.70 Agilent.53fu58.39+.94 Agnico g.8826.79-.51 Agrium g3.0090.57+1.73 AirLease.12f30.43+.16 AirProd2.84110.09-.02 Airgas1.92109.53-.19 AlaskaAir.8075.80+1.81 Albemarle.9664.87+1.33 AlcatelLuc.18e4.61+.07 Alcoa.12u10.83+.29 Alere...u38.49+2.24 AllegTch.7235.51+.35 Allegion n...43.88+.01 Allergan.20114.55+2.00 Allete1.9048.94-.23 AlliData...257.99+2.80 AlliancOne...d2.73-.08 AlliBInco.41a7.30+.11 AlliantEgy1.8850.79-.18 AlldNevG...3.83... AllisonTrn.4827.03-.28 Allstate1.0053.52+.17 AlonUSA.24a16.31-.24 AlphaNRs...6.52+.02 AlpTotDiv.324.25+.02 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.44-.13 Altria1.9237.13-.15 Ambev n...7.25... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Manufacturing bellwetherAlcoas latest quarterly earnings are expected to be about flat versus the same period a year earlier. The aluminum products makers business continues to be weighed down by low prices for the metal, which forced Alcoa to idle smelting plants last year. Investors also will be scrutinizing Alcoas results today for hints about demand for aluminum, a basic commodity broadly used in manufacturing.Better customer traffic?Family Dollar reports results for the first quarter of its fiscal year today. The discount retailer had higher sales in the JuneAugust quarter, despite flat customer traffic. Wall Street will be watching for clues on how customer traffic fared in the September-November period and into December, when many shoppers hit the stores for the holidays.Mixed bag?Supervalu has been shedding some businesses in a bid to offset declining sales and overcome intensifying competition. That strategy helped the grocer return to a profit in its fiscal second quarter ended Sept. 7. Supervalu is due to report third-quarter earnings today. Analysts anticipate the company's earnings improved versus the prior-year quarter, but are projecting a drop in revenue. Source: FactSet 55 65 $75 FDO $66.34 $57.20 Price-earnings ratio: 17based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $1.04 Div. yield: 1.6% 1Q Operating EPS1Q est. $0.69 $0.69 Source: FactSet 2 6 $10 SVU $7.03 $2.85 Price-earnings ratio: lost moneybased on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: none 3Q Operating EPS3Q $0.03 est. $0.14 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,837.49 Change: -0.39 (flat) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,280 16,440 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,462.74 Change: -68.20 (-0.4%) 10 DAYS Advanced1347 Declined1728 New Highs160 New Lows16 Vol. (in mil.)3,546 Pvs. Volume3,404 2,280 2,189 1223 1319 189 13NYSE NASDDOW16528.8816416.6916462.74-68.20-0.41%-0.69% DOW Trans.7314.137256.847310.13+22.37+0.31%-1.22% DOW Util.486.18482.93484.17-2.19-0.45%-1.30% NYSE Comp.10333.9810291.4510320.91-6.42-0.06%-0.76% NASDAQ4171.764145.004165.61+12.43+0.30%-0.26% S&P 5001840.021831.401837.49-0.39-0.02%-0.59% S&P 4001340.291330.581338.51+1.93+0.14%-0.30% Wilshire 500019632.9819537.0519608.32-1.45-0.01%-0.50% Russell 20001159.371151.961157.46-0.05-0.01%-0.53%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76339.00 34.24-.25 -0.7tst-2.6+2.6251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.480114.33 112.30-.88 -0.8tss+1.5+54.6200.24 Amer Express AXP58.70091.08 89.41+.28 +0.3tst-1.5+50.4210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30754.49 49.17-.53 -1.1ttt-1.0+19.317... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 31.54-.03 -0.1sss+0.5+20.0220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.52543.43 39.94-.45 -1.1ttt-3.3+11.3211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.21053.20 52.75-.08 -0.2sss+1.5+41.5220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 51.61-.42 -0.8tst-5.1+18.8192.20 Disney DIS50.18076.84 75.22-1.12 -1.5tst-1.5+51.5220.86f Gen Electric GE20.68928.09 27.21-.08 -0.3tst-2.9+32.9200.88f General Mills GIS40.44753.07 48.57-.90 -1.8ttt-2.7+23.2181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 67.91-1.10 -1.6tst-2.7+41.0231.68 Home Depot HD62.38082.57 81.93+.43 +0.5rst-0.5+32.2221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 187.97-1.74 -0.9sss+0.2+0.1133.80 Lowes Cos LOW34.43952.08 48.55+.17 +0.4tst-2.0+41.1230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.20-.32 -2.1tst-4.2+80.1490.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.38889.75 85.29+.27 +0.3sst-0.4+24.3192.64 PepsiCo PEP69.16887.06 83.24-.24 -0.3sss+0.4+23.4192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93037.44 37.27+.30 +0.8sss+1.2+28.8140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.88-.15 -0.9tst-2.1+4.8180.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.72881.37 77.83-.62 -0.8ttt-1.1+17.4151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.05012.28 12.08-.11 -0.9sst-0.7+71.8130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.61+.07+24.3Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 73.81+.01+44.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.20-.06+14.2 SmallCap d 37.43-.03+41.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.78+.10+30.9 LgCapVal 12.28-.01+28.1CGMFocus 40.26+.49+29.5CRMMdCpVlIns 34.47+.07+30.4CalamosGrIncA m 33.12+.04+14.4 GrowA m 46.83+.12+29.4 MktNeuI 12.81...+5.3 MktNuInA m 12.94-.01+5.1CalvertEquityA m 47.59+.08+26.4CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.04+.02+22.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.61-.02+31.9ClipperClipper 90.53-.17+28.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.98+.01+2.4 Realty 63.44-.21+2.6 RealtyIns 41.17-.14+3.0ColumbiaAcornA m 35.52-.01+26.5 AcornIntZ 46.46-.02+20.2 AcornUSAZ 35.57...+28.2 AcornZ 37.05-.01+26.9 CAModA m 12.16...+12.4 CAModAgrA m 13.26+.01+15.7 CntrnCoreA m 20.42-.02+31.3 CntrnCoreZ 20.53-.01+31.6 ComInfoA m 49.98+.26+22.1 DivIncA m 18.17-.03+24.8 DivIncZ 18.18-.03+25.1 DivOppA m 10.07-.03+22.0 DivrEqInA m 13.69+.01+28.0 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+5.5 IncOppA m 10.06+.01+4.4 IntmBdA m 8.97-.01-2.1 IntmBdZ 8.97-.01-1.9 IntmMuniBdZ 10.48+.01-1.6 LgCpGrowA m 33.22+.11+26.6 LgCrQuantA m 8.44...+30.5 MdCapGthZ 31.67+.12+28.4 MdCapIdxZ 15.00+.03+29.1 MdCpValZ 17.85+.11+31.9 SIIncZ 9.96...+0.4 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49+.01+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.36...+34.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.27-.07+35.8 StLgCpGrA m 18.91+.13+39.2 StLgCpGrZ 19.20+.13+39.5 StratIncA m 6.02...+0.1 TaxExmptA m 13.29+.02-3.3 ValRestrZ 48.93-.03+31.9Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.52-.03-3.2ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.91+.13+36.8 SndsSelGrII 17.50+.12+36.4DFA1YrFixInI 10.31...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.00-.01+0.4 5YearGovI 10.61-.02-0.4 5YrGlbFII 10.85-.03-0.1 EmMkCrEqI 18.92-.02-6.3 EmMktValI 26.78-.01-8.1 EmMtSmCpI 19.90+.02-4.2 EmgMktI 25.07-.05-7.0 GlAl6040I 15.40-.01+14.3 GlEqInst 17.83+.01+25.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.87-.02+1.4 InfPrtScI 11.53-.02-8.2 IntCorEqI 12.76+.01+21.8 IntGovFII 12.27-.05-3.0 IntRlEstI 4.98-.01+2.2 IntSmCapI 20.51...+30.6 IntlSCoI 19.28...+26.0 IntlValu3 17.41+.06+21.7 IntlValuI 19.78+.07+21.6 LgCapIntI 22.37...+18.8 RelEstScI 26.20-.09+0.8 STMuniBdI 10.22...+0.5 TMIntlVal 16.28+.06+20.9 TMMkWVal 23.69...+36.1 TMMkWVal2 22.83...+36.3 TMUSEq 20.11+.01+30.4 TMUSTarVal 32.19-.03+38.5 TMUSmCp 36.34-.05+38.1 USCorEq1I 16.46+.02+32.6 USCorEq2I 16.28+.01+33.6 USLgCo 14.48...+28.7 USLgVal3 23.67+.02+36.6 USLgValI 31.57+.02+36.5 USMicroI 19.87-.05+39.6 USSmValI 34.95-.09+36.7 USSmallI 30.73-.03+37.2 USTgtValInst 22.51-.02+37.7 USVecEqI 16.27+.01+35.4DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 42.35...+21.5 GNMAS 14.17-.04-4.6 GrIncS 23.13+.05+34.1 GvtSc m 8.08-.02-4.6 HiIncA m 5.00+.01+6.6 MgdMuniA m 8.84+.01-3.8 MgdMuniS 8.85+.01-3.6 SP500IRew 26.25...+28.6 TechB m 14.52+.03+24.0DavisNYVentA m 40.93+.02+29.2 NYVentC m 39.15+.03+28.3 NYVentY 41.43+.03+29.6Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.91-.01-1.0 OpFixIncI 9.38-.02-2.4 USGrowIs 24.81...+28.9 ValueI 16.12-.04+29.4Diamond HillLngShortI 22.58+.02+20.9 LrgCapI 21.59+.02+33.1Dodge & CoxBal 97.88-.14+25.2 GlbStock 11.39...+29.4 Income 13.56-.02+0.9 IntlStk 42.79+.09+24.2 Stock 167.68-.20+35.7DreyfusAppreciaInv 51.70-.22+17.7 BasSP500 37.64...+28.6 FdInc 11.91+.04+29.4 HiYldI 6.77...+7.3 IntlStkI 15.30...+7.4 MidCapIdx 36.65+.06+28.8 MuniBd 11.15+.02-3.3 NYTaxEBd 14.29+.02-4.6 OppMdCpVaA f 40.23+.17+36.4 SP500Idx 48.59+.01+28.2 SmCapIdx 29.30-.09+35.6DriehausActiveInc 10.78+.01+2.5 EmMktGr d 31.98+.03+5.6Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.63...+4.8 FloatRateA m 9.51...+4.4 IncBosA m 6.07...+6.8 LrgCpValA m 23.89+.03+26.8 NatlMuniA m 9.11+.02-7.5FMICommStk 28.55+.10+28.0 LgCap 20.60-.03+25.8FPACapital d 44.67+.31+19.9 Cres d 32.81+.01+19.8 NewInc d 10.28...+0.6Fairholme FundsFairhome d 40.10+.92+37.9FederatedEqIncA m 23.72+.05+28.3 EqIncB m 23.68+.05+27.4 InstHiYIn d 10.24...+6.8 KaufmanA m 6.19+.06+37.5 KaufmanR m 6.19+.05+37.2 MuniUShIS 10.03...+0.5 MuniUltA m 10.03...+0.1 StrValA m 5.73-.04+17.9 StrValI 5.75-.04+18.2 ToRetIs 10.90-.02-0.5FidelityAstMgr20 13.32-.01+4.8 AstMgr50 17.52-.01+12.7 AstMgr85 17.05+.01+22.7 Bal 22.71+.02+18.5 BlChGrow 63.40+.28+37.1 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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD ROD DIXON ........................................... PUBLISHER BILL KOCH ....................... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 2 014 must be the year when we nally do something to protect our privacy, now that seven months of serial scoops about government spy ing and snooping have gotten our attention. We are all on the case, sort of shaken out of our complacen cy and apathy by those revela tions of Americas domestic and global spying, in those top-se cret documents rookie contrac tor Edward Snowden stole so easily from the impenetrable National Security Agency. Many Americans now wor ry that a raging Big Brotherism is secretly robbing us of our pri vacy. Indeed, the more we think about it, the more we realize this ultimate violation we once thought was just George Orwells nightmare of a futuristic 1984 has become our reality today. If we hope to take back our constitutional right of privacy, we need to rst gure out just what weve lost to this rampant Big Brotherism and who is the enemy who took it from us in the rst place. Thats our mis sion today. First, lets take inventory of what weve lost. We know from Snowdens early scoop that the NSA is amassing so-called metadata about the phone calls of millions of Amer icans. The NSA keeps records of phone numbers we call or that call us just the numbers, not the content of conversations. (If we are contacted by a suspect ed terrorist, the feds match his number to ours and check out everyone we call.) Understandably, the metada ta revelation triggered conster nation from all who think it is a violation of privacy for the gov ernment to even keep a record of numbers we call or who call us. President Obama recently said he might recommend that phone companies, not the NSA, should keep this data. But your privacy can be violat ed in ways more extensive than collecting metadata. Example: 1. Your email content (not just the address of the recipi ent) on some servers is routine ly scanned searched for key words. Google has acknowl edged that Gmail messages have been scanned by machines, not humans, so users can get popup ads about topics of inter est. If you write a friend about body building, you may soon get health product ads. Write about an immigration concern and you may get an immigration at torneys ad. 2. Your Internet searches are being tracked and stored on some search engines. When you search how to make a cake or a nuclear bomb, or want to see a rhinoceros horn or recreational porn you may get ads aimed at your search content. 3. Your smartphone may be outsmarting you some fea tures enable your phone carri er to know your location at all times. That last theme police seek ing to track a suspect by put ting a device on his car led to a now-famous Supreme Court concurring opinion. In the 2012 case of U.S. v. Jones, Jus tice Sonia Sotomayor transcend ed the specic issue and wrote, most presciently: It may be necessary to recon sider the premise that an indi vidual has no reasonable expec tation of privacy in information voluntarily disclosed to third parties. This approach is ill suit ed to the digital age, in which people reveal a great deal of in formation about themselves to third parties in the course of car rying out mundane tasks. You are here: Each of those invasions is far more intrusive than NSAs storage of metadata. In all three examples, we endure blatant invasions of our priva cy because we are considered to have given our consent. Some times consent is required to use the service. Other times, compa nies just make it very difcult to opt out. Now ask: Can a government agency someday gain access to those private computer and cell phone company records? Can a prospective employer (government or private) some day check your computer search records to see whether you searched for something spelled with three Xs? Congress must investigate anew these digital-age privacy invasions that, as Justice Soto mayor observed, are a fact of our lives today. Our laws must catch up to our technology. The creative minds of Thom as Jefferson, James Madison and their contemporaries would be mind-blowingly fascinated by our high-tech life today. But they would surely be shocked to see that the constitutional guaran tees they so painstakingly craft ed for the ages have come to this. Martin Schram is a veteran Washing ton journalist, author and TV documen tary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Martin Schram MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Say goodbye to privacy in 2014 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. C ontrary to what many consumers as sume, a natural label on foods doesnt necessarily mean much. The Food and Drug Administration has never dened the term, though it says it doesnt object to its use to describe foods without added color, arti cial avors or synthetic substances. Now the FDA is being asked to broaden the term natural into meaninglessness by allow ing genetically engineered food to be labeled natural. A letter sent to the FDA by the Grocery Manufacturers Association in December, rst reported by the New York Times signals the trade groups intent to formally seek the nat ural label for the many products that contain bioengineered ingredients. The agency should rmly and swiftly reject any such petition. Its true that most of the foods we eat have their origins in agricultural hybridization. But hybridization also occurs naturally. In contrast, genetic alteration in laborato ries to insert certain qualities resistance to disease or the ability to withstand herbi cides does not occur naturally. Bioengineered food is simply too out of whack with what the public perceives to be natural. Most consumers would consider a tangelo a cross between a tangerine and a grapefruit to be natural even though it results from human-induced hybridization. But they would not think the same thing of an orange whose genes were engineered in a laboratory to resist citrus greening, a dis ease that is ravaging orange crops. It may thus turn out to be important, even vital, but that doesnt make it natural. Then theres a company that has created a vanilla avoring extracted from engineered yeast through a process called synthetic biolo gy, or synbio, and is hoping that products such as ice cream that are made with its avoring might be labeled all natural, even though the avoring could not be called natural vanilla avor. That, too, would overstretch the bound aries of what the public considers natural. There is a big difference between this and the ongoing controversy over whether food containing genetically engineered ingredi ents must be labeled as such. In the absence of evidence that bioengineered food could harm people who eat it, its hard to see the justication for requiring that information on labels. Allowing the word natural to de scribe food whose genetic origin was the laboratory would make a mockery of food labeling. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE FDA must stand firm in the natural food fight

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com FOOTBALL: Petrino returning to Louisville? / B2 RONALD BLUM Associated Press NEW YORK A new gener ation of starting pitchers and a self-proclaimed Mr. Clean of the Steroids Era will be ushered into baseballs Hall of Fame this sum mer. For tainted players, howev er, the doors to Cooperstown re main bolted. Greg Maddux, Tom Glavine and Frank Thomas were elected on their rst ballot appearances Wednesday, when Craig Biggio fell just two votes short. Maddux and Glavine will join their former Atlanta Braves man ager, Bobby Cox, at the July 27 induction along with Joe Torre and Tony La Russa, also elected last month by the expansion-era committee. But Barry Bonds, Roger Cle mens and other stars whose ac complishments were muddied by accusations of steroids use lost even more ground, dropping below 40 percent in an election where 75 percent is needed. And on his rst day as a mem ber of baseballs elite, Thomas said the living members among the 306 Hall of Famers dont want those with sullied reputations. Over the last year, doing a couple of charity events with Hall of Famers that are in, theyve got a strong stance against anyone whos taken steroids. They do not want them in. They dont care when they started or when they did it, they do not want them in, he said. Ive got to take the right stance, too. No, they shouldnt get in. There shouldnt be cheat ing allowed to get into the Hall of Fame. Making their second appear ances on the ballot, Clemens ERIC TALMADGE Associated Press PYONGYANG, North Korea Dennis Rod man sang Happy Birthday to North Ko rean leader Kim Jong Un before leading a squad of former NBA stars in a friendly game Wednesday as part of his basketball diplo macy that has been criticized in the Unit ed States as naive and laughable. Rodman dedicated the game to his best friend Kim, who along with his wife and oth er senior ofcials and their wives watched from a special seat ing area. The capacity crowd of about 14,000 at the Pyongyang In door Stadium clapped loudly as Rodman sang a verse from the birth day song. Rodman said he was honored to be able to play the game in the North Korean cap ital and called the event historic. Some members of the U.S. DOUG MILLS / AP Atlanta pitchers from left, Tom Glavine, John Smoltz and Greg Maddux share a moment together before a game against Philadelphia during the 1993 National League Championship Series. Maddux and Glavine were elected to baseballs Hall of Fame on Wednesday. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com I have always been intrigued by coach es, their machinations and the way they go about getting their players to elevate their games. Even as a child, Id take a losing team in my baseball simulation board games and try to turn it around, a la Billy Martin, or create a powerhouse like Earl Weaver and Sparky An derson did with the Baltimore Orioles and Cincinnati Reds, re spectively, in the 1970s. One time, based on my success man aging the Minneso ta Twins, I actually wrote a letter to Cal vin Grifth, who was the owner of the Twins at the time. This was the mid-1970s and the Twins were having a hard time holding on to their stars during the early years of free agency. The Twins had tal ent in those days, like Rod Carew, Larry Hisle and Lyman Bostock, but Grifth couldnt, or wouldnt, open his checkbook and shell out long dollars to keep them. Well, knowing the Twins werent very good in those days and remembering the success I had as a tabletop manager, I wrote Grifth a letter and offered to be the Twins manag er without a salary. All he had to do was pro vide me with an apartment in Minneapolis and a monthly stipend for groceries, sodas and other important things, like fast food. Needless to say, I never heard from the Twins and went on to graduate from high school, Class of 1977. Coaches have always had my utmost re spect. Their title, coach, is something theyve earned, like sergeant or lieutenant. Rarely no matter how well I get to know a coach will I address him or her by their rst name. Its always Coach. High school coaches are special. They do what they do for the love of sport and the kids under their direction. They want to win every game their team plays, but they also want to teach the boys and girls under their tutelage to become responsible adults. As Bud OHara the father of football at East Ridge High School once said, My primary job is not to win football games. Its to teach these boys how to grow up and be come fantastic husbands and daddies. Foot ball gives me the opportunity to do that. In Lake and Sumter counties, parents of high-school aged student-athletes are bless ed to have a number of sideline superstars Frank Jolley THE SPORTS COLUMN Local superstars roaming sidelines No taint: Maddux, Glavine, Thomas elected to baseball Hall of Fame KIM KWANG HYON / AP Dennis Rodman blows a kiss to North Korean leader Kim Jong Un before Wednesdays exhibition basketball game between former NBA and North Korean players at an indoor stadium in Pyongyang, North Korea. Rodman sings at exhibition SEE HALL | B4 SEE JOLLEY | B4 PHIL SANDLIN / AP Florida guard Scottie Wilbekin (5) tries to get past South Carolina guard Tyrone Johnson (4) during the rst half of Wednesdays game in Gainesville. MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE Scottie Wilbekin scored 17 points before getting helped to the locker room with a sprained right ankle, and No. 10 Flor ida opened Southeastern Conference play with a 74-58 victory against South Caroli na on Wednesday night. Casey Prather and Patric Young added 13 points apiece for the Gators, (12-2, 1-0) who won their sixth straight and tied a school record by win ning their 24th consecutive home game. A fast start and strong nish were keys to the latest victory in the OConnell Center. But Wilbekins injury was all that mattered afterward. The senior point guard badly sprained the same ankle Dec. 2 against Connecticut. He en tered the game averaging 11.8 points and 4.0 assists. He was driving up for a layup with just under 3 min utes to play coach Billy Donovan still had most of his starters on the oor and came down awkwardly on his right foot. Trainers carried him off the oor and to the locker room for X-rays. Donovan immediately pulled the rest of his starters at that point. Tyrone Johnson led South Carolina (7-7, 0-1) with 12 points. Sindarius Thorn well and Brenton Williams chipped in 10 points each. Florida made six of its rst seven shots and led 14-1 be fore the players barely broke a sweat. The Gamecocks went more than 9 minutes with out a basket and trailed 16-4 before Mindaugas Kacinas jumper. Things got worse for South Carolina, too. The Game cocks had as many turnovers (12) as eld goal attempts with 6 minutes to play in the rst half and were down 18. SEE RODMAN | B4 No. 10 UF beats South Carolina

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available Tee time 5 days in advance. Expires 1/31/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.)All rates subject to change without notice. 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC FOOTBALL STEVEN WINE Associated Press MIAMI The rst airborne banner call ing for Jeff Ireland to be red ew over the Mi ami Dolphins stadium in 2011. Other similar signs followed, most re cently in November, and on Tuesday those want ing him out nally got their wish. Irelands six-year stint as general man ager ended with a brief announcement that he and owner Stephen Ross mutually agreed to part ways. The Dolphins said they would conduct an immediate search for a replacement to lead football operations. A late-season op kept Miami out of the play offs for a fth consec utive year, and Ireland has long been consid ered the main culprit for the franchises failures. More than two dozen frustrated fans gathered outside the Dolphins complex one spring day in 2012 to protest the way the team was being run, with some holding signs that read FIRE LAND. He wasnt red, but in the wake of last months meltdown, Ross con sidered hiring a foot ball czar over Ireland and coach Joe Philbin. Ireland was opposed to such an arrangement. Steve and I came to an agreement that the best thing moving for ward for all parties would be to part ways, Ireland said in a state ment. Id like to thank Steve for all his support and kindness. Ive had the opportunity to work with some of the most amazing people during this time, and Id like to thank them all from the bottom of my heart. Ross said the decision regarding Ireland came after they had a series of discussions. We both felt that it was in our mutual best interest to part ways, Ross said in a state ment. Jeff was a loyal and dedicated member of the Dolphins and we wish him and his fami ly nothing but the best. Still to be determined is Irelands role in a lock er-room bullying scan dal that drew nation al scrutiny. The NFL has yet to release a report on its investigation into the case. Irelands departure follows Mondays r ing of offensive coordi nator Mike Sherman. Philbin will return for a third season, but other changes in his staff are possible. The Dolphins (8-8) would have made the playoffs if they had won one of their nal two games against the Bills and Jets. Instead, they were beaten by a com bined score of 39-7. Ross spent more than $100 million in guaran teed money last offsea son to upgrade the ros ter, and the investment delivered only slight im provement from a 7-9 record in 2012. Ireland, a protege of Bill Parcells, was hired as general manager in 2008, and the Dolphins won the AFC East in his rst season. But they ha vent been above .500 since, the longest such stretch in franchise his tory. Irelands person nel decisions have pro duced mixed results. This season, $60 million newcomer Mike Wallace had a career-low ve touchdown catches, but free-agent acquisition Brent Grimes made the Pro Bowl. In 2012, Ireland draft ed Ryan Tannehill, who shows signs of becom ing the franchise quar terback Miami has sought since Dan Mari no retired following the 1999 season. But Ire lands 2013 draft picks played the fewest snaps of any team in the NFL, including overall No. 3 choice Dion Jordan, who had only t wo sacks all year. Jeff Ireland out as Dolphins GM after 6 seasons MARC SEROTA / AP Jeff Ireland, general manager of Miamis laughs on the sidelines with a fan on July 12, 2013 at Sun Life Stadium in Miami Gardens. JANIE MCCAULEY Associated Press SANTA CLARA, Calif. Phil Dawson walked off the eld in triumph, his left hand still raised in the freezing air. San Franciscos veteran kicker waited 15 years for his rst playoff victory. And 11 years to return to the postseason after his lone pre vious trip after 2002 with Cleve land. What a memorable day Daw son had Sunday, kicking the win ning 33-yard eld goal in the bitter cold as time expired at Green Bay, sending the 49ers (13-4) into the NFC divisional round this week end at Carolina. This is fun, its been a long time coming, Dawson said Tuesday. To be around this kind of locker room and these kind of coaches, where this isnt a surprise, this is expected, this is what everythings geared for all year long, its fun to be a part of that. Even given single-digit tem peratures that made for challeng ing playing conditions, coach Jim Harbaugh said he would have let Dawson go for it with the game on the line from as far out as 53 yards. Dawson was thrilled he could kick from 20 yards closer. As steady as Dawson has been in his rst season with San Fran cisco delivering on 32 of 36 eld goals and making a fran chise-record 27 in a row before the streak ended Dec. 29 at Arizo na even he knew nothing was guaranteed kicking on the frozen tundra of Lambeau Field. Dawson had long envisioned such a moment, unsure whether he would get his shot with a play off game on the line. Id like to say yes, but you nev er really know, Dawson said. Ive watched way too much playoff football at home. Id see games, not necessarily all game-winning situations but a big kick would come up, maybe it was bad weather, a hostile en vironment or whatever the case may be, and I just quietly won dered, I wonder how I would handle that? I put the work in to be prepared if that day ever came. It came for me Sunday, and it was fun to have an oppor tunity and experience winning with my teammates. Dawson departed Cleveland after 14 seasons for a fresh, win ning start out West. A fan favorite for the Browns, his former city is happy for him now as hard as it was to see Dawson go. I was never bitter, I was very happy where I was, very grate ful to play all the years I did in Cleveland, he said. I would have loved to experience this with the people there. Thats a city starved for playoff success. Theyre going to get it someday, and Ill be very happy for them when that day comes. Now, the Niners are expected to re-sign him when his one-year contract expires. Dawson has said he would love to be back, while Harbaugh has said he will work on keeping Dawson around saying a couple of weeks back, Pay the man. Im one of his biggest fans, linebacker Patrick Willis said. That guy is amazing. Dawson wants to cherish this opportunity, realizing how eet ing success can be, perhaps even more so as an NFL specialist at this late stage of his career. He continues to bring value each and every week, tight end Vernon Davis said Tuesday. Hes been clutch for us. Im happy for him, and Im happy to have him on this team as we continue to move forward. I look forward to seeing him help us. Dawson, who turns 39 on Jan. 23, credits everyone for doing their job in such tough circum stances from the offense get ting him closer to rookie long snapper Kevin McDermott and holder Andy Lee. Quarterback Colin Kaeper nicks 11-yard run on third-and-8 set up Dawsons winning kick, which was nearly blocked. I think I walked away from that with the reality that every eld goal, youre inches away from it being blocked, Dawson said. Once back in the locker room, Harbaugh and Dawson spent a quiet moment together follow ing a team prayer. The coach could sense the importance of Dawsons accomplishment to the kicker. You could tell hes just happier maybe than hell ever be and hell remember that for many years to come, Harbaugh said. The sto ry the good man shall teach his son. And hell remember it. When hes old, hell feel very good about that, what he accomplished. It was just a great moment. Just eye-to-eye looking, knee-to-knee looking at him. That was why I was so ecstatic. In 15th year, Dawson finally gets a playoff win AP PHOTO San Francisco 49ers players celebrate after Phil Dawson (9) kicks the gamewinning eld goal during the second half of an NFL wild-card playoff game Sunday. GARY B. GRAVES Associated Press Western Kentucky coach Bobby Petrino talked to Louisville on Tuesday about its top job. Petrino interviewed with Cardinals ath letic director Tom Jurich, a person familiar with the situation told The Associated Press. Jurich is looking for a replacement for Char lie Strong, who took the Texas job over the weekend. The person, who spoke on condition of anonymity because the school has not an nounced a list of coaching candidates, also said Louisville offensive coordinator Shawn Watson and defensive coordinator Vance Bedford are among several candidates who have interviewed for the position. An announcement on Strongs successor could come as early as today, when the Uni versity of Louisville Athletic Association is scheduled to meet to review Jurichs recom mendation for the position. Petrino, 52, is the most notable name among the known candidates because of his previous coaching success that began at Louisville. He went 41-9 as the Cardinals coach from 2003-06 and earned the pro grams rst BCS bowl victory his nal season there in the Orange Bowl before a 3-10 stint with the NFLs Atlanta Falcons in 2007. Petrino has an 83-30 career record as a col lege head coach, including an 8-4 mark last season with the Hilltoppers, his rst position since his April 2012 ring by Arkansas amid scandal. Petrino interviews at Louisville AP PHOTO Western Kentucky head coach Bobby Petrino calls for a timeout against South Alabama during the fourth quarter of an NCAA college football game.

