Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.comJOIN US AT OUR: DEMOS AVAILABLE ANY DAY ANYTIMETry it before you buy it!CUSTOMER APPRECIATION DAYS JAN. 17-19 ONLY$13,995 GIRL SCOUT COOKIES MAKING ANNUAL APPEARANCE, A3 BITTER PILL: Medicare changes would nix guaranteed access to some drugs A5 SPORTS: Montverde Academy to dedicate Cruyff Court B1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, January 11, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137 No. 11 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E4 FAITH C1 LEGALS D2 MONEY C3 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 79 / 57 Afternoon thundershowers 50 CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON It came as a shock: U.S. employers added just 74,000 jobs in De cember, far fewer than any one expected. This from an economy that had been add ing nearly three times as many for four straight months a key reason the Federal Re serve decided last month to slow its economic stimulus. So what happened in De cember? Economists strug gled for explanations: Unusu ally cold weather. A statistical quirk. A temporary halt in steady job growth. Blurring the picture, a wave of Americans stopped look ing for work, meaning they were no longer counted as unemployed. Their exodus cut the unemployment rate from 7 percent to 6.7 percent Staff Report Water management ofcials say they need more time to review Niagara Bottlings re quest to nearly double the amount of water its draws from the Floridan Aquifer, so a permit re view scheduled for Tues day has been pushed back to Feb. 11. The Groveland bot tled water company ap plied to the St. Johns Riv er Water Management District last September to renew and modify its consumptive use permit (CUP). Niagara wants to increase its average daily withdrawal from 484,000 gallons to 910,000 gal lons per day. In December, Niagara changed its application to request that the bulk of its withdrawal come from the lower Floridan aquifer by 2016. Wa ter manage ment of cials then said they would rec ommend the districts board of governors approve the request when it meets Tuesday. District spokesman Hank Largin on Friday said the board review has now been delayed a month to give staff ad ditional time to contin ue to evaluate feedback on the application. There has been a lot of public opposition to the request. Just last week, Rick Dantzler, a former state representative and state senator, now work ing as an attorney for the Morgan & Morgan law Staff report The Central Florida Regional Transportation Au thority (LYNX) will make system-wide changes effec tive Sunday, including two in Lake County. Lake County government has contracted with LYNX to revive service on Links 55 and 204. Link 55 from Clermont to Osceola County will extend back to the Ca gan Crossings Walmart on U.S. 27 during the morning and evening commute, while Link 204 from Clermont to the LYNX Central Station in Orlando has been resurrected with new rates. Lake County has established a fare increase for Link 204 to $7/daily, $35/5-day and $140/30-day. Dis counts will be available for those eligible and certied MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com H oping to push the dreams of Martin Luther King Jr. even further, a number of area events will be held locally for the slain civ il-rights leader in the upcom ing days, as the nation gets ready to observe his birthday. Most of the events are be ing held by the Dr. Martin Lu ther King Jr. Commemoration Committee of Lake and Sum ter Counties, which kicked off it slate of activities amid the aroma of eggs, grits, bacon, biscuits and coffee with its annual CommUnity break fast at the Leesburg Commu nity Center on Friday. Festivals, literary and art contests, parades, a 5K run, step show, pioneer and schol arship awards, and plenty of church services are just some of the activities planned in both counties to serve as a re minder of the social changes Decision delayed on Niagaras call to double draw DANTZLER Lynx Osceola, Orange routes back in service Jobs report shockingly weak AP FILE PHOTO Job seekers wait in line at a job fair in Miami. LEESBURG Communities prepare for MLK Day celebrations PHOTOS BY BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Etta Givens, 75, plays I am Free during the CommUNITY breakfast that kicks off two weeks of events celebrating Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. at the Leesburg Community Center in Leesburg on Thursday. SUNDAY ECUMENICAL SERVICE: From 6 to 8 p.m. Mt. Calvary Baptist Church, 1012 E. Line Street, Leesburg. Parishioners from different religious denomina tions across Lake and Sumter counties will come together to commemorate King s reli gious roots with performances by choirs, local soloists, praise dancers and youth groups. WEDNESDAY STORY TIME: 10:30 a.m. at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. This Martin Lu ther King Jr. themed story time program will allow children to make a friendship wreath. The Lost Lake Elementary Chorus, lead by Gina Mobley, performs during the CommUNITY breakfast. UPCOMING EVENTS SEE MLK | A2 SEE EVENTS | A2 SEE LYNX | A2 SEE NIAGARA | A5 SEE ECONOMY | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sat urday, Jan. 11, 2014: This year you will be more active in your day-to-day life, either by getting into a new hobby or by learning about a new facet of your work. You also will identify more close ly with a friend. You both are becoming more like the oth er. If you are single, you are in a period where you will meet people with ease. You will know when you meet the right person. If you are at tached, the two of you will enjoy relating more than you have in a while. GEMINI could seem aky or distracted. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Round up your friends and get together for an event you have been discussing. Apply any seriousness to winning a bet or to a fun game you en joy with your pals. An unex pected conversation might leave you giggling. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Youll need to ride a wave of spending with caution. A part ner or someone involved with a joint nancial matter would like you to employ more self-discipline. Go where you can enjoy yourself. Take a drive and meet a friend half way. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You feel energized and no lon ger can deny the child within. No matter how judgmental a partner might be, you will dis cover how much he or she re ally enjoys this side of you. Allow more laughter into your relationship. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might choose to spend some time by yourself. You tend to be unusually gregar ious during the holiday sea son, and feeling worn down is normal. You could discov er just how tired you are once you let go. A friend encourag es you to take action. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) A partner seems to cast a haze or an attractive aura wherever he or she is. Make plans to get together with friends, and enjoy wherever you are. You have the right words to draw someone else out of his or her shell. News could be sur prising. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Youll bring others togeth er, and you even may host a spontaneous party. Perhaps you asked a friend to come over and help you paint a room, and everything evolved from that request. Discuss what is on your mind, yet re main open to other approach es. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might not be able to sup press your desire to take off. Make a point of going where you want, even if its only for a few days. Trust that your yearning to get away is for a good reason. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Make time for a spe cial person in your life. Tak ing a walk or going to a favor ite spot will help both of you clear the air. You can be over serious and demanding at times. Try to relax, and let go of that dimension of your per sonality. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You often make the rst move, but at pres ent there is little reason to do that, as a certain admirer will be seeking you out. You might be too involved or con cerned with a personal mat ter to notice. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might decide to play it low-key during the next few days. Understand that you have a lot of little projects and errands to take care of. Consider how you would feel if they were completed. With that in mind, proceed. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your idea to get a poten tial loved one involved in what you would like to do could be executed with ease. Realize that you might not have con sidered the ramications. Just go with the moment, es pecially if plans are going to be launched. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Hang close to home. You need to do some resting up, as you have been pushing yourself very hard. Know that there is nothing you cant ac complish, but you do need to have adequate sleep. Keep it low-key, and be with your im mediate loved ones. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FRIDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 0-4-1 Afternoon .......................................... 1-5-3 PLAY 4 ............................................. 3-6-3-1 Afternoon ....................................... 8-8-4-6 FLORIDA LOTTERY THURSDAY FANTASY 5 ............................. 1-7-26-29-33 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10.50 4 of 5 wins $133 5 of 5 wins $223,631.52 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 emailed 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. the slain civil rights lead er advocated. We are celebrating an individual who is cause for celebration, Julio Valle, principal of Saw grass Bay Elementary and master of ceremo nies for the breakfast, told the crowd of more than 100 on Friday. The MLK Commem orative Committee in The Villages, a separate group, will hold its an nual award breakfast at 9 a.m. today in The Vil lages Savannah Center, 1545 Buena Vista Blvd. Cost is $12. The Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Commemora tion Committee of Eustis will have its communi ty breakfast Jan. 18 from 10 a.m. to noon at Faith Lutheran Church in the 2700 block of South Grove Street in Eustis. This years theme for the Lake and Sumter county commemoration committee is Advancing the Dream, the same one used in last years nationwide 50th anni versary celebration of Kings civil rights March on Washington. High lighting the theme as the keynote speaker at Fri days breakfast was the Rev. Thomas Poole Jr., pastor of Mount Mori ah AME Church in Wild wood. The black pastor pointed out how King was for fairness for all races. With the nation heading towards a peo ple of color majority, it would be inappropriate for blacks, Hispanics or any other group to abuse any newly gained polit ical power, Poole said. He equated this to turn ing Kings dream into a nightmare. We dont want to ex change one tyranny for another tyranny, said Poole, the son of for mer Lake County civil rights leader and former Tri-County NAACP pres ident, Thomas H. Poole. That sickness is what fuels most of the hatred today. City and county of cials also read proc lamations dedicated to Kings birthday, and various ofcials talked about the importance of unity and the direction it has taken. It wasnt that way when I was a kid, but boy have we really pro gressed, said Jimmy Connor, a Lake County commissioner, who said as a student at Tava res High School he went through integration in the late 1960s. A diverse group of pioneers and patri ots also were honored during the breakfast, in cluding Curtis Colter, an entrepreneur; James Durden, who for de cades served as Lake Countys only black attorney; and Kevin Brown, who was instru mental in launching Cl ermonts Kappa League, according to a breakfast booklet. The three men are deceased. Pioneer honorees present at the break fast were Jane Hepting, who was awarded for her tireless work in the Democratic Party; and Levi Solomon Sr. a for mer banker. Most of the groups events are the same as those that held last year. However, the two-day literary contest, which includes essays, spo ken and theatrical per formances and artwork, had a record number of 3,100 entries this year from 19 schools across Lake and Sumter coun ties. The literary event used to be only one day before it was switched to two days last year after the committee received a then-record of more than 2,400 entries. Its great we are get ting more kids interest ed in King, said Chris Hamilton, a committee ofcial and equity con sultant for Lake Sumter State College. Students presented their works Friday at the LSSC campus in Sumter County. The competi tion will continue along with a reception and nal awards on Jan. 17 at the Lake County campus in the 9500 block of U.S. Highway 441 in Lees burg. The years activities culminate on Jan. 20; the third Monday of the month and the day in which Kings birthday on Jan. 15 is recognized na tionally. The committee in cludes members and sponsors from LSSC as well as the county, the city of Leesburg and Leesburg Partnership. The Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Commemora tion Committee of Eus tis will conduct separate programs in their city. MLK FROM PAGE A1 JAN. 18 PARADE/MARCH: 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Main Street, downtown Lees burg. An annual mul ticultural parade and march that will include walkers, oats, cars, mo torcycles, bands, choirs, armed services and an imals. GOSPEL FEST: From 6 to 8 p.m., Piney Grove Baptist Church, 4839 E. County Road 468, Wild wood. Special perfor mances by choirs, local soloists and praise danc ers. JAN. 19 ECUMENICAL SERVICE AND GOSPEL FEST: 4 p.m. (service), Sunday Best Gospel Fest will follow service but is scheduled for 6 p.m. Trinity Evan gelical Free Church, 890 Abrams Road, Eustis. JAN. 20 ROYAL AND WILDWOOD PARADES: City of Royal, 10 a.m., city of Wildwood, 11 a.m. Neighboring com munities Wildwood and Royal presents two pa rades. FESTIVITIES: 10 a.m. to 3p.m., Genesis Center, 1414 W. Main St., Lees burg. A day of art, exhib its, essay contests, step show, food and more. (Note, this event has not been nalized as of Fri day.) COMMEMORATION CEL EBRATION: From 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., Eustis Parks and Recreation Center/ Carver Park 2214 E. Bates Ave., Eustis. BANQUET: 5 p.m., Royal Community Center, 9569 County Road 235, (Wild wood) Royal. Royal, one of Floridas oldest black communities will recog nize and honor outstand ing residents. EVENTS FROM PAGE A1 by Lake County. These new rates will only be valid on Link 204. Morning passen gers arriving at LYNX Central Station will still receive a free transfer. Afternoon passen gers traveling to LYNX Central Station on a LYNX route will rst pay a LYNX fare when boarding, exit the bus and then pay a sepa rate Lake County fare to board Link 204. Link 55 U.S. 192 Crosstown will have daily 30-min ute service from Osce ola Square Mall to the Four Corners Walmart at Cagan Crossings on U.S. Highway 27 from 6:30-8:30 a.m. and 5-6:30 p.m. This route will not make stops along U.S. 192 between Legacy Boulevard and U.S. 27. Link 204 Clermont Xpress will have weekday trips from the Clermont Park N Ride on U.S. 27 to LYNX Cen tral Station at 6 and 7:30 a.m. and from LYNX Central Station to the Clermont Park N Ride at 4:30 and 6 p.m. All Jan. 12 maps are nalized and available on www.golynx.com. The next service ef ciencies are sched uled to take place April 6, LYNX ofcials said. However, this date may change based on the startup of SunRail. LYNX FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, January 11, 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 LEESBURG Food Truck and Flick Night set in downtown Downtown Leesburg will host its Food Truck and Flick Night down town beginning at 5:30 p.m. today at Towne Square. Guests can enjoy the culinary cre ations featured from a wide vari ety of food trucks that will be onsite and enjoy the feature lm presen tation, Star Trek Into Darkness, at 7:30 p.m.. Guests should also bring a blanket or chair to sit on. Go to www.leesburgevents.com for information. LEESBURG Meet Author Larry Bramblett at book signing Larry Bramblett, author of the ac claimed literary novel Giong, will hold a book talk and signing at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., Leesburg, at 2 p.m., today. Bramblett, veteran of the Vietnam war, wrote the novel, set in 1965, from the perspective of an anonymous sur vivor of the Vietnam war and is con sidered a must read for all veterans and the people who love them. The event is free and open to the public. For information, call 352-728-9790 or email librarian@leesburgorida. gov. MOUNT DORA Brain Fitness classes starting at Waterman Village The B.R.A.I.N. Gym Academy for Seniors at Waterman Village in Mount Dora is starting a Brain Fitness class with two classes avail able from 10 a.m. to noon on Mondays and Wednesdays; and from 2 to 4 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays, beginning this week. Participants will learn about the brain, nutrition, meditation and memory techniques in the eightweek program. Tuition is $199. For information, call Waterman Village at 352-383-0051, ext. 313. EUSTIS Free Live Oaks available to Eustis residents The city of Eustis is offering free seven-gallon Live Oak trees to Eustis residents at The Market Place Farmers Market from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., on Wednesday at Palmetto Plaza on the Avenue, 200 Palmetto St. Trees are available to Eustis resi dents on a rst-come, rst-served basis and must be picked up on Wednesday and be planted the same day. Information can be found at www.gardeninginaminute.com, a University of Florida Extension. LEESBURG Mote-Morris House open for free tours Leesburgs historic Mote-Morris House, 1195 W. Magnolia St., will be open for free tours from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today for the public to see the 121-year old Queen Anne style house, built in 1892. For information, call 352-787-5969 or go to www.leesburgheritagesoci ety.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial Faced with a full house and an overow crowd in the lobby, city commis sioners wasted little time debating three controver sial issues Thursday night before reversing them selves on each issue, tak ing the side of the some times raucous crowd. Commissioners voted down the rst and most volatile issue, commis sioner pensions, which would have entitled 16year veteran Commission er Sharon Kelly to about $144 per month, before they called roll. Still, they endured more than a little rancor when opponents of that mea sure insisted on a turn at the podium. Unsuccessful commis sion candidate Michael Howard, who is suing the city over police and re service fees, berated com missioners to audience applause. You have the audacity to think you deserve a life time pension for the way you have run this city? In the criminal, almost, I do believe criminal form that you have run this city? Howard asked. Pension protest organiz er Tom Garlow, who ear lier said he plans to run for city commission lat er this year, took an amia ble approach that focused THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com The worlds largest girl-run business Girl Scout cookie sales will be in full swing next month at different booth loca tions in Lake and Sumter counties, where cookie lovers can get their hands on their favorite once-a-year treats. Cookies will sell for $4 a box. Many troops are taking pre-orders now from residents who dont want to miss out on getting their favorites. There are two authorized Girl Scout cookie bakers in the U.S., and the cook ies offered by scouts in Lake County dif fer from Sumter. The start and duration of their cookie sales also varies. Girl Scouts in Lake County (part Girl Scouts of Citrus Council) will run their booth sales Feb. 7 to Feb. 23, and they will be selling Thin Mints, Peanut Butter Sand wich, Shortbread, Thanks-A-Lot, Peanut Butter Patties, Caramel Delites, Cranberry Citrus Crisp, Lemonades, and a new glu ten-free cookie in some select areas. We are one of eight councils in the country who are piloting the Gluten Free Chocolate Chip Shortbread. They are only available at cookie booths (not through pre-orders), sold at $5 a box, and avail able in limited quantities, said Jenn Hol lern, director of marketing and digital me dia for Girl Scouts of Citrus. Hollern said the scouts Troop to Troop Military Program allows cookie buyers to purchase a box of cookies to send to active duty military abroad and locally, and she noted the Girl Scout cookie program is the most popular program. More girls participate in this program than any other program throughout the year, she said. Girl Scouts in Sumter County (serviced through the Girl Scouts of West Central Florida) will be doing their booth sales Feb. 21 to March 16. Their cookie lineup includes Do-Si-Dos, Dulce de Leche, Sa moas, Tagalongs, Thank U Berry Munch, Thin Mints, Trefoils and Savannah Smiles. Through the years, the Thin Mints the crispy chocolate waters dipped in a mint chocolate coating has been the most fa vorite Girl Scout cookie among many folks throughout the U.S. The Girl Scout Thin Mints was the MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 20-year-old man and 16-year-old sus pect have been cap tured in the burglary of an occupied home, apparently after Sum ter deputies identied them from surveillance tape of the stores where they used stolen credit cards. Derrell Harrison Jr. was picked up at his home on charges of burglary of an oc cupied dwell ing, grand theft and fraudulent use of personal iden tication, the Sum ter County Sheriffs Of ce reported today. On Tuesday, detectives ar rested the 16-year-old from Coleman, also on charges of burglary of an occupied dwelling and grand theft. According to Lt. Bob by Caruthers, sheriffs spokesman, deputies responded to a call of Staff Report State Rep. Larry Metz, R-Yalaha, wants to call a war a war. On Fri day he led a House bill relating to Floridas military veterans. House Bill 559: Creates a Combat Medical Badge license plate for recipients of that badge. Changes the term Korean Conict to Korean War in state statures and on autho rized license plates. Changes the term Vietnam Era to Viet nam War in state stat ues. Requires that a likeness of the Combat Medical Badge, Korean Service Medal, Vietnam Fruitland Park leaders reverse course Dieters beware: Cookies coming to a booth near you SUBMITTED PHOTOS Three scouts from Girl Scout Troop 4702 pose at one of their cookie booths during the 2013 cookie program in South Lake. SUMITTED PHOTO Travis Clark, from Lake County, won a Girl Scout cookie promotion during the 2013 cookie sales. BUSHNELL Two men arrested in Sumter burglary HARRISON Metz asked to use the word war METZ Staff report Eustis city commission ers have picked board members Linda Bob and Albert Eckian to serve as mayor and vice mayor, re spectively, for 2014. Commissioner Kress Muenzmay was present ed with the traditional gavel plaque for his ser vice as mayor in 2013. In his 2013 Outgoing Mayors Message, Muenz may touched upon four points that he wanted to address this past year: Solving the de cit gap be tween recur ring revenue and expense in the gener al fund. Review ing both the re and police pension funds to understand the ongoing scal impact on the city. Bringing economic development to the city of Eustis. Getting communi ty support from both the private and public sectors on improv ing the edu cational ex perience for our children and adults. That out going mes sage and Muenzmays re ections can be found on the citys website at www. eustis.org The 2014 incoming Mayors Message will be available for review on the citys website following the commission meeting on Jan 16. EUSTIS Officials pick new mayor, vice mayor BOB ECKIAN SEE ISSUES | A4 SEE BURGLARY | A4 SEE WAR | A4 SEE COOKIES | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785 352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com OBITUARIES Norman E. Buroker Jr. Norman E. Buroker, Jr. Neb, 61, of Eustis, passed away Thursday, January 9, 2014. Born in Eustis, Florida, he grad uated from Eustis High School in the Class of 1971. He loved to hunt, sh & be outdoors. He was a retired electri cian for the Lake Coun ty School Board. He loved to cook outdoors and bar-b-que for his family. He is survived by his son, Charles E. (Chuck) Buroker, Franklin, NC; mother, Betty J. Buroker, Eus tis, FL; 3 sisters, Norma J. Charles, Eustis, FL, Fredia Buroker Groves, Eustis, FL, Marile Jo Buroker, Eustis, FL; 3 nephews, James, Lee, Patrick; 4 nieces, Julie, Michelle, Christi, Katie; 6 great-nephews & 7 great-nieces. The fami ly will receive friends at the Harden/Pauli Fu neral Home Chapel, Eustis on Monday, Jan uary 13, 2014 from 6:00 PM till 8:00 PM. Online Guestbook available at www.hardenpauli. com Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. Janet Marie Martin Janet Marie Martin, Devoted Mother, 52, died Sunday, January 5, 2014. Janet was born January 30, 1961, in Or lando, Florida to Mable Marie Rogers and Clif ford Alton Simmons. Janet is survived by her 4 children, Barbara