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents Tour Technique Short Game ClinicsCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesPresented by: PGA ProfessionalsStephen Wresh and Randy JoynerJan. 20th, 10:00-12:00 Chipping & Putting $55 Jan. 20th, 2:00-4:00 Pitching & Bunkers $55 Including COLLEGE BASKETBALL STEVE MEGARGEE Associated Press KNOXVILLE, Tenn. A surprising rst week of competition in the Southeastern Confer ence womens basket ball team has left the league with no obvious front-runner. Tennessee and Ken tucky, who have com bined to win the con ferences last four regular-season titles, lost their SEC home openers. Tennessee, the defending league champion, fell 8077 to LSU on Thurs day to end a string of 16 straight victories in conference openers. Kentucky lost 83-73 to Florida on Sunday to fall at home to an un ranked foe for the rst time since Jan. 9, 2011. Those surprising ear ly-season results sug gest the SEC could have a much more wide open race than usual this season. Coaches were telling us its a long year, its a long basketball sea son, Tennessee guard Ariel Massengale said. Its anybodys game in the SEC. That hasnt always been the case. Since the 1985-86 season, only once has the SECs regular-sea son champion lost more than two confer ence games. That hap pened in 2012, when Kentucky won with a 13-3 league record. During that stretch, only six schools Ten nessee, Kentucky, Au burn, Georgia, LSU and Mississippi have captured regular-sea son titles. But theres a sense the conference may be deeper this year. Flori da coach Amanda But ler cites Mississippis 87-80 nonconference loss at No. 7 Baylor last month as evidence. SEC media and coach es picked Mississippi to nish 13th out of 14 teams in the league this season, yet the Reb els led Baylor by 10 in the rst half and only trailed by one point in the nal three minutes. I think thats why our league is the best in the country, Butler said. Its not because of the teams that are ranked in the top 10 or that sort of thing. Go all the way through, to all our league sisters. Any body is capable. The SEC has no teams ranked sixth or better, but it has four schools in the top 12: No. 8 Ten nessee, No. 9 Kentucky, No. 10 South Carolina and No. 12 LSU. Although traditional powers Tennessee and Kentucky remain dan gerous, both have faced adversity. Tennessee has committed 20 turn overs in each of its rst two conference games. Kentucky played ve games this season without star forward DeNesha Stallworth, who had arthroscop ic knee surgery last month. Stallworth re turned to action Sun day but played only seven minutes. Id say before any body played a game, I knew it was going to be a tough league, a tough conference, Kentucky coach Matthew Mitch ell said. These games are very difcult ev ery Sunday and every Thursday, and so its going to be a long 16game schedule. Youve going to have to work really, really hard to rise to the top here. The losses by Tennes see and Kentucky leave Florida and South Car olina atop the league standings for now with 2-0 conference records. Auburn, LSU and Texas A&M are 1-0 in league play. Texas A&M won last years SEC tourna ment in its rst year as a league member, end ing a string of three straight tournament ti tles for Tennessee. Yet South Carolina coach Dawn Staley be lieves Tennessee and Kentucky remain the favorites. Staleys team hosts Kentucky on Thursday. No matter how they start, they always nd themselves at the top of our league, Sta ley said. As far as Im concerned, theyre the teams to beat night in and night out because theyve proven (it). History shows theyve been the ones that have won the confer ence. ... I think theres a little more parity in our league, but until we de throne those two from constantly winning regular-season cham pionships and tour nament champion ships, those are always going to be the teams with the target on their backs. Surprising first week of action shakes up SEC race JAMES CRISP / AP Floridas Ronni Williams (1) shoots near Kentuckys Samarie Walker (23) during the second half of Sundays game in Lexington, Ky. Florida won 83-73. TOM WITHERS Associated Press INDEPENDENCE, Ohio Luol Deng was surprised. His mom was shaken. After learning he had been traded from the Chicago Bulls to Cleve land, Deng said the most difcult aspect of knowing he would no longer be playing for the Bulls after nine sea sons wasnt packing his bags or saying goodbye to teammates. The hardest part was explaining to his mom, Martha, he had to move. She couldnt under stand why, he said. She feels like Im a nice guy, I get along with ev erybody, so I had to ex plain to her. She was asking me, Are you not playing well? Whats go ing on? That was the hardest part. Its gotten a little easi er. Deng began a new chapter in his NBA ca reer on Wednesday when he practiced with the Cavaliers for the rst time. Cleveland ac quired the two-time All-Star small forward Tuesday from the Bulls in exchange for center Andrew Bynums sala ry cap-friendly contract and future draft picks. Deng said he didnt see the trade coming. The 28-year-old knew a deal was always possi ble and an end to his run with the Bulls was inevi table, but it caught him off guard. Ive been very lucky, he said. Not a lot of guys can say theyve been with one organi zation for too long. I was denitely surprised. You hear stuff, you hear ru mors, but some of its true and some of its not. When it happened, I couldnt believe it. It took a while to hit me. But its not like Im stop ping from playing bas ketball. Ive been traded from one great organi zation to another one. The Cavs are count ing on Deng to make a difference on and off the oor. A dependable scorer, solid defender and leader, Deng brings a winning attitude to a young Cleveland team undergoing growing pains. Hes a veteran whos still in his prime, said coach Mike Brown. He adds to the culture of what were trying to do here. Hes denitely a two-way player that can add an amount of pro fessiona lism, a maturity, and winning ingredients to any ball club. Brown said Deng, who averaged 19 points and 6.9 rebounds, will likely start Friday night when the Cavs open a vegame road trip in Utah. The trip will help Dengs transition. Its great for him to get to know us, soon and better, and for us to get to know him, Brown said. So you couldnt ask for it to happen at a better time. During his rst in terview with Cleveland media members, Deng ashed his wide smile and charmed report ers while recounting the whirlwind 36 hours since the trade was completed. NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION MARK DUNCAN / AP New Cleveland Cavaliers forward Luol Deng talks with reporters after his rst practice with the team on Wednesday at the Cavaliers practice facility in Independence, Ohio. Deng excited about Cavs SEIZETHE DA Y SSPOR TSNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 17 17 .500 Brooklyn 13 21 .382 4 Boston 13 22 .371 4 New York 12 22 .353 5 Philadelphia 12 23 .343 5 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 8 .771 Atlanta 18 17 .514 9 Washington 15 17 .469 10 Charlotte 15 21 .417 12 Orlando 10 24 .294 16 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 28 6 .824 Chicago 15 18 .455 12 Detroit 14 22 .389 15 Cleveland 12 23 .343 16 Milwaukee 7 27 .206 21 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 28 8 .778 Houston 22 13 .629 5 Dallas 20 16 .556 8 New Orleans 15 18 .455 11 Memphis 15 19 .441 12 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 27 8 .771 Portland 26 9 .743 1 Denver 17 17 .500 9 Minnesota 17 17 .500 9 Utah 12 25 .324 16 Pacic W L Pct GB Golden State 24 13 .649 L.A. Clippers 24 13 .649 Phoenix 20 13 .606 2 L.A. Lakers 14 21 .400 9 Sacramento 11 22 .333 11 Tuesdays Games Indiana 86, Toronto 79 Cleveland 111, Philadelphia 93 Washington 97, Charlotte 83 Miami 107, New Orleans 88 New York 89, Detroit 85 Chicago 92, Phoenix 87 Golden State 101, Milwaukee 80 San Antonio 110, Memphis 108, OT Dallas 110, L.A. Lakers 97 Denver 129, Boston 98 Utah 112, Oklahoma City 101 Sacramento 123, Portland 119 Wednesdays Games San Antonio 112, Dallas 90 Toronto 112, Detroit 91 Golden State at Brooklyn, late Indiana at Atlanta, late L.A. Lakers at Houston, late Washington at New Orleans, late Phoenix at Minnesota, late Orlando at Portland, late Boston at L.A. Clippers, late Todays Games Miami at New York, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at Denver, 10:30 p.m. College Men AP Top 25 Wednesday 1. Arizona (15-0) did not play. Next: at UCLA, Today. 2. Syracuse (15-0) did not play. Next: vs. North Car olina, Saturday. 3. Ohio State (15-1) did not play. Next: vs. No. 20 Iowa, Saturday. 4. Wisconsin (15-0) vs. No. 23 Illinois, late. Next: at Indiana, Tuesday. 5. Michigan State (14-1) did not play. Next: vs. Min nesota, Saturday. 6. Wichita State (15-0) vs. Illinois State, late. Next: at Missouri State, Saturday. 7. Baylor (12-2) did not play. Next: vs. TCU, Sat urday. 8. Villanova (14-1) beat Seton Hall 83-67. Next: at St. Johns, Saturday. 9. Iowa State (14-0) did not play. Next: at Okla homa, Saturday. 10. Florida (12-2) beat South Carolina 74-58. Next: at Arkansas, Saturday. 11. Oklahoma State (12-2) vs. Texas, late. Next: at West Virginia, Saturday. 12. Louisville (13-2) did not play. Next: vs. No. 24 Memphis, Thursday. 13. San Diego State (12-1) vs. Boise State, late. Next: at Air Force, Sunday. 14. Kentucky (10-3) vs. Mississippi State, late. Next: at Vanderbilt, Saturday. 15. Colorado (13-2) at Washington State, late. Next: at Washington, Sunday. 16. Duke (12-3) did not play. Next: at Clemson, Saturday. 17. Oregon (13-1) did not play. Next: vs. Califor nia, Thursday. 18. Kansas (10-4) beat Oklahoma 90-83. Next: vs. No. 25 Kansas State, Saturday. 19. UMass (13-1) beat Saint Josephs 66-62. Next: vs. St. Bonaventure, Saturday. 20. Iowa (12-3) did not play. Next: vs. Northwest ern, Thursday. 21. Missouri (12-1) vs. Georgia, late. Next: at Au burn, Saturday. 22. Gonzaga (14-2) did not play. Next: at Portland, Thursday. 23. Illinois (13-2) at No. 4 Wisconsin, late. Next: at Northwestern, Sunday. 24. Memphis (10-3) did not play. Next: at No. 12 Louisville, Thursday. 25. Kansas State (12-3) did not play. Next: at No. 18 Kansas, Saturday. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 43 28 13 2 58 126 94 Tampa Bay 43 26 13 4 56 123 102 Montreal 44 25 14 5 55 114 103 Detroit 43 19 14 10 48 114 121 Toronto 44 21 18 5 47 122 132 Ottawa 44 19 18 7 45 126 141 Florida 43 16 21 6 38 102 136 Buffalo 42 12 26 4 28 74 118 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 45 32 12 1 65 147 107 Philadelphia 43 22 17 4 48 114 118 Washington 42 20 16 6 46 128 128 Carolina 43 18 16 9 45 105 124 N.Y. Rangers 44 21 20 3 45 108 119 New Jersey 44 17 18 9 43 103 113 Columbus 43 19 20 4 42 117 126 N.Y. Islanders 45 16 22 7 39 124 149 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 45 29 7 9 67 167 124 St. Louis 42 30 7 5 65 155 97 Colorado 42 26 12 4 56 123 108 Minnesota 45 23 17 5 51 108 114 Dallas 42 20 15 7 47 123 131 Nashville 44 19 19 6 44 105 131 Winnipeg 46 19 22 5 43 125 139 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 45 32 8 5 69 151 113 San Jose 44 27 11 6 60 144 114 Los Angeles 44 26 13 5 57 114 91 Vancouver 45 23 13 9 55 121 113 Phoenix 42 21 12 9 51 129 127 Calgary 43 15 22 6 36 100 137 Edmonton 46 14 27 5 33 119 161 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Tuesdays Games Pittsburgh 5, Vancouver 4, SO Minnesota 2, Los Angeles 1, SO N.Y. Islanders 5, Toronto 3 Philadelphia 3, New Jersey 2, OT Nashville 3, San Jose 2 Tampa Bay 4, Winnipeg 2 Phoenix 6, Calgary 0 St. Louis 5, Edmonton 2 Anaheim 5, Boston 2 Carolina at Buffalo, ppd., inclement weather Wednesdays Games Montreal at Philadelphia, late N.Y. Rangers at Chicago, late Ottawa at Colorado, late Todays Games Florida at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Dallas at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Toronto at Carolina, 7 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Anaheim at Nashville, 8 p.m. St. Louis at Calgary, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Boston at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Detroit at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. TV 2 DAY GOLF 11 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Volvo Champions, rst round, at Durban, South Africa 7 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Sony Open, rst round, at Honolulu MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Memphis at Louisville ESPN2 Auburn at Mississippi ESPNU USF at Temple FS1 DePaul at Butler CBSSN George Mason at VCU 8 p.m. NBCSN George Washington at La Salle 9 p.m. ESPN Arizona at UCLA ESPN2 Michigan at Nebraska ESPNU Northwestern at Iowa FS1 Marquette at Xavier CSS Tulane at Tulsa 9:05 CBSSN Charlotte at UTEP 11 p.m. FS1 California at Oregon ESPNU Gonzaga at Portland NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m. TNT Miami at N.Y. 10:30 p.m. TNT Oklahoma City at Denver NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 SUN Washington at Tampa Bay WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 9 p.m. FS-Florida Tulane at Marshall 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 dropped from 37.6 per cent to 35.4 in voting by senior members of the Baseball Writers Association of Ameri ca, Bonds from 36.2 to 34.7 and Sosa from 12.5 to 7.2. Bonds, baseballs ca reer home run leader, is the only seven-time MVP in major league history. Clemens is the lone seven-time Cy Young Award winner. As for what they did, I dont think any of us will ever really know, Thomas said. But I can just tell you, what I did was real and thats why Ive got this smile on my face right now be cause the writers, they denitely got it right. Mark McGwire, ap pearing for the eighth time, fell from 16.9 to 11 percent down from a peak of 25.6 in 2008. Rafael Palmeiro will be dropped from future ballots after fall ing to 25 votes and 4.4 percent below the 5 percent threshold nec essary to remain eligi ble. One voter submit ted a blank ballot. I can go home and sleep at night and rest, Thomas said, so I dont have to worry about all the nonsense that the other people are go ing through, because I know I wont be get ting a call in the middle of the night from some one saying, oh, he did this or he did that. Miami Herald col umnist Dan Le Batard, saying interested fans were more qualied than voting reporters, said he turned his bal lot over Deadspin.com, which allowed read ers to vote on how it should be cast. I hate all the mor alizing we do in sports in general, but I espe cially hate the hypoc risy in this, Le Batard said in remarks posted by Deadspin. I always like a little anarchy in side the cathedral weve made of sports. BBWAA Secre tary-Treasurer Jack OConnell declined comment. Maddux and Glavine become the rst pri marily starting pitchers to enter the Hall whose careers began after Bert Blyleven, who de buted in 1970. Mad dux reached the ma jor leagues in 1986 and Glavine a year later. They also are the rst teammates on a start ing rotation to be elect ed together since 1946. Add in Cox, and the in duction will be domi nated by Braves. Its tting, given the inuence those two guys had on my ca reer, Glavine said. The thing that would have disappointed me the most had it not happened would have been a lost opportunity to go in with Bobby and Greg. Maddux, eighth on the career list with 355 wins, was picked on 555 of 571 ballots. His 97.2 percentage was the eighth-highest in the history of voting. Glavine, a left-hander with 305 victories, ap peared on 525 ballots and received 91.9 per cent. Thomas, who hit 521 homers, is the rst Hall of Famer who spent the majority of his career as a desig nated hitter. He was at 478 and 83.7 percent. Maddux and Glavine will be the rst pair of living 300-game win ners to be inducted in the same year. Its exciting for me to go in with my team mate, Maddux said. Biggio received 427 votes and 74.8 percent, matching Nellie Fox in 1985 and Pie Traynor in 1947 for the small est margin to just miss. Traynor made it the fol lowing year, and Fox was elected by the old Veterans Committee in 1997. Biggio, who spent his entire career with the Houston Astros, ap peared on 388 ballots last year in his initial appearance when writers failed to elect anyone and appears to be on track to gain election next year. Obviously, Im dis appointed to come that close, he said in a statement. I feel for my family, the orga nization and the fans. Hopefully, next year. Mike Piazza had 62.2 percent, up from 57.8 last year. Jack Morris was 78 votes short at 61.5 percent in his 15th and nal appearance on the writers ballot, a drop from 67.7 per cent. Morris replaces Gil Hodges (63 percent in 1983) as the player with the highest-per centage of the vote not in the Hall. Lee Smith dropped to 171 from 272 last year, his per centage falling to 29.9 from 47.8. Next years vote will be even more crowded when Randy Johnson, Pedro Martinez, John Smoltz, Carlos Delga do and Gary Shefeld become eligible, ve years after their retire ments. The steroids group appears to creat ing a logjam. Glavine, a leader of the players union in the 1990s, wants to view how opinions evolve. I understand whats going on right now, and I think in time its go ing to be interesting to see if the feeling on all those guys changes at all, he said. HALL FROM PAGE B1 coaches who guide our young people and teach them lessons that will help them become successes outside the athletic arena. Guys like OHara, who has coached for more than 40 years, and Inman Sherman overseer of South Sumters football pro gram for the past 30 years and the winnin gest coach in the his tory of Lake and Sum ter County football are as much of a su perstar as any overpaid prima donna currently on a professional ros ter. Every day, no mat ter how bad the weath er is outside or what kind of day theyve had in the classroom or the ofce, theyre working with student-athletes to help them become better people. And there are many others around who share the same traits as OHara and Sher man. Connie Solomon has coached girls bas ketball at Tavares for well forever. Mark Oates has taken three teams to the state Final Four during his tenure as Leesburg girls bas ketball coach. Chad Grabowski has turned Mount Dora into a perennial win ner on the football eld, and Steven Hayes has produced multi ple winning seasons as boys basketball coach at Mount Dora Bible. Brian Treweek and Walter Banks have teamed up to trans form Montverde Acad emy into beasts on the football eld in only two seasons and Lake Minneola has the topranked boys basket ball team in Class 6A, thanks to the relent less coaching of Fred die Cole. These are just a sam pling of the people who do so much and get rel atively little in return. They dont do it for money no one could survive on the relative pittance that a highschool coach in Lake and Sumter counties receive. But, they never com plain about their pay checks even when that coaching stipend is spent on sneakers or cleats for kids who cant afford them, or to help offset the cost to enter a tournament or to pay for lodging while on the road. What they dont get in money, high school coaches receive in per sonal satisfaction and understanding they helped shape the fu ture. The future of count less young people and, in some way, the world. Not many people can make that claim. LeBron James is a su perstar and so is his Miami Heat teammate Dwyane Wade. Kobe Bryant is an elite athlete. So are Peyton Man ning and Tom Brady. They arent shap ing anything, except for a game-winning shot or a two-minute drive. They say a lot of of good things off the court or the gridiron, but I dont know of any life thats been made by a slam dunk or a touch down pass. You can have those on-eld superstars and their bloated pay checks. Id rather hang out with our sideline su perstars and learn something that might help somewhere down the road. Instead of enjoying prime rib while talking about endorsement deals and renegotiat ed contracts, Ill have a burger or a sub and en joy a little chalk talk with the most interest ing people I know high school coaches. Frank Jolley is a colum nist for the Daily Commer cial. Write to him at frank.jol ley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 Congress, the NBA and human rights groups, however, say he has become a public relations tool for North Koreas government. The governments poor human rights record and its threats to use nuclear weapons against ri val South Korea and the United States have kept it a pariah state. Kim shocked the world in De cember by having his uncle, once considered his mentor, executed after being accused of a lita ny of crimes including corruption, womanizing, drug abuse and attempting to seize power. Rodman, 52, has refused to address those con cerns while continuing to forge a relationship with Kim, whose age has never been ofcially disclosed. The government did not say how old he turned Wednesday but he is believed to be in his early 30s. At the start of the game, Rodman sang Happy Birthday to Kim, who was seated above in the stands at the stadium, and then bowed deeply as North Korean players clapped. To keep it friendly, the Americans played against the North Koreans in the rst half, but split up and merged teams for the second half. The North Korean team scored 47 points to 39 for the Americans before the teams were mixed. Rodman played only in the rst half and then sat next to Kim during the second half. A lot of people have expressed different views about me and your leader, your marshal, and I take that as a compliment, Rodman told the crowd. Yes, he is a great leader, he provides for his people here in this country and thank God the people here love the marshal. RODMAN FROM PAGE B1 Lake Minneola picks up pair of wins on soccer fields STAFF REPORT Lake Minneola High School earned wins on the boys and girls soccer elds Tuesday. The Hawks boys team blasted Belleview 8-3 while the girls blanked East Ridge 2-0. In the boys game, Rickie Mortlock scored three goals and Jamon Elliott added two scores. Arielle Luna had one goal. Lake Minneola improved to 10-4-3. In the girls match, Katie Whiffen and Ashley Jacobson scored for the Hawks. With one game remaining in the regular sea son, the Hawks are 16-3-1, while East Ridge fell to 7-13. Lake Minneola will host Tavares in next weeks district playoffs.

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt r f n tbb nf nt t rfn b tbb nf tt bbtt t t b b b t b n f f r b r f r f r n n f b r t rf r r rr t bt r t b ttt b bbt b bb r n n tbb ftt t tf tf r t rfn bt bb f tttf tf rt r tbb rb f f n r f b f b r t r f r r r t t b t b b t bbt r t ftt bb b bb bbb tttb b n r n n tbb ff t fr frf f n n r n fnf tff frt f t b n f f f b b r t f n t tt bbbt t bbt t rt bb tt tt b bb b r n n tb r ff fff t nn f tn n nnn r t r f n b b tb r ff fff n nf t nn nnn n rt r t nbb b b n f f f r t r f r r r t t b t b b b b t r t ftt bb b bb frn ttttb t b tb tb r n n tbb ff t t rt r tr rt t r f n bt bb ff t rtr tr r t r rt ntbb bbb b r t r f f r t r f r r r t t b t b b t bt r t ftt bb b bb b tt bb r f n tb fr f t tt t rfn bbb nf t ttb bbb b b t b b b b b f r t t bt t t t b b b t tt b bbb bb tb b

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 r r f fntbnnb ff f rfb fff ffb ff ff b f ff fff rr f f f f t fr f b n ntbnnb ff f rfb ff fffb ff ff bf ff ff rr f f tt f t b f f f f b f f b b b t f b n n t f t b n f f t n f f t r f f f f b n n t f b f t n f t f b n f b n b n f t f f f f f f f f f f f f f f ntbb ttf b n f n nnnnn tt nt bb bb fntbbn f f rf rff fffff frfff f f fr f bbn bbn b tt fnb tf b r b f f b t f f f f f f t t f n b n t b b t n rffb bn f bb bb r r f bbb f f f f ff f fr tbn bbb t f f f f ftt frf f b fnntffn f n f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t f n b n t b b t n b t t bn fff ff bbfn nnn t t bt bt b r r r f ntbbn f rf f ff f tbn fbf nfbnfbtf f f nf fr ffff ffrfff t b f rfnnnnnn n fn f t t f b bn nbbn f nn f bn b r fbbtt fff ffr f fr f tbn bb tt fff ffr ffr b f b n f f r f f t b f ttf nb b bn f ttft nnn bb ttfnb ntbb tttt f tt fnb ntbbtt tt f ttf nbntbb tttt f tt fnbntbb tttt rf b b b b b b fr ff n bbb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn ff bt bbbb bnb n b n b b b fr ff n nbbn f f f f f b b n b b t t n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn ff bb bbbb bnb b b b t fr ff n bb f f f f f t b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f bn bbnbbb b t b b b fr ff n tbb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f b bbnbbb b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn ff b bbbb bnb b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f b bbnbbb b b b b n fr ff n bb f f f f f n b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f b bbnbbb b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn ff bb bbnbbb b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f bn bbnbbb b n b b b fr ff n nbb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f bt bbnbbb b b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b b b b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn ff b bbnbbb b b b b b n fr ff n bbb f f f f f n b n b b n n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn f b bbbb bnb n b b b n fr ff n nbb f f f f f n b n b b n n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn ff b bbnbbb b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b n b b n n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn ff bb bbnbbb b t b b b fr ff n tbb f f f f f b n b b n n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn f bb bbbb bnb b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b b n b b n n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn f b bbbb bnb b b b n fr ff n bb f f f f f n b n b b n n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rf ntbtt t t t nffrf rrffrrffrf rf f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf rrffrrffrf rf f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrff rrffrrffrf rf f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrffr rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrff frrffrfrf rrf r f t r f r f f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n f n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrff rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrff rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f r f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n r n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrff rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrfrf rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrfr rrffrrffrf rf r f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrfr rrffrrffrf rf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n f n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrrf frfrfrrf frf r r f t r f r f f f f f r f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n r n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrrfr frfrfrrf frf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrfr frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrrf frfrfrrf frf f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrff frrffrfrf rrf f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrrf frrffrfrf rrf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrrf frfrfrrf frf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrf t t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrrf frfrfrrf frf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrf t t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt r rfn tfbf bfr r f f n t b t b

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrrn r bfttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rf rrr rrr r rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrrn r bfttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrrn r bfttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rf rrr rrr r rr r t t b b n t t t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtt btr rf rr rrrr r rr r f t t n t f b t t b t t n b b t n t f b t t b n b t n t f b t t b b t t t t b n b t t t b n t t t n t f b t t t n b n t t n t f b t n t f b t n t f b t b t t t t n t f b t t b b t t t t t b n b t b n t t t n t f b t t t b b f n t t t t b n b t t t b n t n b t t n t f b t b t t t n t f b t n t f b t t rr rr ttnnbrtn rrr rrr r rrrr r rr r rr rrr rrr nrr r fntbttn r b t b b t b n b b b b b n t b n b b b t nbbb bbb tt tnfbt nr b t t t t btbttbt rfrr rr brrt r bbbtt rtn fbttfbt ttbbbnbbtbnt fttbbb nr rrr bbnttntt nbbbnbt fbtttf r rrr r b t b n t n b t t t n t n b t n b t n t b n f n b t t f r r r btfnr n tbb n r r tn n b t t b n b b b b t b r r r r r r n r f r r r b r r r b t t b t t b t t f t f t n b b rn bn r t b r r r fnn r rrr rr rn nr r nr rnr rrnr n rn rrnr n r rrn r nr rr r n fr r rrr nn rrr n n rrrn rrn n rrr nr nr r n r r rrr r rrr n brr rrn n r rr rr rr rr rrr rrr rr rr nr r r br r r r nrrr rr r r f n n t b nr bn r trr t rf fr rnr nr r n r r r rr rr rr rr r ttr rr rrrrr rr r n r rrrr r r r rrf

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 rfrn tbf rfn tbr ffn tbf b nbt rffb ff tff t btf bfbb t f bt n btbff ft fbf b ff bt bt f b rbft n t tbtbb tbn fb tbb bbbrb n bb bbbrb rtf r n b r brb f ntb r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r rn t r t r b b r b b b b f t b t t b t f t t f b f t f b r t n t r b f r t r r r b f f b f f f b b f t r b t b b b t f b f b b f b f r r r r t f t f b f f r t r r f t rnfr r r bbf b t bbft b r b r b r b f t b f f b f f f t f r r t f b b b rr r r b r t b f f r b f b f f r r r f r t r b r f r r f r t f t f f r b r b f r r f n b nt r t b t f f b r b f t b b r t t b f b b b f b t f f t b b t b f f b f f f r f f b f f f f nrf r r bbb bb f tf t r b f b b nr btb r b f b f nr r r b r b f f b b b nr n rtb fb bbbb f b f b f b f f nr r r r b t b r r r r b b b f r r r r r f r r r r b f r f f f f r r b r b f f f f n b f f f r b t r b f b f n r r r b f b b t r r b t t r r f t b b b n r r r b b b b f f f f t f b bbfb bff bb fbf fffb bbfbt t t r r r ff b b ttb bb btb f f b f f r t t f f b r b r r b t t f b r r f ffb b btb bf f br r b r b t n r r tt bf bfb b bb f f n r r r r r b r t f r r r f b b f f r b f f r b nr r r t b r b r b b f btb b f t b f b f f r r r r r t r r r r r b r b b f b b t

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 r f n t b n f r r r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r f b r r rrr rrr r rrrr r brr r r r r r f r n r r r r r r r r r r r f r f n t r r r r r n f f n r r r r r r r r t r b r r r r r b r r r rr rrr rrr r f r r r r ftn rrrr r ftn frrfrr rrr r rrfr n frf f t n f n n t rr rfrrtr r rt r rr r r r rfn t f r f r r rb br r t tr r rbr br r b rr t nb t t t t frrr t tb n n t t f r b f f r tf n t n rr r f r trbb f rrr f r f rr b f rrt f t r f frr rr t f r f br f r r t t f f rrr f r f t f f r r r rf f b f rr r f r t n t rr n f r r r r t r f r b r r b r r r r r rr r n t t t rr tt f f r r rf f t r f f f r f rr f f f r f r t b nr t n rb r f f r t b nb rr r r tn n r r rbr n f r f t f r b r f n t r r b f n t r b f f f f n t rb rrr r rr tnf n t rr rfrrrbr f n t f r b r f n t r r f r b r r r r r b r r r r r r r rrrbr r t f f f f r br rr r t n t f r r b r f f r r t tb n rr f n r t f n t rbt f r b f f f r f f r rrbrr n f r r f f r trrb r n r r f t n r r f r f t rn rr rr n rr f f r r t fb b n r n n f t rfn r r f t f t r r f rf r t f t f rr rr r t rr f f t f f n fr f r f t ff f f t b f n n r n f n n t n bfbf r r r rrrr n r t rfn n n f rr n n f rr r t f tb b rr t n rr tnf f f rr f f rrt f rr f f f rr f f bt r f r f r b f t f f r t t f r r t f f rr f n r f f t n r tff r r f f f f n f rtr f r t r r n rb f f f rr n r rf f n r r r r r b r n r r tfb b f rtr r r r f r brr rrr f f r r f f t b n n f n f n f r r r f b r b f rtr r r r f r brr rrr f n t b bf n t r t r f n t f r f n t f n t r r r r f n t r f n t f r r t r b r t b r n r r f f f t r r r r r r r r n r rb n f f f f n f f n f f n f f n f b f f f t f f f f f f f n t f f t r r b r ff f rrr rrb b f rtr r r r f r brr rrr f n t r f r b t r f n t rtr fff n rrr rnrr r f fn n f r r tf ff n t r t r r r r bb f f n f f r n f r r r r r f rtr r r r f r brr rrr n r r r r r b r n r r rfn f rfn n f r t r r r r r f f f f f f f f rr r rr r tf n r r r r r f t r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r b r f f n bb f f rfn f rtr r r r f r brr rrr f f rr rrrr f n t r rr r n f r f r r r r r r r f f rfn r r r r f f n f f r n r r r r r b r n r r f f f f r r t f rr rrbr f b nb r f rrr r f f t f f t

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfntbbnr r f fn tbr trbrr fff t f fff rrf nr f f f f f f f f f f r r f t r f tbfrf t f f rtb fr rrt rf f fff n frnr t f tnr r f tbrrr rff bbrt f f ff r r r f r f f frf ff t rf ntb n

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REVIEW: Grudge Match is no knockout / C2 www.dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Carrie Knupp of Eu stis was the only local artist chosen out of 36 from around the coun try to exhibit in the na tional juried encaustic show Big Bad Wax at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts. The exhibit will be from 6 to 8 p.m., Fri day night. One of the highlights will be the announcement of the $500 best-of-show win ner, while the run ner-up receives $200. Big Bad Wax features works made from en caustic paint, which is beeswax, resin and pigment. The surface is polished to a high gloss for a luminous ef fect, while other pieces in the show feature wax that is modeled, sculpt ed, textured and com bined with collage ma terial. Knupp said in her artist statement that her piece Never Again embodies the shows theme. MOUNT DORA Big Bad Wax exhibit set to open Friday PHOTO COURTESY OF MOUNT DORA CENTER FOR THE ARTS Never Again by artist Carrie Knupp of Eustis is one of the wax art pieces in the juried show, Big Bad Wax at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts. The piece reects the time in history when more than 6,000 Jews were tortured during World War II. SEE WAX | C2 JOCELYN NOVECK AP National Writer With all the talk about factbased lms and how accurate they should or shouldnt be, its worth noting that some stories are best brought to screen as simply and purely as possible. This is especially true with a lm like Lone Survivor, Pe ter Bergs expertly rendered ac count of a disastrous 2005 mil itary operation in Afghanistan. War is messy, and politics are messy. But Berg has wisely cho sen to focus pretty squarely on the action, and to present it as straightforwardly as possible. And hes executed that ap proach with admirable skill, down to using autopsy reports to get the number of wounds a soldier suffered exactly right. Lone Survivor doesnt have nearly the sweep of a major war lm like Spielbergs Saving Private Ryan. But the action scenes basically, one pro tracted, harrowing reght feel as realistic as any weve seen on the screen for some time. That reght, for those unfa miliar with the story (Berg also penned the screenplay, based on the memoir by former Navy SEAL Marcus Luttrell), took place on June 28, 2005 in the craggy mountains of Afghani stans Kunar province. As part of Operation Red Wings, Lut trell and three fellow SEALS were positioned on a hillside, tracking a Taliban command er in the village below, when they suddenly encountered a few local shepherds. Their ag onized decision on what to do with those shepherds, one of them a teenager, led to a string of events that ultimately result ed in 19 American deaths. Of course, the title, Lone Survivor, and the fact that Lut trell is played by the movies star (Mark Wahlberg, in a strong and moving performance) tells you much of whats going to hap pen from the get-go. But that doesnt hurt the lms immedi acy and power. In fact, you may have a hard time sitting still. Berg opens with footage of real Navy SEAL training and the extremes it reaches some might call it unnecessary and overly worshipful, but for peo ple who dont know a lot about War feels intimate and visceral in Peter Bergs expertly made Lone Survivor AP PHOTO This photo released by Universal Pictures shows Taylor Kitsch, left, as Michael Murphy and Mark Wahlberg as Marcus Luttrell in a scene from the lm, Lone Survivor. Berg opens with footage of real Navy SEAL training and the extremes it reaches some might call it unnecessary and overly worshipful, but for people who dont know a lot about the SEALS, its helpful and effective. SEE SURVIVOR | C3 RYAN PEARSON Associated Press PALM SPRINGS, Calif. Sandra Bullock shared the painful results of Googling herself, Meryl Streep shad owboxed on-stage, and Tom Hanks braced for awards seasons celebrity mule train at the years rst glitzy Hollywood gala. Matthew McConaughey, Julia Roberts, Amy Adams and Bradley Cooper were among the stars who cracked jokes and praised one an other Saturday night at the opening of the Palm Springs International Film Festival, a desert warmup of sorts for more closely-watched indus try events in coming months. Honors were announced well in advance and the cer emony wasnt televised, less ening pressure on winners and allowing for self-effac ing, sometimes lengthy ac ceptance speeches. The festi val is celebrating its 25th year but its only relatively recent ly become a star-studded stop on the awards circuit. U2s Bono spoke passion ately about artist activism and the ght against AIDS. Bruce Dern reveled in industry praise for his Nebraska after a half-century career, saying: A bunch of you seem to have gotten together and to have said, Bruce Dern can play. Presenters included Gary Oldman, Ewan McGregor, Id ris Elba and Jane Fonda. Bullock, also nominated for Screen Actors Guild and Golden Globe awards for her performance as an as tronaut in Gravity, delight ed the crowd of over 2,000 by Hanks, Bullock, Streep honored at Palm Springs film festival AP PHOTO Tom Hanks, left, and Julia Roberts pose backstage at the Palm Springs International Film Festival Awards Gala at the Palm Springs Convention Center on Saturday in Palm Springs, Calif. SEE FESTIVAL | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 This piece depicts a very big and bad time in our history, where more than 6,000 Jews were brutally starved, tortured, gasses and dehumanized by the Nazis during World War II, she said. My piece depicts an emaciated people trapped in an unthinkable situation and still they had hope of a better future. It is unfathomable to me as a good and de cent human being that any human being could force such atrocities upon anyone. This piece was very difcult for me to do emotionally. I be lieve that Big and Bad just scratched the sur face of what I tried to convey in this piece. Beth Miller, executive co-chair of the Mount Dora Center for the Arts, believes those at tending the exhibit will be impressed by the quality of the pieces in the show, which hap pens to be the night of the Art Stroll in down town Mount Dora. Oth er art galleries will be open, too. The thing that is re ally neat about encaus tic art is the layering and the luminosity that you get from the wax, Miller said. I dont know of an encaustic exhibit that has been in this area. Each piece is so uniquely exciting; the variety of the techniques used is really wide, so people attending the ex hibit are really going to see encaustic art from all aspects. They will be amazed seeing wax used this way. Miller said encaus tic painting is a medium that offers artists a lot of opportunities for expres sion and exploration in texture and color. Its also an ancient art form that weaves in and out over the cen turies. Discovered by Greek shipbuilders, used by Egyptian paint ers and resurrected in the mid-twentieth cen tury by Jasper Johns, the medium has been gaining rapid popular ity in the past 15 years. Jurors Kim Bernard and Susan Loden ex amined 205 images submitted by 89 artists from around the coun try from as far as Or egon as they selected the artworks. There are a lot of ex citing pieces here, and I think anyone who is not familiar with wax works will be intrigued to see what can be done with wax, said Loden, who noted it was chal lenging selecting the works for the show. I wasnt the only judge, and we had to come to agreement on a lot of things, she said. We started out being in agreement, but we both compromised. The jurors goal: se lecting works of the highest quality that ex plored size, bigness, badness and other in terpretations that ap plied to the theme Big Bad Wax. Working big in en caustic is the best chal lenge Ive had in 35 years, said Kathleen Wobie of Gainesville, who follows Knupp as the second-closest art ist in the show. The layering effect of wax allows me to explore my theme of drifting and wander ing in thoughts of the future, a future change of climate, our daily overload of the senses, a transformation of ex istence into the un known we always step, Wobie said in her artist statement. Big Bad Wax exhib it runs through March 2. Gallery hours are from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Monday through Satur day, at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts, 138 E. 5th St., Mount Dora. CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) WAX FROM PAGE C1 ANDREW BARKER Variety LOS ANGELES Sylvester Stallone re turns to the well of fan ction by teaming with his onetime icon ic-onscreen-pugilist ri val, Robert De Niro, in Grudge Match. Es sentially recasting Grumpy Old Men with the senescent specters of Rocky Bal boa and Jake LaMotta, the result is sporadical ly amusing, with some chuckles, sight gags and crowd-pleasing supporting turns from Alan Arkin and Kevin Hart. Yet its all so over cooked that it defeats its own purpose. Hollywood frequent ly rummaging through its creative dumpster for never-ending se quels and remakes, but the latter-day ca reers of Stallone and De Niro are special cas es indeed, with the two stars 67 and 70, re spectively essaying a series of roles that are not only informed by, but practically sense less without, knowl edge of their lmogra phies. This tendency toward lazily coast ing on familiarity hits a pinnacle for both in Grudge Match, where the stunt casting is far funnier in theory than in execution. As a Jim Lamp ley-narrated mini-doc umentary informs us at the outset, Henry Ra zor Sharp (Stallone) and Billy the Kid Mc Donnen (De Niro) were once the ercest ri vals in boxing, with McDonnen beating Sharp in a classic bout, and Sharp taking the spoils against an outof-shape McDonnen in the rematch. A third, score-settling grudge match was scheduled to take place 30 years ago, but Sharp abrupt ly retired from box ing shortly before the opening bell. Since then, the soft-spoken Sharp has retreated into life as a foundry-oor facto tum in the scrappier outskirts of Pittsburgh, while the peacocking McDonnen has par layed his waning fame into a chain of steak houses and car dealer ships. In need of money to keep his aging train er (Arkin) in a nursing home, Sharp agrees to throw some punch es in a motion-capture suit for a videogame, leading to a confronta tion with the similarly green-suited McDon nen in the studio. A lu dicrous brawl breaks out between the two, and camera-phone footage of the punchup goes viral. Sensing an oppor tunity, fast-talking as piring ght promot er Dante Slate Jr. (Hart) convinces the two paunchy punchers to nally reschedule their Grudgement Day bout, a televised spec tacle that falls some where between Ce lebrity Boxing and Ali vs. Inoki on the digni ty scale. Ostentatious call backs to Rocky and Raging Bull take the form of Stallone quaff ing raw eggs and stroll ing through a meat locker, while De Niro performs a chintzy nightclub comedy act. As it turns out, Sharps abrupt retirement was sparked by McDon nens dalliances with his then-girlfriend (Kim Basinger), who abruptly reappears on the scene three de cades later precisely as McDonnens estranged son, B.J. (Jon Bern thal), emerges to con nect with his old man, quickly becoming his trainer. The rest of the lm (directed by Peter Se gal from a script by Tim Kelleher and Rodney Rothman) ambles for ward with a series of training montages in terrupted by old-manfalls-down slapstick interrupted by sappy drama, with hit-andmiss set pieces occa sionally compensat ing for the pics dreary lack of narrative pro pulsion. Considering how much of Rocky V and Rocky Bal boa focused on the in herent sadness of an aged ghter endur ing yet more punish ment, Grudge Match is quite glib about the potentially fatal ght at its center, while it rarely passes up an op portunity to slather on pathos elsewhere via a cherubic little kid (Camden Gray) and images of laid-off in dustrial workers. Compared with De Niros shticky role in this years The Fami ly in which his Jer sey mobster charac ter actually attends a screening of Goodfel las the actor has a few moments of spark playing the more un savory of the two leads, while Stallone most ly muddles through. (Both men, it must be said, are in quite im pressive shape by the lms nal reel.) Ar kin and Hart strike the same ornery-old-cuss / loudmouthed-lit tle-man notes theyve hit a dozen times be fore, though theyre good enough for quick laughs, and Harts end-credits attempt to stage yet another re tirement-age grudge match proves the fun AP PHOTOS ABOVE: This image released by Warner Bros. Pictures shows, from left, Sylvester Stallone as Henry Razor Sharp, Alan Arkin as Louis Lightning Conlon, Kevin Hart as Dante Slate, Jr., Robert De Niro as Billy The Kid McDonnen and Jon Bernthal as B.J. in a scene from Grudge Match. RIGHT: Robert De Niro as Billy The Kid McDonnen is shown in a scene from the movie. Film review: Grudge Match is no knockout

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 the SEALS, its helpful and effective. Were also given a sense of the lightheart ed camaraderie at the military base, in be tween operations, as the men joke about wives and girlfriends back home, or com pete in foot races. One of the SEALS worries about how to afford a wedding present for his bride. The veterans en gage in a little good-na tured ribbing of a new arrival involving some silly dancing. But all lightness dis appears suddenly, and for good. Soon, Lut trell is hunkered in the mountains with his comrades: Michael Murphy (Taylor Kitsch), Danny Dietz (Emile Hirsch), and Matt Axe Axelson (Ben Foster). All seems to be going well until the moment they encounter the vil lagers; the ensuing de bate is a painful one. Do they let them go and risk certain discovery? Or do they terminate the problem? The men also touch on a heavier question: what connec tion, in a deeper sense, do these shepherds have with the enemy? But a decision comes, and then the battle, with the men literally falling down the moun tainside, smashing re peatedly into rocks, their bodies gashed and broken. Several of them ght while shot and gravely wounded. One virtually sacrices himself to call for help. A rescue effort goes catastrophically badly. And then comes the amazing end to the sto ry: How, and with whose help, Luttrell manag es to survive to tell his tale. Though its a mat ter of record, well keep the suspense alive here. At the end, we see photos of the actual ca sualties of Operation Red Wings. It does not seem gratuitous, and no further explanation or exposition is given, or needed. Again, the best thing about Bergs work here is its simplicity. Lone Survivor, a Universal Studios re lease, is rated R by the Motion Picture Asso ciation of America for strong bloody war vi olence and perva sive language. Run ning time: 121 minutes. Three stars out of four. 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTEROVER 200 BOOTHS Saturday & Sunday, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FARMERS & FLEA MARKET SURVIVOR FROM PAGE C1 reading online com ments about herself. Julia (Roberts), ap parently you and I are in a dispute over George Clooney. We talked about this. Its shared custody and we both are ne with it, she joked. McConaughey, hon ored for his lead role in Dallas Buyers Club, also proudly noted his movie Mud and small part in The Wolf of Wall Street. I had a sensation al year of acting, he said, wearing a bowtie and shimmering gold tuxedo jacket. Streep, who stars alongside Roberts in August: Osage Coun ty and is also up for Globe and SAG hon ors, was given the fes tivals icon award. I dont feel like an icon. Most of the days I feel like I cant, she said. But, she allowed, jabbing sts toward the crowd, I feel like Im an example now in my dotage of the fact that you just cant put those old gals out to pasture. Weve got a lot of stuff still to say. There was self-con gratulation all around at the quality of awards season lms, from Years A Slave, whose director Steve Mc Queen was honored, to American Hustle, whose cast received an ensemble award. Several actors not ed that they had been catching up on col leagues movies with DVD screeners and visits to the theatre. We put out a damn good product, McCo naughey said. Weve got challenging lms. Weve got stories of isolation, survival, his tory, con men, scams. A lot of these lms, they walk that tight rope. They have that combination of two very hard things to have import and entertainment. There will be no shortage of addition al opportunities to celebrate said mov ies, as Hanks noted in accepting the fests chairmans award for his leading roles in Captain Phillips and Saving Mr. Banks. FESTIVAL FROM PAGE C1 MONICA RHOR Associated Press Inside the connes of B-Mor, a strictly reg imented labor colony populated by the de scendants of immi grant workers from Asia, the story of 16-year-old Fan carries the weight of legend. As recounted by the peo ple of B-Mor, Fans jour ney outside the walls of her community, an ad venture rife with per il and opportunity, tra vails and triumphs, has the feel of a myth told and retold over gener ations. Like myth, it has been embellished and mold ed over time, carved to t the changing tides of society and the ris ing and waning hopes of the teller. It is, by turns, a source of hope and a cautionary tale for those who dare to want more than society allows. Fans quest also serves as the vehicle for Chang-rae Lees latest exploration of identity and personhood, of as similation and cultur al shifts, of love, lone liness and betrayal. Unlike Lees previous novels, which mined real events and person al experiences to bur row into those themes, his latest, On Such a Full Sea, is set in a dys topian future about 150 years from now. It is a future made up of a highly stratied so ciety broken into a low er class consigned to scrapping for survival in the wild and lawless open counties and a middle class that lives and works in labor fa cilities such as B-Mor (once known as Balti more), where the in habitants existence is centered around the task of growing sh and vegetables consumed by a hedonistic and un caring upper class re siding in the afuent Charter villages. In Lees imagined world, the classes are separated by wide gulfs of education and opportunity and life is stalked by the spec ter of C-illness, a dis ease that strikes most of the population, and the struggle for health care. It is also a place remade by im migrants, the former population of Chi na, who were import ed en masse to work in blighted industrial cities like B-Mor and D-Troy (Detroit) af ter their country was made unlivable by pol lution and smog. It is an alarming yet fa miliar vision, close enough to our present society to stir discom fort. But there are signs that the carefully cal ibrated structure is crumbling. First, there is the disappearance from B-Mor of Fans boyfriend, the harm less but well-liked Reg, who it is rumored is C-free. Then, the abrupt departure of Fan herself, who sets off into the ominous counties to nd her missing beau. The ab sence of the couple looms large in B-Mor, becoming the focus of conjecture and a grow ing dissent. Our Fan, as the col lective narrator calls the novels heroine, is in many ways a blank slate. As she searches for Reg, and later on, a brother who has been elevated to the Char ters, Fan does not so much hurtle toward her own destiny as bide her time. If she possessed a genius and a grow ing number of us think she did it was a ca pacity for understand ing and trusting the im provisational nature of her will, Lee writes. As we have come to real ize, she was not one to hold herself back. Or to be fettered. In this way, she startles us, inspires us. Chang-rae Lees latest novel, On Such a Full Sea, is set in a dystopian future AP PHOTO This book cover image released by Riverhead Books shows On Such A Full Sea, by Chang-Rae Lee.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required R. Kim Etheredge, D.C.Chiropractic Care with a Personal Touch Complete Chiropractic Care352.365.1191Corner of Picciola Cutoff and Hwy 44/127Lake Sumter Landing Professional Plaza DEAR ABBY: In response to the letter from Family First in Flor ida (Nov. 3), its no wonder her son and daughter-in-law want some peace and quiet when their new baby arrives. Grand ma-to-be appears controlling, entitled and someone who will be more of an endurance test than a helping presence. They are right to set kind, yet rm, boundaries with her. I wanted privacy during and after childbirth, and Im grate ful my mom and MIL respect ed our wishes. I needed time to establish a nursing rou tine, heal and get to know my baby before I was ready to host overnight guests. My kids grandmas both have strong, loving relation ships with their grandkids, so please remind Family First shes not missing out on any thing. Shell still get to be a doting granny, but for now she should back off and remem ber the arrival of the child is not about HER. EXPERIENCED MOM IN OMAHA DEAR MOM: Im pleased every thing worked out well for you. That womans letter hit a nerve with my readers. A sampling of their comments: DEAR ABBY: I had the same vi sion of being there when my grandkids were born. However, my kids have not involved me the way I imagined. Family Firsts son is put ting HIS family rst, as he should. He and his wife have chosen what they feel will make the smoothest, least-stressful launch for their new family, and he is protect ing that plan. If she doesnt re spect her sons right to make that decision, she risks jeopar dizing her future relationship with him, his wife AND the grandkids. The essence of a mothers love is sacrice. Its time to put aside her dreams and help her son fulll his. SUZIE IN OLYM PIA, WASH. DEAR ABBY: The new parents are greatly misinformed about the importance of having grandparents around just be fore and immediately after the birth of a new baby. It helps to have a family member in the waiting room to update other family and well-wishers so Dad can devote full attention to the new mom and baby. My mother was a godsend, taking care of everything while we bonded with our child. She did the cooking, the chores, and gave us needed breaks during the day so we were able to tolerate night feedings. When our second child arrived, she helped with our older one. Childbirth is difcult. I dont think this new mom realizes she wont be able to do it all. SHANA IN LOUISIANA DEAR ABBY: Has Family First considered that her daughterin-laws mother may be com ing? Unfair as it may seem, in cultures around the world, the role of the paternal grand mother is far different than that of the maternal grandmother. KNOWS FOR SURE IN KENYA DEAR ABBY: My son and DIL told everyone, including the other grandparents, who live near them, they wanted NO vis itors for at least six weeks. That sad grandma needs to brush up on her Skype and Facetime skills so she can see them frequently on her computer and phone. We do this with our kids. In the rst year, the baby learned our voices and saw our faces often. When we met again, it was like wed always been there. COMPUTER GRANNY DEAR ABBY: While she isnt in vited to be there for the birth of her rst grandchild, Im sure her son and DIL will be beg ging her to come for the next one. After a week of no sleep, they are going to wish they had told her yes this time! GRANNY IN ILLINOIS DEAR ABBY: When I declined my mother-in-laws offer to help out when my son was born, she paid to have a cater ing service deliver daily threecourse dinners for two weeks so I wouldnt have to cook. It was the best gift I ever re ceived, and I love her for it! LISA IN NORTH CAROLINA Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Eager grandmas must defer to new familys wishes