Bur khart, Robert House, James House, There sa House; 3 siblings, Richard Simmons, Ste ven Simmons, Tamela Simmons, Angela Wil son; and many, many more family members, adopted family and friends. She was pre ceded in death by her mother Mable Spill man and step-father Albert Spillman. Me morial services will be held on Saturday, Jan uary 11, 2014 at 2:00 pm at Grace Bible Bap tist Church located at 1703 Lewis Rd., Fruit land Park, FL 34736. Reception will be held Saturday, January 11, 2014 at 4:00 pm at the residence of Theresa House located at 9681 N. HWY 301, Wildwood FL 34785. DEATH NOTICES Bradley Mel Arnold Bradley Mel Arnold, 41, of Grand Island, died Wednesday, Jan uary 8, 2014. Hardern/ Pauli Funeral Home. Gerald Berkman Gerald Berkman, 78, of Leesburg, died Thursday, January 9, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals & Cremations. Joanne J. Roberson Joanne J. Roberson, 79, of Mount Dora, died Thursday, January 9, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. IN MEMORY on the purpose of the pension proposal. Ac knowledging that Flor ida law requires the city to pay a pension after 20 years of con tinuous service, for which Commissioner John Gunter and May or Chris Bell are al ready vested, Garlow asked City Attorney Scott Geller for clari cation. So what these com missioners were at tempting to do is to re duce the years from 20 down to 15 years to incorporate another commissioner into the retirement program, is that correct? Yes sir, Gerken re sponded. That commission er, Kelly, has not said whether she plans to run for reelection this year. Commissioners then took up the issue that brought most of the au dience to the meeting: approval of a planned 148-unit apartment project on Spring Lake Road. The citys Plan ning and Zoning Board approved the project in November and city commissioners gave it a preliminary goahead last month, but commissioners were less enthusiastic in the face of neighborhood opposition. Myron Wade, a re tired U.S. Navy veteran who lives on two acres his family has owned for almost 100 years next to the proposed apartment site, helped organize the opposi tion. Wade described the neighborhood as a quiet area with kids and families who al ready fear the trafc on Spring Lake Road. Our neighborhood is single-family homes with families and young children, Wade told commissioners. To me, you are know ingly making a deci sion to make a dan gerous situation more dangerous. Wade focused on the ne points of devel opment regulations. The city attorney said the developer wants to change zoning on only nine acres so the project wont require state approval. But the property is 14.27 acres. Hes going to put wa ter retention on the re maining ve acres. To me, thats circumvent ing the law, which calls for state approval for [projects larger than] 10 acres, Wade said. Coral Gables devel oper Jonathan Penner, who later explained he was stunned by the commissions change of heart, tried in vain to argue his case. After a brief discus sion, commissioners denied the project. Two hours after the meeting began, com missioners brought up the controversial po lice and re fees that are the subject of a class action lawsuit. With very little dis cussion and no public comment they voted to repeal the $8 charge, which city ofcials have al ways maintained is optional. Geller ex plained to commis sioners that their ac tion would be subject to court approval. Commissioners also okayed the $26,000 ac quisition of a strip of land next to the city li brary. Purchase of the property means the city can double the size of the planned li brary expansion with in its $250,000 budget, funded by a county grant. ISSUES FROM PAGE A3 a home being burglarized on Jan. 3 while the homeowner slept. The homeowners awoke to nd their screen torn out and their 50-inch TV, debit cards and other items missing from the home. Deputies found the TV on the side of the road. Caruthers said the suspects used the victims bank cards in Leesburg and Winter Garden. Detectives were able to use the stores surveil lance footage to identify the sus pects and their identity was con rmed by ngerprints found on the television set. BURGLARY FROM PAGE A3 Service Medal, Southwest Asia Service Medal, Iraq Campaign Medal, Afghanistan Campaign Medal and Global War of Terror ism Medal be included on the li cense plates for veterans eligible to receive such plates because of their service. Establishes sufcient proof of entitlement for veterans to re ceive a plate with the appropriate badge or medal. The idea for the bill came about after Korean War vets asked Metz to do away with the term Korean Conict because it didnt reect what they experienced. Our Korean War veterans fought courageously in dire con ditions to stop the march of com munism and preserve freedom, ensuring the survival and success of the Republic of Korea, Metz said. Over 36,500 of them made the ultimate sacrice, while an other 7,900 are still missing in ac tion. Therefore, it is imperative that we honor them by calling it what it really was a war. While working on the bill, Metz said he learned about the term Vietnam Era. The same principle is true for our Vietnam War veterans; with 58,272 names etched in gran ite on the Vietnam Veterans Me morial, how could we not call it a war? he said. Metz served on active duty in the U.S. Marines Cops from 1976-80. WAR FROM PAGE A3 second-highest selling cookie in the country for 2013, even though it was only sold for part of the rst quarter, Hollern said, noting the Thin Mints came second to the Oreo Double Stuff. Girl Scouts also have gone high tech with their cookie sales, ac cording to Jennifer Me deiros, public relations and media manager for Girl Scouts of West Central Florida. She said beginning Feb. 21, Sumter County resi dents can visit www. gswcf.org to search for a Girl Scout Cookie booth nearest to their zip code. Cookie fans with smart phones can download the free Girl Scout Cookie Lo cator app (Kellogg) by searching for Cookie Locator in the iPhone App Store or Android Market Place. Using this app, cus tomers can map their way to nearby cookie booths, get details and fun facts on their fa vorite Girl Scout Cook ies, and more, Me deiros said. Through participa tion in the Girl Scout Cookie program, Me deiros said girls have the opportunity to learn goal setting, de cision making, mon ey management, peo ple skills and business ethics. Proceeds from the sales help girls earn money for Girl Scout activities and fund community projects that benet a variety of local causes. The funds stay in the community. COOKIES FROM PAGE A3 Associated Press GAINESVILLE Of cials at UF Health Shands Hospital in Gainesville say 12 peo ple have died of u there including ve under 40 years old. According to a news release from the hospi tal, the deaths have oc curred since October. Ofcials say more than 150 people with the u have been admitted to the hospital during that timeframe. Health ofcials say the u is a variant of the H1N1 virus that emerged in 2009 and has been labeled a pandemic by the World Health Organization. One of the theories is that while we know that the vast majori ty of cases are H1N1, there is some thought that the H1N1 has changed, said Alach ua County Health De partment Administra tor Paul Myers said. Clearly there is some thing that is different about the virus that is causing the severity in these patients. Several other areas around Florida have reported u deaths in recent weeks, includ ing Brevard County where a woman in her 30s died on Sunday. The Gainesville Sun reports that 11 of the patients who died had not been vaccinated against the u virus. Hospital ofcials didnt say how many of the 150-plus patients with the u had re ceived the vaccine. Given what I know about inuenza and the protection vac cination provides, it would not surprise me if a large majority were not vaccinated, Myers said. Myers says none of the u victims were children. 12 Shands patients have died of flu since October JIM TURNER The News Service of Florida TALLAHASSEE Gov. Rick Scott will seek $100 million to help bring 100 million visitors a year to the Sunshine State. Scott announced Friday that he intends to ask the Legislature for the record amount of funding for Visit Florida, the states tourism-promo tion arm, in the 2014 budget. Legislative budget leaders are tak ing a cautious approach to the pro posal. The proposal is a jump of $25 mil lion from what Scott sought last year and more than $35 million above what the Legislature eventually gave the agency for the current 2013-14 budget year. The boost in funding would allow Visit Florida to expand its season al, city-specic targeted advertising to a year-round national campaign and would allow it to further target areas such as the United Kingdom and Brazil that already send large numbers of tourists to Florida. During a morning appearance on an Orlando television station, Scott said marketing is how we grow our economy. All we have to do now is basical ly call up north and ask what the temperature is, Scott said. Oth er times, the more you put yourself in front of people, talk about our beaches, our weather, our attrac tions, our parks so we just mar ket ourselves more. We can get a lot more tourists in our state. And, of course, Scott said that with more tourists would come the cre ation of more jobs. The funding request will be in cluded in his annual budget re quest, which will be sent to the Leg islature before the 2014 session starts in March. Scotts ofce released a series of supportive quotes from lawmak ers, including Sen. Andy Gardin er, R-Orlando, and Rep. Ed Hooper, R-Clearwater, who will help oversee the economic-development budget process in their respective cham bers. However, that doesnt mean the funding request will have an easy journey through the Legisla ture. Sen. Joe Negron, a Stuart Repub lican who heads the Appropriations Committee, called the proposal bold and said the Senate will give it great consideration. But he added that lawmakers will have to deter mine if the recent funding increas es to Visit Florida are why the state has seen tourism numbers increase. AP FILE PHOTO Gov. Rick Scott gestures as he speaks in Doral. Scott calls for $100M to promote tourism

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR Associated Press WASHINGTON In a move that some fear could compromise care for Medicare recipients, the Obama administra tion is proposing to re move special protec tions that guarantee seniors access to a wide selection of three types of prescription drugs. Advocates for pa tients are sharply criti cizing the idea, but the Medicare prescription benets rst admin istrator says greater availability of gener ic drugs nowadays may allow for some protec tions to be safely eased. The three classes of drugs widely used antidepressants, anti psychotics and drugs that suppress the im mune system to pre vent the rejection of a transplanted organ have enjoyed spe cial protected status since the launch of the Medicare prescription benet in 2006. That has meant that the private insurance plans that deliver pre scription benets to seniors and disabled beneciaries must cov er all or substantially all medications in the class, allowing broad access. The plans can charge more for costli er drugs, but they cant just close their lists of approved drugs, or for mularies, to protected medications. In a proposal pub lished Friday in the Federal Register, the administration called for removing protected status from antidepres sants, antipsychotics, and immunosuppres sant drugs. The Centers for Medicare and Medic aid Services said that status is no longer needed to guarantee access, and the change would save millions of dollars for taxpayers and beneciaries alike, while potentially help ing with the problem of improperly prescribed antipsychotic drugs in nursing homes. But advocates for pa tients are opposed, say ing it could potentially limit access to critical ly needed medications for millions of people. We are disturbed by this, said Andrew Sperling, legislative ad vocacy director for the National Alliance on Mental Illness. This is a key protection. Its a cornerstone of what has made the benet work for people with mental illness. Sperling said that patients with men tal health issues of ten have to try a va riety of drugs before they nd the right one for their condition. He questioned wheth er the change would help crack down on the problem of improp erly prescribed anti psychotics, saying it amounted to a blunt instrument. Proposed Medicare drug change stirs access fears rm, sent the district a letter of op position on behalf of a Clermont-ar ea property owner who lives along Lake Emma on the northern end of the Clermont Chain of Lakes. According to Dantzler, Niagara is required under Florida law to estab lish that the proposed use of water is a reasonable and benecial use; will not interfere with any presently legal use of water; and is consistent the public interest. He said the request fails on the two latter points. The simple truth is that those of us living in Central Florida will need this water for our own use at some point in the future, he said in his letter on law rm stationary. With all due respect to Niagara a legit imate and legal business concern it is not in the public interest to allow water that we will need for our own use to likely be transported across state lines for the use of others, espe cially with no severance tax or royal ty collected. Niagara contends that withdraw ing water from the lower aquifer in stead of the upper aquifer will have less impact on lake levels. The two aquifers are separated by a barrier called a semi-conning unit. Dantzler, however, said a prior dis trict report called the barrier leaky and thin. Despite what some experts may say, its strains common sense to be lieve that this permit, if granted, wont have a deleterious effect on the Clermont Chain and the surcial and Floridan aquifer in the area gen erally, he said. The homeowner Daltzler is rep resenting is Keith Mitnik, who hap pens to be a Morgan & Morgan attor ney working out of Orlando. Another objection letter recent ly was sent to the district by Linda Bystrak, president of the Oklawa ha Valley Audubon Society, which serves Lake and Sumter counties. According to your own permit ting guidelines, a CUP must be con sistent with the public interest, she wrote. Is issuing more permitted water than is available consistent with the public interest? Bystrak noted that water from the lower aquifer is more brackish and briny than the upper aquifer, mean ing Niagara will have to lter it and then dispose of the salt. Could there be a negative effect on neighboring wells near Niagara, which are located higher up in the aquifer, by pulling saltier water up wards? she asked. Issuing the permit will also send a negative message to the public, Bystrak contends. That message is that water con servation by the public is not really important, because we have enough free water to give bottled water com panies like Niagara whatever they want, without even charging them for the water, like some other states do, she said. Joe Kilsheimer, spokesman for Ni agara, previously told The Daily Commercial the companys request was perfectly legal and that even the 910,000 gallons of water it wants to pump daily is a drop in the bucket compared with other commercial us ers in the water management district. NIAGARA FROM PAGE A1 its lowest point in more than ve years. Fridays weak report from the Labor Depart ment was particularly surprising because it fol lowed a urry of data that had pointed to a robust economy: U.S. compa nies are selling record levels of goods overseas. Americans are spending more on big purchases like cars and appliances. Layoffs have dwindled. Consumer condence is up and debt levels are down. Builders broke ground in November on the most new homes in ve years. The disappoint ing jobs report ies in the face of most recent economic data, which are pointing to a pret ty strong fourth quar ter, said Sal Guatieri, an economist at BMO Capi tal Markets. Its unclear whether the sharp hiring slow down might lead the Federal Reserve to re think its plan to slow its stimulus efforts. The Fed decided last month to pare its monthly bond purchases, which have been designed to low er interest rates to spur borrowing and spend ing. Janet Yellen, who will take over as Fed chair man next month, is probably scratching her head looking at the re port, said Sun Wong Sohn, an economics professor at the Univer sity of Californias Smith Business School. Certainly many econ omists were. Some pre dicted that the job gain would be revised up in the coming months. The government ad justs each months jobs gure in the following two months as more companies respond to its survey. Few analysts saw the sharp slowdown as the beginning of a much weaker trend. There is a good pos sibility this is just a oneshot deal that could ei ther get revised away or made up for in next months release, Scott Anderson, chief econ omist at Bank of the West, said in a note to clients. Cold weather affect ed the report in sever al ways. Construction companies, which stop work during bad weath er, cut 16,000 jobs, the most in 20 months. ECONOMY FROM PAGE A1

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD ROD DIXON ........................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE 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 I n 2007, a Philadelphia Pulit zer-winning cartoonist made a stir with his unique depiction of the Supreme Court. Samuel Alito had been con rmed the year before, which meant that the judicial bullpen had a full complement of Roman Catholics: Antonin Scalia, Clar ence Thomas, Anthony Kennedy, John Roberts and Phillies Fan Sam. Tony Auth decided to commem orate the occasion by drawing the ve Catholics with bishops miters on their heads. A picture is worth a thousand words, and although this one was actually quite worthless from the standpoint of intellectual acuity, it did get the artists point across: abortion is good for women, any one who hates abortion hates women, the ve justices who were in the majority thus hated women and apparently did so because they were Catholic. No other reason. I remember thinking that this cartoon was particularly car toonish in its depiction of the Su preme Courts reasoning. The years passed, as did my sense of righteous indignation be cause I realized that I could sim ply turn the page if I didnt like (and I didnt) what I saw. Furthermore, the days when Protestants took to the streets and burned down papist churches were long gone. The only things inammatory now were the news releases from NARAL and Planned Parenthood, groups that became increasingly strident and desperate as the next generation became increasingly pro-life. As a Catholic woman I would just say pshaw very loudly and make a snifng motion every time I was in the vicinity of those rather vocal Madame Ovaries. Tony Who? That worked for a long while, and Id almost convinced my self that anti-Catholicism was a gment of Catholic Leagues Bill Donohoes imagination. I was even inclined to believe that per haps it was a good idea to mufe my displeasure at certain, shall we say, slanderous comments by Bill Maher, since the reptilian fellow seems to actually thrive on nega tive attention. (As an aside, Im in the process of reading Paradise Lost and am amazed at how Mil ton was able to model Satan af ter someone who wouldnt even be born for another four hundred years. Masterful.) Then, my old editor sent me the link to an article this week by a woman who attacked another Supreme Court justice for being Catholic. Interestingly, the writer is a Swarthmore grad. As someone who spent four years at Bryn Mawr, which formed the third point of the Tri-Col lege Triangle in Delaware Coun ty (the other one being Haverford,) I have some personal experience with the type of being that goes to Swarthmore. This person, particu larly if it is a woman, is convinced that anything right is wrong. They also tend to have a rather radical view of religion and its le gitimacy outside of the pew. So, this Swarthmore graduate named Jamie Stiehm wrote an ar ticle titled The Catholic Supreme Courts War On Women, because she knew that if she did this, she would get a lot of attention and end up as a topic of discussion on Fox, in the National Review and at dinner tables where people dont think that Catholic Supreme Court justices are brainwashed by the holy water. Stiehm was outraged that Jus tice Sotomayor had issued a stay blocking Obamacares birth con trol mandate at the request of a group of nuns. It doesnt matter that this is the sort of thing justices do all the time (Sotomayor and her colleagues also enjoined the State of Utah from conducting same-sex marriages while the issue was on appeal.) Never mind that she gave the other side an opportunity to plead its case (which it did, rather anemically.) Stiehm attributed So tomayors judicial decision to her Catholicism, or, as she put it, being a good Catholic girl. Stiehm ignores statistics show ing that good Catholic girls are just as likely to use articial birth control as those in the general population. She does this because it would undermine her Catho lic-bashing bottom line. Make no mistake: Stiehm is a bigot of the highest order, and showed her hand with this com ment: (It) seems that (Sotomay or) has joined the ranks of the ve Republican Catholic men on the John Roberts Court in showing a clear religious bias when it comes to womens rights and liberties. She goes on to say that Thom as Jefferson was thinking about pernicious Rome when he talk ed about that separation between church and state. I could dismiss Stiehm as an Auth-like blip on the radar. Id be wrong. A couple of years ago, when So tomayor was nominated to the bench, many of her most strident supporters loved the fact that she talked about being a wise Latina, which was code for being empa thetic. Yes, they said, bring on those rich life experiences! Except, apparently, if they hap pen to involve a crucix. Christine M. Flowers is a lawyer and col umnist for the Philadelphia Daily News. Email her at cowers1961@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Christine M. Flowers MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Of the court, Catholicism, cartoons and Satans 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. I t has been more than a year since the Sen ate Intelligence Committee approved a vo luminous report on the detention and in terrogation practices of the George W. Bush administration. But the 6,000-page docu ment remains under wraps, even as defend ers of enhanced interrogation techniques such as waterboarding continue to contend that they produced valuable intelligence, an assertion the study reportedly rejects. Pres ident Obama should move promptly to en sure that the public can scrutinize both the report and the CIAs response to it. Thanks to disclosures in the media, con gressional investigations and a report by the CIAs inspector general, many disgusting de tails of the Bush administrations treatment of suspected terrorists are already known, from the imprisonment of suspects at black sites abroad to the repeated waterboarding of sus pected al-Qaida operatives Khalid Shaikh Mohammed and Abu Zubaydah. But the Intelligence Committee report would offer a comprehensive overview of what happened when, in the words of former Vice President Dick Cheney, the U.S. traveled to the dark side in an attempt to prevent another 9/11. The report also would shed light on whether waterboarding and other in humane tactics were effective in preventing future plots or locating the whereabouts of Osama bin Laden, a debate that continues to this day (not that torture would be justied even if it were effective). The Intelligence Committee report was ap proved on a mostly party-line vote, and the committees ranking Republican, Sen. Saxby Chambliss of Georgia, said it contains sig nicant errors, omissions, assumptions and ambiguities as well as a lot of cherry-pick ing. The CIA has submitted a response to the report that, according to the agency, detailed signicant errors in the study. But its impos sible for the public to evaluate the report (or the attempts to refute it) if it is not released. Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., the chair woman of the Intelligence Committee, says the administration is willing to have a part of the report made public and that the panel will vote soon on releasing an executive sum mary along with ndings, conclusions and the CIAs comments. We believe the commit tee should release the whole report, omit ting only details that threaten the exposure of sources and methods, not information that would simply be embarrassing. Obama, who prides himself on prohibiting waterboard ing and other forms of torture, should make it clear that this is his preference as well, what ever the CIA says. Provided by MCT. A VOICE The dark side of the war on terror

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 1-855-274-8707 www.newbodycontours.comFREE SEMINARJoin Us Thursday January 16th at 5pm Purchase Zerona Package at the Seminar and receive 3 FREEZerona treatments 50% OFFPackage of 12 Zerona Treatments Call today to schedule your consult.