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 71. Leesburg 2. Fruitland Park 3. Tavares 4. Eustis 5. Mount Dora 6. Lady Lake 7. Sumter 8. Umatilla SAVE$3Code: dail0632 Expires: 01/31/2014To order, please call or visit:352-391-13343509 Wedgewood Ln., Southern Trace Plaza, The Villages 6 State General Contr CGC 1506823State Mold Remediator MRSR804 State Roofing Contr CCC 1325952State Mold Assessor MRSA703 EPA HVAC Unlimited P2F579419B rInfared Detection ServicesrfnfttbFriendly Adjuster Exp.Insurance Industry 7 rrf ntfbfbnnfbf nnfbnbn nnbbnt tnfnnffwww.thegreatpizzacompany.comrfntbnnn nrnt tft nn b n Come Try Our New Appetizer Menu! Gluten Free Pizza! 7 Thi s W i ldwood landm ark, owned and operated by Billy and Linda Vernon, has been doing bus iness in the sam e locati on for 33 years. The i r custo m ers have co m e to rely on the i r product, serv i ce and rel iab ility. Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop spec ial izes in guns of all kinds. They have an extensive inventory of r ifles, p i stols and shotguns plus archery equi p m ent and even m uzzle load i ng. You w i ll also f i nd the accessor i es necessary to assure an enjoyable and successful sport ing experience. B i llys love of the outdoors was i nheri ted fro m h i s father and was passed on to the i r sons Lee and Shayne. He continues to share his vast knowledge of hunt ing equipment with his customers. Anyone in the area interested in hunt ing is sure to have done bus i ness wi th Bi lly at one time or another and they quickly learned that buy ing fro m Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop assures var i ety, quality and pr ices they can afford. In the center of the store you w ill f ind a glow ing surpri se. Li nda, an expert i n f i ne jewelry, has a wonderful select ion of gold and dia mond jewelry even estate p ieces. If you dont f i nd just what you are look i ng on display in the store Linda w ill special order the perfect p iece of jewelry for you. You m ay even want a p i ece of jewelry custo m made and L inda can help you w ith that too. Many of her custo mers stop in on a regular bases to browse through her select ion of estate p ieces. Nord ic even offers jewelry repa ir. All pri ces are reasonable, you m ay even say unbelievably low. Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop featuri ng Lindas Jewelry is a real fa mily bus iness that takes pr ide in serving the ir custo mers.Nordic Pawn & Sport ShopfeaturingLindas JewelryNordic Pawn & Sport ShopfeaturingLindas Jewelry MATT APUZZO Associated Press There is a moment in John Rizzos new memoir when the longtime CIA lawyer has the chance to change histo ry. It is March 2002, and Rizzo has just been briefed on the agencys proposals for inter rogating suspected terrorists. Rizzo walks the grounds of the CIA, smoking a cigar, thinking about waterboard ing and other unprecedent ed tactics that seem sadistic and terrifying. Rizzo realizes that, on his own say-so, he can end the discussion right there. With the stroke of a pen, Rizzo, the CIAs acting general counsel, could kill the program be fore it starts. It would have been a rela tively easy thing to do, actu ally, he writes. Then he thinks about what would happen if ter rorists struck again. People would blame the CIA. Rizzo would blame himself. And he couldnt deal with that. So despite his reserva tions, Rizzo sends the inter rogation proposal to the Jus tice Department, beginning a process that gave the green light to tactics the United States once considered and prosecuted as torture. Moments like this oc cur again and again in the roughly six chapters Rizzo dedicates to the CIAs post9/11 response: People set aside nagging questions about morality (should we?) and focused instead on the legalistic question (can we?). Rizzos portrayal of key meetings offers an un precedented and some times startling look at how uncomfortable the en hanced-interrogation tech niques made people. Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld didnt want to get his ngerprints anywhere near the EITs. Secretary of State Colin Powell seemed intensely uncomfortable. National Security Adviser Condoleezza Rice was dis turbed that the detainees were forced to be nude. Yet there were no discus sions about whether this path would damage U.S. re lationships with allies, harm U.S. long-term interests or weaken its moral standing. Even though the interroga tion program is more than a decade in the past, the topic remains timely. Since leaked documents showed the U.S. vacuuming up millions of domestic phone records, tracking cellphone locations and eavesdropping on calls, ofcials have defended the tactics as legal. Once again, the question of whether the government should do something is get ting less attention than the question of whether it can. Many insiders have writ ten memoirs about the post9/11 CIA. Often, those who approved the interroga tion program are portrayed as two-dimensional heroes willing to make unpopular decisions to help the country. Rizzo paints a less atter ing but more revealing pic ture, one in which fear hung over important decisions. Fear of another attack, fear of blame, fear of political li ability. Depending on your poli tics and your views on wa terboarding, that may make these gures more relatable and human, their decisions that much more wrenching. Or it may make them seem cowardly. Whatever conclusion you draw, Rizzos book makes an important contribution to history and the debate over interrogation. And it serves as a reminder of how much fear drives decision-making in Washington. For instance, Rizzo regrets not presenting the interro gation program to more peo ple in Congress. Not because the legislative branch should have been fully aware of this unprecedented step, but be cause it would have headed off criticism of the CIA years later. In a few key places, Rizzo skips the opportunity for what would have been important reection. There is no analysis, for example, of the two psy chologists who became the ar chitects of the interrogation program despite limited back ground and expertise. Company Man is tai lor-made for CIA buffs. Riz zos career as an agency law yer spanned the decades from Iran-Contra to drones, with Russian turncoat Al drich Ames, the rise of al-Qa ida and some interrogation videos destroyed in between. Though Rizzo never sheds his role as the company man, his book manages to strike notes that are both earnest and candid. That alone sets Company Man apart in the genre. Should we? CIA memoir reveals what wasnt asked THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL



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GATORS BEAT GAMECOCKS AT HOME, SPORTS B1TRAFFIC JAM: Records show massive snarl was political payback from Christie aide, A5 LOCAL: Fire and police service fees may be suspended, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, January 9, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137 No. 9 3 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B9 DIVERSIONS C4 LEGALS B5 MONEY A6 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12.71 / 61Couldy with a couple showers.50 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 47-year-old Leesburg man was shot and killed Tuesday when he pulled a handgun on detectives questioning him about allegations of sexual misconduct with a child, Leesburg police said. Vernum H. Blunk died from his injuries and Eu stis police Sgt. Gary Win heim, who shot him, has been placed on admin istrative leave pending an investigation into the shooting, according to Eustis police. The shooting occurred sometime after 5 / p .m. on Bayou Circle at Lau rel Oaks Apartments, a yellow stucco apartment complex off U.S. High way 441 in Leesburg. Leesburg police Capt. Rob Hicks said his ofcers were investigating the allegations when it was determined more serious crimes likely occurred in Eustis. The victim was under the age of 12, Hicks said. Three detectives from the Leesburg and Eus tis police departments, as well as the Department of Children and Families, went to the complex and met with Blunk to talk about the allegations that also in cluded possession of child pornography. Hicks said at some point during the investiga tion, Blunk armed him self with a handgun that LEESBURGSuspect fatally shot in police confrontation MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA state investigation into the Blue Rhino de pot explosion that set propane tanks off into ery missiles over a sec tion of Tavares last sum mer, could be completed as soon as next week. Ashley Carr, a spokeswoman with the State Fire Marshall, said Wednesday that detectives have two more witnesses to ZEINA KARAMAssociated PressBEIRUT Al-Qaida is posi tioning itself as a vanguard defending the Sunni community against what it sees as persecution by Shiite-dominated gov ernments across Syria, Leba non and Iraq. As a result, a Syrian rebel lion whose aim was the remov al of President Bashar Assad is evolving into something both bigger and more ambiguous: a ght increasingly led by Sunni jihadis often foreign and an imated mainly by hatred of Shi ites who are determined to create an Islamic state. Battling these extremists is a coalition that includes moder ates who are horried that their rebellion in Syria has been dis credited, with parts of the country falling under strict re ligious law. For moderates in the Middle East, the renewed assertiveness of the extremists is increasingly taking on the aspect of a re gional calamity. The war in Syria has poured gasoline on a raging re in Iraq, and conicts in both countries are feeding upon one another and complicating an already complex struggle, said Fawaz A. Gergez, director of the Middle East Center at the London School of Economics. Now the reverberations of the Syria war are being felt on Arab streets, particularly Iraq and Lebanon, and are aggravating Sunni-Shiite tensions across the Arab Middle East. Why now? Experts see a fun damental al-Qaida character istic of feeding on social, religious and ideological cleavages TAVARESStill no word on whyNeighbors awaiting offical report on Blue Rhino blast AP FILE PHOTO Fireghters walk through an area of exploded propane cylinders in the aftermath of an explosion and re at a propane gas company in Tavares. MARY CLARE JALONICKAssociated PressWASHINGTON Some of the nations largest food companies have cut calories in their products by more than 6.4 trillion, accord ing to a new study. The study sponsored by the Rob ert Wood Johnson Foundation found that between 2007 and 2012 the companies reduced their prod ucts calories by the equivalent of around 78 calories per person per day. The total is more than four times the amount those companies had pledged to cut by next year. Seventy-eight calories would be about the same as an average cookie or a medium apple, and the federal government estimates an average daily diet at around 2,000 calories. The study said the calories cut averaged out to 78 calories per day for the entire U.S. population. The 2010 pledge taken by 16 companies including Gener al Mills Inc., Campbell Soup Co., ConAgra Foods Inc., Kraft Foods Inc., Kellogg Co., Coca-Cola Co., PepsiCo Inc. and Hershey Co. was to cut 1 trillion calories by 2012 and 1.5 trillion calories by 2015. The Robert Wood Johnson Foun dation signed on to hold the companies accountable, and that group hired researchers at the Uni versity of North Carolina at Chap el Hill to painstakingly count the Food companies cut 6.4 trillion calories Al-Qaida-linked group ramps up violence AP VFILE PHOTO A gunman holds a rocket-propelled grenade during clashes with Iraqi security forces in Fallujah, Iraq. MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jack Beatley, owner of Holiday Marine, which sits beside Blue Rhino, said he would like to see more space and barricades between the pallets of propane tanks and his warehouse. J. DAVID AKE / AP The nutrition information is shown on the back of a Campbells Chicken Noodle soup can in Washington on Wednesday.The war in Syria has poured gasoline on a raging fire in Iraq, and conflicts in both countries are feeding upon one another and complicating an already complex struggle.Fawaz A. Gergez Director of the Middle East Center at the London School of EconomicsSEE SHOOTING | A2SEE REPORT | A2SEE CALORIES | A2SEE IRAQ | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Jan. 9, 2014: This year you will want to break barriers and create much more of what you want. You will discover that you have several key people who will make a big difference in your life. If you are single, you have many admirers. The possibility exists that you could meet a life partner in the next year. Dont hold back, should you sense that you have met The One. If you are attached, your relationship ourishes as a result of an increasing element of trust. In fact, you will view your partner as a guiding star in your life. TAURUS adds spice and interest to your life. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Your instincts work well with your nances right now. If you feel like you are lucky, go out and buy a lottery ticket. Be wise and follow your own advice. Remember to listen to your inner voice. You could be unusually fortunate as a result. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You are energized and a witness to new possibilities. A discussion could encourage you to go for a long-term goal. Whether it is possible will be irrelevant. Accept the challenge, and keep your eye on the nish line. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Take your time and let your mind wander. Your daydreaming contributes to your success and creativity; just dont do it in front of your boss, as he or she might not understand your process. An associate will get you thinking with a question. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Listen to feedback, and know what you desire. Friends seem to be supportive, and they probably will stay that way while you accomplish this goal. Your upbeat spirit is inuential and helps many people, including you. Keep that in mind. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You beam, and others naturally come toward you. The problem you might have is that you cant really let go because of all your responsibilities. Still, others do respond to you well. Use your instincts with someone you must answer to. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Listen to a friend, who might be the source of surprising news. What you say and how you respond will make all the difference. Know that you wont be able to change someones kneejerk reaction. Be open to this person, despite his or her thinking. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might have indicated that you would accept extra responsibility. If you are exhausted and feel as if you have very little to offer, others will sense it, and your leadership could be questioned. Realize your limits when dealing with others. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Touch base with someone in the know. You cant continue the way you have been without taking a bigger look at a situation that will help you expand your thinking. Someone sees life very differently from how you do. Listen to his or her thoughts. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Take news with a grain of salt. You might want to check out an associates thoughts on the matter. You could be unwilling to take a risk until you feel the situation is a lot more grounded. Your hesitancy might be instrumental to your success. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to revisit a situation involving a loved one. Your decision could dramatically change your choices afterward. You are on a split path, and once you decide which way to go, it will be difcult to turn back. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Listen to news carefully. The person delivering the information might be as rigid as you are. Avoid viewing this situation in terms of your way or my way, as that could result in a deadlock between the two of you. Instead, listen and process. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Listen to the creative muse within, as you could have a rare opportunity to express yourself freely. You will do just that in an unprecedented manner if you refuse to hold back. A child or loved one will be delighted by you and what you have to say. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US WEDNESDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 1-0-3 Afternoon . .......................................... 9-6-2 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 6-5-7-3 Afternoon . ....................................... 1-8-1-9FLORIDALOTTERY TUESDAYFANTASY 5 . ........................... 5-23-27-31-33 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10.50 4 of 5 wins $122 5 of 5 wins $105,513.61 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.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. had been concealed in the room and threatened the Eustis detective. Blunks actions put the Eustis de tective in immediate fear for his life, which caused the detective to respond with both verbal commands and subsequently deadly force, Hicks said in a press release. Eustis Police Chief Fred Cobb said in an interview this morning that the shooting was justied. Obviously, the ofcer wouldnt have red unless he had a good reason, Cobb said. No criminal record could be found for Blunk, but he apparently had been investigated in 2012 after being suspected of inappropriate touching, but the allegations were unfounded. A woman at the home today, who only would reveal her rst name as Tracey, said she was Blunks former girlfriend. She said she was told the suspect may have brandished a gun during the incident. He was very giving, very loving, would give you the shirt off his back, she said. The Florida Department of Law Enforcement is investigating the shooting. Cobb said Winheim has been a po lice ofcer with the department since March of 1996 and he expects him to come back to full duty after the FDLE investigation. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A1 interview in the next week and, if nothing un expected pops up, the re port could be ready soon. Carr attributed the de lay of the investigation to the July 29 blast sending some of the witnesses to the hospital with injures. Signicant injuries delayed the investigation, she said. The night-time blast and subsequent re on County Road 448 ignited nearly 53,000 propane tanks, and shot many into neighboring buildings and properties. The blast lit up the sky with orange ames that could be seen for miles, injuring eight workers, prompting hundreds of 911 calls and sparking evacuations in the area. The plant reopened in mid-December lling and refurbishing tanks without any mention of the cause of the re by city, state and federal of cials, nor from represen tatives of Ferrellgas, Blue Rhinos parent company, who all played some role in the investigation. The department is still waiting on several pieces of key eyewitness testimony, said Aaron Keller, a spokesman for the Flor ida Department of Agri culture and Consumer Services, an umbrella for the Bureau of LP gas that is also investigating the cause of the re. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration is also conduct ing an investigation and ofcials there said they werent ready to com ment. Some area residents and business owners who sustained proper ty damage from the blast have criticized the plant and how the investiga tion is being handled. You would have thought they would have moved the tanks back further and put up some kind of wall of protection between them and us, said Jack Beatley, owner of Holiday Marine, which is just outside the gate of Blue Rhino. Holiday Marine was left with a gaping hole in the back of its warehouse and had a boat destroyed by ying tanks. A couple led a lawsuit against Ferrellgas claiming shrapnel rained down on their CR 448 property, which is next to Blue Rhino. A chunk from a cylin der crashed through the roof of an unoccupied manufactured home on the 22-acre property. According to the law suit, Herbert and Diane Welder contend the plant caused them emotion al distress and lowered their property value. The defendant had a duty to the plaintiff and the general public to operate Blue Rhino Tavares in a safe and proper manner so as not to cause in jury to persons or property, the lawsuit states. The suit, which was led in Circuit Court in October, adds the man and woman currently fear for their future safe ty if and when the defen dant opens at Blue Rhino. When questioned about the investigation into the blast and the reopening, Ferrellgas of cials only sent out a press release and would not answer specic questions. Scott Brockelmeyer, a Ferrellgas spokesman, said in a prepared statement that in addition to passing inspections given by city and state of cials as a result of the ex plosion, they have added two exit gates, are han dling 30 percent fewer tanks, increasing the space between pallets they sit on, and are in stalling big water guns that would cool three 30,000-pound propane tanks on the property in case of another re. He added the city of Tavares and its re de partment have approved Blue Rhinos plans to install four water cannons aimed at the massive propane tanks and another two water cannons at the rail ofoading area of the facility. The water guns aimed at the big propane tanks will be au tomated, a response to prior criticism that plant workers couldnt wet down the tanks after the blast because the area was so hot. While the three 30,000-gallon tanks were not involved in or affected by the July 29 in cident, automating the tanks is a commitment we made to city ofcials and to neighboring busi nesses, Brockelmeyer added. The work is expected to be completed by mid-January. They have passed all inspections, said Joyce Ross, city spokesman, when asked if the city was concerned with Blue Rhino reopening. Some area business owners and employ ees also supported the plant reopening, including Tommy Barrett, who owns M.A.K. Manufacturing Inc. that is across the street from Blue Rhi no. A window in his build ing was shattered by the blast. Barrett has mounted a piece of shrapnel from the blast on a piece of wood as a keepsake. It was an accident, said Barrett, who said he still would like to know what caused the blast. The roof of the near by 448 Caf was left with a propane lid embedded in it. We have never had any problem with them, said 448 Caf employee, Sherri Murphy. REPORT FROM PAGE A1 calories in almost every single packaged item in the grocery store. To do that, the UNC re searchers used the store-based scanner data of hundreds of thousands of foods, commer cial databases and nutrition facts panels to calculate exact ly how many calories the com panies were selling. The researchers arent yet releasing the entire study, but they said Thursday that the companies have exceed ed their own goals by a wide margin. CALORIES FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, January 9, 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 EUSTIS Bob Dylan tribute show is set for SaturdayIts Bob Dylan all night long at the historic Bay Street Theatre, 109 N. Bay St. in Eustis on Saturday. The tribute show will host Florida folk troubadour Grant Peeples, the Sarah Mac Band, Scott and Michelle Dalziel and others beginning at 6:30 / p.m. Tickets are $13 in advance and $15 at the door, and are available at Olivias Coffeehouse and Bistro, a sponsor for the event, 108 N. Bay St. in downtown Eustis, or by calling 352-357-1887.THE VILLAGES L.C. Swing Band to hold benefit concertThe L.C. Swing Band, featuring both the contemporary and traditional Big Band sound, will be in concert at 7 / p.m. Wednesday in the Lake Miona Recreation Center, 1526 Buena Vista Blvd., for a benet performance. Dave Boyer will be the master of ceremonies, with Ali Dickson as the guest vocalist, sponsored by the Caring and Sharing Villages organization for the SOZO Kids program, which is dedicated to the education, physical well-being and safety of children in the Ocala National Forest area, providing social services, food and more. Tickets are $15 and can be pur chased in advance by calling 352750-5411 or at the door.MOUNT DORA Sweet Treats for a Cause tickets on saleThe Sweet Treats for a Cause fashion show fundraiser beneting high school youth in the arts programs will take place from 12:30 to 4 / p.m. on Jan. 18, at Lake Receptions in Mount Dora. Funds raised from this special event provide scholarships to local high school students in the culinary arts, band, theatre, chorus and art classes in local high schools. More than 30 models, both male and female, will walk for the fashion show, and the sweet treats will be provided by local businesses and culinary arts programs. For information, call Haley Gerig at 352-538-0358 or email haley gerig@hotmail.com. Tickets can be purchased at www.sweettreats2014.eventbrite.com.LEESBURG LRMC will hold masquerade jewelry fundraiserLeesburg Regional Hospital Auxiliary will host a masquerade jewelry and accessories fundraiser sale for the auxiliary from 7 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. today and from 7 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. on Friday at the hospital, Dixie Ave., in Leesburg. Purchases can be made by credit card, cash or payroll deduction, and all funds raised benet the auxiliary. Call Korky Saunders at 352-7502062 for information.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA Leesburg motorist pulling out into trafc was killed this morning during a two-vehicle crash, according to police. Harold Johnston, 71, was taken to Leesburg Regional, where he was pro nounced dead. Miranda A. Atkins, 19, also of Leesburg, and an unknown female toddler in the car with her, were taken to separate hospitals with what are believed to be non-life threatening injuries. The crash occurred at 10:15 / a.m. at an intersection in front of Leesburg Region al Medical Center. According to Capt. Rob Hicks, Leesburg police spokes man, Johnston was driving a 1997 Buick north on Rambo Street when he pulled into the path of a 1998 Saturn that Atkins was driving on on East Dixie Ave nue, also State Road 44. Atkins was airlifted to Orlando Re gional Medical Center and the child was taken to Arnold Palmer Hospital for Children. The crash left both the gray Saturn and blue Buick crushed, and debris scat tered across the intersection. Trafc was backed up and re-routed for three hours as police investigated the accident and workers cleared debris. Hicks said the accident remains under investigation. In a separate accident, a 27-year-old driver was taken to South Lake hospital with non-life threatening injuries after his vehicle overturned. The crash occurred near the intersec tion of Lakeshore Drive and Log House Road shortly after 10 / a.m. Sgt. Kim Montes, Florida Highway Patrol spokeswoman, said Vincent Trupia, of Clermont, was driving a 1999 Oldsmobile when the driver lost control, left the roadway and struck a mailbox, which caused his vehicle to overturn. Trupia was cited for careless driving. STAVE FUSSELLSpecial to The CommercialFruitland Park City Attorney Scott Gerken will introduce a resolution at tonights commission meeting to suspend the billing and collection of controversial police and re service fees that are the subject of a current class-action lawsuit against the city. The service fees $4 each for po lice and re department operations were added to utility bills mailed to city residents in October 2009 to counter a budget shortfall brought on by declining real estate valuations and reduced property tax revenues. Former commissioner Jim Richardson, defeated for re-election in 2012, led suit in the U.S. District Court in Ocala last February, alleg ing multiple grievances, and claiming the service fees are illegal and unconstitutional. The federal court judge split Rich ardsons suit into two parts and transferred the portion pertaining to the services fees to Lake Coun ty Circuit Court. Circuit Court Judge Michael Takac certied the class action, but removed Richardson as class representative, which would have entitled him to a larger share of any award. LINDA CHARLTONSpecial to The Daily CommercialWhen Don and Deborah Jordan brought in some warm clothes to Kims Cabbage Patch on Tues day, they just gured the proprietors would know someone who needed them. The Patch is a produce and garden operation, and co-owner Kim Field ing routinely helps out in the community with projects such as collect ing items for Toys For Tots. When Fielding told the Jordans he routinely vol unteers with a local cou ple who have been help ing feed and sometimes clothe the disadvantaged in Clermont for the past 30 years, the Jordans went home and brought back a whole box full of clothes and blankets. Seeing the box, yet an other customer went to her car and brought in a bag of warm clothing. Fielding works with Sue and Pete Joiner, who have a feed-the-hungry project supported by a lot of com munity volunteers. On Tuesday, one of the coldest days of this winter season, the Joiners delivered hot, homemade soup to about 35 of what they describe as the hardcore needy, some living in cars and in garden sheds.LEESBURGDriver killed in crash identified BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALA Leesburg reghter walks past a Buick involved in a wreck at the intersection of East Dixie Avenue and Rambo Street in Leesburg on Wednesday. FRUITLAND PARKCity ma y suspend controversial fees LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comCity Manager Jim Gleason was prepared to resign Monday if council members be lieved it was the right move for Mascotte. In a Dec. 30 letter to the mayor and council, which was included in the agenda packet for Mondays meeting, Gleason wrote: If the council does not be lieve I am doing the job you expect as city manager, then I will step down without cause Monday and you can seek a new manag er. I have handled customer concerns and complaints, and with all issues, there are at least two sides if not more, and in the end you cannot please ev erybody. In a follow-up inter view on Tuesday, Glea son conrmed he did Mascotte manager was ready to resignCLERMONTCold weather brings out warm hearts LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Don and Deborah Jordan donated a box full of clothes and blankets on Tuesday. Staff reportFor Joyce Staiger, part of a second wave of snowbirds who ock to Florida each year, the recent cold weather has been a shock. Its warmer here than it is in Jersey, said Staiger, who was inter viewed by First Coast News this week at the Florida Welcome Center on Interstate 95, as she was traveling to Leesburg with her hus band Fred. But getting out of the car just now, this isnt what were used to coming to in Florida. The rst wave of snowbirds typically heads to Florida in Oc tober or November, but a second wave shows up in January after spending the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays with friends and relatives back home. Its an annual migration to escape the cold weather up North that usually ends in April or May.Chill ruffles snowbirds feathers SEE FEES | A4SEE MANAGER | A4SEE SNOWBIRDS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 Ready and Willing Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the face of danger is appreciated.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748 352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted NEW OFFICELOCATION OBITUARIESZiera Benita DudleyFuneral Services for Ziera Benita Dudley, age 20, of Tavares, FL, who passed away on Friday December 27, 2013, will be held Saturday January 11, 2014, 2:00 P.M. at First United Methodist Church, 600 West Ianthe Street Tavares, FL. Reverend Michael J. Watkins, Ofciating. Inter ment will follow in the Tavares Cemetery, Tavares, FL. Visitation will be held on Friday January 10, 2014 from 5-7 P.M. at Friendship C.M.E Church, 29608 Camp Road Lane Park, FL. She is survived by her mother: Belinda Renee Dudley; father: William Bill Moss; sisters: Zana Denise Dudley, Zali Lasha Blaine, Meah Alyssa Moss; mater nal grandmother: Ma mie L.D. Dudley; pater nal grandmother: Sallie Mae Moss and a host of aunts, uncles, cousins and sorrowing friends. Marvin C. Zanders Fu neral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida. (407) 886-3388. www.zandersfuneralhome.com A Zanders ServiceGraylin Dwayne HudsonGraylin D. Hudson, 51, passed away, Sat urday, January 4, 2014, in Leesburg, He was an Army Veteran, and Retired Corrections Ofcer. Survived by two loving and devoted daugh ters; Marquita and Jas mine Hudson, four grandchildren. Two loving sisters; Cynthia Marshall and Henrietta Hudson, Uncles, aunts, nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. Visitation will be held, Fri day, January 10, 2014 from 6P.M. until 8P.M. at Eastside Funeral Home Chapel. Services will be held, Saturday, January 11, at 2:00 P.M. at Christian Worship Center. Burial will be held Tuesday, January 14, 2014 @Florida Na tional Cemetery, Bush nell, FL Arrangements Entrusted To Eastside Funeral Home Leesburg, FLWilliam H. PridgeonWilliam H. Pridgeon, Sr., (Poo-Nanny) 59, of Wildwood passed away on Wednesday, January 1, 2014. He attend ed School at Lake Weir High, was a truck driv er and a mechanic for several years. He leaves to cherish his memory, a devoted wife, Ollis tine Pridgeon; two lov ing sons, William Pridgeon, Jr. and Darrell Pridgeon of Wildwood. Three grand-children, TyAsia Pridgeon, William Pridgeon III and Jaquez Pridgeon all of Wildwood. He also leaves a host of niec es, nephews, cousins and friends. Visitation will be held on Friday, January 10, 2014 from 5-7 / p .m. at An derson-Hence Funer al Home Chapel, 121 Roy St. Wildwood. Funeral services will be Saturday, January 11, 2014 at 2:30 pm, Mt. Olive A.M.E. Church, Coleman, Pastor, Gloria J. Houser, Ander son-Hence Funer al Home Wildwood, James P. Anderson, FDICFlorence WatsonMrs. Florence Watson of Altoona, Florida passed away Tuesday, January 7, 2014. Born in Export, Pennsylva nia, she moved to Al toona from Blairsville, PA in 1993. She was a registered nurse and a member of St. Huberts Catholic Church. She is survived by her hus band: James H. Watson, Altoona, FL; son: James F. Watson, Canonsburg, PA; daughter: Julianne Writt, Shallotte, NC; and 2 grandchildren. The family will receive friends from 2:00-4:00 on Thursday, January 09, 2014 at Beyers Funeral Home in Umatilla. Services will be held at a later date in Pennsylvania. Interment will be at Twin Valley Memorial Park in Del mont, Pennsylvania. Online condolences can be made at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.Annie M. Steele WilsonAnnie M. Steele Wilson, 95, of Wildwood, FL. Died Thursday, Jan uary 2, 2014. She was born January 28, 1918 in Citra, FL She leaves to cherish her memories four loving daughters, Ida Wilson Ander son, Henrietta Wilson Thompson, Maggie Wilson Harrison and Maeola Wilson Patter son (Jerry), all of Wildwood; two sons, John Wilson, Sr. (Ida) and Kenneth Wilson, Sr. (Regina) of Wildwood. Three sons proceeded her in death. Six sisters, Olivia Davis, Flossie Sesler, Doretha Graham, Catherine Latimer, Susie Steele, Louise Solomon all of Wildwood. She also leaves a host rela tives & friends. Visita tion will be on, Friday, January 10, 2014 from 6-8 / p.m. at Ebenezer A.M.E. Church, Royal/ Wildwood, FL. Funeral services will be on Sat urday January 11, 2014, at 11:00 / a.m. at N ew Life Center Ministries, 9707 CR 229, Royal / Wildwood, Rev. Henry Goldsmith, Pastor. Anderson Hence Funer al Home, 121 Roy St., Wildwood, FL 34785DEATH NOTICESPauline BurtonPauline Burton, 95, of Leesburg, died Sunday, January 5, 2014. Eastside Funeral Home, Leesburg, FLMary L. DavisMary L. Davis, 79, of Tavares, died Tuesday, January 7, 2014. Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals & Cremations, Tavares,, FLDavid Vern PowellDavid Vern Powell, 63, of Webster died Jan uary 4, 2014. Nation al Cremation Society, Fruitland Park, FLIN MEMORY DUDLEY The suit demands that the city repeal the service fees and es tablish a mechanism to refund some $560,000 the city has col lected since 2009. For compar ison, the city took in approxi mately $700,000 from property taxes in 2013. If passed, Thursday eve nings resolution to suspend the charges is a big step toward set tling the class action before it comes to trial. While city ofcials still main tain the service fees are volun tary, no notice of that fact has ever appeared on city utility bills, including the current one. Gerken explained that when city ofcials decided to add language to utility bills explaining that the service fees are voluntary, the court ordered that no changes be made until further notice. The resolution suspending collection of the fees will need court approval before going into effect, Gerken said. As of this week, 226 city res idents have opted not to pay the fees. The city bills 1,743 wa ter customers monthly, some of whom live outside city limits and were never charged the service fees. In October, the citys liability insurance company paid Richardson $150,000 to settle his federal suit, alleging that city of cials had bullied him during his re-election campaign. Richardson then led a criminal com plaint with the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, which has since been referred to the Florida Department of Law Enforcement for investigation. Mayor Chris Bell said he wel comes the FDLE investigation and is cooperating fully. The sooner this is over with the better, Bell said. FEES FROM PAGE A3 not resign, and it all boiled down to a miscommunica tion between him and May or Tony Rosado. It was concerning some emails he received that he thought I had gotten, Glea son said. We have worked together great for three years, and in any relationship, you have moments you miscommunicate. Sometimes, something may get more blown out of pro portion than it needs to be. The emails concerned a complaint brought forward to the city regarding Police Chief Rolando Banascos re sponse to a call, which the resident described in a let ter as antagonistic and unprofessional. I thought he had not gotten the email and had not responded to the problem, said Rosado. I wanted to make sure it was handled correctly. We are in the ser vice industry. Our residents are our customers. Anytime there is a service issue, we want to make sure every thing is done correctly. I thought he may have been withholding information based on misinformation. Both Rosado and Gleason conrmed Tuesday that the police chief handled the in cident appropriately and that there had been no fur ther complaints on the call. The police department has had some issues in the past few months that have resulted in negative public ity for the city. In October, two for mer police ofcers both white claimed Banas co discriminated against them. Gregg Woodworth and Scott Thompson hired a Lake Mary law rm to sue the city over the allegations, which Gleason said were untrue. In December, another po lice ofcer, Sgt. David Grice, claimed he was being dis criminated against by Ban asco because of the ofcers age. Grice also claimed the chief bugged the ofcers patrol car. The city hired a labor attorney who found no proof of discrimination and no hard evidence of bugging. Banasco has denied the ofcers claims. In his letter, Gleason said he took issue with the may or going to the city attorney regarding the latest police issue before coming to him. I am not aware in our policy where elected of cials are to go to the city attorney and expend tax dollars on matters that do not directly deal with the city manager without council approval, he wrote. And even though they had addressed the misunderstanding, Gleason said he was disappointed the mayor had taken up the matter with the city attor ney when almost any other issue he would have called him. The mayor misunder stood, he said. When I said (the issue) was taken care of, he thought I had brushed it under the car pet and hadnt paid atten tion to it. If he truly had an issue involving my per formance, he should have brought it before the board in a public meeting. Gleason said before the issue was addressed in the agenda, the mayor abruptly adjourned the meeting. Asked when the mayor spoke with him about the misunderstanding, Glea son said it was prior to the meeting. The mayor did not return repeated phone calls Wednesday for clarication on why he abruptly ended the meeting. MANAGER FROM PAGE A3 According to census data, more than one million people make Florida a temporary home during the coldest months of the year: January, February and March, First Coast News is reporting. And around 92 percent of those migrating here are from the North and Canada. It takes packing, planning and stuff ing the car full for snowbirds to make the journey. Its like moving a house, Loreen Morgan of Lansing, Mich., told the Northwest Florida Daily News a Hal ifax Media Group newspaper in Fort Walton Beach. We had our van abso lutely stuffed to get here. You dont re alize how much you have to bring un til you start. For places like Panama City, Fort Walton Beach and Destin, snowbirds are critical to the economy during the winter, when locals tend to pile on jackets and sweaters, and mostly ig nore the Gulf of Mexico. People come here for the beach es, obviously. Even in this weather the beach and water are just absolutely beautiful, said Jay Kindler, a member of the Destin Snowbird Club. People all the way from Canada are trading in the white snow urries for some sunshine, News Channel 7 in Panama City is reporting. It was minus 14, now thats Cel sius. Fahrenheit I cant convert it but thats bloody cold, said Hartley Deighton, a tourist from Ontario, Can ada. Well theres no ice, Christine Jarski, a tourist from Michigan, told the tele vision station. Theres no snow and theres a lot of fun people here. Nice people that enjoy having a good time and socializing. The snowbirds help carry Gulf Coast businesses through the slow season. About the time they start heading north, spring breakers will be arriving. SNOWBIRDS FROM PAGE A3 GARY FINEOUTAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE Florida legislators are pushing ahead with a bill designed to make it clear people can show a gun, or even re a warning shot, without drawing a lengthy prison sentence. The legislation was partially inspired by the case of Marissa Alexander, a Jack sonville woman who was given a 20year prison sentence after ring a gun near her estranged husband during an argument. Alexanders conviction was thrown out by an appeals court and she is scheduled to have a new trial this year. A similar bill was proposed last year, but it went nowhere. But with increased attention to Alexanders case and Flor idas gun laws, the measure is moving ahead. A Senate committee on Wednes day voted in favor of the bill (SB 488) while a House committee has also vot ed in favor of similar legislation (HB 89). Both bills would grant the same pro tections already in place under Floridas stand your ground law to people who only threaten to use force. Warning shot bill moving ahead in Florida