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FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Montverde Acad emys one-of-a-kind soccer facility is about to become reality. The only Cruyff Court in the coun try will be dedicated at Montverde Academy at 9:30 a.m. Jan. 18, pri or to the of the nal of play at the Montverde Academy Soccer Tour nament. Expected to be in at tendance for the of cial dedication will be professional soc cer greats Frank Ri jkaard, Salif Diao and Dewayne de Rosario. Rijkaard won a Cham pions League title in Spain as coach and two championships as a player, while Diao was the captain of Sene gals 2002 World Cup team, and De Rosario is the all-time leading scorer for the Canadi an national team and a member of Toronto FC in Major League Soc cer. Montverde Acade mys Cruyff Court will be one of only 180 such facilities in the world, but it is the only one of its kind in the United States, according to the Johan Cruyff Founda tion (JCF). The court is, essentially, a miniature soccer eld designed to help children learn the game and improve their physical tness. While it is expected to function predominant ly as a soccer facility at Montverde Academy, Cruyff Courts have also been used as facilities PHOTO COURTESY / MONTVERDE ACADEMY Workers take a break during their work on the Cruyff Court at Montverde Academy. The miniature soccer eld will be ofcially dedicated on Jan. 18. 9807 N. HWY. 301 WILDWOOD, FLORIDA352-330-0047WE BUY BIKES FOR CASH CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME BUY HERE PAY HERE Cycles Cycles Visit us at www.luckyucycles.com$50/HOUR LABOR RATE 2008 HONDA SHADOW 750Only $3,995 2008 CAN-AMOnly $10,750 2006 HONDA SHADOW 1100Only $3,500 2009 KAWASAKI VULCAN 900 CUSTOMOnly $6,500 2008 HARLEY-DAVIDSON 1200ROnly $5,995 2007 HARLEY-DAVIDSON STREET GLIDEOnly $11,900 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Young receivers stepping up in playoffs / B3 A soccer field like no other PHOTO COURTESY / JOHAN CRUYFF FOUNDATION One of the more than 150 Cruyff Courts in the Netherlands is used to provide instruction to young players. The courts are the dream of Dutch soccer legend Johan Cruyff, who wanted to use his foundation, Johan Cruyff Foundation, to promote the sport and give youngsters a place to play and stay active. The rst Cruyff Court in the U.S. will be dedicated on Jan. 18 at Montverde Academy. The only court of its kind in the U.S. will be opened soon at Montverde Academy JOHN RAOUX / AP Dale Earnhardt Jr. answers questions during a news conference on Friday during Sprint Cup testing at Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach. JENNA FRYER Associated Press DAYTONA BEACH Dale Earnhardt Jr. is admittedly scared by the daunting task of replacing crew chief Steve Letarte. Hell leave it up to team owner Rick Hen drick and manage ment at Hendrick Mo torsports, and theyve got the entire season to nd a new crew chief. Letarte was formally in troduced Friday as the third and nal member of NBC Sports Groups broadcast booth for its NASCAR coverage be ginning in 2015. Earnhardt and Le tarte have been paired since 2011. Although the duo has just one win together, theyve Earnhardt fears ability to replace Letarte FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Leesburg High School girls weight lifting team had four winners and a thirdplace nish to win the District 6 sub-sec tional tournament Thursday for the fourth-straight year. Eight teams re corded points in the meet, with Leesburg (50 points), Umatil la (48) and Eustis (36) rounding out the top three. Winners for the Yellow Jackets were: Kayla Lacey at 101 pounds, Kalyn Trull at 139 pounds, Leann Holappa at 169 pounds and Deja Tay lor at 183 pounds. Leesburgs Katrina Lainer recorded a third-place nish at 154 pounds. Umatilla had only one winner Brian na Hogg in the unlim ited class but had seven secondand third-place nishes in the other categories. Other winners in cluded: Tavares Bri anna Berry at 110 pounds, East Ridges Elizabeth Fording at 119 pounds, Eus tis Raeanne Cham pion at 129 pounds, MATTHEW LEE Associated Press WASHINGTON Americans planning to attend the Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia, should be vigilant about their security due to potential terrorist threats, crime and uncertain medical care, the State Department advised Friday. In a travel alert, the department said it was not aware of specic threats to U.S. interests related to the Games that begin next month. But it said large events like the Olympics are an attractive target for terrorists and Amer icans should be aware of their surroundings and take common-sense precautions to stay safe, notably on public transport. Public transport in the general vicinity of So chi has been targeted by terrorists as recent ly as late December, although the department DENIS TYRIN / AP An ambulance leaves the site of an explosion on Dec. 30 after a bomb blast tore through a trolleybus, background, in Volgograd. A series of unexplained killings in southern Russia has heightened security fears ahead of next months Winter Olympics in Sochi. Travel alert issued for Sochi Games SEE CRUYFF | B2 SEE NASCAR | B2 SEE OLYMPICS | B2 LHS lifters win at local meet SEE LOCAL | B2 MONTVERDE

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 17 17 .500 Brooklyn 14 21 .400 3 New York 13 22 .371 4 Boston 13 23 .361 5 Philadelphia 12 24 .333 6 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 9 .750 Atlanta 19 17 .528 8 Washington 16 18 .471 10 Charlotte 15 21 .417 12 Orlando 10 25 .286 16 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 29 7 .806 Chicago 15 18 .455 12 Detroit 15 22 .405 14 Cleveland 12 23 .343 16 Milwaukee 7 27 .206 21 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 28 8 .778 Houston 23 13 .639 5 Dallas 20 16 .556 8 New Orleans 15 19 .441 12 Memphis 15 19 .441 12 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 27 9 .750 Oklahoma City 27 9 .750 Denver 18 17 .514 8 Minnesota 17 18 .486 9 Utah 12 25 .324 15 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 25 13 .658 Golden State 24 14 .632 1 Phoenix 21 13 .618 2 L.A. Lakers 14 22 .389 10 Sacramento 11 22 .333 11 Thursdays Games New York 102, Miami 92 Denver 101, Oklahoma City 88 Fridays Games Indiana 93, Washington 66 Detroit 114, Philadelphia 104 Houston at Atlanta, late Charlotte at Minnesota, late Phoenix at Memphis, late Dallas at New Orleans, late Miami at Brooklyn, late Chicago at Milwaukee, late Cleveland at Utah, late Orlando at Sacramento, late Boston at Golden State, late L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, late Todays Games Houston at Washington, 7 p.m. Brooklyn at Toronto, 7 p.m. New York at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at Chicago, 8 p.m. Milwaukee at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Orlando at Denver, 9 p.m. Boston at Portland, 10 p.m. Sundays Games Cleveland at Sacramento, 6 p.m. Atlanta at Memphis, 6 p.m. Minnesota at San Antonio, 7 p.m. FOOTBALL NFL Playoffs Wild-card Saturday, Jan. 4 Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44 New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24 Sunday, Jan. 5 San Diego 27, Cincinnati 10 San Francisco 23, Green Bay 20 Divisional Playoffs Todays Games New Orleans at Seattle, 4:35 p.m. (FOX) Indianpolis at New England, 8:15 p.m. (CBS) Sundays Games San Francisco at Carolina, 1:05 p.m. (FOX) San Di ego at Denver, 4:40 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 AFC, 3 p.m. (CBS) NFC, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 44 28 14 2 58 128 98 Tampa Bay 44 26 14 4 56 126 106 Montreal 45 25 15 5 55 115 106 Detroit 44 19 15 10 48 115 125 Toronto 45 21 19 5 47 123 138 Ottawa 45 19 18 8 46 129 145 Florida 44 17 21 6 40 104 137 Buffalo 43 12 26 5 29 75 120 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 45 32 12 1 65 147 107 Philadelphia 44 23 17 4 50 117 119 Washington 43 21 16 6 48 132 131 Carolina 44 19 16 9 47 111 125 N.Y. Rangers 45 22 20 3 47 111 121 New Jersey 45 18 18 9 45 104 113 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 St. Louis 43 31 7 5 67 160 97 Chicago 46 29 8 9 67 169 127 Colorado 43 27 12 4 58 127 111 Minnesota 46 24 17 5 53 112 115 Dallas 43 20 16 7 47 123 132 Nashville 45 19 20 6 44 108 135 Winnipeg 46 19 22 5 43 125 139 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 46 33 8 5 71 155 116 San Jose 45 28 11 6 62 148 115 Los Angel es 45 27 13 5 59 118 93 Vancouver 45 23 13 9 55 121 113 Phoenix 43 21 13 9 51 130 131 Calgary 44 15 23 6 36 100 142 Edmonton 46 14 27 5 33 119 161 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Thursdays Games Florida 2, Buffalo 1, SO New Jersey 1, Dallas 0 Carolina 6, Toronto 1 Washington 4, Tampa Bay 3 Anaheim 4, Nashville 3 St. Louis 5, Calgary 0 Minnesota 4, Phoenix 1 Los Angeles 4, Boston 2 San Jose 4, Detroit 1 Fridays Games Dallas at N.Y. Rangers, late Toronto at Washington, late Carolina at Columbus, late N.Y. Islanders at Colorado, late Pittsburgh at Edmonton, late St. Louis at Vancouver, late Todays Games Tampa Bay at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Chicago at Montreal, 7 p.m. Florida at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Nashville, 7 p.m. Columbus at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Colorado at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Anaheim at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Pittsburgh at Calgary, 10 p.m. Detroit at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Boston at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Sundays Games Buffalo at Washington, 3 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Dallas, 6 p.m. New Jersey at Toronto, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Edmonton at Chicago, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Nashville, 7 p.m. Detroit at Anaheim, 8 p.m. TV 2 DAY FIGURE SKATING 3 p.m. NBC U.S. Championships, at Boston 8 p.m. NBC U.S. Championships, at Boston GOLF 7 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Sony Open, third round, at Honolulu MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. ESPN2 Saint Louis at Dayton Noon ESPN North Carolina at Syracuse ESPNU Iowa State at Oklahoma FS-Florida Boston College at Virginia Tech 12:30 p.m. WRBW LSU at South Carolina NBCSN St. Bonaventure at UMass 1 p.m. ESPN2 Florida at Arkansas FS1 Villanova at St. Johns 2 p.m. ESPN Kansas St. at Kansas ESPNU Missouri at Auburn FS-Florida Duke at Clemson 2:30 p.m. NBCSN Rhode Island at George Washington 3 p.m. WRBW Alabama at Georgia ESPN2 Memphis at Temple 3:30 p.m. CBS Kentucky at Vanderbilt 4 p.m. ESPNU Mississippi at Mississippi State CBSSN Army at Navy 5 p.m. ESPN2 Virginia at NC State 6 p.m. NBCSN Princeton at Penn CSS UAB at Middle Tennessee CBSSN Rutgers at Cincinnati ESPNU UCF at Connecticut SUN Texas A&M at Tennessee 7 p.m. FS1 Georgetown at Butler 8 p.m. ESPNU California at Oregon State NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 9 p.m. FS-Florida Orlando at Denver NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE 4:30 p.m. FOX NFC Divisional Playoff, New Orleans at Seattle 8 p.m. CBS AFC Divisional Playoff, Indianapolis at New England NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 1 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Philadelphia 7 p.m. WGN Chicago at Montreal PREP BASKETBALL 4 p.m. ESPN Oak Ridge at Montverde 5 p.m. BHSN Orlando Christian Prep at Orlando Dr. Phillips 7 p.m. BHSN Orlando Lake Highland Prep at Orlando Boone 9 p.m. BHSN Orlando First Academy at Oviedo Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers. SOCCER 7:40 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Chelsea at Hull City 9:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Crystal Palace at Tottenham 12:30 p.m. NBC Premier League, Swansea City at Manchester United WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 4 p.m. FSN UTSA at Southern Miss. 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 to help disadvantaged youth and youths with disabilities by provid ing an area for other sports, such as wheel chair-hockey. Montverde Academy Headmaster, Dr. Kasey Kesselring, said in June that he was looking for ward to hosting the rst Cruyff Court in the country and he felt the goals of the JCF were similar to Montverde Academys and predict ed the facility would be a success at the school. As headmaster, I am certainly excited that Montverde Acad emy has been unique ly selected by the Jo han Cruyff Foundation as the the rst location in the United States to continue to promote their mission of well ness and respect in the community, Kessel ring said as construc tion began on the lo cal Cruyff Court. This concept ts our core values as an institu tion at the academy and I look forward to working with the Johan Cruyff Foundation to provide opportunities for all children. Started in 1997, the JCF was started in 1997 by Cruyff, a Eu ropean soccer leg end and standout in the 1970s and 1980s in the now-defunct North American Soc cer League. The JCF has enabled Cruyff to re alize his dream of giv ing more children the opportunity to play to gether through sport while making a contri bution to healthy liv ing, quality of life and values. Cruyff states on the JCF website that he hopes the courts will keep youngsters in mo tion each day. The JCF also supports sports projects for children with disabilities and it organizes unique sporting events for youth. The idea for the JCF, Cruyff said, began when he was playing in the NASL. A neigh bor had a child with Downs syndrome who, Cruyff said, was al ways along, watching other kids playing and having fun. Over time, Cruyff said he befriended the boy and taught him basic soccer skills to get him to become more active. As time passed, Cruyff said, he began playing soccer with the rest of the kids in the neighborhood. Kesselring and Mont verde Academy Athletic Director and boys soc cer coach Mike Potem pa travelled to Amster dam nearly a year ago in an effort to bring a Cruyff Court to Mont verde Academy. Fol lowing a series of presentations and in troductory meetings, Kesselring and Potem pa learned their Lake County school had been selected to be the site of rst Cruyff Court in the country. As an enthusiast of sport, I cant explain how excited we are to have reached a part nership with the Jo han Cruyff Founda tion, Potempa said. It is a tremendous hon or and opportunity to bring the community together for the benet of children using sport as a vehicle to teach the value of teamwork, re spect and responsibil ity in an effort to ght obesity and get chil dren exercising again. Montverde Acad emys Cruyff Court is made of an arti cial surface, accord ing to Ken Poole, a certied playground installer and certied playground safety in spector. Poole and Eric Medley were charged with overseeing con truction of the facili ty, which includes the courts fence, which was recently shipped to Montverde Academy from Holland. Poole said the syn thetic turf uses crumb-rubber, which is made of recycled truck tires, as inll for the turf. During initial applications, the crumb-rubber appears as a ne, dark soil, Poole said. After sev eral sprayings, the re cycled truck tire rub ber will eventually seep into the green turf to create optimum sup port. Rain and mainte nance will eventually allow the crumb-rub ber to bond with the turf. According to gures provided by the JCF, more than 50,000 chil dren with disabilities play sports on a week ly basis through proj ects supported by the JCF. In the Netherlands, where Cruyff was born and home to 152 Cruyff Courts, an average of 616 activities involving more than 15,500 chil dren take place each week on the courts. The dedication cer emony will coincide with the MAST, which begins Thursday as an eight-team tourna ment featuring four games each day. The tournament title will be decided at 7:30 p.m. on Jan. 18. Play begins at 2 p.m. on Thurs day and Friday and at 12:30 p.m. on Jan. 18. Montverde Acade my will defend its 2012 tournament. Daily admission is $10 for adults and $7 for students. Conces sion stands will be op erating and selling standard stadium fare. CRUYFF FROM PAGE B1 made the Chase for the Sprin t Cup champi onship the past three seasons. More important, Le tarte rebuilt the con fidence in NASCARs most popular driver and instilled a struc ture around Earnhardt that the driver admits raised his profession alism in the race car. Earnhardt brought cousin Tony Eury Jr. with him to Hendrick Motorsports in 2008. When that working re lationship fractured, Hendrick replaced Eury with longtime company man Lance McGrew. Only that combina tion failed to produce results, so Earnhardt was paired with for mer Jeff Gordon crew chief Letarte when Hendrick made a mas sive organizational shake-up shortly after the 2010 season end ed. Letartes influence on Earnhardt was im mediate, so Earnhardt will once again put his trust in Hendrick. Hell also want Letarte and Jimmie Johnsons sixtime championship winning crew chief Chad Knaus to be part of the decision mak ing. Knaus works sideby-side with Earn hardts crew chief, so Earnhardt believes Knaus needs to have input. Letarte, meanwhile, finds himself in the unique position of en tering his final sea son atop the pit box under an intensified spotlight to perform. Earnhardts popular ity already brings im mense attention and pressure to the No. 88 team, and with Le tartes end-of-year exit looming, fans could be particularly harsh about results. Letarte believes it will be business as usual. Letarte and Earn hardt first discussed the NBC opportuni ty in October, when Earnhardt heard ru mors and summoned Letarte to his motor home to discuss the whispers, and Letarte kept his driver in volved as he weighed his decisions. Ultimately, after 19 years in the garage, it was the ability to spend more time with his two children that made the NBC job more attractive than continuing as a crew chief. NASCAR FROM PAGE B1 stressed that those attacks took place in the city of Volgograd, some 600 miles from the Games venue. A group designated by the State Depart ment as a foreign terrorist organization, the Caucasus Emirate, has called for attacks on the Olympics, it said. Although the groups ability to strike the Games is not clear, the alert noted that the group has in the past been responsible for large-scale attacks on targets including a ski resort, a metro system, a high-speed rail, an airport and a theater. The alert pointed out that Russia has vowed to take appropriate security measures to pro tect athletes, spectators and infrastructure. On Thursday in Washington, FBI Director James Comey said the Russians are devoting substantial resources and effort to securing the Olympics. OLYMPICS FROM PAGE B1 Tavares Kaedra Jackson at 154 pounds and Alli son Clark of Eustis at 199 pounds. Other teams were: East Ridge (31 points), Tavares (24), South Lake (21), Lake Minneola (7), and Mount Dora (3). Next up for advancing teams and individuals is the Sectional Meet on Jan. 23 at Spruce Creek High School. In other area action, the Leesburg boys soc cer team battled a scrap py Belleview squad to a 4-4 tie. Clay Walters and Uzi Hernandez scored two goals apiece for the Yel low Jackets. In boys basketball, South Lake blasted Umatilla 60-37 and im proved to 9-8 on the season. Three Eagles scored in double g ures in the win Jean Garcon had 17 points and 13 rebounds, while Wesley Boyd added 13 points and Branden Walker chipped in with 10 points. In girls basketball, East Ridge got 14 points from Katie Roche and 10 from Charisa Broadway in a 46-13 win against Mount Dora. Also, Mikayla Bak er had 12 points to lead Mount Dora Bible to 5335 win against Apopka Forest Lake Academy. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE MICHAEL MAROT Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS T.Y Hiltons ngerprints are all over Indianapo lis resurgence. As a rookie, he be came a viable down eld option for An drew Luck and helped the Colts reach the playoffs. This year, he emerged as Indys goto guy and helped the Colts reclaim the AFC South title. Those who hadnt heard of Indys versa tile handyman before last weekend know all about him now, af ter Hilton put on one of the most dazzling pass-catching perfor mances in postseason history. Right now Im hold ing the towel for the re ceiver group, he said after 13 catches and 224 yards in last week ends victory over Kan sas City. Right now, theyre going through me. The sm allish receiver from Florida Interna tional insists nothing has changed over the last couple of weeks as hes become the focal point of Indys offense. Without Hiltons con tributions last week, the Colts wouldnt have rallied from a 28-point second-half decit to pull off their stunning comeback against Kan sas City, setting up a di visional-round show down today at New England. Hiltons big day was only the grand opening to a wild-card weekend that featured underrat ed or unknown receiv ers making bigger plays than their higher-pro le teammates. Seldom-used Saints receiver Robert Meachem caught a 40yard pass his only reception of the game to set up Shayne Grahams winning eld goal at Philadelphia. New Orleans claimed its rst-ever playoff road victory. Philadelphias Riley Cooper, a fth-round pick four years ago, caught twice as many passes (six) as DeSe an Jackson, and Coo per also nished with as many yards receiv ing (68) as Jackson and NFL rushing champ Le Sean McCoy had com bined. Bengals receiver Marvin Jones, a fthround pick last year out of Cal, outper formed A.J. Green and Jermaine Gresham by catching eight passes for 130 yards in Cincin natis loss. Ladarius Green, a 6-foot-6 second-year player from Louisi ana-Lafayette, caught a 4-yard TD pass to give San Diego the lead for good at Cincinna ti. Green led the Char gers with three catches for 34 yards. Hes made the most of his opportunities, Chargers coach Mike McCoy said. There have been certain weeks that hes had more opportunities than others. Certain weeks (the defense) is going to take certain guys away. Hes done a nice job of making the plays that have been there for him. But Hilton had the best day of the bunch. He wound up tied for the second-most catch es by any player in any NFL postseason game and the third-highest yardage total in a play off game, too. Quar terback Andrew Luck wasnt surprised. You sort of come to expect it in a little way because he does it in practice, Luck said. Yes, its amazing, you dont want to take any thing away from it, but you expect it. And I think he expects it out of himself. Perhaps the Colts should expect it after watching Hilton these past two seasons. Indy took in the third round of the 2012 draft, hoping to pair the 4.37-second speedster with Reggie Wayne. It didnt take long for Hilton to prove he was more than worthy of a mid-round pick. At 5-foot-9, and 178 pounds, he set a fran chise rookie record with ve 100-yard games and nished second on the fran chise list in yards re ceiving (861). He led all NFL rookies in touch down catches (seven) and became the rst Colt to score on a punt return and a TD recep tion in the same game. After spending the offseason working out wi th Luck, Wayne and draft classmate LaVon Brazill in Miami, Hilton entered training camp expecting to win the No. 2 job that eventual ly went to Darrius Hey ward-Bey. But when Wayne went down with a torn ACL in his right knee in mid-October, Hilton was suddenly in a com pletely different role as the No. 1 option and Lucks new favorite tar get. At times, Hilton seemed perfectly suit ed for the job. At oth ers, he struggled. Then, after six up-and-down weeks, offensive co ordinator Pep Hamil ton found a solution moving Hilton all over the eld. In his last six games, Hilton has re sponded with 44 catch es, 562 yards and two scores. We feel like thats important so that teams just cant kind of game plan and scheme to take him away, Hamilton said. So, weve challenged T.Y. early and often to un derstand the concepts and understand all four spots. The problem for de fenses isnt just trying to gure out where Hil ton is, its trying to de fend him. Patriots cornerback Logan Ryan has already attempted to corral Hilton once, when the two played against one another in college. Hell get another shot this weekend. He was a huge part of what they did, Ryan said recalling a Rut gers-Florida Interna tional game. I didnt (cover him one-onone). He was in the slot and I was more outside, but he was all over the eld. I got to tackle him a lot. Nobody knows whether Meachem, Green or any of the other lesser-known re ceivers will come up as big during the rest of the playoffs. But one thing is clear: Defenses will be taking a handson approach to try and keep Hilton away from the ball and hes ready for the challenge. Its a physical game, so guys are going to be physical regardless, es pecially now that its the playoffs. Guys are going to do extra stuff, Hilton said. I just dont let it bother me and if I continue playing my game and I should be ne. Unknown WRs take starring role in playoffs MICHAEL CONROY / AP Indianapolis wide receiver T.Y. Hilton (13) makes a catch as Kansas City cornerback Dunta Robinson (21) moves in to defend during last weeks NFL wild-card playoff game in Indianapolis. After catching 24 passes for 379 yards over the past two weeks for the Colts, defenses are starting to take note of Hilton. BRETT MARTEL Associated Press METAIRIE, La. When Rob Ryan took over what was statistically among the worst defenses in NFL history, the Saints rst-year coordinator promised a exible scheme which he could adjust to suit the strengths of whichever players he had. Injuries to a half-dozen prominent defensive play ers have forced Ryan to ad just constantly. Yet he man aged to eld a fourth-ranked unit that helped the Saints make the playoffs, and then slowed down Philadelphias second-ranked offense in the wild card round last week end. Its tough because youve got great players now on in jured reserve, Ryan said af ter Thursdays practice. But our roster is full of a lot of tal ented guys and I think thats what makes this place excep tional. Before the season even be gan, the Saints lost both pro jected starters at outside line backer Victor Butler and Will Smith to season-end ing knee injuries. In Week 2, another knee injury end ed the season of one of their top three cornerbacks, Pat rick Robinson. Later in the regular season, season-end ing injuries took starting cor nerback Jabari Greer and starting strong safety Kenny Vaccaro out of action. In the playoff victory at Philadelphia last weekend, outside linebacker Parys Haralson, who started eight games and played regular ly in the rest, tore a pectoral muscle, ending his season. Weve lost some tremen dous football players, Ryan said. But weve got some re ally high-quality guys behind them that are just waiting for an opportunity to play, and theyre getting that opportu nity and theyre doing well. Well enough, anyway, to set up a return visit to Seattle to day in the divisional round of the playoffs. In the last meeting, the Saints defense played arguably its worst game of the season, strug gling to contain quarterback Russell Wilson and giving up 429 total yards in a 34-7 loss. We really didnt play our style of game at all, Ryan said. Thats really the only game that I just dont think we were ourselves at all. Whatever it was, we made mental mistakes, we made fundamental mistakes, some technique things. We pride ourselves on playing the game the right way. I dont think we real ly did that, Ryan continued. Obviously, the execution of their quarterback was some thing to be seen. Hopeful ly he doesnt have that type of game against us again or were in big trouble. Fortunately for the Saints, it appears their top corner back, Keenan Lewis, will play after leaving last weeks game to be tested for concussion symptoms. Lewis, who had a career-high four intercep tions this season, has been practicing and promised ear lier this week that hed be ready to play. Head coach Sean Payton has declined to discuss Lew is condition, but praised Ry ans ability to manage con stant lineup changes. Its been very important for us, Payton said. Thats a lot of attrition. ... Thats the nature of our league and I think our players and coach es have handled that real well. Under Ryan, Saints D grows teeth MEL EVANS / AP New Orleans defensive coordinator Rob Ryan talks to his players during a game against the New York Jets in East Rutherford, N.J. In his rst season with New Orleans, Ryan has perhaps done his best work yet, keeping a unit beset by key injuries performing well into the playoffs. BARRY WILNER Associated Press BOSTON Two play ers violated league con cussion protocol during last weekends wild-card games, according to a let ter sent by the NFLs head, neck and spine committee chairmen to all team doc tors and trainers. In a document ob tained by The As sociated Press, Drs. Hunt Batjer and Richard Ellenbo gen said one player re-entered the game and another refused to leave the sideline. The doctors did not identify the players, but one was Green Bay tackle Da vid Bakhtiari, who went into the game for an extra-point try despite being ex amined for a con cussion and not cleared. The other player was Saints corner back Keenan Lewis, who remained on the sideline but did not get back on the eld. On two occasions last weekend, and contrary to the advice of the team medical staffs, players who had been diagnosed with a concussion and therefore declared ineli gible for play nonetheless refused to leave the side lines as required by league concussion protocols, the letter said. In one case, the player went back onto the eld for one play be fore being removed from the game. The doctors found no fault in how the team medical staffs conducted themselves. If a player refuses to fol low your advice and leave the sidelines after being diagnosed with a concus sion, we recommend that the head athlet ic trainer seek assis tance from the play ers position coach (or another mem ber of the coaching staff) or from an other team ofcial to remove the play er from the sidelines as so on as possible, the letter said. The NFLs Madden Rule requires a play er diagnosed with a concussion to be taken to the locker room or another qui et location. We will continue work ing with the league to en sure that team doctors, coaches, trainers and oth er members of a teams medical staff enforce re turn-to-participation pro tocols, the NFL Play ers Association said in an email. Players naturally want to play and ultimate ly, the game-day medical and coaching staffs have the responsibility and ob ligation for player protec tion and care. NFL: 2 players violated protocol BAKHTIARI LEWIS

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278 LOCAL SOD COMPANY LOOKING FOR MECHANIC/ SUPERVISORApply in person 16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora 352-383-7196 SOUTHEAST MODULAR MFG.We are looking for an experienced Payroll Clerk / H/R assistant, the ideal candidate should have experience processing payroll. Knowledge of ADP a plus. Will consider full/part-time. Please send your resume to 2500 Industrial St., Leesburg, FL 34748 or Fax to 352-728-6135 DFWP, EOE. MECHANIC NEEDEDfor established Company, to perform maintenance of equipment & shop. Send resume to: Fax: 352-323-8780 Email to: mottconcrete@ embarqmail.com FLORIDA CAREGIVERS REGISTRATION EVENTCNAs, HHAs, Companions Jan. 25 in Lady Lake at Towne Place Suites 11-5pm Jan. 26 in Ocala at the Hilton 9-5pm Call 352-795-7800 for info. Class A Mon. Fri. in-state only. Excel. pay & paid holiday/health/vacation. Call 352-326-5432 SERVERS WANTEDZACHARYS BAR & GRILL Apply in person weekdays 2pm-4pm 26726 US Hwy 27, Leesburg WERE HIRING!RN & LPNsP/T on 7-3 & 3-11 shifts & PRN on all shiftsCNAsF/T & P/T on 3-11 & 11-7 shifts. All applicants must have prior Long Term Care exp. & current FL cert. or license. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person or send resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave, Leesburg The Villages Rehabis currently seeking:LPNsP/T on all shifts. Must be available to work some weekends. Applicants must have 1 year Long Term Care experience & current FL License Come in & fill out an application to see what opportunities are awaiting you! Email resumes to: Jobs@cqcare.com 900 CR 466, Lady Lake THE VILLAGES REHABis currently seeking an:ACTIVITIES ASSISTANTF/T for 8:00AM-4:30PM shift. Position includes E/O weekend. Were looking for a positive, energetic team player to assist in the activities dept. Creativity is a big plus! Applicants must be CNA certified. Come in & fill out an application and see what opportunities are awaiting you! At the front desk ask for Wendy. For directions, please call 352-430-0017. 900 CR 466, Lady Lake, FL 32159 Look on Page A6 for More Exciting Career Opportunities! COLLEGE FOOTBALL KURT VOIGT Associated Press FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. Mike Anderson spent a good portion of his news confer ence leading into Ar kansas game at Tex as A&M laying out the reasons why this years team would be better on the road. The result, a 6953 loss to the Aggies, turned out to be more of the same for the Ra zorbacks who have won just one road Southeastern Confer ence game in each of the past two seasons. As was the case for much of Andersons first two seasons, Ar kansas (11-3, 0-1 SEC) must now find a way to bounce back from a road disappointment beginning with to days home game against No. 10 Florida (12-2, 1-0). The Razorbacks have won 23 straight games in Bud Walton Arena, including a win over the Gators last season. Theyll need every bit of the home edge if they are to shake the after-effects of the Tex as A&M loss, a defeat that snapped Arkan sas seven-game win ning streak and once again raised ques tions about wheth er this team is ready to snap the programs five-year NCAA tour nament drought. It humbles you, Anderson said. You think youre playing well, you think youre a pretty good basket ball team. We won so many games in a row. Now all the sudden you get smacked in the face. To me, this will be the true test of our team, what kind of team were going to be. Anderson, the for mer Arkansas assis tant under Nolan Richardson who left Missouri to return to the Razorbacks, has never missed the NCAA tournament in three straight seasons as a head coach. He led Alabama-Birmingham to the tournament in his second season in 2003-04, and he guid ed the Tigers to the re gional semifinals and a 31-7 record in his third year there. Arkansas, after a dis appointing 19-13 re cord last season, ap peared on track for Andersons usu al third-season turn around leading into the Texas A&M game. The Razorbacks, led by the emergence of sophomore high-fly er Michael Qualls and freshman standout Bobby Portis, led the SEC in scoring with an average of 87.2 points per game and had im proved their 3-point shooting from 30 per cent last season to 37.1 percent However, they shot just 4 of 19 (21.1 per cent) from behind the arc against the Aggies as well as 7 of 14 on free throws and of fered little resistance in the second half while falling to 2-16 on the road in the SEC under Anderson. It was a pretty frus trating second half, Arkansas junior Alan dise Harris said. ... We let the lead get too far out of hand to where we had too many con secutive mistakes in a row. It just got too far out of hand. The Razorbacks wont have to look long to find reason to regain their confi dence against Florida, or on Tuesday when they host No. 14 Ken tucky. Arkansas de feated both teams in Bud Walton Are na last season part of an undefeated con ference run at home and it hasnt lost at home since a defeat to Michigan early last season. Its like an extra edge, Harris said. People already have a little bit on their mind because theyre already scared of the pressure. They know that its very hard to win here. If Arkansas is to chal lenge the Gators, who have won six straight after a setback at Con necticut on Dec. 2, it likely must have im provement from its two leading scorers, Qualls and Portis. The two combined to finish just 4 of 22 from the field in the loss to the Aggies, in cluding a 1-of-12 ef fort from Qualls. Anderson, for one, fully expects both to bounce back just as he expects the rest of the Razorbacks to perform better in their home arena. To me, this will be the true test of our team, what kind of team were going to be, Anderson said. PHIL SANDLIN / AP Florida forward Casey Prather (24) dunks the ball during Wednesdays game against South Carolina in Gainesville. The Gators play Arkansas today. Arkansas looks to snap UFs winning ways Thank you for reading the local paper!