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 of the kind that have been exposed in spectacular fashion in the Sunni-Shiite divide in Syria. It is fed by a vi cious circle hugely frus trating to the moderate mainstream rebels: the more the West shows reluctance to intervene fearful that helping them means also aiding global jihad even indirectly the more there is a void for the jihadis to step into, capitalizing on the widening sec tarian schism to recruit new ghters. The al-Qaida-linked group that calls itself the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant has made no secret of its desire to turn Syrias civil war into a regional con agration that would allow it to take rmer root. Its very name, re branded last year from the more-local Islamic State of Iraq, spells out its cross-border ambitions. Even as its ghters were busy seizing ter ritory in Syria, it has been dramatically es calating its operations inside Iraq, carrying out mass-casualty at tacks and staging a se ries of audacious prison breaks that freed more than 500 inmates. Many of those were jihad ists who are believed to have owed back into the groups ranks. This week, ghters of Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant over ran the city of Fallujah and parts of Ramadi in Iraqs Sunni-dominated Anbar province, which stretches west to the border with Syria. This triggered erce clashes with Iraqi special forc es and government-allied Sunni tribes trying to recapture the strategic territory. The al-Qaida gains pose the most serious challenge to Prime Min ister Nouri al-Malikis Shiite-led government since the departure of U.S. forces in late 2011. In Lebanon, where Iranian-backed Shiite Hezbollah guerrillas have helped shore up Assads forces in Syria, the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant claimed responsibility last week for a suicide car bomb ing that killed ve peo ple in a Hezbollah bas tion of Beirut. Ahmad Moussali, a professor of political studies at the Ameri can University of Beirut, said the vacuum left by the U.S. in 2011 in Iraq and the beginning of the uprising in Syria has led al-Qaida to see in Syria and Iraq an arena for war, as well as the possibility of establish ing an Islamic state. This is why we are seeing today the con gregation of all sorts of al-Qaida-type groups as well as other radical groups coming to Syria and Iraq as well as Leba non today, and the dan ger is that these groups have been getting a lot of success, he said. The rapid rise inside Syria of the Islamic State of Iraq and the Le vant over the past year has dampened Western support for the rebels. Its brutal tactics have alienated other factions ghting to topple As sad, enough to ignite this week some of the most serious rebel in ghting since the start of the uprising in March 2011. The clashes have pit ted a consortium of rebel groups in Syria, including Islamic fac tions, against the group, spreading to most parts of northern Syria and leaving hundreds of people dead in ve days. The ghting has shaken the group, which lost two of its headquarters in the northern cities of Aleppo and Raqqa this week. Many now openly accuse the group of hi jacking their revolution and indirectly serving Assads interests. Some go as far as saying its an Assad invention. Indeed, there are signs that the prolifer ation of radical groups has led the U.S. to con sider a future in which Assad stays in power in Syria. In an op-ed column published last month in The New York Times that was widely criti cized by Syrian opposition gures, U.S. career diplomat Ryan Crocker suggested Assad is bet ter than the alternative: a major country at the heart of the Arab world in the hands of al-Qaida. We need to come to terms with a future that includes Assad and consider that as bad as he is, there is something worse, wrote Crocker, who served as ambas sador in Iraq and Syria. Al-Qaida ghters and other Sunni extremists were largely routed in many parts of Iraq fol lowing the start of the U.S. militarys surge strategy in 2007 that involved an inux of American troops and support from Iraqi forc es, including Sunni militiamen opposed to the groups extremist ideology. The group has come roaring back since the responsibility of secur ing the country fell to Iraqi forces once U.S. troops departed. The Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant and another powerful alQaida-linked group in Syria, the Nusra Front, operate as independent groups. Both, however, have pledged allegiance to al-Qaidas leader, Ayman al-Zawahri. Not much is known about the operational activities of the Is lamic State of Iraq and the Levant, but it is be lieved to get its funding from wealthy Gulf do nors and internal sourc es, including smuggling and extortion, and its recruits are mainly from Iraqs Sunni heartland as well as foreign ght ers from al-Qaidas networks in Pakistan and Afghanistan. IRAQ FROM PAGE A1 ANGELA DELLI SANTI and DAVID PORTERAssociated PressTRENTON, N.J. A political dirty-tricks investigation of Gov. Chris Christies inner circle broke wide open Wednesday with the release of emails and text messages that suggest one of his top aides en gineered trafc jams in a New Jersey town last September to punish its mayor. An outraged and deeply saddened Christie responded by saying he was misled by his aide, and he denied involvement in the apparent act of political payback. The messages were obtained by The Associated Press and other news or ganizations Wednesday amid a statehouse in vestigation into wheth er the lane closings that led to the tie-ups were retribution against the mayor of Fort Lee for not endorsing Christie for re-election last fall. Time for some trafc problems in Fort Lee, Christie deputy chief of staff Bridget Anne Kel ly wrote in August in a message to David Wildstein, a top Christie ap pointee on the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey. Got it, Wildstein replied. A few weeks later, Wildstein closed two of three lanes connecting Fort Lee to the heavily traveled George Wash ington Bridge, which runs between New Jer sey and New York City. The messages do not directly implicate Christie in the shutdown. But they appear to contradict his assertions that the closings were not punitive and that his staff was not involved. Democrats seized on the material as more evidence that the po tential Republican candidate for president in 2016 is a bully. The messages indicate what weve come to expect from Gov. Christie when people op pose him, he exacts retribution. When people question him, he belittles and snidely jokes. And when anyone dares to look into his admin istration, he bullies and attacks, Democratic National Commit tee chairwoman Debbie Wasserman-Schultz said. In a statement issued late Wednesday, Christie said: I am outraged and deeply saddened to learn that not only was I misled by a member of my staff, but this com pletely inappropriate and unsanctioned conduct was made without my knowledge. People will be held responsible for their actions, he added, but gave no details. Kelly had no immedi ate comment. Fort Lee Mayor Mark Sokolich called it appall ing that the trafc jams appear to have been deliberately created. When its man-made and when it was done with venom and when it was done intentional ly, it is, in my mind, the prime example of polit ical pettiness, he said. He said the gridlock put people in danger by holding up emergency vehicles, and he added that those responsible should resign. While Sokolich is a Democrat, Christie sought bipartisan sup port during his re-elec tion campaign to bolster his image as a pragmat ic leader willing to work with his political oppo nents. Democratic state Assemblyman John Wisniewski, who has been leading the inves tigation, said the material in the documents is shocking and out rageous and calls into question the honesty of the governor and his staff. The tie-ups occurred between Sept. 9 and Sept. 13. Port Author ity ofcials later said the closings were part of a trafc study. But no study has been pro duced. As the controversy heated up over the past few weeks, Wildstein resigned, as did Port Au thority deputy execu tive director Bill Baroni, another Christie ap pointee. Wildstein, a childhood friend of the governor, is scheduled to testify Thursday. Associated PressPLASTER ROCK, New Brunswick Of cials in Canada said a derailed freight train carrying crude oil and propane continued to burn Wednesday, and about 150 residents remained evacuated from their homes. There were no deaths or injuries. Of the 17 cars that derailed late Tuesday in New Brunswick province, ve contain crude oil and four contain liqueed petroleum gas, ofcials said. Later Wednesday, the Canadian National Railway said two of the cars car rying liqueed petroleum gas and one car carrying crude oil were on re. It is contained, but it is evolving, said Claude Mongeau, the chief executive of CN. The derailment in a sparsely populated region, roughly 20 miles from the U.S. border and northern Maine, again raised concerns about the increasing use of rail to transport oil throughout North America. In July, 47 people were killed in Lac-Megantic, Quebec, when a train car rying crude oil de railed. A series of recent derailments in North America have wor ried both ofcials and residents close to rail lines. On Dec. 30, an oil train derailed and exploded in North Dakota, causing the evacuation of a near by town but no inju ries. The trains brakes came on unexpectedly, Canadas Transpor tation Safety Board said based on pre liminary information from the rail compa ny and police. Preliminary reports were that the train was proceeding, and while pro ceeding experienced what we call an undesired brake application, said Daniel Holbrook, a manager with the safety board. Holbrook also said the crew found a broken axle. Andrew Simpson, 30, was playing cards with his uncle Tuesday evening when the train in New Bruns wick went off the tracks less than a mile away. The table just kind of rumbled, and out the win dow went a real bright orange, he said. We looked out and the whole train yard was on re. We panicked and called (emergen cy services).Christie aide tied to NJ traffic jam MEL EVANS / AP New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie walks from a gathering with school children in Union City, N.J. on Tuesday. AP FILE PHOTO Al-Qaida ghters patrol in a commandeered police truck passing burning police vehicles in front of the main provincial government building in Fallujah, Iraq. Train carrying oil derails, catches fire in Canada

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 KEN SWEETAP Markets WriterNEW YORK The stock market stumbled Wednesday as inves tors waited for the gov ernments jobs report later this week and the beginning of quarterly earnings releases from corporate America. Traders put aside a positive report that showed private em ployers created more jobs in December than economists had ex pected. The market had a muted reaction to the minutes from the Fed eral Reserves mid-De cember policy meet ing. Wednesdays declines extend what has been a muddled start to 2014. Both the Dow Jones industrial aver age and the Standard & Poors 500 index are down a little less than 1 percent after ve days of trading. The tough start should be taken in con text of last years exceptional performance, when the S&P 500 surged almost 30 per cent. After bidding up companies stock pric es to record levels last year, investors are ready to see if their bets are going to pay off. Big, publicly trad ed U.S. companies will start reporting their quarterly nancial re sults Thursday. The question is whether this strengthening economy is translating into stronger corporate earn ings, said Russ Koes terich, global chief investment strategist at the investment rm BlackRock. Dow member and oil giant Chevron will report after the closing bell Thursday, as well as former Dow member and aluminum company Alcoa. MARTIN CRUTSINGERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON The Federal Reserve agreed last month to modestly reduce its bond pur chases because of improvements in the job market that many Fed members felt would be sustained. Many participants called the job gains meaningful, according to minutes of the Dec. 18-19 meeting that were released Wednesday. Still, the minutes showed that some participants worried that investors might misread the move as a step toward raising the Feds key short-term interest rate. In response, the Fed said it plans to keep its short-term rate low well past the time the unemployment rate dropped below 6.5 per cent, as long as ination stayed low. Some members wanted to lower that unem ployment threshold to 6 percent. But the ma jority opposed doing so. They favored assessing a range of measures of the job market not just the unemployment rate in making any policy changes. Analysts said the improving job market and better overall economic conditions apparently convinced the Fed that they could take a cau tious rst step toward trimming the bond pur chases. The minutes revealed a growing condence in the economic outlook among members and a broad expectation for stronger growth as scal restraint diminish es, said James Marple, senior economist at TD Economics. The economy has add ed an average of 200,000 jobs a month from Au gust through November. And the unemployment rate has reached a veyear low of 7 percent. On Friday, the government will release its em ployment report for December. A private report Wednesday raised ex pectations for Fridays government report. Payroll provider ADP said businesses added 238,000 jobs in December, up slightly from 229,000 in the previous month. Last month the Fed announced that it would reduce its monthly bond purchases from $85 billion to $75 billion starting this month. And it said it ex pected to further reduce the bond purchases in measured steps at upcoming meetings, if the economy and the job market continue im proving. The bond purchases are intended to keep long-term rates low, and encourage more bor rowing and spending. The minutes also re vealed that a majori ty of participants felt the benets of the bond purchases were likely diminishing, accord ing to a survey taken by the Fed staff. Still, most members said the benets of the program out weighed the risks, not ing that the threat to nancial stability was seen as the biggest po tential risk. Electric Razor Repair Clinics January 15th and 29th CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.82 104.65 Euro $1.3601 $1.3622 Pound $1.6449 $1.6388 Swiss franc 0.9098 0.9079 Canadian dollar 1.0805 1.0715 Mexican peso 13.0776 13.0044 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 16,462.74 68.2 NASDAQ 4,165.61 + 12.43 S&P 500 1,837.49 0.39 GOLD 1,225.50 4.10 SILVER 19.54 0.248 CRUDE OIL 92.33 1.34T-NOTE 10-year2.99 + 0.05 www.dailycommercial.comFed reduced bond buys after seeing big job gains AP FILE PHOTOA TV screen at a trading post on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange shows the decision of the Federal Reserve. Stocks slip as a sluggish start

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The Market In Review A-B-CAAR.3026.73+.22 ABB Ltd.74e25.84-.03 ACE Ltd2.14e99.03-1.24 ADT Corp.5039.46-.74 AES Corp.20f14.30-.29 AFLAC1.48f64.63-.46 AGCO.4057.01-.59 AGL Res1.8846.14-.15 AK Steel...7.92+.01 AMC Ent n...19.96-.09 AOL...45.97-.21 AZZ Inc.5640.39-6.55 Aarons.08f29.46+.40 AbbottLab.88f39.20+.35 AbbVie1.6050.36-.13 AberFitc.8032.92-.08 AbdAsPac.425.85-.03 Accenture1.74e82.15+.63 Actavis...u177.11+7.21 Actuant.0436.00... Acuity.52110.03+.59 AMD...4.18... AdvSemi.18e4.71+.15 AecomTch...29.98-.15 Aegon.26e9.46+.16 AerCap...35.83+.14 Aeroflex...6.65+.41 Aeropostl...8.63-.24 Aetna.90f69.14+.70 Agilent.53fu58.39+.94 Agnico g.8826.79-.51 Agrium g3.0090.57+1.73 AirLease.12f30.43+.16 AirProd2.84110.09-.02 Airgas1.92109.53-.19 AlaskaAir.8075.80+1.81 Albemarle.9664.87+1.33 AlcatelLuc.18e4.61+.07 Alcoa.12u10.83+.29 Alere...u38.49+2.24 AllegTch.7235.51+.35 Allegion n...43.88+.01 Allergan.20114.55+2.00 Allete1.9048.94-.23 AlliData...257.99+2.80 AlliancOne...d2.73-.08 AlliBInco.41a7.30+.11 AlliantEgy1.8850.79-.18 AlldNevG...3.83... AllisonTrn.4827.03-.28 Allstate1.0053.52+.17 AlonUSA.24a16.31-.24 AlphaNRs...6.52+.02 AlpTotDiv.324.25+.02 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.44-.13 Altria1.9237.13-.15 Ambev n...7.25... 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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 Manufacturing bellwetherAlcoas latest quarterly earnings are expected to be about flat versus the same period a year earlier. The aluminum products makers business continues to be weighed down by low prices for the metal, which forced Alcoa to idle smelting plants last year. Investors also will be scrutinizing Alcoas results today for hints about demand for aluminum, a basic commodity broadly used in manufacturing.Better customer traffic?Family Dollar reports results for the first quarter of its fiscal year today. The discount retailer had higher sales in the JuneAugust quarter, despite flat customer traffic. Wall Street will be watching for clues on how customer traffic fared in the September-November period and into December, when many shoppers hit the stores for the holidays.Mixed bag?Supervalu has been shedding some businesses in a bid to offset declining sales and overcome intensifying competition. That strategy helped the grocer return to a profit in its fiscal second quarter ended Sept. 7. Supervalu is due to report third-quarter earnings today. Analysts anticipate the company's earnings improved versus the prior-year quarter, but are projecting a drop in revenue. Source: FactSet 55 65 $75 FDO $66.34 $57.20 Price-earnings ratio: 17based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $1.04 Div. yield: 1.6% 1Q Operating EPS1Q est. $0.69 $0.69 Source: FactSet 2 6 $10 SVU $7.03 $2.85 Price-earnings ratio: lost moneybased on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: none 3Q Operating EPS3Q $0.03 est. $0.14 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,837.49 Change: -0.39 (flat) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,280 16,440 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,462.74 Change: -68.20 (-0.4%) 10 DAYS Advanced1347 Declined1728 New Highs160 New Lows16 Vol. (in mil.)3,546 Pvs. Volume3,404 2,280 2,189 1223 1319 189 13NYSE NASDDOW16528.8816416.6916462.74-68.20-0.41%-0.69% DOW Trans.7314.137256.847310.13+22.37+0.31%-1.22% DOW Util.486.18482.93484.17-2.19-0.45%-1.30% NYSE Comp.10333.9810291.4510320.91-6.42-0.06%-0.76% NASDAQ4171.764145.004165.61+12.43+0.30%-0.26% S&P 5001840.021831.401837.49-0.39-0.02%-0.59% S&P 4001340.291330.581338.51+1.93+0.14%-0.30% Wilshire 500019632.9819537.0519608.32-1.45-0.01%-0.50% Russell 20001159.371151.961157.46-0.05-0.01%-0.53%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76339.00 34.24-.25 -0.7tst-2.6+2.6251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.480114.33 112.30-.88 -0.8tss+1.5+54.6200.24 Amer Express AXP58.70091.08 89.41+.28 +0.3tst-1.5+50.4210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30754.49 49.17-.53 -1.1ttt-1.0+19.317... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 31.54-.03 -0.1sss+0.5+20.0220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.52543.43 39.94-.45 -1.1ttt-3.3+11.3211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.21053.20 52.75-.08 -0.2sss+1.5+41.5220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 51.61-.42 -0.8tst-5.1+18.8192.20 Disney DIS50.18076.84 75.22-1.12 -1.5tst-1.5+51.5220.86f Gen Electric GE20.68928.09 27.21-.08 -0.3tst-2.9+32.9200.88f General Mills GIS40.44753.07 48.57-.90 -1.8ttt-2.7+23.2181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 67.91-1.10 -1.6tst-2.7+41.0231.68 Home Depot HD62.38082.57 81.93+.43 +0.5rst-0.5+32.2221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 187.97-1.74 -0.9sss+0.2+0.1133.80 Lowes Cos LOW34.43952.08 48.55+.17 +0.4tst-2.0+41.1230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.20-.32 -2.1tst-4.2+80.1490.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.38889.75 85.29+.27 +0.3sst-0.4+24.3192.64 PepsiCo PEP69.16887.06 83.24-.24 -0.3sss+0.4+23.4192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93037.44 37.27+.30 +0.8sss+1.2+28.8140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.88-.15 -0.9tst-2.1+4.8180.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.72881.37 77.83-.62 -0.8ttt-1.1+17.4151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.05012.28 12.08-.11 -0.9sst-0.7+71.8130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.61+.07+24.3Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 73.81+.01+44.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.20-.06+14.2 SmallCap d 37.43-.03+41.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.78+.10+30.9 LgCapVal 12.28-.01+28.1CGMFocus 40.26+.49+29.5CRMMdCpVlIns 34.47+.07+30.4CalamosGrIncA m 33.12+.04+14.4 GrowA m 46.83+.12+29.4 MktNeuI 12.81...+5.3 MktNuInA m 12.94-.01+5.1CalvertEquityA m 47.59+.08+26.4CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.04+.02+22.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.61-.02+31.9ClipperClipper 90.53-.17+28.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.98+.01+2.4 Realty 63.44-.21+2.6 RealtyIns 41.17-.14+3.0ColumbiaAcornA m 35.52-.01+26.5 AcornIntZ 46.46-.02+20.2 AcornUSAZ 35.57...+28.2 AcornZ 37.05-.01+26.9 CAModA m 12.16...+12.4 CAModAgrA m 13.26+.01+15.7 CntrnCoreA m 20.42-.02+31.3 CntrnCoreZ 20.53-.01+31.6 ComInfoA m 49.98+.26+22.1 DivIncA m 18.17-.03+24.8 DivIncZ 18.18-.03+25.1 DivOppA m 10.07-.03+22.0 DivrEqInA m 13.69+.01+28.0 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+5.5 IncOppA m 10.06+.01+4.4 IntmBdA m 8.97-.01-2.1 IntmBdZ 8.97-.01-1.9 IntmMuniBdZ 10.48+.01-1.6 LgCpGrowA m 33.22+.11+26.6 LgCrQuantA m 8.44...+30.5 MdCapGthZ 31.67+.12+28.4 MdCapIdxZ 15.00+.03+29.1 MdCpValZ 17.85+.11+31.9 SIIncZ 9.96...+0.4 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49+.01+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 18.36...+34.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.27-.07+35.8 StLgCpGrA m 18.91+.13+39.2 StLgCpGrZ 19.20+.13+39.5 StratIncA m 6.02...+0.1 TaxExmptA m 13.29+.02-3.3 ValRestrZ 48.93-.03+31.9Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.52-.03-3.2ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.91+.13+36.8 SndsSelGrII 17.50+.12+36.4DFA1YrFixInI 10.31...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.00-.01+0.4 5YearGovI 10.61-.02-0.4 5YrGlbFII 10.85-.03-0.1 EmMkCrEqI 18.92-.02-6.3 EmMktValI 26.78-.01-8.1 EmMtSmCpI 19.90+.02-4.2 EmgMktI 25.07-.05-7.0 GlAl6040I 15.40-.01+14.3 GlEqInst 17.83+.01+25.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.87-.02+1.4 InfPrtScI 11.53-.02-8.2 IntCorEqI 12.76+.01+21.8 IntGovFII 12.27-.05-3.0 IntRlEstI 4.98-.01+2.2 IntSmCapI 20.51...+30.6 IntlSCoI 19.28...+26.0 IntlValu3 17.41+.06+21.7 IntlValuI 19.78+.07+21.6 LgCapIntI 22.37...+18.8 RelEstScI 26.20-.09+0.8 STMuniBdI 10.22...+0.5 TMIntlVal 16.28+.06+20.9 TMMkWVal 23.69...+36.1 TMMkWVal2 22.83...+36.3 TMUSEq 20.11+.01+30.4 TMUSTarVal 32.19-.03+38.5 TMUSmCp 36.34-.05+38.1 USCorEq1I 16.46+.02+32.6 USCorEq2I 16.28+.01+33.6 USLgCo 14.48...+28.7 USLgVal3 23.67+.02+36.6 USLgValI 31.57+.02+36.5 USMicroI 19.87-.05+39.6 USSmValI 34.95-.09+36.7 USSmallI 30.73-.03+37.2 USTgtValInst 22.51-.02+37.7 USVecEqI 16.27+.01+35.4DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 42.35...+21.5 GNMAS 14.17-.04-4.6 GrIncS 23.13+.05+34.1 GvtSc m 8.08-.02-4.6 HiIncA m 5.00+.01+6.6 MgdMuniA m 8.84+.01-3.8 MgdMuniS 8.85+.01-3.6 SP500IRew 26.25...+28.6 TechB m 14.52+.03+24.0DavisNYVentA m 40.93+.02+29.2 NYVentC m 39.15+.03+28.3 NYVentY 41.43+.03+29.6Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.91-.01-1.0 OpFixIncI 9.38-.02-2.4 USGrowIs 24.81...+28.9 ValueI 16.12-.04+29.4Diamond HillLngShortI 22.58+.02+20.9 LrgCapI 21.59+.02+33.1Dodge & CoxBal 97.88-.14+25.2 GlbStock 11.39...+29.4 Income 13.56-.02+0.9 IntlStk 42.79+.09+24.2 Stock 167.68-.20+35.7DreyfusAppreciaInv 51.70-.22+17.7 BasSP500 37.64...+28.6 FdInc 11.91+.04+29.4 HiYldI 6.77...+7.3 IntlStkI 15.30...+7.4 MidCapIdx 36.65+.06+28.8 MuniBd 11.15+.02-3.3 NYTaxEBd 14.29+.02-4.6 OppMdCpVaA f 40.23+.17+36.4 SP500Idx 48.59+.01+28.2 SmCapIdx 29.30-.09+35.6DriehausActiveInc 10.78+.01+2.5 EmMktGr d 31.98+.03+5.6Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.63...+4.8 FloatRateA m 9.51...+4.4 IncBosA m 6.07...+6.8 LrgCpValA m 23.89+.03+26.8 NatlMuniA m 9.11+.02-7.5FMICommStk 28.55+.10+28.0 LgCap 20.60-.03+25.8FPACapital d 44.67+.31+19.9 Cres d 32.81+.01+19.8 NewInc d 10.28...+0.6Fairholme FundsFairhome d 40.10+.92+37.9FederatedEqIncA m 23.72+.05+28.3 EqIncB m 23.68+.05+27.4 InstHiYIn d 10.24...+6.8 KaufmanA m 6.19+.06+37.5 KaufmanR m 6.19+.05+37.2 MuniUShIS 10.03...+0.5 MuniUltA m 10.03...+0.1 StrValA m 5.73-.04+17.9 StrValI 5.75-.04+18.2 ToRetIs 10.90-.02-0.5FidelityAstMgr20 13.32-.01+4.8 AstMgr50 17.52-.01+12.7 AstMgr85 17.05+.01+22.7 Bal 22.71+.02+18.5 BlChGrow 63.40+.28+37.1 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LowPriStk d 49.54+.09+32.6 MAMuInc d 11.83+.01-3.3 Magellan 92.58+.40+32.4 MdCpVal d 22.57+.03+35.4 MeCpSto 15.36...+29.9 MidCap d 39.52+.14+35.5 MuniInc d 12.73+.01-2.7 NYMuInc d 12.87+.01-2.8 NewMille 39.75+.14+35.2 NewMktIn d 15.55-.03-6.7 OTC 78.06+.72+45.6 Overseas d 39.99-.04+25.4 Puritan 21.25+.04+18.6 RealInv d 32.24-.06+0.9 RelEstInc d 11.14-.02+3.6 Series100Idx 11.96-.02+26.4 ShTmBond 8.57-.01+0.5 SmCapDisc d 31.22+.02+34.1 SmCapStk d 20.79+.03+25.7 SmCpOpp 13.38+.01+31.1 SmCpVal d 19.95...+32.5 StkSelec 35.52+.06+30.8 StrDivInc 13.99-.03+15.5 StratInc 10.86-.01+0.4 TaxFrB d 11.02+.01-2.5 TotalBd 10.45-.03-0.7 Trend 86.67+.33+32.1 USBdIdx 11.37-.03-1.9 USBdIdx 11.37-.03-1.9 USBdIdxInv 11.37-.03-2.0 Value 103.31+.16+33.4 Worldwid d 24.67+.09+29.4Fidelity AdvisorAstMgr70 20.46+.01+18.2 CapDevO 15.40+.04+28.9 DivStk 22.88...+30.8 EmMktIncI d 13.32-.02-6.8 EqGrowI 89.74+.49+34.5 EqGrowT m 83.45+.46+33.8 FltRateA m 10.00+.01+3.5 FltRateI d 9.98+.01+3.8 Fr2020A m 13.32-.01+11.3 Fr2025A m 13.10-.01+14.1 Fr2030A m 13.91...+15.4 Fr2035A m 13.32...+17.8 Fr2040A m 14.28...+18.1 GrowOppI 59.08+.44+34.2 GrowOppT m 56.84+.42+33.6 HlthCrC m 28.37+.37+52.2 LeverA m 53.42+.16+32.9 Mid-CpIII 21.11+.10+32.0 NewInsA m 26.33+.11+29.4 NewInsC m 24.46+.11+28.4 NewInsI 26.77+.11+29.7 NewInsT m 25.85+.11+29.1 SmCapA m 27.80...+33.9 StSlctSmCp d 26.07+.04+32.4 StratIncA m 12.11-.02+0.1 StratIncC m 12.08-.02-0.7 StratIncI 12.27-.01+0.4 StratIncT m 12.11-.01+0.2Fidelity SelectBiotech d 186.18+3.56+59.8 Chemical d 144.32+.97+24.5 ConsStpl d 88.02-.64+17.1 Energy d 55.00-.32+18.9 HealtCar d 192.29+2.51+53.9 ITServcs d 37.29+.02+47.8 Industr d 33.31+.04+35.6 Materials d 84.12+.45+17.3 MedEqSys d 36.68+.46+39.7 Pharm d 19.32+.14+37.2 Retail d 86.82-.05+40.5 SoftwCom d 119.25+.20+49.0 Tech d 123.78+.62+30.8Fidelity Spartan500IdxAdvtg 65.13...+28.7 500IdxAdvtgInst 65.13...+28.8 500IdxInstl 65.14+.01+28.8 500IdxInv 65.13+.01+28.7 ExtMktIdAg d 53.34+.09+33.8 ExtMktIdI d 53.34+.09+33.7 IntlIdxAdg d 40.32+.01+20.3 IntlIdxIn d 40.32+.01+20.2 TotMktIdAg d 53.87+.03+29.7 TotMktIdI d 53.87+.03+29.6FidelityLtdTermMuniInc d 10.68...+0.2First EagleGlbA m 53.45+.04+14.3 OverseasA m 23.14+.09+11.4 USValueA m 19.84-.06+14.4First InvestorsGrowIncA m 21.75-.02+33.2ForumAbStratI 11.00-.01-0.6FrankTemp-FrankFed TF A m 11.76+.02-4.1 FedIntA m 11.97...-2.4 FedTxFrIA 11.77+.02-4.0FrankTemp-FranklinBalInvA m 50.91-.05+31.8 CA TF A m 6.96+.01-3.5 CAInTF A m 12.15+.02-3.0 DynaTechA m 44.77+.37+37.1 EqInA m 22.66-.02+26.1 FLRtDAAdv 9.22...+4.7 FlRtDAccA m 9.22...+4.4 FlxCpGr A m 55.27+.22+34.1 GrowAdv 65.22+.14+27.2 GrowthA m 65.11+.13+26.9 HY TF A m 9.82+.02-6.3 HighIncA m 2.11...+7.1 HighIncAd 2.11...+7.2 Income C m 2.43...+11.5 IncomeA m 2.40-.01+12.2 IncomeAdv 2.39...+12.5 InsTF A m 11.76+.02-3.4 LoDurTReA m 10.13-.01+1.1 NY TF A m 11.15+.01-4.6 OHTFA m 12.16+.02-4.2 RisDivAdv 48.36+.03+27.0 RisDv C m 47.68+.03+25.7 RisDvA m 48.40+.02+26.6 SmCpValA m 58.71-.08+29.7 SmMdCpGrA m 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Wintrust.1845.75+.17 WisdomTr...17.35-.76 Wynn4.00au205.29+3.78 XOMA...u7.16+.16 Xilinx1.0045.91+.39 YRC Wwde...18.66+.08 YY Inc...u63.38+1.20 Yahoo...u41.02+.10 Yandex...u42.25-1.28 Yongye n...6.47-.06 ZeltiqAes...u20.18+.91 Zillow...89.19-1.30 ZionBcp.1630.00+.26 Zix Corp...4.88+.25 Zogenix...u3.88+.55 Zulily n...41.69+1.60 Zumiez...26.18-.42 Zynga...4.18+.04 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press. HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details.