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014

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I s there a difference be tween salvation and con version? Oswald Cham bers believes it is so. In his devotional of Jan. 10, Chambers cited Acts 26:17-18: I am sending you to open their eyes, so that they may turn from dark ness to light and from the power of Satan to God, that they may receive forgiveness of sins and a place among those who are sanctied by faith in me. Jesus was speaking to Paul during his conversion. Along with his charge and conversion, Paul also re ceived his salvation. Chambers believes its im possible to receive salvation without receiving some thing from Jesus, namely forgiveness of sins. But in order to receive for giveness of sins we need to acknowledge our need for forgiveness, namely that we are sinners. I dont think that acknowledgement means continually kneeling with our faces to the ground beating our chests. Some consider that pious, but that was never Gods intention for our lives. I believe my acknowledge ment of being a sinner frees me. It frees me from a con tinual downward spiral. It frees me to give glory to God by being the best man I can be. It frees me from a life of guilt. But only if I have re ceived the forgiveness God has offered through Jesus. Over and over Jesus made it plain that He was and is a friend of sinners. Over and over Jesus made it clear He came for the sick and hurting, not the healthy. But all are sinners. All are sick and hurting. None are healthy. Consider the Parable of the Generous Vineyard Owner who hired men for 12, nine, six and one hours. He gave the men working only one hour the same pay as the men working 12 hours. Doesnt seem fair, does it? Especially if you worked 12 hours. But the point is all of us are one-hour workers. Jesus made it clear we are saved by grace, not works. That was the problem of the Pharisees and religious Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 TODAY WINTER WARM-UP GIVEAWAY AT SOUTH 14TH STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST: From 8 a.m. to noon, 1505 S. 14th St. in Leesburg, for the needy and homeless. Call the church at 352-7874019 for details or to make a donation. SUNDAY ETERNAL VISION IN CONCERT AT SILVER LAKE COMMUNITY CHURCH: At 10:30 a.m., 34030 Radio Rd. in Leesburg. A free will offering will be received. Call at 352-742-0648 for information. PILGRIMS UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST HOSTS REV. CAMILLE GIANARIS: At 10 a.m., for a special service, In the Life of sex trafcking. Gianaris will preach and present her story of work ing with girls in Boston as a counselor and pastor. 509 County Road 468 in Fruitland Park. Call 352-365-2662, or go to www.pucc.info. GOSPEL MUSIC WITH THE JACOBS BROTHERS IN CONCERT AT OXFORD AS SEMBLY OF GOD: At 6:30 p.m., U.S. Highway 301 in Oxford. Call 352-7486124 for details. RABBI RALPH MESSER ON BLACK PEOPLE IN THE BIBLE: At 2 p.m., at the Clermont Community Center, 620 Montrose St. in Clermont. Taking a look through ancient biblical history. Meet the Rabbi at 6 p.m., sharing a basic teaching of the Torah, Yeshua and the Spirit of the Lord. MONDAY BOOK STUDY OF THE GIFT OF YEARS GROWING OLD GRACEFULLY: At 2:30 p.m., with the Rev. Barbara Mann, through February 17, United Church of Christ at The Villages, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. Call 352748-9199 to register. GRIEFSHARE PROGRAM BEGINS AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: From 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., 251 Avenida Los Ange los, The Villages. Registration preferred but not required. Call 352-259-9305. FAIRWAY SINGLES GATHER FOR A SPECIAL NIGHT OF PRAYER: From 6 to 7 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305. TUESDAY PRAYER SHAWL MINISTRY RESUMES AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: At 11:30 a.m., 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Registration preferred but not required. Call 352-259-9305. WEDNESDAY LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION SERVICE AGING IN PLACE: From 10 a.m. to noon, extension ofce, 1951 Wood lea Rd. in Tavares. Register at janag ingwell.eventbrite.com, or call 352343-4101, ext. 2719. RESERVATIONS DUE TODAY FOR LEES BURG TRI-CITY CHRISTIAN WOMENS CLUB BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION LUNCHEON: At 11:30 a.m., Thurs., Jan. 23, Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Cost is $13. Reservations at 352-253-0561. THURSDAY ALZHEIMER/DEMENTIA SUPPORT GROUP FORMS AT FAIRWAY CHRIS TIAN CHURCH: From 2 to 3:30 p.m., 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Vil lages. For details, call 352-259-9305. To place a religion event on the cal endar, send an email to pam.fenn imore@dailycommercial.com. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS Salvation and conversion may be separate events RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Its only tting that one of the oldest churches in Lake County also has one of the oldest thrift stores around. The St. Thomas Thrift Store in Eustis has another connection with its spon soring church, St. Thomas Episcopal Church. When the folks in Eustis decided it was time to pitch in and build a house of worship, the community decided it should be an Episcopal church since that was the largest congregation in town. All the money we raise goes back into the com munity, said Winnie Luche, a church member for more than 10 years. None of the money goes to the church, even though it sponsors us and pays our utility bills. The St. Thomas Epis copal Womens Auxilia ry established a Treasure Shop more than 50 years ago in the Mantey Home (Guild House), which stood where the pres ent-day Memorial Garden is located. The women sold second-hand articles and clothing. The rst Treasure Shop was later razed to allow enough room for a church school building. But enough money was raised at the shop to purchase a house at 203 S. Mary St. in 1977. The current St. Thom as Thrift Shop is located at 211 S. Mary St. on the corner Lemon and Mary Streets. It continues to of fer quality new and gently used merchandise for sale to the public with all pro ceeds being used to fund community outreach projects. But now it is the St. Thomas Thrift Store and Boutique. We are not your typ ical church thrift store, said Elaine Moecker, an other volunteer. Besides the usual very low price items, we have a bou tique that features ladies designer clothing, purses and shoes. And its all at very affordable prices. Most of the items are new, said Luche. We often get new things, she added. Sometimes the sizes are mismarked, so we tell customers to try it on. But they are absolutely brand new. Liz Biz, formally of Eustis, donated formal wear, brand new. Of course they receive plenty of other donations. The 100-plus year-old house is chock full of trea sures waiting to be dis covered and purchased. People bring in the most unusual things, said Luche. We get doll collections, antique dish es and brick-a-brack. They dont necessarily know theyre antiques. One of the dolls in the collection recently re ceived has a $50 price tag. Well get it, Luche said. Its worth much more. Their inventory in cludes kitchenware, household items, lin ens, towels, knick-knacks, jewelry, mens, womens and childrens clothing with a whole room dedi cated to childrens cloth ing and toys. You never know what youll nd. Or what might be on sale. Like this past Thursday when mens, womens and childrens sweaters were just 50 cents apiece. We get so many dona tions we need to get rid of them, said Gordon Warner, who became a church member in 2002. Regular price for mens pants is $3. All childrens clothing is $1.50 and baby clothing is $1. Antique dealers, pri vate collectors, thrift shop owners and ea market owners all shop here, said Luche. They know good products and good prices. We have regulars who use us as a wholesale house, chimed in War ner. The thrift shop also has its regular volunteers. We have over 25 dedi cated volunteers that sort or clean the donations, price them and then put them out throughout the shop, said Moecker. Some of these volunteers are well past 70. I dont know what we would do without their continued support. Always community minded, in February they will have a Teacher Appre ciation Day, with the shop open after 3 p.m. A lot of teachers are not able to shop here as we close when they are leav ing the school, Moecker said. They dont have an opportunity to see what we can offer them. St. Thomas also hosts a fashion show each year, with more than 100 tick ets sold. It shows off the clothes from our thrift store and boutique, said Moecker. Our models come from our church members, which also include chil dren. St. Thomas Thrift Store and Boutique is open Thursdays and Fridays from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. and Saturday from 9 a.m. until noon. They are grateful for all items donated. For information, call 352-589-0641 or go to www.stthomaseustis.com. BRETT LE BLANC Bernice Hayes, an 82-year-old regular, shops for clothes at St. Thomas Thrift Store in Eustis, on Thursday. BELOW: The thrift store and boutique also has a wide selection of kitchen wares for sale. SEE REED | C2 Not your average thrift store EUSTIS

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsHoly Tr i ni ty Epi s copal Church2201 Spring Lake Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1 500Father Ted KoellnSunday Service 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:00amWednesday Healing Service 11:30am www.holytrinityfp.comLIFE Church Asse m bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoThe Fi nal Hour M i ni stri esP.O. Box 523, Webster847-91 2-0596Email: finalhourminitries@ymail.com Speaking Engagements Contact:Kingdom Citizen Apostle Michael White Jr. Prophetess Wanda White www.thefinalhourministries.orgL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 8:30am & 6:00pm www.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. Glass Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Tavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)352-343-2761Pastor John Barham Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233or e-mail tomichelle.fuller@dailycommercial.comBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15amEmmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am www.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am www.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223 8:00am & 10:30am 9:15am 9:15am www.gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgLegacy Commu ni ty Church Pastor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pastor Buddy Walker-352-978-0509Spanish Pastor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Worship Service 9:30am Legacy is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian ChurchSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church Sacrament of Penance Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am L i berty Bapt i st Church352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, www.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st352-357-3899Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Christian Science Reading Room Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am St. Thom as Epi s copal Church 352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am St. Phi l i p L utheran Church352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services www.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Mi ssi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky 352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pmZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am LeesburgThe Heal i ng Place352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm leaders. They didnt consider themselves sinners. They earned their spiritual posi tions. Unfortunate ly, what they earned wasnt salvation. Chambers wrote, When a person fails in his personal Chris tian life, it is usually because he has never received anything. The only sign that a person is saved is that he has received something from Jesus Christ. He added, I do not think it is too broad a statement to say that the majority of socalled Christians are like this. Their eyes are open, but they have re ceived nothing. Con version is not regener ation. Of course this is his opinion. But I tend to believe Chambers is spot on. I also fall into this category far too often. When I realize what I was without Je sus forgiveness and stay focused on His forgiveness, I live a lot more as He wants me to live. My response isnt the reason for my salva tion, just proof of it. Chambers closed by writing, When a per son is born again, he knows that it is be cause he has received something as a gift from Almighty God and not because of his own decision. People may make vows and promises, and may be determined to follow through, but none of this is salvation. Salva tion means that we are brought to the place where we are able to receive something from God on the au thority of Jesus Christ, namely, forgiveness of sins. Let us know today we have received forgive ness of sins. And let us live that way. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-3831458, or send an email to ricoh007@aol.com. REED FROM PAGE C1

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 KEN SWEET AP Markets Reporter NEW YORK It was a uke. That was the conclu sion investors reached about the U.S. govern ments latest jobs re port, which showed a sharp decline in hir ing last month. Stock indexes ended most ly higher after wavering for much of the day. The gains were mi nuscule, however, and there were a num ber of signs that inves tors were being cau tious. Prices rose for bonds and gold, tradi tional go-to assets for nervous investors. Util ities and other kinds of low-risk, high-divi dend stocks also rose as investors sought safe places to park money. We need to see more evidence before con cluding that all the oth er (economic) indica tors are wrong and the jobs data is correct, said Kate Warne, a mar ket strategist with Ed ward Jones. The Dow Jones In dustrial average fell 7.71 points, or less than 0.1 percent, to 16,437.05. If not for a slump in Chev ron, which reported a decline in oil and gas production late Thurs day, the index would have risen slightly. The Standard & Poors 500 index rose 4.24 points, or 0.2 percent, to 1,842.37 and the Nas daq composite rose 18.47 points, or 0.4 per cent, to 4,174.66. The Labor Depart ment said that only 74,000 jobs were added to payrolls in Decem ber, the least in three years and far fewer than economists expected. The unemployment rate fell, but mostly because many people stopped looking for work, the government said. The December jobs survey stands in con trast to weeks of reports consistent with a steadi ly strengthening econo my. U.S. companies are selling record levels of goods overseas; Amer icans are buying more big items like cars and appliances and layoffs have dwindled. PABLO GORONDI Associated Press The price of oil jumped more than $1 a bar rel Friday as the U.S. economy added fewer jobs than expected, fueling speculation that the Federal Reserve will reconsider its plans to slow economic stimulus. Benchmark U.S. oil for February delivery gained $1.06 to $92.72 on the New York Mer cantile Exchange. Oil rose as high as $93.38. The worlds largest economy added just 74,000 thousand jobs in December, the Labor Department said, while analysts had forecast the addition of 196,000 jobs. The unemploy ment rate fell from 7.0 percent to 6.7 percent, but it was mostly because of a drop in the num ber of people seeking work. The Fed said in December it would start cut ting back its bond purchasing program meant to spur economic growth by $10 billion a month. Outgoing Fed Chairman Ben Bernan ke said that further cuts would depend on how many new jobs were added in coming months. The stimulus program, which has also kept interest rates low, has helped raise oil pric es by weakening the dollar and also by attract ing investors to commodities in search of high er prots. A weaker dollar usually boosts oil prices by making crude cheaper for traders using oth er currencies. On Friday, the euro was up at $1.3674 from $1.3604 late Thursday in New York. Oil prices have been mostly falling since Dec. 27, when they topped $100 for the rst time in since October. ANNE DINNOCENZIO and MICHELLE CHAPMAN AP Business Writer NEW YORK Targets pre-Christmas securi ty breach was signi cantly more extensive and affected millions more shoppers than the company reported last month. The nations sec ond largest discounter said Friday that hack ers stole personal in formation including names, phone numbers as well as email and mailing addresses from as many as 70 mil lion customers as part of a data breach it dis covered in December. Target Corp. dis closed last month that about 40 million cred it and debit cards may have been affected by a data breach that hap pened between Nov. 27 and Dec. 15 just as the holiday shopping season was getting into gear. According to new in formation gleaned from its investigation with the Secret Service and the Department of Jus tice, Target said Fri day that criminals also took non-credit card re lated data for some 70 million shoppers who could have made pur chases at Target stores outside the late Nov. to mid-Dec. timeframe. Some overlap exists be tween the two data sets, the company said Fri day. I know that it is frus trating for our guests to learn that this infor mation was taken and we are truly sorry they are having to endure this, said Gregg Stein hafel, Target chairman, president and CEO, in a statement. While Target investors have been largely un moved, the incident has shaken shoppers. The companys stock has traded at about $63 since news of the breach leaked on Dec. 18. It slipped just 67 cents, or 1 percent, to $62.67 in morning trad ing Friday. Target revealed on Friday, however, that the breach diminished holiday sales. The com pany cut its forecast for fourth-quarter earn ings, a key sales barom eter. The theft from Tar gets databases is still the second largest data breach on record, rival ling an incident uncov ered in 2007 that saw more than 90 million credit card accounts pilfered from TJX Cos. Inc. Target said in De cember that customers names, credit and deb it card numbers, card expiration dates, deb it-card PINs and the embedded code on the magnetic strip on the back of cards had been stolen. Target tried to woo scared shoppers back to stores on the last week end before Christmas with a 10 percent dis count on nearly every thing in its stores. But Customer Growth Part ners LLC, a retail con sultancy, estimated that the number of transac tions at Target fell 3 per cent to 4 percent on the Saturday before Christ mas, compared with a year ago. You have violated that persons trust. And its going to take time to regain that trust, said Brian Sozzi, CEO & Chief Equities Strate gist of Belus Capital Ad visors. Target lowered its fourth-quarter adjust ed earnings guidance to a range of $1.20 to $1.30 per share, down from $1.50 to $1.60 per share. Analysts surveyed by FactSet expect earnings of $1.24 per share. The Minneapo lis company also said that it now foresees fourth-quarter sales at stores open at least a year will be down about 2.5 percent. It previous ly predicted those sales would be about at. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.13 104.94 Euro $1.3674 $1.3571 Pound $1.6503 $1.6456 Swiss franc 0.9015 0.9101 Canadian dollar 1.0914 1.0848 Mexican peso 13.0016 13.1418 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,437.05 7.71 NASDAQ 4,174.67 + 18.48 S&P 500 1,842.37 + 4.24 GOLD 1,246.90 + 17.50 SILVER 20.22 + 0.54 CRUDE OIL 92.72 + 1.06 T-NOTE 10-year 2.86 0.11 www.dailycommercial.com Target: Millions more affected by data breach AP FILE PHOTO Shoppers leave a Target store in Hackensack, N.J. Weaker recovery outlook pushes oil futures higher JESSE J. HOLLAND Associated Press WASHINGTON The Su preme Court will decide wheth er a startup company can offer live television broadcasts over the Internet without paying fees to broadcasters. The high court agreed on Fri day to hear an appeal from tele vision broadcast networks in their attempt to shut down Aer eo Inc., which takes free signals from the airwaves and sends them over the Internet to paying subscribers. Broadcasters have sued Aereo for copyright infringement. The big networks have supplement ed their advertising revenue with fees from cable and satellite TV companies for redistributing their stations to subscribers. If customers drop their pay-TV ser vice and use Aereo, broadcasters would lose some of that revenue. The 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruled last year Aer eo did not violate the copyrights of broadcasters with its service but a similar service has been blocked by other judges. Aereo claims what it is doing is legal because it has thousands of tiny antennas at its data centers and assigns individual subscrib ers their own antenna. Accord ing to Aereo, that makes it akin to customers picking up free broadcast signals with a regular antenna at home. Aereos service starts at $8 a month and currently covers New York, Boston, Houston and At lanta, among others. Subscrib ers get about two dozen local over-the-air stations, plus the Bloomberg TV nancial channel. We believe that consumers have a right to use an antenna to access over-the-air television and to make personal recordings of those broadcasts, said Aer eo CEO and founder Chet Kano jia. The broadcasters are ask ing the Court to deny consumers the ability to use the cloud to ac cess a more modern-day tele vision antenna and DVR. If the broadcasters succeed, the con sequences to consumers and the cloud industry are chilling. Broadcasters have argued that the use of individual antennas is a mere technicality meant to circumvent copyright law and threatens their ability to produce marquee sports or awards show events, including the Academy Awards, the Grammys and the Super Bowl. Stocks rise as investors dismiss job report AP FILE PHOTO Specialist Michael Shearin, foreground center, works at his post on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange. Court to decide Internet TV case Aereo claims what it is doing is legal because it has thousands of tiny antennas at its data centers and assigns individual subscribers their own antenna. According to Aereo, that makes it akin to customers picking up free broadcast signals with a regular antenna at home.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e26.30+.36 ACE Ltd2.14e98.67-.23 ADT Corp.80f39.08-.14 AES Corp.20f14.53+.07 AFLAC1.48f65.17+.90 AGCO.4056.93+.21 AGL Res1.8847.05+.80 AK Steel...7.51+.10 AMC Ent n...20.04+.01 AOL...45.24-.49 AU Optron...3.15+.07 Aarons.08f28.97+.12 AbbottLab.88f39.57+.30 AbbVie1.6050.90-.32 AberFitc.8037.19+3.98 AbdAsPac.425.92+.06 Accenture1.74e83.20+.25 Actavis...u183.32+3.38 Actuant.0436.05-.04 Acuity.52132.66+9.16 AMD...4.17+.08 AdvSemi.18e4.69+.04 Aegon.26e9.27-.16 AerCap...36.05+.42 Aeropostl...8.43-.54 Aetna.90fu71.35-.37 Agilent.53fu58.93+.52 Agnico g.8827.26+1.26 Agrium g3.0091.56+1.07 AirLease.12f31.97+.37 AirProd2.84109.63-.03 AlaskaAir.8079.08+1.69 Albemarle.9666.49+.66 AlcatelLuc.18e4.32-.04 Alcoa.1210.11-.58 Alere...u39.03+.42 AllegTch.7235.27-.22 Allegion n...45.73+1.60 Allergan.20115.19+.52 Allete1.9049.89+.65 AlliData...258.26-.71 AlliBInco.41a7.51+.13 AlliantEgy1.8851.87+.57AlliantTch1.04u135.89+10.64AlldNevG...4.01-.02 AllisonTrn.4827.06+.18 Allstate1.0054.09+.26 AlonUSA.24a16.63-.15 AlphaNRs...6.21-.06 AlpTotDiv.324.25-.01 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.39-.05 Altria1.9237.26+.01 Alumina...4.01-.02 Ambev n...7.30+.22 Ameren1.6036.52+.48 AMovilL.34e22.03+.26 AmApparel...1.14... AmAxle...19.98-.02 AmCampus1.4433.85+.70 AmEagE n...1.93-.07 AEagleOut.5015.50+.17 AEP2.00f47.20+.92 AEqInvLf.18f24.30-.45 AFnclGrp.88a57.18+.17 AHm4Rnt n.2016.89+.18 AmIntlGrp.4052.22+.11 AmTower1.16f82.64+.54 AmWtrWks1.1241.99+.39 Ameriprise2.08115.06-.45 AmeriBrgn.94f71.34-.04 Ametek.2452.53+.34 AmiraNatF...18.42+.51 AmpioPhm...9.35+1.23 Anadarko.7279.83+.75 AnglogldA.17e11.84+.45 ABInBev3.03e105.20+.27 Ann Inc...36.30+.01 Annaly1.50e10.24+.16 AnteroRs n...55.13-.97 Anworth.50e4.43+.05 Aon plc.7082.52-1.13 Apache.8086.20+.11 AptInv.9626.41+.69 ApolloGM3.95eu35.72+.58 AquaAm s.6123.04+.09 ArcelorMit.2016.88+.10 ArchCoal.124.13-.05 ArchDan.96f41.98-.18 ArcosDor.2411.15+.09 ArmcoMetl....51+.13 ArmourRsd.604.10+.03 ArmstrWld...u61.08+2.39 Ashland1.36u99.99+.90 AspenIns.7240.91+.06 Assurant1.0067.74-.64 AssuredG.4023.40+.13 AstraZen2.80eu60.48+1.11 AthlonEn n...29.15+1.24 AtlPwr g.403.36... AtlasPpln2.4833.72-.68 AtlasRes2.24f21.51+.51 AuRico g.163.90+.24 Autoliv2.08f91.58+1.19 AvalonBay4.28121.80+.91 AveryD1.16u50.88+1.00 Avianca n...u16.74+.70 Avnet.6043.30+.56 Avon.2416.80-.18 Axiall.64f45.05+.11 AXIS Cap1.08f46.30-.18 B2gold g...2.10+.03 BB&T Cp.92u38.66+.26 BCE g2.3342.32+.60 BHP BillLt2.32e65.80+.86 BHPBil plc2.32e59.00+.62 BP PLC2.28fu49.20+.35 BP Pru9.26e79.99-.47 BPZ Res...2.13-.01 BRE1.5856.99+.42 BRF SA.39e18.84-.02 BakrHu.6053.06+1.24 BallCorp.5251.93-.23 BalticTrdg.05e6.17+.02 BcBilVArg.55e12.78+.14 BcoBrad pf.23e11.74+.19 BcoSantSA.81e9.13+.14 BcoSBrasil.26e5.25+.08 BcpSouth.2024.94+.16 BkofAm.0416.77-.06 BkIreland...u17.31+.73 BkNYMel.6034.23-.47 Bankrate...16.98+.78 BankUtd.8432.15-.03 Banro g....68+.06 BarcGSOil...21.68+.08 Barclay.42e18.86-.04 BarVixMdT...d15.39-.12 B iPVix rs...d40.84-.99 Bard.84134.41-.34 BarnesNob...16.21+.54 Barnes.4438.40+.18 Barracuda n...36.47-2.53 BarrickG.2018.18+.44 BasicEnSv...15.25+.62 Baxter1.9670.01-.20 BeazerHm...23.12+.26 BectDck2.18fu112.54+.39 Bemis1.0440.48+.03 Berkley.4042.00+.05 BerkH B...114.97-.35 BerryPlas...23.57+.36 BestBuy.6837.81+.28 BigLots...30.90-.05 BBarrett...26.71+.37 BioMedR1.00f18.48+.22 BitautoH...u36.44+2.03 BlackRock6.72314.94-1.14 BlkDebtStr.30a4.06+.03 Blackstone1.18e32.28+.34 BlkstnMtg1.8027.32+.02 BlockHR.8030.30+.27 BdwlkPpl2.1324.95-.06 Boeing2.92fu141.90-.23 BonanzaCE...44.33+.20 BorgWrn s.5056.75+.45 BostProp2.60a104.44+1.70 BostonSci...u13.11+.33 BoydGm...12.29+.44 Brandyw.6013.93+.12 Brinker.9644.80-.66 BrMySq1.44fu56.18+1.15 BroadrdgF.8438.43+.04 Brookdale...27.42+.71 BrkfldAs g.80f37.42+.17 BrkfldOfPr.5618.80+.10 Brunswick.10f45.70-.16 Buenavent.31e11.35+.14 BungeLt1.2081.45+.22 BurgerKng.28f22.89+.31 C&J Engy...21.50+.43 CBL Asc.98f17.90+.18 CBRE Grp...26.38+.23 CBS A.4862.96+.42 CBS B.4862.99+.50 CF Inds4.00fu246.16+6.17 CGI g...31.58-.93 CIT Grp.4051.50-.50 CMS Eng1.0227.11+.58 CNH Indl...11.40+.16 CNO Fincl.1218.09-.03 CST Brds n.2533.40+.08 CSX.60u28.88+.22 CVS Care1.10f69.51-.41 CYS Invest1.28m7.70+.16 Cabelas...68.32+.81 CblvsnNY.6016.88-.16 CabotOG s.0837.50+.06 CACI...u78.32+.96 CalDive...1.91-.04 Calix...8.38+.09 CallGolf.048.52+.09 Calpine...19.24+.07 CamdenPT2.5259.36+.38 Cameco g.4020.27+.19 Cameron...59.47+1.02 CampSp1.2542.83+.34 CampusCC.669.19+.20 CdnNR gs.8654.48+.49 CdnNRs gs.80f33.20+.85 CP Rwy g1.40153.25+4.62 CapOne1.2078.02+.17 CapitlSrce.04u14.75-.02 CapsteadM1.24e12.22+.06 CardnlHlth1.21u69.32+1.14 CareFusion...u41.22-.03 CarMax...45.97+.87 Carnival1.00au41.25+1.29 Caterpillar2.4090.51+.80 CedarF2.80fu51.80+.78 CedarRlty.206.40... CelSci rs....69-.01 Celanese.7254.15+.12 Cemex.45tu12.60+.44 Cemig pf2.92e7.56+.26 CenovusE.9727.46-.01 Centene...60.23-1.49 CenterPnt.8323.38+.28 CenElBras.20e2.51+.05 CFCda g.0113.53-.06 CntryLink2.1631.02+.23 ChambSt n.507.85... ChanAdv n...u46.44+2.55 ChRvLab...56.86+.42 Chegg n...7.61-.19 Chemtura...26.56+.22 CheniereEn...46.37+.10 ChenierE n...18.80+.01 ChesEng.3525.71+.10 ChespkLdg1.0425.18+.38 Chevron4.00121.01-2.28 ChicB&I.2082.22+.13 Chicos.30f18.24-.21 Chimera.36a3.03+.01 ChinaDigtl...2.12+.21 ChiMYWnd...2.43-.04 ChinaMble2.24e50.50+.69 ChinaNepst.64e2.02+.06 ChiNBorun...2.78-.16 ChinaPhH....41+.04 ChinaUni.19e14.20+.13 Chubb1.7691.80... ChurchDwt1.1265.78+.26 CienaCorp...22.95-.51 Cigna.04u89.21-.84 Cimarex.5695.07-1.87 CinciBell...3.49... Cinemark1.0032.42-.05 Citigroup.0454.72-.48 CliffsNRs.6022.83-.13 Clorox2.8489.28+.15 CloudPeak...16.88+.18 Coach1.3556.08+.43 CobaltIEn...16.09-.02 CocaCE.80u44.40+.17 Coeur...10.90+.28 ColeREI n.7214.19+.31 ColgPalm s1.3665.08+.06 ColonyFncl1.4020.92+.06 ColumPT n1.2023.64... Comerica.6847.80-.21 CmclMtls.4820.56+.20 CmwREIT1.0022.64+.24 CmtyBkSy1.1239.12-.17 CmtyHlt...41.33-.52 CompSci.8055.84-.32 ComstkRs.5016.73-.06 Con-Way.4042.73+2.14 ConAgra1.0033.86+.11 ConchoRes...98.90+.19 ConocoPhil2.7668.87-.59 ConsolEngy.5036.63+.37 ConEd2.4654.33+.75 ConstellA...u80.05+2.60 ContainSt n...39.45+1.35 ContlRes...106.96+.99 Cnvrgys.2421.67-.29 CooperCo.06126.14+.31 CooperTire.4225.85+.67 Copel.25e13.07+.72 CoreLogic...35.86+.61 CorMedix...u2.02+.25 Corning.40u18.29+.29 CorpOffP1.1024.42+.28 CorrectnCp1.9233.38+.45 Cosan Ltd.30e13.54+.56 CousPrp.1810.59-.06 Covance...u93.81+.94 CovantaH.6617.67... Covidien1.28fu69.67+.36 Credicp2.60e131.51+3.28 CSVInvNG...9.86-.17 CSVLgNGs...18.54+.26 CredSuiss.11e32.82+.94 CrestwdEq.54f13.49-.14 CrwnCstle...71.85+.08 CrownHold...44.60-.10 CubeSmart.52f16.08+.14 CullenFr2.0074.90-.80 Cummins2.50138.10-.57 CurEuro...135.08+.62 Cyan n...3.56+.06 D-E-FdbXJapnEq.71e38.02-.07 DCT Indl.287.07+.02 DDR Corp.62f15.70+.02 DNP Selct.789.56+.14 DR Horton.1522.15+.40 DSW Inc s.5039.70-1.37 DTE2.6266.67+.99 DanaHldg.2019.67-.23 Danaher.10u77.68+.20 Darling...20.63+.09 DaVitaH s...64.74-.90 DeVryEd.3437.97+.21 DeanFds rs...17.20-.01 Deere2.0489.76+.78 DejourE g....16-.00 DelphiAuto.68u61.47+.85 DeltaAir.2431.47+.41 Deluxe1.0052.92-.60 DenburyR.2516.53+.05 DenisnM g...1.19+.01 DeutschBk.97e50.47+1.17 DevonE.8860.53-.25 DiaOffs.50a55.91+.61 DiamRk.3411.60+.19 DianaShip...12.18-.20 DicksSptg.50a56.76-.58 Diebold1.1533.63+.44 DigitalRlt3.1250.00+.30 DigitalGlb...u42.67+1.30 DirSPBr rs...33.48-.24 DxGldBll rs...30.67+2.81 DxFinBr rs...d21.03+.04 DxEMBr rs...44.03-2.52 DxSCBr rs...16.87-.28 Dx30TBear...67.51-2.41 DxEMBll s...25.48+1.25 DxFnBull s...u92.11-.27 DirDGdBr s...38.09-4.38 DxSCBull s1.19e77.46+1.21 DxSPBull s...63.13+.46 Discover.8055.41+.29 DocuSec...2.28-.08 DolbyLab...u41.70+.84 DollarGen...u62.87+1.33 DomRescs2.2567.78+1.46 Dominos.80u71.21+.93 DoubIncSol1.8021.05+.14 DEmmett.80f24.18+.58 Dover1.5094.44+.37 DowChm1.2842.71+.11 DrPepSnap1.5248.43+.46 DresserR...58.15+.86 Dril-Quip...108.27+1.99 DuPont1.8063.54-.40 DuPFabros1.0024.23-.27 DukeEngy3.1268.59+.72 DukeRlty.6815.02+.05 E-CDang...9.56+.18 E-House.15e14.89+.34 EG EMCns.20e25.87+.32 EMC Cp.4025.32-.01 EMCOR.2443.41+.47 EOG Res.75166.81-.19 EPL O&G...28.32+1.73 EQT Corp.1286.02+.02 ERBA Diag...3.78+.28 EagleMat.4078.64+1.71 EastChem1.40f79.43+.13 Eaton1.6876.32+.77 EatnVan.88f41.11-.60 EVTxMGlo.98u10.22+.03 Ecolab1.10f105.39+.39 Ecopetrol3.21e35.40-.01 EdisonInt1.42f45.51+.37 EducRlty.449.11+.16 EdwLfSci...68.48+.07 ElPasoPpl2.60f34.54-.87 EldorGld g.12e5.99+.24 ElephTalk...1.47-.06 Embraer.48e32.54+.61 EmeraldO...7.48+.43 EmersonEl1.72f68.55+.28 EmpIca...8.33+.38 Emulex...7.08+.04 EnbrdgEPt2.1728.33-.38 Enbridge1.40f43.32-.13 EnCana g.28m17.50+.25 EndvrIntl...5.92-.05 EndvSilv g...3.92+.25 Energen.5868.38+1.28 Energizer2.00106.51+.72 EngyTEq2.69f82.38+.38 EngyTsfr3.62f53.94-.26 Enerpls g1.0817.55+.14 Enersis.45e15.04+.29 EnPro...u59.21+2.43 ENSCO3.00f56.94+.26 Entergy3.3261.06+.54 EntPrPt2.76f63.95-.06 Entravisn.10a6.64-.01 EnvisnH n...33.50-.74 EqtyRsd1.85e53.57+.13 EsteeLdr.80f74.05+.61 EthanAl.4027.53-1.31 EverBank.12u18.04-.87 EverestRe3.00f148.13-.17 ExcoRes.204.96-.03 Exelis.4119.14+.13 Exelon1.2427.17+.14 Express...19.02+.42 ExtStay n...25.05+.05 ExterranH...34.26+.43 ExtraSpce1.6043.57+1.08 ExxonMbl2.52100.52+.76 FMC Corp.5474.22-.14 FMC Tech...52.31+.83 FNBCp PA.4812.95+.06 FactsetR1.40106.81+.55 FamilyDlr1.0467.48+2.51 FedExCp.60142.63+1.12 FedInvst1.0029.66+.03 FelCor.088.52+.11 Ferrellgs2.0023.42+.47 Ferro...13.53+.02 FibriaCelu...11.44+.21 FidlNFin.72f31.26-.09 FidNatInfo.8853.00-.02 Fifth&Pac...31.55-.31 58.com n...41.58-.79 FstAFin n.4827.17-.13 FstBcpPR...5.89-.02 FstHorizon.2012.27+.03 FstInRT.3416.96+.07 FMajSilv g...10.57+.52 FstRepBk.4851.98+.48 FT WindEn.08e11.95+.12 FirstEngy2.2032.40+.60 FlagstarB...20.26-.24 Fleetcor...116.26+.39 Flotek...18.67-.33 FlowrsFd s.4522.03+.21 Flowserv s.5677.00+.01 Fluor.6478.90+.10 FEMSA1.60e96.94+2.94 FootLockr.8041.26+.21 FordM.50f16.07+.23 ForestCA...19.06+.19 ForestLab...69.00-.17 ForestOil...3.53-.06 Fortress.248.91+.14 FBHmSec.48fu46.79+.94 FrancoN g.7242.08+.66 FrankRes s.48f57.80+.78 FMCG1.25a36.17+.46 Freescale...15.36+.20 Frontline...4.59-.32 FullerHB.4052.35+.57 