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDROD DIXON . ........................................... PUBLISHERBILL KOCH . ....................... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURYHAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 2 014 must be the year when we nally do something to protect our privacy, now that seven months of serial scoops about government spy ing and snooping have gotten our attention. We are all on the case, sort of shaken out of our complacency and apathy by those revelations of Americas domestic and global spying, in those top-secret documents rookie contractor Edward Snowden stole so easily from the impenetrable National Security Agency. Many Americans now wor ry that a raging Big Brotherism is secretly robbing us of our privacy. Indeed, the more we think about it, the more we realize this ultimate violation we once thought was just George Orwells nightmare of a futuristic 1984 has become our reality today. If we hope to take back our constitutional right of privacy, we need to rst gure out just what weve lost to this rampant Big Brotherism and who is the enemy who took it from us in the rst place. Thats our mission today. First, lets take inventory of what weve lost. We know from Snowdens early scoop that the NSA is amassing so-called metadata about the phone calls of millions of Amer icans. The NSA keeps records of phone numbers we call or that call us just the numbers, not the content of conversations. (If we are contacted by a suspected terrorist, the feds match his number to ours and check out everyone we call.) Understandably, the metadata revelation triggered conster nation from all who think it is a violation of privacy for the government to even keep a record of numbers we call or who call us. President Obama recently said he might recommend that phone companies, not the NSA, should keep this data. But your privacy can be violated in ways more extensive than collecting metadata. Example: 1. Your email content (not just the address of the recipient) on some servers is routinely scanned searched for key words. Google has acknowledged that Gmail messages have been scanned by machines, not humans, so users can get popup ads about topics of inter est. If you write a friend about body building, you may soon get health product ads. Write about an immigration concern and you may get an immigration attorneys ad. 2. Your Internet searches are being tracked and stored on some search engines. When you search how to make a cake or a nuclear bomb, or want to see a rhinoceros horn or recreational porn you may get ads aimed at your search content. 3. Your smartphone may be outsmarting you some features enable your phone carrier to know your location at all times. That last theme police seeking to track a suspect by putting a device on his car led to a now-famous Supreme Court concurring opinion. In the 2012 case of U.S. v. Jones, Justice Sonia Sotomayor transcended the specic issue and wrote, most presciently: It may be necessary to reconsider the premise that an individual has no reasonable expectation of privacy in information voluntarily disclosed to third parties. This approach is ill suited to the digital age, in which people reveal a great deal of information about themselves to third parties in the course of car rying out mundane tasks. You are here: Each of those invasions is far more intrusive than NSAs storage of metadata. In all three examples, we endure blatant invasions of our privacy because we are considered to have given our consent. Sometimes consent is required to use the service. Other times, companies just make it very difcult to opt out. Now ask: Can a government agency someday gain access to those private computer and cell phone company records? Can a prospective employer (government or private) someday check your computer search records to see whether you searched for something spelled with three Xs? Congress must investigate anew these digital-age privacy invasions that, as Justice Sotomayor observed, are a fact of our lives today. Our laws must catch up to our technology. The creative minds of Thomas Jefferson, James Madison and their contemporaries would be mind-blowingly fascinated by our high-tech life today. But they would surely be shocked to see that the constitutional guarantees they so painstakingly crafted for the ages have come to this.Martin Schram is a veteran Washington journalist, author and TV documentary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com.OTHERVOICES Martin SchramMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Say goodbye to privacy in 2014 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. Contrary to what many consumers as sume, a natural label on foods doesnt necessarily mean much. The Food and Drug Administration has never dened the term, though it says it doesnt object to its use to describe foods without added color, arti cial avors or synthetic substances. Now the FDA is being asked to broaden the term natural into meaninglessness by allowing genetically engineered food to be labeled natural. A letter sent to the FDA by the Grocery Manufacturers Association in December, rst reported by the New York Times, signals the trade groups intent to formally seek the natural label for the many products that contain bioengineered ingredients. The agency should rmly and swiftly reject any such petition. Its true that most of the foods we eat have their origins in agricultural hybridization. But hybridization also occurs naturally. In contrast, genetic alteration in laboratories to insert certain qualities resistance to disease or the ability to withstand herbicides does not occur naturally. Bioengineered food is simply too out of whack with what the public perceives to be natural. Most consumers would consider a tangelo a cross between a tangerine and a grapefruit to be natural even though it results from human-induced hybridization. But they would not think the same thing of an orange whose genes were engineered in a laboratory to resist citrus greening, a disease that is ravaging orange crops. It may thus turn out to be important, even vital, but that doesnt make it natural. Then theres a company that has created a vanilla avoring extracted from engineered yeast through a process called synthetic biolo gy, or synbio, and is hoping that products such as ice cream that are made with its avoring might be labeled all natural, even though the avoring could not be called natural vanilla avor. That, too, would overstretch the boundaries of what the public considers natural. There is a big difference between this and the ongoing controversy over whether food containing genetically engineered ingredients must be labeled as such. In the absence of evidence that bioengineered food could harm people who eat it, its hard to see the justication for requiring that information on labels. Allowing the word natural to describe food whose genetic origin was the laboratory would make a mockery of food labeling.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICEFDA must stand firm in the natural food fight

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014www.dailycommercial.comFOOTBALL: Petrino returning to Louisville? / B2 RONALD BLUMAssociated PressNEW YORK A new gener ation of starting pitchers and a self-proclaimed Mr. Clean of the Steroids Era will be ushered into baseballs Hall of Fame this sum mer. For tainted players, however, the doors to Cooperstown re main bolted. Greg Maddux, Tom Glavine and Frank Thomas were elected on their rst ballot appearances Wednesday, when Craig Biggio fell just two votes short. Maddux and Glavine will join their former Atlanta Braves man ager, Bobby Cox, at the July 27 induction along with Joe Torre and Tony La Russa, also elected last month by the expansion-era committee. But Barry Bonds, Roger Cle mens and other stars whose accomplishments were muddied by accusations of steroids use lost even more ground, dropping below 40 percent in an election where 75 percent is needed. And on his rst day as a mem ber of baseballs elite, Thomas said the living members among the 306 Hall of Famers dont want those with sullied reputations. Over the last year, doing a couple of charity events with Hall of Famers that are in, theyve got a strong stance against anyone whos taken steroids. They do not want them in. They dont care when they started or when they did it, they do not want them in, he said. Ive got to take the right stance, too. No, they shouldnt get in. There shouldnt be cheating allowed to get into the Hall of Fame. Making their second appear ances on the ballot, Clemens ERIC TALMADGEAssociated PressPYONGYANG, North Korea Dennis Rodman sang Happy Birthday to North Korean leader Kim Jong Un before leading a squad of former NBA stars in a friendly game Wednesday as part of his basketball diplomacy that has been criticized in the United States as naive and laughable. Rodman dedicated the game to his best friend Kim, who along with his wife and oth er senior ofcials and their wives watched from a special seat ing area. The capacity crowd of about 14,000 at the Pyongyang In door Stadium clapped loudly as Rodman sang a verse from the birth day song. Rodman said he was honored to be able to play the game in the North Korean capital and called the event historic. Some members of the U.S. DOUG MILLS / AP Atlanta pitchers from left, Tom Glavine, John Smoltz and Greg Maddux share a moment together before a game against Philadelphia during the 1993 National League Championship Series. Maddux and Glavine were elected to baseballs Hall of Fame on Wednesday. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comI have always been intrigued by coach es, their machinations and the way they go about getting their players to elevate their games. Even as a child, Id take a losing team in my baseball simulation board games and try to turn it around, a la Billy Martin, or create a powerhouse like Earl Weaver and Sparky Anderson did with the Baltimore Orioles and Cincinnati Reds, re spectively, in the 1970s. One time, based on my success managing the Minnesota Twins, I actually wrote a letter to Cal vin Grifth, who was the owner of the Twins at the time. This was the mid-1970s and the Twins were having a hard time holding on to their stars during the early years of free agency. The Twins had talent in those days, like Rod Carew, Larry Hisle and Lyman Bostock, but Grifth couldnt, or wouldnt, open his checkbook and shell out long dollars to keep them. Well, knowing the Twins werent very good in those days and remembering the success I had as a tabletop manager, I wrote Grifth a letter and offered to be the Twins manager without a salary. All he had to do was pro vide me with an apartment in Minneapolis and a monthly stipend for groceries, sodas and other important things, like fast food. Needless to say, I never heard from the Twins and went on to graduate from high school, Class of 1977. Coaches have always had my utmost re spect. Their title, coach, is something theyve earned, like sergeant or lieutenant. Rarely no matter how well I get to know a coach will I address him or her by their rst name. Its always Coach. High school coaches are special. They do what they do for the love of sport and the kids under their direction. They want to win every game their team plays, but they also want to teach the boys and girls under their tutelage to become responsible adults. As Bud OHara the father of football at East Ridge High School once said, My primary job is not to win football games. Its to teach these boys how to grow up and be come fantastic husbands and daddies. Foot ball gives me the opportunity to do that. In Lake and Sumter counties, parents of high-school aged student-athletes are blessed to have a number of sideline superstars Frank JolleyTHE SPORTS COLUMN Local superstars roaming sidelinesNo taint: Maddux, Glavine, Thomas elected to baseball Hall of Fame KIM KWANG HYON / AP Dennis Rodman blows a kiss to North Korean leader Kim Jong Un before Wednesdays exhibition basketball game between former NBA and North Korean players at an indoor stadium in Pyongyang, North Korea. Rodman sings at exhibitionSEE HALL | B4SEE JOLLEY | B4PHIL SANDLIN / APFlorida guard Scottie Wilbekin (5) tries to get past South Carolina guard Tyrone Johnson (4) during the rst half of Wednesdays game in Gainesville. MARK LONGAssociated PressGAINESVILLE Scottie Wilbekin scored 17 points before getting helped to the locker room with a sprained right ankle, and No. 10 Flor ida opened Southeastern Conference play with a 74-58 victory against South Carolina on Wednesday night. Casey Prather and Patric Young added 13 points apiece for the Gators, (12-2, 1-0) who won their sixth straight and tied a school record by win ning their 24th consecutive home game. A fast start and strong nish were keys to the latest victory in the OConnell Center. But Wilbekins injury was all that mattered afterward. The senior point guard badly sprained the same ankle Dec. 2 against Connecticut. He en tered the game averaging 11.8 points and 4.0 assists. He was driving up for a layup with just under 3 min utes to play coach Billy Donovan still had most of his starters on the oor and came down awkwardly on his right foot. Trainers carried him off the oor and to the locker room for X-rays. Donovan immediately pulled the rest of his starters at that point. Tyrone Johnson led South Carolina (7-7, 0-1) with 12 points. Sindarius Thornwell and Brenton Williams chipped in 10 points each. Florida made six of its rst seven shots and led 14-1 be fore the players barely broke a sweat. The Gamecocks went more than 9 minutes with out a basket and trailed 16-4 before Mindaugas Kacinas jumper. Things got worse for South Carolina, too. The Gamecocks had as many turnovers (12) as eld goal attempts with 6 minutes to play in the rst half and were down 18.SEE RODMAN | B4 No. 10 UF beats South Carolina

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Other similar signs followed, most recently in November, and on Tuesday those want ing him out nally got their wish. Irelands six-year stint as general man ager ended with a brief announcement that he and owner Stephen Ross mutually agreed to part ways. The Dolphins said they would conduct an immediate search for a replacement to lead football operations. A late-season op kept Miami out of the play offs for a fth consec utive year, and Ireland has long been consid ered the main culprit for the franchises failures. More than two dozen frustrated fans gathered outside the Dolphins complex one spring day in 2012 to protest the way the team was being run, with some holding signs that read FIRELAND. He wasnt red, but in the wake of last months meltdown, Ross considered hiring a football czar over Ireland and coach Joe Philbin. Ireland was opposed to such an arrangement. Steve and I came to an agreement that the best thing moving for ward for all parties would be to part ways, Ireland said in a state ment. Id like to thank Steve for all his support and kindness. Ive had the opportunity to work with some of the most amazing people during this time, and Id like to thank them all from the bottom of my heart. Ross said the decision regarding Ireland came after they had a series of discussions. We both felt that it was in our mutual best interest to part ways, Ross said in a state ment. Jeff was a loyal and dedicated member of the Dolphins and we wish him and his fami ly nothing but the best. Still to be determined is Irelands role in a lock er-room bullying scan dal that drew national scrutiny. The NFL has yet to release a report on its investigation into the case. Irelands departure follows Mondays r ing of offensive coordi nator Mike Sherman. Philbin will return for a third season, but other changes in his staff are possible. The Dolphins (8-8) would have made the playoffs if they had won one of their nal two games against the Bills and Jets. Instead, they were beaten by a com bined score of 39-7. Ross spent more than $100 million in guaranteed money last offsea son to upgrade the ros ter, and the investment delivered only slight im provement from a 7-9 record in 2012. Ireland, a protege of Bill Parcells, was hired as general manager in 2008, and the Dolphins won the AFC East in his rst season. But they ha vent been above .500 since, the longest such stretch in franchise history. Irelands personnel decisions have produced mixed results. This season, $60 million newcomer Mike Wallace had a career-low ve touchdown catches, but free-agent acquisition Brent Grimes made the Pro Bowl. In 2012, Ireland drafted Ryan Tannehill, who shows signs of becoming the franchise quar terback Miami has sought since Dan Marino retired following the 1999 season. But Irelands 2013 draft picks played the fewest snaps of any team in the NFL, including overall No. 3 choice Dion Jordan, who had only two sacks all year.Jeff Ireland out as Dolphins GM after 6 seasons MARC SEROTA / AP Jeff Ireland, general manager of Miamis laughs on the sidelines with a fan on July 12, 2013 at Sun Life Stadium in Miami Gardens. JANIE MCCAULEYAssociated PressSANTA CLARA, Calif. Phil Dawson walked off the eld in triumph, his left hand still raised in the freezing air. San Franciscos veteran kicker waited 15 years for his rst playoff victory. And 11 years to return to the postseason after his lone pre vious trip after 2002 with Cleveland. What a memorable day Dawson had Sunday, kicking the winning 33-yard eld goal in the bitter cold as time expired at Green Bay, sending the 49ers (13-4) into the NFC divisional round this week end at Carolina. This is fun, its been a long time coming, Dawson said Tuesday. To be around this kind of locker room and these kind of coaches, where this isnt a surprise, this is expected, this is what everythings geared for all year long, its fun to be a part of that. Even given single-digit temperatures that made for challenging playing conditions, coach Jim Harbaugh said he would have let Dawson go for it with the game on the line from as far out as 53 yards. Dawson was thrilled he could kick from 20 yards closer. As steady as Dawson has been in his rst season with San Fran cisco delivering on 32 of 36 eld goals and making a fran chise-record 27 in a row before the streak ended Dec. 29 at Arizo na even he knew nothing was guaranteed kicking on the frozen tundra of Lambeau Field. Dawson had long envisioned such a moment, unsure whether he would get his shot with a play off game on the line. Id like to say yes, but you nev er really know, Dawson said. Ive watched way too much playoff football at home. Id see games, not necessarily all game-winning situations but a big kick would come up, maybe it was bad weather, a hostile en vironment or whatever the case may be, and I just quietly won dered, I wonder how I would handle that? I put the work in to be prepared if that day ever came. It came for me Sunday, and it was fun to have an oppor tunity and experience winning with my teammates. Dawson departed Cleveland after 14 seasons for a fresh, win ning start out West. A fan favorite for the Browns, his former city is happy for him now as hard as it was to see Dawson go. I was never bitter, I was very happy where I was, very grate ful to play all the years I did in Cleveland, he said. I would have loved to experience this with the people there. Thats a city starved for playoff success. Theyre going to get it someday, and Ill be very happy for them when that day comes. Now, the Niners are expected to re-sign him when his one-year contract expires. Dawson has said he would love to be back, while Harbaugh has said he will work on keeping Dawson around saying a couple of weeks back, Pay the man. Im one of his biggest fans, linebacker Patrick Willis said. That guy is amazing. Dawson wants to cherish this opportunity, realizing how eeting success can be, perhaps even more so as an NFL specialist at this late stage of his career. He continues to bring value each and every week, tight end Vernon Davis said Tuesday. Hes been clutch for us. Im happy for him, and Im happy to have him on this team as we continue to move forward. I look forward to seeing him help us. Dawson, who turns 39 on Jan. 23, credits everyone for doing their job in such tough circumstances from the offense get ting him closer to rookie long snapper Kevin McDermott and holder Andy Lee. Quarterback Colin Kaeper nicks 11-yard run on third-and-8 set up Dawsons winning kick, which was nearly blocked. I think I walked away from that with the reality that every eld goal, youre inches away from it being blocked, Dawson said. Once back in the locker room, Harbaugh and Dawson spent a quiet moment together following a team prayer. The coach could sense the importance of Dawsons accomplishment to the kicker. You could tell hes just happier maybe than hell ever be and hell remember that for many years to come, Harbaugh said. The sto ry the good man shall teach his son. And hell remember it. When hes old, hell feel very good about that, what he accomplished. It was just a great moment. Just eye-to-eye looking, knee-to-knee looking at him. That was why I was so ecstatic. In 15th year, Dawson finally gets a playoff win AP PHOTO San Francisco 49ers players celebrate after Phil Dawson (9) kicks the gamewinning eld goal during the second half of an NFL wild-card playoff game Sunday. GARY B. GRAVESAssociated PressWestern Kentucky coach Bobby Petrino talked to Louisville on Tuesday about its top job. Petrino interviewed with Cardinals ath letic director Tom Jurich, a person familiar with the situation told The Associated Press. Jurich is looking for a replacement for Char lie Strong, who took the Texas job over the weekend. The person, who spoke on condition of anonymity because the school has not an nounced a list of coaching candidates, also said Louisville offensive coordinator Shawn Watson and defensive coordinator Vance Bedford are among several candidates who have interviewed for the position. An announcement on Strongs successor could come as early as today, when the Uni versity of Louisville Athletic Association is scheduled to meet to review Jurichs recom mendation for the position. Petrino, 52, is the most notable name among the known candidates because of his previous coaching success that began at Louisville. He went 41-9 as the Cardinals coach from 2003-06 and earned the pro grams rst BCS bowl victory his nal season there in the Orange Bowl before a 3-10 stint with the NFLs Atlanta Falcons in 2007. Petrino has an 83-30 career record as a college head coach, including an 8-4 mark last season with the Hilltoppers, his rst position since his April 2012 ring by Arkansas amid scandal. Petrino interviews at Louisville AP PHOTO Western Kentucky head coach Bobby Petrino calls for a timeout against South Alabama during the fourth quarter of an NCAA college football game.