Fusion-io...8.56-.04 G-H-IGNC.6055.76-.39 GSE Hldg...d1.39-.67 Gafisa SA...2.89... Gain Cap.209.27+.35 Gallaghr1.4048.06+.08 GamGldNR1.089.33+.09 GameStop1.1045.52+.55 Gannett.8029.76+.24 Gap.8039.84+.42 GastarExp...6.62+.32 GencoShip...2.44-.14 GenCorp...18.07+.13 Generac5.00e54.85+.06 GnCable.7229.25+1.28 GenDynam2.2495.10-.13 GenGrPrp.56f20.53+.41 GenMotors...40.03-.46 GenesWyo...93.31-.29 Genpact...18.04+.04 GenuPrt2.1583.45+.62 Genworth...u16.66-.05 Gerdau.10e7.66+.17 GiantInter.65e10.84-.01 GigOptics...1.58-.07 GlaxoSKln2.41e52.75-.09 GlimchRt.409.29+.17 GlobPay.08u68.54+1.50 GblXGuru.03e25.40+.12 GblXChCon.15e15.52+.04 GolLinhas...4.56+.01 GoldFLtd.09r3.14+.14 GoldResrc.12m4.66+.11 Goldcrp g.6023.19+.78 GoldStr g....49+.03 GoldmanS2.20f178.39+.99 GoodrPet...16.02-.60 GovPrpIT1.7224.75+.56 GrafTech...11.46+.19 Graingr3.72263.71+9.21 GramrcyP...5.74-.06 GranTrra g...7.02+.01 GraphPkg...9.26-.01 GrayTelev...13.51+.24 GtPanSilv g....77+.07 GtPlainEn.92f24.81+.32 GreenbCos...u34.70+.19 GpFnSnMx.96ed12.97... GpTelevisa.14eu31.76+1.32 Guess.8029.85+.48 GugSPEW.91e71.24+.31 Guidewire...48.80+.28 HCA Hldg...u51.32+.42 HCP Inc2.1038.87+1.46 HDFC Bk.31e33.73+.14 HSBC2.40e55.96+.62 HSBC Cap22.0026.92+.02 HalconRes...3.43+.11 Hallibrtn.60f50.52+.91 Hanesbrds.8070.08+.21 HarleyD.8469.62+.43 Harman1.20u88.28+2.41 HarmonyG.05e2.62+.10 HartfdFn.6035.94+.16 HatterasF2.60e17.67+.23 HawaiiEl1.2426.34+.33 Headwatrs...10.52+.31 HltCrREIT3.0655.48+1.46 HltMgmt...13.34-.06 HlthcrRlty1.2021.68+.16 HlthcreTr.5710.42+.24 HealthNet...30.51-.55 HlthSouth.7233.42-.09 HeclaM.02e3.14+.08 HelixEn...22.77+.24 HelmPayne2.50fu85.55+.63 Hemisphrx....28+.00 Herbalife1.2081.81+.31 HercTGC1.24f15.75-.28 Hersha.245.51+.02 Hershey1.9497.86+.22 Hertz...27.74+.08 Hess1.0080.90-.44 HewlettP.5827.70+.09 Hexcel...u45.30+.41 hhgregg...10.62-.14 HighwdPrp1.7036.18+.36 Hill-Rom.55u43.19-.24 Hillshire.7033.91+.82 HilltopH...u25.40+1.96 Hilton n...21.69-.18 HollyFront1.20a49.79-.42 HomexDev...1.19+.09 HonwllIntl1.80f90.16-.31 Hormel.80f45.58+.47 Hornbeck...44.90+.25 Hospira...42.18+.23 HospPT1.9226.76+.33 HostHotls.52f19.18-.12 HstnAEn....28+.02 HovnanE...6.25+.05 HubbelB1.80u116.90+.87 Humana1.0896.96-2.03 Huntsmn.5023.71-.21 IAMGld g...3.50+.06 ICICI Bk.75e36.00-.11 ING GlbDv.918.92... ING...u14.43+.05 ING US n.0436.94+.64 ION Geoph...3.03-.05 iShGold...12.09+.17 iSAstla1.14e24.35+.24 iShBrazil1.57e42.69+.71 iShCanada.69e28.67+.13 iShEMU.94e41.13+.40 iShGerm.44e31.05+.30 iSh HK.61e20.44+.16 iShItaly.34e15.92+.16 iShJapan.13e12.08+.08 iSh SKor.90e60.64+.12 iSMalasia.48e15.58+.20 iShMexico1.33e67.08+1.61 iShSing.50e12.94+.08 iShSoAfr1.57e62.16+1.72 iShSpain1.10eu39.92+.52 iShSwitz.60e33.03+.34 iSTaiwn.26e14.03+.17 iSh UK.50e20.77+.18 iShThai2.01e65.15+.70 iShTurkey1.12e47.23+1.19 iShSilver...19.38+.54 iShSelDiv2.19e70.93+.47 iShTIPS1.04e111.54+.59 iShChinaLC1.02e36.43+.65 iSCorSP5003.35e185.23+.48 iShCorTBd2.52e107.10+.54 iShEMkts.87e40.27+.70 iShiBoxIG4.30e115.13+.62 iSEafeSC1.22eu51.70+.70 iShEMBd5.31e108.79+.46 iShIndones.47e22.85+.97 iSSP500Gr1.68e98.53+.31 iShLatAm1.38e35.61+.70 iSh20 yrT3.32e104.41+1.23 iSh7-10yTB2.05e100.62+.84 iShIntSelDv1.70e37.78+.38 iSh1-3yTB.22e84.42+.08 iS Eafe1.70e66.81+.61 iSCorSPMid1.45eu134.61+.93 iShiBxHYB6.13e93.57+.28 iShMtgRE1.97e11.86+.13 iSR1KVal1.82e94.09+.17 iSR1KGr1.11e85.74+.39 iSRus1K1.73e102.99+.23 iSR2KVal1.76e98.57+.36 iSh1-3CrBd1.61e105.38+.06 iSR2KGr.97eu137.03+1.09 iShFltRtB.21e50.73+.01 iShR2K1.41e115.52+.63 iShChina1.14e46.30+.78 iShUSPfd2.36e37.80+.19 iSRus3K1.78e110.51+.28 iShREst2.37e64.46+.76 iSh0-5Tips.30e101.17+.06 iShHmCnst.05e24.76+.35 iShCrSPSm1.08e108.34+.41 iShEurope1.11e47.22+.45 iStar...u14.91+.26 ITC Hold1.7095.97+1.97 ITT Corp.40u44.49+.59 ITT Ed...39.41+1.90 iBio....46+.08 Idacorp1.7252.98+.71 ITW1.6882.47+.39 ImmunoCll....99+.07 Infoblox...38.19+2.75 Infosys.82eu59.50+3.35 IngerRd.84u62.65+.60 IngrmM...u24.62+.42 Ingredion1.68f66.73+.38 InlandRE.5710.58+.14 InovioPhm...2.64+.18 IntegrysE2.7253.96+.71 Intellichk....45+.00 InterXion...24.63-.17 IntcntlExG...225.33-2.20 IntlGame.44f17.50-.05 IntPap1.40f48.93-.27 IntTower g....49-.00 InterOil g...51.61+1.86 Interpublic.3017.63+.23 IntPotash...15.51+.04 Intrexon n...29.87+2.88 InvenSense...19.57-.74 Invesco.9035.85-.19 InvMtgCap2.30e15.31+.20 InvSrInco.425.13+.03 IronMtn1.0827.86-.14 iShCorEM.89e48.22+.71 IsoRay....56-.01 ItauUnibH.38r13.15+.23 J-K-LJPMorgCh1.5258.49-.27 JPMAlerian2.3145.37... 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Workday...u89.69+.85 WldW Ent.48u17.03+.36 Worthgtn.6041.62-.24 WuXi...37.67+.74 Wyndham1.1672.97+.71 XL Grp.5630.42+.02 XPO Logis...29.52+.02 XcelEngy1.1228.25+.43 XinyuanRE.204.91+.01 Xylem.47u34.91+.28 YPF Soc.15e33.08+.68 Yamana g.269.10+.26 Yelp...u82.21+3.79 YingliGrn...6.89+.04 YoukuTud...33.69+.69 YumBrnds1.4875.02-.03 ZaleCp...16.23+2.08 Zimmer.8096.68+.21 Zoetis n.29f32.54+.58 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Prices rising?Economists anticipate that the producer price index edged higher in December. The index, which measures prices before they reach the consumer, declined the previous three months in a row. Cheaper gasoline and lower home heating oil costs have helped keep prices from rising. High unemployment and weak wage increases also have made it difficult for businesses to raise prices. The latest index is due out on Wednesday.Sizing up retail salesThe Commerce Department reports retail sales figures for December on Tuesday. The figures should help shed light on consumer spending during the final weeks of the Christmas holiday shopping season. Recent data from ShopperTrack suggest that a lastminute shopping surge helped sales in November and December wrap up better than expected, but stores had to discount heavily to lure shoppers.Housing monitorU.S. builders broke ground on homes in November at the fastest pace in more than five years. Did the accelerated pace extend into December? Economists anticipate that new data due out Friday will show developers began construction on houses and apartments last month at a slightly slower pace. Housing experts are likely to focus on what the latest data say about permits for future building of single-family homes.Source: FactSet Source: FactSetRetail salespercent change, seasonally adjusted 0.0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8% D N O S A J est. 0.4 Producer price index percent change, seasonally adjusted -0.2 0.0 0.2 0.4 D N O S A J est. 0.3 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,842.37 Change: 4.24 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,360 16,480 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,437.05 Change: -7.71 (flat) 10 DAYS Advanced2211 Declined876 New Highs221 New Lows11 Vol. (in mil.)3,252 Pvs. Volume3,508 2,096 2,165 1478 1092 182 15NYSE NASDDOW16487.6516379.0216437.05-7.71-0.05%-0.84% DOW Trans.7468.057380.777466.03+86.41+1.17%+0.88% DOW Util.497.59488.72493.87+6.49+1.33%+0.67% NYSE Comp.10373.9910322.8810371.13+45.39+0.44%-0.28% NASDAQ4174.684142.214174.66+18.47+0.44%-0.05% S&P 5001843.151832.431842.37+4.24+0.23%-0.32% S&P 4001349.141340.391349.09+9.07+0.68%+0.49% Wilshire 500019675.3519567.2119674.01+60.39+0.31%-0.16% Russell 20001164.371154.871164.53+6.18+0.53%+0.06%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76239.00 33.62+.08 +0.2ttt-4.4+3.2251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.480114.33 115.64+2.09 +1.8sss+4.5+57.2210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70091.08 88.55-.33 -0.4tst-2.4+49.0210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30754.49 49.80+.80 +1.6sts+0.2+16.018... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 31.69... ...sss+1.0+21.7220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.52643.43 40.13+.40 +1.0tst-2.9+10.3211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.21053.45 53.54+.66 +1.2sss+3.0+39.7220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11855.25 52.12+.78 +1.5tst-4.1+16.8192.20 Disney DIS50.18076.84 75.39+.49 +0.7tst-1.3+49.2220.86f Gen Electric GE20.68928.09 26.96-.26 -1.0tst-3.8+33.7200.88f General Mills GIS40.44853.07 49.29+.29 +0.6stt-1.2+22.4181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 68.96+.59 +0.9tst-1.2+39.9231.68 Home Depot HD62.38082.57 82.01+.44 +0.5sst-0.4+31.6221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 187.26-.12 -0.1sst-0.2-0.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW34.43952.08 49.68+.93 +1.9sss+0.3+41.7240.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.19+.07 +0.5tst-4.3+75.5490.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.38989.75 87.25+1.23 +1.4sss+1.9+25.2192.64 PepsiCo PEP69.16987.06 83.50+.65 +0.8sss+0.7+21.5192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.07 38.39+.38 +1.0sss+4.3+33.6150.40 TECO Energy TE16.15419.22 17.14+.43 +2.6sst-0.6+3.0180.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.72881.37 78.04-.05 -0.1ttt-0.8+16.6151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.05012.28 11.99-.06 -0.5rst-1.5+70.1120.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 74.36+.49+44.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.23+.04+13.9 SmallCap d 37.34+.12+40.0CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.85+.07+29.9 LgCapVal 12.33+.03+26.9CGMFocus 40.32+.06+28.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.67+.13+29.7CalamosGrIncA m 33.17+.08+13.7 GrowA m 46.92+.21+28.5 MktNeuI 12.83+.02+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.96+.02+4.9CalvertEquityA m 47.73+.08+25.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.03+.06+21.5Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.71+.06+31.8ClipperClipper 90.44-.10+26.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.02+.02+2.4 Realty 64.27+.78+3.5 RealtyIns 41.71+.50+3.9ColumbiaAcornA m 35.79+.25+26.4 AcornIntZ 46.72+.31+19.5 AcornUSAZ 35.87+.28+28.3 AcornZ 37.33+.25+26.8 CAModA m 12.21+.04+12.1 CAModAgrA m 13.30+.04+15.2 CntrnCoreA m 20.44+.02+29.5 CntrnCoreZ 20.54+.01+29.9 ComInfoA m 49.95+.16+20.5 DivIncA m 18.23+.03+24.0 DivIncZ 18.24+.03+24.4 DivOppA m 10.08+.02+20.8 DivrEqInA m 13.72...+26.5 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+5.2 IncOppA m 10.07+.02+4.3 IntmBdA m 9.01+.03-1.7 IntmBdZ 9.02+.04-1.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.52+.03-1.3 LgCpGrowA m 33.31+.11+25.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.48+.02+29.5 MdCapGthZ 31.93+.22+28.3 MdCapIdxZ 15.12+.11+29.2 MdCpValZ 17.97+.09+31.5 SIIncZ 9.97+.01+0.5 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.46+.12+34.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.33+.07+35.3 StLgCpGrA m 18.97+.13+37.0 StLgCpGrZ 19.26+.13+37.3 StratIncA m 6.04+.02+0.4 TaxExmptA m 13.35+.04-3.0 ValRestrZ 48.96+.03+30.1Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.58+.05-2.5ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.89+.12+34.9 SndsSelGrII 17.49+.12+34.6DFA1YrFixInI 10.32+.01+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01+.01+0.5 5YearGovI 10.64+.02-0.2 5YrGlbFII 10.89+.03+0.2 EmMkCrEqI 18.98+.15-7.0 EmMktValI 26.90+.22-8.9 EmMtSmCpI 19.94+.12-5.0 EmgMktI 25.13+.22-7.8 GlAl6040I 15.48+.07+13.9 GlEqInst 17.92+.08+24.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.97+.10+1.8 InfPrtScI 11.64+.06-7.3 IntCorEqI 12.88+.11+20.5 IntGovFII 12.36+.07-2.2 IntRlEstI 5.03+.04+1.9 IntSmCapI 20.79+.26+29.6 IntlSCoI 19.53+.23+25.3 IntlValu3 17.57+.15+20.0 IntlValuI 19.96+.17+19.7 LgCapIntI 22.52+.17+17.4 RelEstScI 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20.35+.06+31.0 WndsrAdml 68.63+.20+31.1 WndsrII 36.68+.05+26.3 ex-USIdxIP 104.32+.78+10.8VirtusEmgMktsIs 9.42+.06-8.6 MulSStA m 4.87+.01+1.3 MulSStC b 4.92+.01+1.0Waddell & Reed AdvAccumA m 10.86+.05+29.5 AssetStrA m 11.83...+22.4 BondA m 6.34+.02-1.5 CoreInv A m 7.25+.02+28.2 HiIncA m 7.64+.01+10.2 NewCncptA m 11.65+.08+26.7 SciTechA m 16.25+.09+53.6 VanguardA m 10.00+.05+31.3WasatchIntlGr d 29.21+.27+25.2 L/SInv d 16.16+.05+14.7 SmCapGr d 52.81+.38+28.5WeitzShtIntmInc 12.53+.03+1.1Wells FargoAdvCoBdI 12.35+.06-1.0 AstAlllcA f 13.97...+9.6 AstAlllcC m 13.50...+8.7 EmgMktEqA f 20.49+.16-6.7 GrI 55.28+.14+28.6 GrowInv 50.63+.13+28.0 GrowthAdm 53.57+.14+28.3 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.24+.04+28.1 STMuBdInv 9.97+.01+0.8 ShTmBdInv 8.80+.02+0.9 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.1 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.6WestcorePlusBd 10.79+.04-0.3William BlairInslIntlG 17.39+.14+17.5 IntlGrI d 26.88+.20+17.4 IntlGrN m 26.27+.20+17.1World FundsEpGloEqShYI 19.24+.14+19.7YacktmanFocused d 24.99+.08+22.6 Yacktman d 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73.66+.41+38.7Artio GlobalGlobHiYldI 10.11+.01+8.9 TotRtBdI 13.05+.07-2.0ArtisanIntl d 30.18+.25+21.6 IntlVal d 36.56+.14+26.9 MdCpVal 26.74+.04+30.0 MidCap 47.93+.32+33.0 SmCap 30.31+.34+41.1 SmCapVal 18.64+.09+23.7Aston FundsMidCapN b 44.27+.17+40.4 MtgClGrI 28.30+.11+23.1 MtgClGrN b 28.16+.11+22.8BBHBrdMktFxI 10.35...+1.0 TaxEffEq d 21.18+.04+21.5BNY MellonEmgMkts 9.61+.03-7.2 MidCpMuStrM 14.55+.07+32.2 NtlIntM 13.43+.03-1.1 NtlShTM 12.92...+0.4BairdAggrInst 10.50+.06-0.2 CrPlBInst 10.86+.06-0.3 ShTmBdIns 9.71+.02+1.4BaronAsset b 61.53+.12+32.4 Growth b 71.88+.16+33.1 SmCap b 34.43+.11+32.0BernsteinDiversMui 14.35+.03-0.9 EmgMkts 26.66+.19-6.1 IntDur 13.45+.07-1.3 IntlPort 16.28+.14+16.5 NYMuni 14.01+.03-1.4 TxMIntl 16.36+.15+16.8BerwynIncome d 14.01+.04+14.6BlackRockBasicValA m 30.58+.08+32.8 BasicValI 30.81+.08+33.2 CapAppInA m 27.61+.17+30.6 CorBdInstl 9.42...-1.0 EqDivA m 24.10+.05+20.3 EqDivI 24.15+.05+20.7 EqDivR b 24.21+.05+19.9 EquitDivC m 23.56+.05+19.5 GlobAlcA m 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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D1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 Cruisin 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Inside: Classieds D2-D6 www.dailycommercial.com TERRY BOX The Dallas Morning News Four big doors always opened wide to slow rides in the 1960s. Twenty-foot-long Bon nevilles and Galaxies and Deuce-and-a-Quarter Buicks leisurely lugged everything from screaming kids to scheming bankers around in supersized, chrome-plated comfort. Meanwhile, the small er coupes and convert ibles cavorted loudly in the streets, outlaws doing their tire-burning best to run mean circles around lumber ing sedans. If you had a need for speed back then, you took the twodoor express a Chevy dual-quad 409 or tri-pow er GTO sufced nicely. It all came down to this, I think: Mick Jagger drove a coupe and Paul McCartney a sedan. Now, however, in an era when people talk with their thumbs, four-door, 4,500-pound sedans can be as crazy, retina-attening fast as many pavement-inhaling Porsches. What? Did I misplace a de cade or three? Or did I just walk into the wrong red-brick house again? Maybe both. But take a long look at the metallic-gray 2014 Audi RS 7 I had recent ly, a gorgeously sinister, twoton, 190-mph four-door se dan. Need to be in Austin in an hour? Clear I-35 for me, send the troopers for doughnuts and buckle in. Germany has been build ing hot-rod door slammers for the past 20 years or so with sedans such as the BMW M5 and Mercedes-Benz AMG E63. And for now, the new RS 7 could be the best of the bunch able to transport four people in reasonable road-hugging comfort while scaring them silly with accel eration quicker than many Corvettes. Most A7s manage with V-6 engines. In the limited-pro duction RS 7, however, the six gets tossed in favor of a re-breathing, twin-turbo four-liter V-8 that generates 560 horsepower. No one could mistake it for a suburban grocery-getter. Like most Audis, the allwheel-drive RS I had wore a huge, deep grille anked by scowling, complex-looking headlamps. Its long hood gracefully projected power, hinting at the serious heat beneath it. Moreover, a strong char acter line over the door han dles creased the front fend ers, forming a broad, strong shoulder above the back wheels that merged elegance with muscle. Sitting a bit lower than a standard A7, the RS 7 crouched atop 21-inch wheels wrapped with mas sive 275/30 tires. Gigantic oval black-tipped exhausts in back spoke with a muted rumble up to about 3,000 rpm, when the loud stick came out. What was kind of surpris ing was the relative civility of the bad-boy RS, despite a massively tweaked engine that produced more than 2 horsepower per cubic inch. In heavy trafc, the RS 7 responded pretty politely to light nudges on the accelera tor, stepping out with the sort of silky vigor youd anticipate in any large luxury sedan. But at about 2,500 rpm in sport mode, the exhaust note got at and insistent as the forces inside the big se dan began to build rapidly. At 3,500, you step from a pleasant party into a hur ricane of horsepower and torque, and it lasts past 6,000 rpm. Think Im exaggerating again? The 4,500-pound RS 7 can blast to 60 with all four wheels scratching for trac tion in a scant 3.7 seconds, according to Audi. And that may be a conser vative estimate. The deep-breathing en gine was tied to an eightspeed automatic that clicked off tight, sweet shifts under hard acceleration but could be oddly clunky with down shifts. Likewise, I never found the right setting for the elec tric, variable-ratio steering, which can be tuned through the computer. Thick and heavy initially, the steering lightened some at speed. But sometimes in the midst of a slight curve, it would suddenly tighten, making the car feel as if it were in some rut Id rather avoid. A few of you also might nd the ride a tad rm, and it could indeed be harsh over bumps. But most of the time, I thought it just felt really ath letic as you would expect in a $123,000 German sports sedan. Unlike door-slammers of the past, the RS 7 will tear through corners with as much speed as your nerves and verve will tolerate. Although the big sedan is not some graceful can yon-carver, it charges into tight curves with a gruff howl, intent on conquering them. Grip, of course, was really good in the all-wheel-drive Audi. But its body also stayed seriously planted, resolutely refusing to lean. Inside, my RS 7 looked typ ically Audi. One of the auto makers great strengths is its ability to give its vehicles or ganic grace. The sleek, nicely propor tioned black dashboard in mine, for example, wrapped around the instrument panel and dropped gracefully down to the mid-dash area. The cars unconvention al black seats featured a kind of quilted pattern in their centers with white stitching around each square. Although the RS 7s top ap pears to have been chopped in some Southern California rod shop, it doesnt intrude much into interior space. In fact, I found the legand head-room in back to be plenty adequate and even good, I think, for nor mal-sized people. But the most impressive as pect of the RS 7 was its stag gering ability to defy all the laws of physics that were in effect just a few years ago. No 4,500-pound sedan should be as quick as the RS and still get 16 miles per gallon in the city and 27 on the highway avoiding the gas-guzzler tax. If this is 21st century change, something I try to mostly ignore, bring it on. And lets buy some lottery tickets. Audi RS 7 gives you four doors, and 190 mph MCT PHOTO The 2014 Audi RS7 sedan has a top speed of 190 mph. DAVID UNDERCOFFLER Los Angeles Times Walk blindfolded into a Nissan dealership and youll soon bump into a vehicle with a CVT. Twelve models come with this new type of transmission. No other brand has so thorough ly embraced the tech nology. Honda sells four vehicles with such a set up; Toyota has one. So its with a bit of iro ny that, after a week of testing the all-new Rogue crossover, our biggest headache came from yes, the CVT. For all the development Nissan has put into the gearbox, it apparently still cant gure out how to build one that drives well. Its a big weakness in an otherwise well-do ne sport-utility, starting at $23,359. CVT stands for con tinuously variable transmission, meant primarily to boost fuel economy. Its a type of automatic gearbox that uses essentially one gear to always keep the engine at its most ef cient speed. Nissan has led the charge into these trans missions, deciding in about 2000 to go whole hog into this setup, said Carla Bailo, senior vice president for research and development of Nissan Americas. It was then that the automak er was working on the original 2003 Murano crossover, the rst Nis san sold in the U.S. with a CVT. The main impetus is CVTs really allow us to hit our fuel economy tar gets, Bailo said. We de termined that this is the right technology for us. Our main complaint with the Rogues CVT was how it handled ac celerating (on-ramps, stop signs, car chases). The transmission forced the engine to rev louder and longer than youd expect from a tradition al automatic with xed gears. The intrusion into the cabin was enough to drown out the stereo or conversation with fel low passengers. It didnt help that the Rogue felt underpow ered in these situations. On paper, its not. The 2014 model uses the same engine as its predecessor, a 2.5-liter four-cylinder unit that makes 170 horsepower and 175 pound-feet of torque. Those numbers are on par with the rest of the compact cross over segment, which in cludes the Honda CRV, Toyota RAV-4, Mazda CX-5, Jeep Cherokee, Ford Escape and Chevy Equinox. But stomp on the Roques gas pedal, and it all but ignores you and continues to drone on at its current pace. And despite strong EPA rat ings 25 miles per gal lon city, 32 highway for our loaded all-wheeldrive tester we found the engine-transmis sion combo to be no more efcient than the Rogues peers. We aver aged 24.4 mpg in most ly highway miles. The Rogues CVT also has an unfortunate habit that brought crit icism to early CVTs: the rubber-band ef fect. This gives the ve hicle the feeling that its constantly ghting against a rubber band, whether youre acceler ating or coasting. The motor drones on, leav ing you yearning for an old-fashioned shift. This was despite Nis san taking steps to min imize this effect, based on customer feedback from earlier CVT mod els. The Rogues trans mission is the rst the automaker has built with updated software to mimic the shifts in a conventional automatic. Whether these annoy ances scare off potential Rogue buyers remains to be seen. The type of transmission and its driving dynamics mean much less to many buy ers than efciency, style and comfort, said Da vid Petrovski, a princi pal powertrain analyst at IHS Automotive. This day and age, if you want fuel econo my, youre going to have to accept some new sorts of feelings inside the car, Petrovski said. People fall in love with how a vehicle looks, how its laid out in the cabin and the features the car has. This means that the Rogue could contin ue to be one of Nissans most popular vehicles, because the rest of this crossover is thoughtful ly executed. Sitting slightly wider and higher than the out going model, the 2014 iteration rests in the Goldilocks just-right area of size. Its small enough to squeeze into tidy parking spaces on the street. But with no hump in the middle of the back-seat oor, and an extra 11.4 cubic feet of interior space, this Rogue is plenty big in side for ve tall adults and all their gear. You can even order it with compact third-row seating on the base S and mid-level SV mod el. Its a $940 option, although this feature wasnt available on our loaded $32,395 SL AWD tester. But our Rogue did have nearly every oth er available option. This includes a panoramic moon roof, LED head lights, forward-colli sion and lane-departure warning, blind-spot monitoring, touchscreen navigation sys tem, birds-eye camera for parking and leather seats. Whats more, the Rogues insides were a nice place to spend some time when the engine wasnt yelling at you. The panels are commendably bolted together, the seats are comfortable, and, over all, it feels rened. The quality of the in terior is matched by the design of the exterior. Tasteful bits of chrome and the LED head lights highlight a hand somely sculpted body that looks more upscale than many competitors. But the Rogues many niceties may not be enough to overcome the failures of the trans mission. Hondas CR-V, Fords Escape and Maz das CX-5 are all at the top of their game right now. With a robust eet of competitors, all lack ing such an Achilles heel, Nissan cant af ford such a fundamen tal weakness. With Nissan Rogue, something gets lost in transmission MCT PHOTO The 2014 Nissan Rogue is all-new and uses a continuously variable transmission.

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 rf ntbt rrnfnf ff trrfn t t b fnfrffff rrfnf nfr ffrrfnb nrf fnfrr frrr rf tbt r n nr n rf r fb n f r n f f n f f f f n f r f n f f f r f f f n r f t b t t tbt f frfr btffrrrr frrrrf r ff r rftt r ffrff r frrfb r t fnt r r nfffnt tt rrnr fr tbrrrrr rnf fffr nr n nrf rfrfr ft r rrrft r frrrft r nft r nfft r ffbtt r rff rrn 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

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbfrfnff fbb n t b n t f r r bbrtnftf rrbbtnrnf brfffnfr nbrrft r r f n brfbtrfnr rfffftbfbbr fbrftnr rffnrfb bb bffbtrrbrfb tbfnf rfnrbftnr frffbbbrfrr b rfrffb f rfrrff bfbfbrrftbf rn brfbbf rff fbtrffb ff n nbbrfbbrfr fffbfbffb rfbrf bbfnf brf rrbfbbfbf f frtnr fbtrbr bfrtbrbrr bfr fbr nrnffrfrfr ff fbfbf nrbr rnn brftbffrftb rfb nbf fbtrrbrrfb f tbffbr rrn nrr nrnrfb frffnfrf n frrr rfn tnf rf fnfr bf fb f nrnfffb nrfrbnrf trfrf rnnr nfbrnfr nbrfr bff frf brnrbbbbf ttrrff ff bbrt rrfrffbn rbffr nrbnrfbfrf rrrff nbfbf ffrfb ffbnr bbb brrnnr nbr ntbfbrfb fbbf ffbrf tbb f r f f t b r f r f b f f b b n f r f r f f t b f f f r r f r f r n f r b f n r r f f f b f f r f r f b r n r f r f f r b r f b r f n r r b f n f r f r f r f b b n f r f r f b b fnfr n r f b f r n r r frr brrfbbrbfbb brbfffrfbr bbbrrfbrrfb ffbfrff frfrf frf fnfr r bf fb f nrnfff rrnbrbnrfbf fnfrfrf rnnr nfbrnfrn brfr bff frf brnrbbbbf ttrrff ff trnfrbbrt rrfrffbn rbffr nrbnrfbfrf rrrff nbfbf ffrfb ffbnr fnfr bbb brrnnr nbr fbbf ffbrf f r f f t b r f r f b f f b b n f r f r f f t b f f f r r f r f r n f r b f n r r f f f b f f r f r f b r n r f r f f r b r f b r f n r r b f n f r f r f r f b b n f r f r f b b fnfr fnrnbffr rff fnfrrnbfrfb frbbbtb nffnfrf ftrfbb rfrrnbffr brfnbfr rbffnf rnnrnfb r frrbbfrbbtr rrrnr ffrbbfbbrf rrrr frrftffr frffffrnrrrr fbbrrfrf fbbnfr fnrffbbrr ffnrf ffbbrfr fbbtrr nrrrrfbbtnbb rfrtfbbr frfftbfr rfrfbbtffrntb rrnbnbf ntbbrf fn fnfr b f frff f fffn rnnrrfn brfrtffr frffr brffffr rfbrrffrfb rrffrfrrtb bbrrfr rfbfrfff ff rnrtrnbr bfnr bbrrrfr rfbfrfff fnbrbf nr frntbf fnfr rrrfbrf rfbrf r brffr rbf rfbrf frbbr rbf fnfr r frrbrfrrf bf f fnrnf fbnrfn nnrfnbrf bbbbfbbrrnff nbrfrtf f r b f r f r r b f f n t b r f n b r f f f n t n f f r f fntbfbfttr rfffnnrn rbrbttfr ffrbrff ftr fnfr bf f bbf fffr rbnrrfbb rtrr ftbffnfnfr rnrrfnrr frf rrbffr rfrnbb rtrff rffrr ntbffb rfbfbrfb brnrrtrr bffrrfbrfr rffnbbbtrff nrrbfbf nffbfrffrr ntbfbfr rffbf brnrfbbbb rnnrrrbn fntrftff frntbnf nrfrnrfn bnrrnfb ffnrff rrfrfrtfn nrrfrrnrrfr rbfbrnrnff fbbffrrffn ffrnffbbffr rrrfbrrfbfbfb t rnrnf rfrr f r f r f f t b n f r f r f f t b f f f r r f r f r n f r b f n r r f f f b f f r f r f r f b n r r f r f n n f b r f r f f r b r f b f b f f t r n r n b n r f f r f r f b n r f t r n b f f r f b f f n f r f r f r f b b fffbnr f brnrt nbr fnfr ftbffnfnfr rnrrfnrr fnbrbf frrn nffbrfr trfrfr ntbffbrfb brnrrtr rbffrrfb rfrrffnbbbtr ffnrrbf bfrbr fffbnr fnbrfftr rnn ffbrf ntr fnfr r bf b f rn tbftf nfftn rrffbr rrrnffbbfrbf frtrnnrrff ffrtf rfbffbbfrfrbf ffrbrrrr rtrftrb r fff rbfrfbb rr bf fb f nrnfffb nrbnrftr fr rnnrnfbrn frfnbrfr bff fr fbbbfbr rnnrbbbbft trrfffn nrnfbfr rfffrf trnfr bbrtrrfr ffbn rbffr nrbnrfbfrf rrrffb nbfbff frfb fftr bbb brnr nbr n f r f r f f t b f f f r r f r f r n f r b f n r r f f f b f f r f r f r f b n r r f r f n n r n f r f f r b r f b f b f f t r n r n b n r f f r f r f b n r f t r n b f f r f b f f n f r f r r f r f b b trn rrbf rnnf f b f fnfr fbff nfbbfrf nrr rf r fffnrnf brfrftfrnrf tbtfnr rbbrr fnbrfnfbbfr fnrr fnfrrnrrfnr rffrfr rrfr ntrffrbrf rtrrftrnfr fbrfbbr nrrtrrr rrfbrfrr ffnbbbtrffnr rbfbf tr brnr fnnfbr fr ffrbrf nbr fnfr r bf f bbf fffr rbnrrfbb rtrr ftbffnfnfr rnrrfnrr frf rrbffr rfrnbb rtrff rffrr ntbffb rfbfbrfb brnrrtrr bffrrfbrfr rffnbbbtrff nrrbfbf nffbfrffrr ntbfbfr rffbf brnrfbbbb rnnrrrbn fntrftff frntbnf nrfrnrfn bnrrnfb ffnrff rrfrfrtfn nrrfrrnrrfr rbfbrnrnff fbbffrrffn ffrnffbbffr rrrfbrrfbfbfb t rnrnf rfrr f r f r f f t b n f r f r f f t b f f f r r f r f r n f r b f n r r f f f b f f r f r f r f b n r r f r f n n f b r f r f f r b r f b f b f f t r n r n b n r f f r f r f b n r f t r n b f f r f b f f n f r f r f r f b b fffbnr f brnrt nbr fnfr bf f rtnrnf nfrfbnrbnr ffr frn nrnfbrnfr nbrfr bff fbbnfrbft rnnrrfff frbrf rfnfrbff rrffbr rrrnrfrff bftrnnrrff fffrf bbbbfttrr ff nnrnf rffrbrff ff bbrtrrfr frrrfbn rr rbffr nrbnrfbfrf rrrffb nbfbf ffrfb fffbnr f nbr nfrfrfftb fffrr frffrnfrb fnrrf ffbff rfrrnrr fnrrnrffr nrf fnfnrr ntt rrfrn rfnrfb fnfr r fb nrnf fbnrbnrf trrnnr nfbrnfrf nbrfr f fr bbbfbr rnnrbbbbft trrffnnrn fbfrrf ffrf bbrt rrfrffbn f f r n f b r n f f b r b r f t n f r t f b b r f n f f r r r n f b r f r n n f r r b b r f f r r n n f f b r r b b f r f r f t r f r n n f f b r r b b f r f r n r f r r b f n r b b f f f b r n r r b f b n r b b f f f b f f r f r n n r r b rbffr nrbnrfbfrf rrrffb nbfbf ffrfbnr rfbfrfb ffbfbbt ntbfrr ftr brnr nbrnr n f r f r f f t b f f f r r f r f r n f r b f n r r f f f b f f r f r f r f b n r r f r f n n r n f r f f r b r f b f b f f t r n r n b n r f f r f r f b n r f t r n b f f r f b f f n f r f r r f r f b b trn rrbf rnnf f b f fnfr bf fb f nrnff rrrnfrfbn rbnrfffrr fbftr frf rn nrnfbrnfr fnbrfr bff f fr fbbbbft trrffrbrrf ffnnfbr frffrbrfn brffff fnfrbbrt rrfrfrrrfb n frfrf ftbr fbfffrf rnbfbr nrbfrftnfrr rffnnfb rbr fbrfbfr ftr brrnnr nbr bb fbrn rrbf rfnrfb brfb frbfbrn fnfr r f n b b f r n r f r f f r f b f f t r n r n b n r f f r f r f b n r f t r n b f f r f b f f n f r f r r f r f b b nrf r

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 rrf frrntbtt rffr nnttbb nrffnr rfnt t tb tn trt r n f t t t rrtr tttbbb nrrf rnttbt rnrrfrftt ttb nrfrnntt brn ntbtbb nrrft rrfrfttb t t t t b ftntt bb rtrn rt ft ntbt nrrrf bt trnnrr fnntrr bfnn nrnrftt rrfrft ntt nrfntrrf rft tnrft rrtt nrn fftrft b rnnrrf fnnttt nrnnt trftbt frnt rrnnt nfftt t fntbb rf t t t b rf ntb t ntnrfnrt tb t tt b rft b r tnrtrn tt r ttnrtrn tt r t b t n r f t r r t b t rt nfrn rnnnnf nt rrfrrn nr rnnf r n n r n r n n n tt btbnntnn f n tt fnnnnf tnntn nr nrnn bb nb bb f f n t n n r n f f t r r n r f t f r r f t f r n n f n r r r n f n n t n t r n r r t r r f r n r f n n t n n n r t r n f r t n t r b r n f b b r f t n t n r n n t r t n t r n n t r n n r r n f t r t r n n t n n t f n r r r n t t r b n b f f r n r n n r r n t t n r n n n n f r n t r f r n f f f n t f f n n r n r n n t t t f r f r f f t t n f n r n f n n r r t n r r n b b r n n r n r n r n f nnf rrn t r n n n n n n r n r n t r n n r f f t r r r n r n r b r n r t t t t t f t r n n t r t t n r t t t n t tt t nrrrnfff nrrrrn rnrfrtn rnrrft n nnnrnt rnnff rft t r f n t n r t r n r r t t n n f t n r f f n t f n n t n r n t n t rnfrrnrn rrt f n r b r r r n n t r n r t r n b n t n n f b r t f f n n n n n f t n n n t t n n n t b b n n r r n n f r r f r n n r r t n r r n r t n n r r t r r r r f n f r n r r t n n r n r f r r f r n t t t t n r n n t r t t t t rnn rrnrr rrt nfrtf tt rrnn rnrrrfnn nnfrnr rn nrnrf rnnfr nnf fnrrrt rrfrrnnnf rrnr nnnfrnrrnf rnt rfrnfrn fnnrnr nfnrt r n b r n f t r n f r n r t r t r t r f r r f t r r n r r f n f r n r b r r r f t r f n n r n t n n r r t r r n r n r t b b b r n n tb rrrnrnfnrr rffftn nnft r f n f t r r f n f t t n t r n b b r n f r t f n r f t n r f r t r r n r b f f r n n n t r f r f r r t r r n t n n n f t n r t r r f n f t t n b b bt n f t f n r r r n f f t r r r f r r n f r n t r t b b r n r t n t t n n n r t r f t r t t r r r f t t n f n f n n n f r n r r n f n t f n r t t t t r b r r n b r r t r t n f n f f f t n r n f f t t t frnnrrrnrnt rrt nrrrft f n r r n r r t r r ntnrrnt nff nrrtnr nfrrr nntn rtnrr nt f n r r n t tt n r r n r r r n r f t r n n n t r n n n r t r n f f n r n f f n r f t f f r r n n t r f f r f n r r n f r r n n r r f r n t r n n r r r f f f f r n f r f n t f r r n r b n b r n r f r n t r t tt n f n n r r f r n f t n f t b f n n r n n f n t b b r r f n r r r r t t b b r r r n r t n r r t r r t n r r t t t b t n r t b b n b n r n f n t r t n t n n r n r n r r r r n r t t r f f n t t b f f r t n f r n t r n r n r r n r t r n r n r f r f n n n t n t r n r tbt rrn ffrnrft nnttrrnr rnnrft r r n r r t n b tt n r r t r t