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents Tour Technique Short Game ClinicsCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesPresented by: PGA ProfessionalsStephen Wresh and Randy JoynerJan. 20th, 10:00-12:00 Chipping & Putting $55 Jan. 20th, 2:00-4:00 Pitching & Bunkers $55 Including COLLEGE BASKETBALL STEVE MEGARGEEAssociated PressKNOXVILLE, Tenn. A surprising rst week of competition in the Southeastern Confer ence womens basketball team has left the league with no obvious front-runner. Tennessee and Kentucky, who have combined to win the con ferences last four regular-season titles, lost their SEC home openers. Tennessee, the defending league champion, fell 8077 to LSU on Thurs day to end a string of 16 straight victories in conference openers. Kentucky lost 83-73 to Florida on Sunday to fall at home to an unranked foe for the rst time since Jan. 9, 2011. Those surprising ear ly-season results sug gest the SEC could have a much more wide open race than usual this season. Coaches were telling us its a long year, its a long basketball season, Tennessee guard Ariel Massengale said. Its anybodys game in the SEC. That hasnt always been the case. Since the 1985-86 season, only once has the SECs regular-season champion lost more than two confer ence games. That hap pened in 2012, when Kentucky won with a 13-3 league record. During that stretch, only six schools Ten nessee, Kentucky, Auburn, Georgia, LSU and Mississippi have captured regular-season titles. But theres a sense the conference may be deeper this year. Flori da coach Amanda But ler cites Mississippis 87-80 nonconference loss at No. 7 Baylor last month as evidence. SEC media and coaches picked Mississippi to nish 13th out of 14 teams in the league this season, yet the Reb els led Baylor by 10 in the rst half and only trailed by one point in the nal three minutes. I think thats why our league is the best in the country, Butler said. Its not because of the teams that are ranked in the top 10 or that sort of thing. Go all the way through, to all our league sisters. Any body is capable. The SEC has no teams ranked sixth or better, but it has four schools in the top 12: No. 8 Tennessee, No. 9 Kentucky, No. 10 South Carolina and No. 12 LSU. Although traditional powers Tennessee and Kentucky remain dan gerous, both have faced adversity. Tennessee has committed 20 turnovers in each of its rst two conference games. Kentucky played ve games this season without star forward DeNesha Stallworth, who had arthroscopic knee surgery last month. Stallworth re turned to action Sun day but played only seven minutes. Id say before any body played a game, I knew it was going to be a tough league, a tough conference, Kentucky coach Matthew Mitchell said. These games are very difcult every Sunday and every Thursday, and so its going to be a long 16game schedule. Youve going to have to work really, really hard to rise to the top here. The losses by Tennes see and Kentucky leave Florida and South Car olina atop the league standings for now with 2-0 conference records. Auburn, LSU and Texas A&M are 1-0 in league play. Texas A&M won last years SEC tourna ment in its rst year as a league member, ending a string of three straight tournament titles for Tennessee. Yet South Carolina coach Dawn Staley believes Tennessee and Kentucky remain the favorites. Staleys team hosts Kentucky on Thursday. No matter how they start, they always nd themselves at the top of our league, Sta ley said. As far as Im concerned, theyre the teams to beat night in and night out because theyve proven (it). History shows theyve been the ones that have won the confer ence. ... I think theres a little more parity in our league, but until we de throne those two from constantly winning regular-season championships and tour nament championships, those are always going to be the teams with the target on their backs.Surprising first week of action shakes up SEC race JAMES CRISP / AP Floridas Ronni Williams (1) shoots near Kentuckys Samarie Walker (23) during the second half of Sundays game in Lexington, Ky. Florida won 83-73. TOM WITHERSAssociated PressINDEPENDENCE, Ohio Luol Deng was surprised. His mom was shaken. After learning he had been traded from the Chicago Bulls to Cleve land, Deng said the most difcult aspect of knowing he would no longer be playing for the Bulls after nine seasons wasnt packing his bags or saying goodbye to teammates. The hardest part was explaining to his mom, Martha, he had to move. She couldnt under stand why, he said. She feels like Im a nice guy, I get along with ev erybody, so I had to ex plain to her. She was asking me, Are you not playing well? Whats go ing on? That was the hardest part. Its gotten a little easier. Deng began a new chapter in his NBA ca reer on Wednesday when he practiced with the Cavaliers for the rst time. Cleveland ac quired the two-time All-Star small forward Tuesday from the Bulls in exchange for center Andrew Bynums salary cap-friendly contract and future draft picks. Deng said he didnt see the trade coming. The 28-year-old knew a deal was always possible and an end to his run with the Bulls was inevi table, but it caught him off guard. Ive been very lucky, he said. Not a lot of guys can say theyve been with one organization for too long. I was denitely surprised. You hear stuff, you hear rumors, but some of its true and some of its not. When it happened, I couldnt believe it. It took a while to hit me. But its not like Im stop ping from playing bas ketball. Ive been traded from one great organi zation to another one. The Cavs are count ing on Deng to make a difference on and off the oor. A dependable scorer, solid defender and leader, Deng brings a winning attitude to a young Cleveland team undergoing growing pains. Hes a veteran whos still in his prime, said coach Mike Brown. He adds to the culture of what were trying to do here. Hes denitely a two-way player that can add an amount of pro fessionalism, a maturity, and winning ingredients to any ball club. Brown said Deng, who averaged 19 points and 6.9 rebounds, will likely start Friday night when the Cavs open a vegame road trip in Utah. The trip will help Dengs transition. Its great for him to get to know us, soon and better, and for us to get to know him, Brown said. So you couldnt ask for it to happen at a better time. During his rst in terview with Cleveland media members, Deng ashed his wide smile and charmed reporters while recounting the whirlwind 36 hours since the trade was completed. NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION MARK DUNCAN / APNew Cleveland Cavaliers forward Luol Deng talks with reporters after his rst practice with the team on Wednesday at the Cavaliers practice facility in Independence, Ohio. Deng excited about Cavs SEIZETHE DA Y SSPORTSNEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 17 17 .500 Brooklyn 13 21 .382 4 Boston 13 22 .371 4 New York 12 22 .353 5 Philadelphia 12 23 .343 5 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 8 .771 Atlanta 18 17 .514 9 Washington 15 17 .469 10 Charlotte 15 21 .417 12 Orlando 10 24 .294 16 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 28 6 .824 Chicago 15 18 .455 12 Detroit 14 22 .389 15 Cleveland 12 23 .343 16 Milwaukee 7 27 .206 21 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 28 8 .778 Houston 22 13 .629 5 Dallas 20 16 .556 8 New Orleans 15 18 .455 11 Memphis 15 19 .441 12 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 27 8 .771 Portland 26 9 .743 1 Denver 17 17 .500 9 Minnesota 17 17 .500 9 Utah 12 25 .324 16 Pacic W L Pct GB Golden State 24 13 .649 L.A. Clippers 24 13 .649 Phoenix 20 13 .606 2 L.A. Lakers 14 21 .400 9 Sacramento 11 22 .333 11 Tuesdays Games Indiana 86, Toronto 79 Cleveland 111, Philadelphia 93 Washington 97, Charlotte 83 Miami 107, New Orleans 88 New York 89, Detroit 85 Chicago 92, Phoenix 87 Golden State 101, Milwaukee 80 San Antonio 110, Memphis 108, OT Dallas 110, L.A. Lakers 97 Denver 129, Boston 98 Utah 112, Oklahoma City 101 Sacramento 123, Portland 119 Wednesdays Games San Antonio 112, Dallas 90 Toronto 112, Detroit 91 Golden State at Brooklyn, late Indiana at Atlanta, late L.A. Lakers at Houston, late Washington at New Orleans, late Phoenix at Minnesota, late Orlando at Portland, late Boston at L.A. Clippers, late Todays Games Miami at New York, 8 p.m. Oklahoma City at Denver, 10:30 p.m. College Men AP Top 25 Wednesday 1. Arizona (15-0) did not play. Next: at UCLA, Today. 2. Syracuse (15-0) did not play. Next: vs. North Car olina, Saturday. 3. Ohio State (15-1) did not play. Next: vs. No. 20 Iowa, Saturday. 4. Wisconsin (15-0) vs. No. 23 Illinois, late. Next: at Indiana, Tuesday. 5. Michigan State (14-1) did not play. Next: vs. Min nesota, Saturday. 6. Wichita State (15-0) vs. Illinois State, late. Next: at Missouri State, Saturday. 7. Baylor (12-2) did not play. Next: vs. TCU, Sat urday. 8. Villanova (14-1) beat Seton Hall 83-67. Next: at St. Johns, Saturday. 9. Iowa State (14-0) did not play. Next: at Okla homa, Saturday. 10. Florida (12-2) beat South Carolina 74-58. Next: at Arkansas, Saturday. 11. Oklahoma State (12-2) vs. Texas, late. Next: at West Virginia, Saturday. 12. Louisville (13-2) did not play. Next: vs. No. 24 Memphis, Thursday. 13. San Diego State (12-1) vs. Boise State, late. Next: at Air Force, Sunday. 14. Kentucky (10-3) vs. Mississippi State, late. Next: at Vanderbilt, Saturday. 15. Colorado (13-2) at Washington State, late. Next: at Washington, Sunday. 16. Duke (12-3) did not play. Next: at Clemson, Saturday. 17. Oregon (13-1) did not play. Next: vs. Califor nia, Thursday. 18. Kansas (10-4) beat Oklahoma 90-83. Next: vs. No. 25 Kansas State, Saturday. 19. UMass (13-1) beat Saint Josephs 66-62. Next: vs. St. Bonaventure, Saturday. 20. Iowa (12-3) did not play. Next: vs. Northwest ern, Thursday. 21. Missouri (12-1) vs. Georgia, late. Next: at Au burn, Saturday. 22. Gonzaga (14-2) did not play. Next: at Portland, Thursday. 23. Illinois (13-2) at No. 4 Wisconsin, late. Next: at Northwestern, Sunday. 24. Memphis (10-3) did not play. Next: at No. 12 Louisville, Thursday. 25. Kansas State (12-3) did not play. Next: at No. 18 Kansas, Saturday. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 43 28 13 2 58 126 94 Tampa Bay 43 26 13 4 56 123 102 Montreal 44 25 14 5 55 114 103 Detroit 43 19 14 10 48 114 121 Toronto 44 21 18 5 47 122 132 Ottawa 44 19 18 7 45 126 141 Florida 43 16 21 6 38 102 136 Buffalo 42 12 26 4 28 74 118 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 45 32 12 1 65 147 107 Philadelphia 43 22 17 4 48 114 118 Washington 42 20 16 6 46 128 128 Carolina 43 18 16 9 45 105 124 N.Y. Rangers 44 21 20 3 45 108 119 New Jersey 44 17 18 9 43 103 113 Columbus 43 19 20 4 42 117 126 N.Y. Islanders 45 16 22 7 39 124 149 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 45 29 7 9 67 167 124 St. Louis 42 30 7 5 65 155 97 Colorado 42 26 12 4 56 123 108 Minnesota 45 23 17 5 51 108 114 Dallas 42 20 15 7 47 123 131 Nashville 44 19 19 6 44 105 131 Winnipeg 46 19 22 5 43 125 139 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 45 32 8 5 69 151 113 San Jose 44 27 11 6 60 144 114 Los Angeles 44 26 13 5 57 114 91 Vancouver 45 23 13 9 55 121 113 Phoenix 42 21 12 9 51 129 127 Calgary 43 15 22 6 36 100 137 Edmonton 46 14 27 5 33 119 161 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Tuesdays Games Pittsburgh 5, Vancouver 4, SO Minnesota 2, Los Angeles 1, SO N.Y. Islanders 5, Toronto 3 Philadelphia 3, New Jersey 2, OT Nashville 3, San Jose 2 Tampa Bay 4, Winnipeg 2 Phoenix 6, Calgary 0 St. Louis 5, Edmonton 2 Anaheim 5, Boston 2 Carolina at Buffalo, ppd., inclement weather Wednesdays Games Montreal at Philadelphia, late N.Y. Rangers at Chicago, late Ottawa at Colorado, late Todays Games Florida at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Dallas at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Toronto at Carolina, 7 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. Anaheim at Nashville, 8 p.m. St. Louis at Calgary, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Boston at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Detroit at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.TV2DAY GOLF 11 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Volvo Champions, rst round, at Durban, South Africa7 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Sony Open, rst round, at HonoluluMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN Memphis at Louisville ESPN2 Auburn at Mississippi ESPNU USF at Temple FS1 DePaul at Butler CBSSN George Mason at VCU8 p.m.NBCSN George Washington at La Salle9 p.m.ESPN Arizona at UCLA ESPN2 Michigan at Nebraska ESPNU Northwestern at Iowa FS1 Marquette at Xavier CSS Tulane at Tulsa9:05CBSSN Charlotte at UTEP11 p.m.FS1 California at Oregon ESPNU Gonzaga at PortlandNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m.TNT Miami at N.Y.10:30 p.m.TNT Oklahoma City at DenverNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30SUN Washington at Tampa BayWOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 9 p.m.FS-Florida Tulane at MarshallSCOREBOARD 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 dropped from 37.6 per cent to 35.4 in voting by senior members of the Baseball Writers Association of America, Bonds from 36.2 to 34.7 and Sosa from 12.5 to 7.2. Bonds, baseballs career home run leader, is the only seven-time MVP in major league history. Clemens is the lone seven-time Cy Young Award winner. As for what they did, I dont think any of us will ever really know, Thomas said. But I can just tell you, what I did was real and thats why Ive got this smile on my face right now be cause the writers, they denitely got it right. Mark McGwire, appearing for the eighth time, fell from 16.9 to 11 percent down from a peak of 25.6 in 2008. Rafael Palmeiro will be dropped from future ballots after falling to 25 votes and 4.4 percent below the 5 percent threshold nec essary to remain eligi ble. One voter submit ted a blank ballot. I can go home and sleep at night and rest, Thomas said, so I dont have to worry about all the nonsense that the other people are go ing through, because I know I wont be get ting a call in the middle of the night from someone saying, oh, he did this or he did that. Miami Herald columnist Dan Le Batard, saying interested fans were more qualied than voting reporters, said he turned his ballot over Deadspin.com, which allowed readers to vote on how it should be cast. I hate all the mor alizing we do in sports in general, but I espe cially hate the hypocrisy in this, Le Batard said in remarks posted by Deadspin. I always like a little anarchy in side the cathedral weve made of sports. BBWAA Secretary-Treasurer Jack OConnell declined comment. Maddux and Glavine become the rst pri marily starting pitchers to enter the Hall whose careers began after Bert Blyleven, who de buted in 1970. Maddux reached the ma jor leagues in 1986 and Glavine a year later. They also are the rst teammates on a start ing rotation to be elected together since 1946. Add in Cox, and the in duction will be domi nated by Braves. Its tting, given the inuence those two guys had on my ca reer, Glavine said. The thing that would have disappointed me the most had it not happened would have been a lost opportunity to go in with Bobby and Greg. Maddux, eighth on the career list with 355 wins, was picked on 555 of 571 ballots. His 97.2 percentage was the eighth-highest in the history of voting. Glavine, a left-hander with 305 victories, appeared on 525 ballots and received 91.9 per cent. Thomas, who hit 521 homers, is the rst Hall of Famer who spent the majority of his career as a desig nated hitter. He was at 478 and 83.7 percent. Maddux and Glavine will be the rst pair of living 300-game win ners to be inducted in the same year. Its exciting for me to go in with my teammate, Maddux said. Biggio received 427 votes and 74.8 percent, matching Nellie Fox in 1985 and Pie Traynor in 1947 for the small est margin to just miss. Traynor made it the following year, and Fox was elected by the old Veterans Committee in 1997. Biggio, who spent his entire career with the Houston Astros, appeared on 388 ballots last year in his initial appearance when writers failed to elect anyone and appears to be on track to gain election next year. Obviously, Im dis appointed to come that close, he said in a statement. I feel for my family, the organization and the fans. Hopefully, next year. Mike Piazza had 62.2 percent, up from 57.8 last year. Jack Morris was 78 votes short at 61.5 percent in his 15th and nal appearance on the writers ballot, a drop from 67.7 per cent. Morris replaces Gil Hodges (63 percent in 1983) as the player with the highest-per centage of the vote not in the Hall. Lee Smith dropped to 171 from 272 last year, his per centage falling to 29.9 from 47.8. Next years vote will be even more crowded when Randy Johnson, Pedro Martinez, John Smoltz, Carlos Delgado and Gary Shefeld become eligible, ve years after their retire ments. The steroids group appears to creat ing a logjam. Glavine, a leader of the players union in the 1990s, wants to view how opinions evolve. I understand whats going on right now, and I think in time its go ing to be interesting to see if the feeling on all those guys changes at all, he said. HALL FROM PAGE B1 coaches who guide our young people and teach them lessons that will help them become successes outside the athletic arena. Guys like OHara, who has coached for more than 40 years, and Inman Sherman overseer of South Sumters football program for the past 30 years and the winningest coach in the history of Lake and Sumter County football are as much of a su perstar as any overpaid prima donna currently on a professional roster. Every day, no mat ter how bad the weather is outside or what kind of day theyve had in the classroom or the ofce, theyre working with student-athletes to help them become better people. And there are many others around who share the same traits as OHara and Sher man. Connie Solomon has coached girls bas ketball at Tavares for well forever. Mark Oates has taken three teams to the state Final Four during his tenure as Leesburg girls bas ketball coach. Chad Grabowski has turned Mount Dora into a perennial win ner on the football eld, and Steven Hayes has produced multi ple winning seasons as boys basketball coach at Mount Dora Bible. Brian Treweek and Walter Banks have teamed up to transform Montverde Acad emy into beasts on the football eld in only two seasons and Lake Minneola has the topranked boys basketball team in Class 6A, thanks to the relentless coaching of Freddie Cole. These are just a sampling of the people who do so much and get rel atively little in return. They dont do it for money no one could survive on the relative pittance that a highschool coach in Lake and Sumter counties receive. But, they never complain about their pay checks even when that coaching stipend is spent on sneakers or cleats for kids who cant afford them, or to help offset the cost to enter a tournament or to pay for lodging while on the road. What they dont get in money, high school coaches receive in per sonal satisfaction and understanding they helped shape the fu ture. The future of count less young people and, in some way, the world. Not many people can make that claim. LeBron James is a superstar and so is his Miami Heat teammate Dwyane Wade. Kobe Bryant is an elite athlete. So are Peyton Manning and Tom Brady. They arent shap ing anything, except for a game-winning shot or a two-minute drive. They say a lot of of good things off the court or the gridiron, but I dont know of any life thats been made by a slam dunk or a touchdown pass. You can have those on-eld superstars and their bloated pay checks. Id rather hang out with our sideline su perstars and learn something that might help somewhere down the road. Instead of enjoying prime rib while talking about endorsement deals and renegotiat ed contracts, Ill have a burger or a sub and enjoy a little chalk talk with the most interest ing people I know high school coaches.Frank Jolley is a columnist for the Daily Commercial. Write to him at frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 Congress, the NBA and human rights groups, however, say he has become a public relations tool for North Koreas government. The governments poor human rights record and its threats to use nuclear weapons against ri val South Korea and the United States have kept it a pariah state. Kim shocked the world in De cember by having his uncle, once considered his mentor, executed after being accused of a lita ny of crimes including corruption, womanizing, drug abuse and attempting to seize power. Rodman, 52, has refused to address those concerns while continuing to forge a relationship with Kim, whose age has never been ofcially disclosed. The government did not say how old he turned Wednesday but he is believed to be in his early 30s. At the start of the game, Rodman sang Happy Birthday to Kim, who was seated above in the stands at the stadium, and then bowed deeply as North Korean players clapped. To keep it friendly, the Americans played against the North Koreans in the rst half, but split up and merged teams for the second half. The North Korean team scored 47 points to 39 for the Americans before the teams were mixed. Rodman played only in the rst half and then sat next to Kim during the second half. A lot of people have expressed different views about me and your leader, your marshal, and I take that as a compliment, Rodman told the crowd. Yes, he is a great leader, he provides for his people here in this country and thank God the people here love the marshal. RODMAN FROM PAGE B1 Lake Minneola picks up pair of wins on soccer fields STAFF REPORTLake Minneola High School earned wins on the boys and girls soccer elds Tuesday. The Hawks boys team blasted Belleview 8-3 while the girls blanked East Ridge 2-0. In the boys game, Rickie Mortlock scored three goals and Jamon Elliott added two scores. Arielle Luna had one goal. Lake Minneola improved to 10-4-3. In the girls match, Katie Whiffen and Ashley Jacobson scored for the Hawks. With one game remaining in the regular sea son, the Hawks are 16-3-1, while East Ridge fell to 7-13. Lake Minneola will host Tavares in next weeks district playoffs.

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt r f n tbb nf nt t rfn b tbb nf tt bbtt t t b b b t b n f f r b r f r f r n n f b r t rf r r rr t bt r t b ttt b bbt b bb r n n tbb ftt t tf tf r t rfn bt bb f tttf tf rt r tbb rb f f n r f b f b r t r f r r r t t b t b b t bbt r t ftt bb b bb bbb tttb b n r n n tbb ff t fr frf f n n r n fnf tff frt f t b n f f f b b r t f n t tt bbbt t bbt t rt bb tt tt b bb b r n n tb r ff fff t nn f tn n nnn r t r f n b b tb r ff fff n nf t nn nnn n rt r t nbb b b n f f f r t r f r r r t t b t b b b b t r t ftt bb b bb frn ttttb t b tb tb r n n tbb ff t t rt r tr rt t r f n bt bb ff t rtr tr r t r rt ntbb bbb b r t r f f r t r f r r r t t b t b b t bt r t ftt bb b bb b tt bb r f n tb fr f t tt t rfn bbb nf t ttb bbb b b t b b b b b f r t t bt t t t b b b t tt b bbb bb tb b

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 r r f fntbnnb ff f rfb fff ffb ff ff b f ff fff rr f f f f t fr f b n ntbnnb ff f rfb ff fffb ff ff bf ff ff rr f f tt f t b f f f f b f f b b b t f b n n t f t b n f f t n f f t r f f f f b n n t f b f t n f t f b n f b n b n f t f f f f f f f f f f f f f f ntbb ttf b n f n nnnnn tt nt bb bb fntbbn f f rf rff fffff frfff f f fr f bbn bbn b tt fnb tf b r b f f b t f f f f f f t t f n b n t b b t n rffb bn f bb bb r r f bbb f f f f ff f fr tbn bbb t f f f f ftt frf f b fnntffn f n f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t f n b n t b b t n b t t bn fff ff bbfn nnn t t bt bt b r r r f ntbbn f rf f ff f tbn fbf nfbnfbtf f f nf fr ffff ffrfff t b f rfnnnnnn n fn f t t f b bn nbbn f nn f bn b r fbbtt fff ffr f fr f tbn bb tt fff ffr ffr b f b n f f r f f t b f ttf nb b bn f ttft nnn bb ttfnb ntbb tttt f tt fnb ntbbtt tt f ttf nbntbb tttt f tt fnbntbb tttt rf b b b b b b fr ff n bbb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn ff bt bbbb bnb n b n b b b fr ff n nbbn f f f f f b b n b b t t n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn ff bb bbbb bnb b b b t fr ff n bb f f f f f t b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f bn bbnbbb b t b b b fr ff n tbb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f b bbnbbb b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn ff b bbbb bnb b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f b bbnbbb b b b b n fr ff n bb f f f f f n b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f b bbnbbb b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn ff bb bbnbbb b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f bn bbnbbb b n b b b fr ff n nbb f f f f f b n b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn f bt bbnbbb b b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b b b b b t t n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn ff b bbnbbb b b b b b n fr ff n bbb f f f f f n b n b b n n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn f b bbbb bnb n b b b n fr ff n nbb f f f f f n b n b b n n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn ff b bbnbbb b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b n b b n n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf bn ff bb bbnbbb b t b b b fr ff n tbb f f f f f b n b b n n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn f bb bbbb bnb b b b b fr ff n bb f f f f f b b n b b n n t b b b f t b tb tbbf bn f b bbbb bnb b b b n fr ff n bb f f f f f n b n b b n n t b b b f t bb tb tbbf

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 rf ntbtt t t t nffrf rrffrrffrf rf f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf rrffrrffrf rf f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrff rrffrrffrf rf f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrffr rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrff frrffrfrf rrf r f t r f r f f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n f n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrff rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrff rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f r f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n r n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrff rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrfrf rrffrrffrf rf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrfr rrffrrffrf rf r f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rrf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrfr rrffrrffrf rf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n f n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrrf frfrfrrf frf r r f t r f r f f f f f r f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n r n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrrfr frfrfrrf frf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrfr frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrrf frfrfrrf frf f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrff frrffrfrf rrf f r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nfrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrrf frrffrfrf rrf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrf frrffrfrf rrf r r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrrft t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t t nffrrf frfrfrrf frf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrf t t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt t t nbbt nffrrf frfrfrrf frf r f t r f r f f f f f f f n n nn nnbnn nt nrrf t t tt t n n n n r r f r f f r r r nnt t tttt tt rf rffff ttttt rr tt rf ntbtt r rfn tfbf bfr r f f n t b t b

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrrn r bfttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rf rrr rrr r rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrrn r bfttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrrn r bfttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r bfttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rfr rr rrrr rr r t t b b n t t b t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn r b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtbn ffbtt fbr rf rrr rrr r rr r t t b b n t t t b b rr rr tnbbnt rrrr rr rrr rr rr r r rr rr rrrr nrr r fntbttn n b n b t b b n t t n btbttbtt btr rf rr rrrr r rr r f t t n t f b t t b t t n b b t n t f b t t b n b t n t f b t t b b t t t t b n b t t t b n t t t n t f b t t t n b n t t n t f b t n t f b t n t f b t b t t t t n t f b t t b b t t t t t b n b t b n t t t n t f b t t t b b f n t t t t b n b t t t b n t n b t t n t f b t b t t t n t f b t n t f b t t rr rr ttnnbrtn rrr rrr r rrrr r rr r rr rrr rrr nrr r fntbttn r b t b b t b n b b b b b n t b n b b b t nbbb bbb tt tnfbt nr b t t t t btbttbt rfrr rr brrt r bbbtt rtn fbttfbt ttbbbnbbtbnt fttbbb nr rrr bbnttntt nbbbnbt fbtttf r rrr r b t b n t n b t t t n t n b t n b t n t b n f n b t t f r r r btfnr n tbb n r r tn n b t t b n b b b b t b r r r r r r n r f r r r b r r r b t t b t t b t t f t f t n b b rn bn r t b r r r fnn r rrr rr rn nr r nr rnr rrnr n rn rrnr n r rrn r nr rr r n fr r rrr nn rrr n n rrrn rrn n rrr nr nr r n r r rrr r rrr n brr rrn n r rr rr rr rr rrr rrr rr rr nr r r br r r r nrrr rr r r f n n t b nr bn r trr t rf fr rnr nr r n r r r rr rr rr rr r ttr rr rrrrr rr r n r rrrr r r r rrf

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 rfrn tbf rfn tbr ffn tbf b nbt rffb ff tff t btf bfbb t f bt n btbff ft fbf b ff bt bt f b rbft n t tbtbb tbn fb tbb bbbrb n bb bbbrb rtf r n b r brb f ntb r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r r rn t r t r b b r b b b b f t b t t b t f t t f b f t f b r t n t r b f r t r r r b f f b f f f b b f t r b t b b b t f b f b b f b f r r r r t f t f b f f r t r r f t rnfr r r bbf b t bbft b r b r b r b f t b f f b f f f t f r r t f b b b rr r r b r t b f f r b f b f f r r r f r t r b r f r r f r t f t f f r b r b f r r f n b nt r t b t f f b r b f t b b r t t b f b b b f b t f f t b b t b f f b f f f r f f b f f f f nrf r r bbb bb f tf t r b f b b nr btb r b f b f nrr r b r b f f b b b nr n rtb fb bbbb f b f b f b f f nr r r r b t b r r r r b b b f r r r r r f r r r r b f r f f f f r r b r b f f f f n b f f f r b t r b f b f n r r r b f b b t r r b t t r r f t b b b n r r r b b b b f f f f t f b bbfb bff bb fbf fffb bbfbt t t r r r ff b b ttb bb btb f f b f f r t t f f b r b r r b t t f b r r f ffb b btb bf f br r b r b t n r r tt bf bfb b bb f f n r r r r r b r t f r r r f b b f f r b f f r b nr r r t b r b r b b f btb b f t b f b f f r r r r r t r r r r r b r b b f b b t

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 r f n t b n f r r r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r f b r r rrr rrr r rrrr r brr r r r r r f r n r r r r r r r r r r r f r f n t r r r r r n f f n r r r r r r r r t r b r r r r r b r r r rr rrr rrr r f r r r r ftn rrrr r ftn frrfrr rrr r rrfr n frf f t n f n n t rr rfrrtr r rt r rr r r r rfn t f r f r r rb br r t tr r rbr br r b rr t nb t t t t frrr t tb n n t t f r b f f r tf n t n rr r f r trbb f rrr f r f rr b f rrt f t r f frr rr t f r f br f r r t t f f rrr f r f t f f r r r rf f b f rr r f r t n t rr n f r r r r t r f r b r r b r r r r r rr r n t t t rr ttf f r r rf f t r f f f r f rr f f f r f r t b nr t n rb r f f r tb nb rr r r tn n r r rbr n f r f t f r b r f n t r r b f n t r b f f f f n t rb rrr r rr tnf n t rr rfrrrbr f n t f r b r f n t r r f r b r r r r r b r r r r r r r rrrbr r t f f f f r br rr r t n t f r r b r f f r r t tb n rr f n r t f n t rbt f r b f f f r f f r rrbrr n f r r f f r trrb r n r r f t n r r f r f t rn rr rr n rr f f r r tfb b n r n n f t rfn r r f t f t r r f rf r t f t f rr rr r t rr f f t f f n fr f r f t ff f f t b f n n r n f n n t n bfbf r r r rrrr n r t rfn n n f rr n n f rr r t f tb b rr t n rr tnf f f rr f f rrt f rr f f f rr f f bt r f r f r b f t f f r t t f r r t f f rr f n r f f t n r tff r r f f f f n f rtr f r t r r n rb f f f rr n r rf f n r r r r r b r n r r tfb b f rtr r r r f r brr rrr f f r r f f t b n n f n f n f r r r f b r b f rtr r r r f r brr rrr f n t b bf n t r t r f n t f r f n t f n t r r r r f n t r f n t f r r t r b r t b r n r r f f f t r r r r r r r r n r rb n f f f f n f f n f f n f f n f b f f f t f f f f f f f n t f f t r r b r ff f rrr rrb b f rtr r r r f r brr rrr f n t r f r b t r f n t rtr fff n rrr rnrr r f fn n f r r tf ff n t r t r r r r bb f f n f f r n f r r r r r f rtr r r r f r brr rrr n r r r r r b r n r r rfn f rfn n f r t r r r r r f f f f f f f f rr r rr r tf n r r r r r f t r f r r r r r r r r r r r r r b r f f n bb f f rfn f rtr r r r f r brr rrr f f rr rrrr f n t r rr r n f r f r r r r r r r f f rfn r r r r f f n f f r n r r r r r b r n r r f f f f r r t f rr rrbr f b nb r f rrr r f f t f f t

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfntbbnr r f fn tbr trbrr fff t f fff rrf nr f f f f f f f f f f r r f t r f tbfrf t f f rtb fr rrt rf f fff n frnr t f tnr r f tbrrr rff bbrt f f ff r r r f r f f frf ff t rf ntb n

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REVIEW: Grudge Match is no knockout / C2 www.dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comCarrie Knupp of Eustis was the only local artist chosen out of 36 from around the coun try to exhibit in the na tional juried encaustic show Big Bad Wax at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts. The exhibit will be from 6 to 8 / p .m., Fri day night. One of the highlights will be the announcement of the $500 best-of-show win ner, while the runner-up receives $200. Big Bad Wax features works made from encaustic paint, which is beeswax, resin and pigment. The surface is polished to a high gloss for a luminous ef fect, while other pieces in the show feature wax that is modeled, sculpted, textured and combined with collage material. Knupp said in her artist statement that her piece Never Again embodies the shows theme.MOUNT DORABig Bad Wax exhibit set to open Friday PHOTO COURTESY OF MOUNT DORA CENTER FOR THE ARTS Never Again by artist Carrie Knupp of Eustis is one of the wax art pieces in the juried show, Big Bad Wax at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts. The piece reects the time in history when more than 6,000 Jews were tortured during World War II.SEE WAX | C2 JOCELYN NOVECKAP National WriterWith all the talk about factbased lms and how accurate they should or shouldnt be, its worth noting that some stories are best brought to screen as simply and purely as possible. This is especially true with a lm like Lone Survivor, Pe ter Bergs expertly rendered ac count of a disastrous 2005 mil itary operation in Afghanistan. War is messy, and politics are messy. But Berg has wisely cho sen to focus pretty squarely on the action, and to present it as straightforwardly as possible. And hes executed that ap proach with admirable skill, down to using autopsy reports to get the number of wounds a soldier suffered exactly right. Lone Survivor doesnt have nearly the sweep of a major war lm like Spielbergs Saving Private Ryan. But the action scenes basically, one pro tracted, harrowing reght feel as realistic as any weve seen on the screen for some time. That reght, for those unfamiliar with the story (Berg also penned the screenplay, based on the memoir by former Navy SEAL Marcus Luttrell), took place on June 28, 2005 in the craggy mountains of Afghanistans Kunar province. As part of Operation Red Wings, Lut trell and three fellow SEALS were positioned on a hillside, tracking a Taliban command er in the village below, when they suddenly encountered a few local shepherds. Their agonized decision on what to do with those shepherds, one of them a teenager, led to a string of events that ultimately resulted in 19 American deaths. Of course, the title, Lone Survivor, and the fact that Lut trell is played by the movies star (Mark Wahlberg, in a strong and moving performance) tells you much of whats going to hap pen from the get-go. But that doesnt hurt the lms immediacy and power. In fact, you may have a hard time sitting still. Berg opens with footage of real Navy SEAL training and the extremes it reaches some might call it unnecessary and overly worshipful, but for people who dont know a lot about War feels intimate and visceral in Peter Bergs expertly made Lone Survivor AP PHOTOThis photo released by Universal Pictures shows Taylor Kitsch, left, as Michael Murphy and Mark Wahlberg as Marcus Luttrell in a scene from the lm, Lone Survivor.Berg opens with footage of real Navy SEAL training and the extremes it reaches some might call it unnecessary and overly worshipful, but for people who dont know a lot about the SEALS, its helpful and effective.SEE SURVIVOR | C3 RYAN PEARSONAssociated PressPALM SPRINGS, Calif. Sandra Bullock shared the painful results of Googling herself, Meryl Streep shad owboxed on-stage, and Tom Hanks braced for awards seasons celebrity mule train at the years rst glitzy Hollywood gala. Matthew McConaughey, Julia Roberts, Amy Adams and Bradley Cooper were among the stars who cracked jokes and praised one another Saturday night at the opening of the Palm Springs International Film Festival, a desert warmup of sorts for more closely-watched indus try events in coming months. Honors were announced well in advance and the cer emony wasnt televised, lessening pressure on winners and allowing for self-effac ing, sometimes lengthy ac ceptance speeches. The festival is celebrating its 25th year but its only relatively recent ly become a star-studded stop on the awards circuit. U2s Bono spoke passionately about artist activism and the ght against AIDS. Bruce Dern reveled in industry praise for his Nebraska after a half-century career, saying: A bunch of you seem to have gotten together and to have said, Bruce Dern can play. Presenters included Gary Oldman, Ewan McGregor, Id ris Elba and Jane Fonda. Bullock, also nominated for Screen Actors Guild and Golden Globe awards for her performance as an astronaut in Gravity, delighted the crowd of over 2,000 by Hanks, Bullock, Streep honored at Palm Springs film festival AP PHOTO Tom Hanks, left, and Julia Roberts pose backstage at the Palm Springs International Film Festival Awards Gala at the Palm Springs Convention Center on Saturday in Palm Springs, Calif.SEE FESTIVAL | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 This piece depicts a very big and bad time in our history, where more than 6,000 Jews were brutally starved, tortured, gasses and dehumanized by the Nazis during World War II, she said. My piece depicts an emaciated people trapped in an unthinkable situation and still they had hope of a better future. It is unfathomable to me as a good and de cent human being that any human being could force such atrocities upon anyone. This piece was very difcult for me to do emotionally. I be lieve that Big and Bad just scratched the sur face of what I tried to convey in this piece. Beth Miller, executive co-chair of the Mount Dora Center for the Arts, believes those attending the exhibit will be impressed by the quality of the pieces in the show, which hap pens to be the night of the Art Stroll in downtown Mount Dora. Oth er art galleries will be open, too. The thing that is re ally neat about encaustic art is the layering and the luminosity that you get from the wax, Miller said. I dont know of an encaustic exhibit that has been in this area. Each piece is so uniquely exciting; the variety of the techniques used is really wide, so people attending the exhibit are really going to see encaustic art from all aspects. They will be amazed seeing wax used this way. Miller said encaus tic painting is a medium that offers artists a lot of opportunities for expression and exploration in texture and color. Its also an ancient art form that weaves in and out over the cen turies. Discovered by Greek shipbuilders, used by Egyptian painters and resurrected in the mid-twentieth century by Jasper Johns, the medium has been gaining rapid popular ity in the past 15 years. Jurors Kim Bernard and Susan Loden examined 205 images submitted by 89 artists from around the coun try from as far as Or egon as they selected the artworks. There are a lot of exciting pieces here, and I think anyone who is not familiar with wax works will be intrigued to see what can be done with wax, said Loden, who noted it was chal lenging selecting the works for the show. I wasnt the only judge, and we had to come to agreement on a lot of things, she said. We started out being in agreement, but we both compromised. The jurors goal: se lecting works of the highest quality that explored size, bigness, badness and other interpretations that applied to the theme Big Bad Wax. Working big in en caustic is the best challenge Ive had in 35 years, said Kathleen Wobie of Gainesville, who follows Knupp as the second-closest artist in the show. The layering effect of wax allows me to explore my theme of drifting and wander ing in thoughts of the future, a future change of climate, our daily overload of the senses, a transformation of ex istence into the un known we always step, Wobie said in her artist statement. Big Bad Wax exhib it runs through March 2. Gallery hours are from 10 / a.m. to 2 / p .m., Monday through Satur day, at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts, 138 E. 5th St., Mount Dora. CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) WAX FROM PAGE C1 ANDREW BARKERVarietyLOS ANGELES Sylvester Stallone returns to the well of fan ction by teaming with his onetime icon ic-onscreen-pugilist rival, Robert De Niro, in Grudge Match. Es sentially recasting Grumpy Old Men with the senescent specters of Rocky Balboa and Jake LaMotta, the result is sporadical ly amusing, with some chuckles, sight gags and crowd-pleasing supporting turns from Alan Arkin and Kevin Hart. Yet its all so over cooked that it defeats its own purpose. Hollywood frequently rummaging through its creative dumpster for never-ending sequels and remakes, but the latter-day ca reers of Stallone and De Niro are special cas es indeed, with the two stars 67 and 70, respectively essaying a series of roles that are not only informed by, but practically senseless without, knowl edge of their lmographies. This tendency toward lazily coasting on familiarity hits a pinnacle for both in Grudge Match, where the stunt casting is far funnier in theory than in execution. As a Jim Lamp ley-narrated mini-documentary informs us at the outset, Henry Ra zor Sharp (Stallone) and Billy the Kid Mc Donnen (De Niro) were once the ercest rivals in boxing, with McDonnen beating Sharp in a classic bout, and Sharp taking the spoils against an outof-shape McDonnen in the rematch. A third, score-settling grudge match was scheduled to take place 30 years ago, but Sharp abruptly retired from box ing shortly before the opening bell. Since then, the soft-spoken Sharp has retreated into life as a foundry-oor factotum in the scrappier outskirts of Pittsburgh, while the peacocking McDonnen has par layed his waning fame into a chain of steak houses and car dealer ships. In need of money to keep his aging train er (Arkin) in a nursing home, Sharp agrees to throw some punch es in a motion-capture suit for a videogame, leading to a confrontation with the similarly green-suited McDonnen in the studio. A lu dicrous brawl breaks out between the two, and camera-phone footage of the punchup goes viral. Sensing an oppor tunity, fast-talking as piring ght promot er Dante Slate Jr. (Hart) convinces the two paunchy punchers to nally reschedule their Grudgement Day bout, a televised spec tacle that falls somewhere between Celebrity Boxing and Ali vs. Inoki on the digni ty scale. Ostentatious callbacks to Rocky and Raging Bull take the form of Stallone quaff ing raw eggs and stroll ing through a meat locker, while De Niro performs a chintzy nightclub comedy act. As it turns out, Sharps abrupt retirement was sparked by McDonnens dalliances with his then-girlfriend (Kim Basinger), who abruptly reappears on the scene three decades later precisely as McDonnens estranged son, B.J. (Jon Bern thal), emerges to connect with his old man, quickly becoming his trainer. The rest of the lm (directed by Peter Segal from a script by Tim Kelleher and Rodney Rothman) ambles for ward with a series of training montages interrupted by old-manfalls-down slapstick interrupted by sappy drama, with hit-andmiss set pieces occasionally compensat ing for the pics dreary lack of narrative pro pulsion. Considering how much of Rocky V and Rocky Balboa focused on the in herent sadness of an aged ghter endur ing yet more punish ment, Grudge Match is quite glib about the potentially fatal ght at its center, while it rarely passes up an opportunity to slather on pathos elsewhere via a cherubic little kid (Camden Gray) and images of laid-off industrial workers. Compared with De Niros shticky role in this years The Fami ly in which his Jer sey mobster charac ter actually attends a screening of Goodfellas the actor has a few moments of spark playing the more unsavory of the two leads, while Stallone mostly muddles through. (Both men, it must be said, are in quite impressive shape by the lms nal reel.) Ar kin and Hart strike the same ornery-old-cuss / loudmouthed-lit tle-man notes theyve hit a dozen times be fore, though theyre good enough for quick laughs, and Harts end-credits attempt to stage yet another retirement-age grudge match proves the funAP PHOTOS ABOVE: This image released by Warner Bros. Pictures shows, from left, Sylvester Stallone as Henry Razor Sharp, Alan Arkin as Louis Lightning Conlon, Kevin Hart as Dante Slate, Jr., Robert De Niro as Billy The Kid McDonnen and Jon Bernthal as B.J. in a scene from Grudge Match. RIGHT: Robert De Niro as Billy The Kid McDonnen is shown in a scene from the movie.Film review: Grudge Match is no knockout

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 the SEALS, its helpful and effective. Were also given a sense of the lightheart ed camaraderie at the military base, in be tween operations, as the men joke about wives and girlfriends back home, or com pete in foot races. One of the SEALS worries about how to afford a wedding present for his bride. The veterans en gage in a little good-na tured ribbing of a new arrival involving some silly dancing. But all lightness dis appears suddenly, and for good. Soon, Luttrell is hunkered in the mountains with his comrades: Michael Murphy (Taylor Kitsch), Danny Dietz (Emile Hirsch), and Matt Axe Axelson (Ben Foster). All seems to be going well until the moment they encounter the villagers; the ensuing de bate is a painful one. Do they let them go and risk certain discovery? Or do they terminate the problem? The men also touch on a heavier question: what connection, in a deeper sense, do these shepherds have with the enemy? But a decision comes, and then the battle, with the men literally falling down the mountainside, smashing repeatedly into rocks, their bodies gashed and broken. Several of them ght while shot and gravely wounded. One virtually sacrices himself to call for help. A rescue effort goes catastrophically badly. And then comes the amazing end to the sto ry: How, and with whose help, Luttrell manages to survive to tell his tale. Though its a matter of record, well keep the suspense alive here. At the end, we see photos of the actual casualties of Operation Red Wings. It does not seem gratuitous, and no further explanation or exposition is given, or needed. Again, the best thing about Bergs work here is its simplicity. Lone Survivor, a Universal Studios release, is rated R by the Motion Picture Asso ciation of America for strong bloody war vi olence and pervasive language. Running time: 121 minutes. Three stars out of four. 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTEROVER 200 BOOTHS Saturday & Sunday, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FARMERS & FLEA MARKET SURVIVOR FROM PAGE C1 reading online comments about herself. Julia (Roberts), ap parently you and I are in a dispute over George Clooney. We talked about this. Its shared custody and we both are ne with it, she joked. McConaughey, honored for his lead role in Dallas Buyers Club, also proudly noted his movie Mud and small part in The Wolf of Wall Street. I had a sensational year of acting, he said, wearing a bowtie and shimmering gold tuxedo jacket. Streep, who stars alongside Roberts in August: Osage County and is also up for Globe and SAG honors, was given the fes tivals icon award. I dont feel like an icon. Most of the days I feel like I cant, she said. But, she allowed, jabbing sts toward the crowd, I feel like Im an example now in my dotage of the fact that you just cant put those old gals out to pasture. Weve got a lot of stuff still to say. There was self-congratulation all around at the quality of awards season lms, from Years A Slave, whose director Steve Mc Queen was honored, to American Hustle, whose cast received an ensemble award. Several actors not ed that they had been catching up on colleagues movies with DVD screeners and visits to the theatre. We put out a damn good product, McConaughey said. Weve got challenging lms. Weve got stories of isolation, survival, history, con men, scams. A lot of these lms, they walk that tight rope. They have that combination of two very hard things to have import and entertainment. There will be no shortage of additional opportunities to celebrate said movies, as Hanks noted in accepting the fests chairmans award for his leading roles in Captain Phillips and Saving Mr. Banks. FESTIVAL FROM PAGE C1 MONICA RHORAssociated PressInside the connes of B-Mor, a strictly reg imented labor colony populated by the de scendants of immigrant workers from Asia, the story of 16-year-old Fan carries the weight of legend. As recounted by the people of B-Mor, Fans jour ney outside the walls of her community, an ad venture rife with per il and opportunity, travails and triumphs, has the feel of a myth told and retold over gener ations. Like myth, it has been embellished and molded over time, carved to t the changing tides of society and the rising and waning hopes of the teller. It is, by turns, a source of hope and a cautionary tale for those who dare to want more than society allows. Fans quest also serves as the vehicle for Chang-rae Lees latest exploration of identity and personhood, of as similation and cultur al shifts, of love, lone liness and betrayal. Unlike Lees previous novels, which mined real events and personal experiences to bur row into those themes, his latest, On Such a Full Sea, is set in a dys topian future about 150 years from now. It is a future made up of a highly stratied so ciety broken into a low er class consigned to scrapping for survival in the wild and lawless open counties and a middle class that lives and works in labor fa cilities such as B-Mor (once known as Baltimore), where the in habitants existence is centered around the task of growing sh and vegetables consumed by a hedonistic and un caring upper class re siding in the afuent Charter villages. In Lees imagined world, the classes are separated by wide gulfs of education and opportunity and life is stalked by the spec ter of C-illness, a dis ease that strikes most of the population, and the struggle for health care. It is also a place remade by im migrants, the former population of China, who were imported en masse to work in blighted industrial cities like B-Mor and D-Troy (Detroit) af ter their country was made unlivable by pol lution and smog. It is an alarming yet fa miliar vision, close enough to our present society to stir discom fort. But there are signs that the carefully cal ibrated structure is crumbling. First, there is the disappearance from B-Mor of Fans boyfriend, the harm less but well-liked Reg, who it is rumored is C-free. Then, the abrupt departure of Fan herself, who sets off into the ominous counties to nd her missing beau. The absence of the couple looms large in B-Mor, becoming the focus of conjecture and a grow ing dissent. Our Fan, as the col lective narrator calls the novels heroine, is in many ways a blank slate. As she searches for Reg, and later on, a brother who has been elevated to the Char ters, Fan does not so much hurtle toward her own destiny as bide her time. If she possessed a genius and a grow ing number of us think she did it was a ca pacity for understand ing and trusting the improvisational nature of her will, Lee writes. As we have come to real ize, she was not one to hold herself back. Or to be fettered. In this way, she startles us, inspires us.Chang-rae Lees latest novel, On Such a Full Sea, is set in a dystopian future AP PHOTO This book cover image released by Riverhead Books shows On Such A Full Sea, by Chang-Rae Lee.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required R. Kim Etheredge, D.C.Chiropractic Care with a Personal Touch Complete Chiropractic Care352.365.1191Corner of Picciola Cutoff and Hwy 44/127Lake Sumter Landing Professional Plaza DEAR ABBY: In response to the letter from Family First in Flor ida (Nov. 3), its no wonder her son and daughter-in-law want some peace and quiet when their new baby arrives. Grandma-to-be appears controlling, entitled and someone who will be more of an endurance test than a helping presence. They are right to set kind, yet rm, boundaries with her. I wanted privacy during and after childbirth, and Im grateful my mom and MIL respected our wishes. I needed time to establish a nursing routine, heal and get to know my baby before I was ready to host overnight guests. My kids grandmas both have strong, loving relationships with their grandkids, so please remind Family First shes not missing out on any thing. Shell still get to be a doting granny, but for now she should back off and remember the arrival of the child is not about HER. EXPERIENCED MOM IN OMAHA DEAR MOM: Im pleased every thing worked out well for you. That womans letter hit a nerve with my readers. A sampling of their comments: DEAR ABBY: I had the same vision of being there when my grandkids were born. However, my kids have not involved me the way I imagined. Family Firsts son is putting HIS family rst, as he should. He and his wife have chosen what they feel will make the smoothest, least-stressful launch for their new family, and he is protecting that plan. If she doesnt respect her sons right to make that decision, she risks jeopar dizing her future relationship with him, his wife AND the grandkids. The essence of a mothers love is sacrice. Its time to put aside her dreams and help her son fulll his. SUZIE IN OLYMPIA, WASH. DEAR ABBY: The new parents are greatly misinformed about the importance of having grandparents around just before and immediately after the birth of a new baby. It helps to have a family member in the waiting room to update other family and well-wishers so Dad can devote full attention to the new mom and baby. My mother was a godsend, taking care of everything while we bonded with our child. She did the cooking, the chores, and gave us needed breaks during the day so we were able to tolerate night feedings. When our second child arrived, she helped with our older one. Childbirth is difcult. I dont think this new mom realizes she wont be able to do it all. SHANA IN LOUISIANA DEAR ABBY: Has Family First considered that her daughterin-laws mother may be coming? Unfair as it may seem, in cultures around the world, the role of the paternal grandmother is far different than that of the maternal grandmother. KNOWS FOR SURE IN KENYA DEAR ABBY: My son and DIL told everyone, including the other grandparents, who live near them, they wanted NO visitors for at least six weeks. That sad grandma needs to brush up on her Skype and Facetime skills so she can see them frequently on her computer and phone. We do this with our kids. In the rst year, the baby learned our voices and saw our faces often. When we met again, it was like wed always been there. COMPUTER GRANNY DEAR ABBY: While she isnt invited to be there for the birth of her rst grandchild, Im sure her son and DIL will be begging her to come for the next one. After a week of no sleep, they are going to wish they had told her yes this time! GRANNY IN ILLINOIS DEAR ABBY: When I declined my mother-in-laws offer to help out when my son was born, she paid to have a cater ing service deliver daily threecourse dinners for two weeks so I wouldnt have to cook. It was the best gift I ever received, and I love her for it! LISA IN NORTH CAROLINADear 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.comEager grandmas must defer to new familys wishes

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Thursday, January 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 9, 2014 71. Leesburg 2. Fruitland Park 3. Tavares 4. Eustis 5. Mount Dora 6. Lady Lake 7. Sumter 8. Umatilla SAVE$3Code: dail0632 Expires: 01/31/2014To order, please call or visit:352-391-13343509 Wedgewood Ln., Southern Trace Plaza, The Villages 6 State General Contr CGC 1506823State Mold Remediator MRSR804 State Roofing Contr CCC 1325952State Mold Assessor MRSA703 EPA HVAC Unlimited P2F579419B rInfared Detection ServicesrfnfttbFriendly Adjuster Exp.Insurance Industry 7 rrf ntfbfbnnfbf nnfbnbn nnbbnt tnfnnffwww.thegreatpizzacompany.comrfntbnnn nrnt tft nn b n Come Try Our New Appetizer Menu! Gluten Free Pizza! 7 Thi s W i ldwood landm ark, owned and operated by Billy and Linda Vernon, has been doing bus iness in the sam e locati on for 33 years. The i r custo m ers have co m e to rely on the i r product, serv i ce and rel iab ility. Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop spec ial izes in guns of all kinds. They have an extensive inventory of r ifles, p i stols and shotguns plus archery equi p m ent and even m uzzle load i ng. You w i ll also f i nd the accessor i es necessary to assure an enjoyable and successful sport ing experience. B i llys love of the outdoors was i nheri ted fro m h i s father and was passed on to the i r sons Lee and Shayne. He continues to share his vast knowledge of hunt ing equipment with his customers. Anyone in the area interested in hunt ing is sure to have done bus i ness wi th Bi lly at one time or another and they quickly learned that buying fro m Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop assures var i ety, quality and pr ices they can afford. In the center of the store you w ill f ind a glow ing surpri se. Li nda, an expert i n f i ne jewelry, has a wonderful select ion of gold and dia mond jewelry even estate p ieces. If you dont f i nd just what you are look i ng on display in the store Linda w ill special order the perfect p iece of jewelry for you. You m ay even want a p i ece of jewelry custo m made and Linda can help you w ith that too. Many of her custo mers stop in on a regular bases to browse through her select ion of estate p ieces. Nord ic even offers jewelry repa ir. All pri ces are reasonable, you m ay even say unbelievably low. Nordic Pawn & Sport Shop featuri ng Lindas Jewelry is a real fa mily bus iness that takes pr ide in serving the ir custo mers.Nordic Pawn & Sport ShopfeaturingLindas JewelryNordic Pawn & Sport ShopfeaturingLindas Jewelry MATT APUZZOAssociated PressThere is a moment in John Rizzos new memoir when the longtime CIA lawyer has the chance to change history. It is March 2002, and Rizzo has just been briefed on the agencys proposals for inter rogating suspected terrorists. Rizzo walks the grounds of the CIA, smoking a cigar, thinking about waterboarding and other unprecedented tactics that seem sadistic and terrifying. Rizzo realizes that, on his own say-so, he can end the discussion right there. With the stroke of a pen, Rizzo, the CIAs acting general counsel, could kill the program be fore it starts. It would have been a rela tively easy thing to do, actu ally, he writes. Then he thinks about what would happen if ter rorists struck again. People would blame the CIA. Rizzo would blame himself. And he couldnt deal with that. So despite his reservations, Rizzo sends the inter rogation proposal to the Justice Department, beginning a process that gave the green light to tactics the United States once considered and prosecuted as torture. Moments like this occur again and again in the roughly six chapters Rizzo dedicates to the CIAs post9/11 response: People set aside nagging questions about morality (should we?) and focused instead on the legalistic question (can we?). Rizzos portrayal of key meetings offers an unprecedented and some times startling look at how uncomfortable the enhanced-interrogation techniques made people. Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld didnt want to get his ngerprints anywhere near the EITs. Secretary of State Colin Powell seemed intensely uncomfortable. National Security Adviser Condoleezza Rice was disturbed that the detainees were forced to be nude. Yet there were no discus sions about whether this path would damage U.S. relationships with allies, harm U.S. long-term interests or weaken its moral standing. Even though the interrogation program is more than a decade in the past, the topic remains timely. Since leaked documents showed the U.S. vacuuming up millions of domestic phone records, tracking cellphone locations and eavesdropping on calls, ofcials have defended the tactics as legal. Once again, the question of whether the government should do something is getting less attention than the question of whether it can. Many insiders have writ ten memoirs about the post9/11 CIA. Often, those who approved the interrogation program are portrayed as two-dimensional heroes willing to make unpopular decisions to help the country. Rizzo paints a less atter ing but more revealing pic ture, one in which fear hung over important decisions. Fear of another attack, fear of blame, fear of political liability. Depending on your poli tics and your views on wa terboarding, that may make these gures more relatable and human, their decisions that much more wrenching. Or it may make them seem cowardly. Whatever conclusion you draw, Rizzos book makes an important contribution to history and the debate over interrogation. And it serves as a reminder of how much fear drives decision-making in Washington. For instance, Rizzo regrets not presenting the interro gation program to more peo ple in Congress. Not because the legislative branch should have been fully aware of this unprecedented step, but be cause it would have headed off criticism of the CIA years later. In a few key places, Rizzo skips the opportunity for what would have been important reection. There is no analysis, for example, of the two psy chologists who became the ar chitects of the interrogation program despite limited background and expertise. Company Man is tailor-made for CIA buffs. Riz zos career as an agency law yer spanned the decades from Iran-Contra to drones, with Russian turncoat Aldrich Ames, the rise of al-Qaida and some interrogation videos destroyed in between. Though Rizzo never sheds his role as the company man, his book manages to strike notes that are both earnest and candid. That alone sets Company Man apart in the genre.Should we? CIA memoir reveals what wasnt asked THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL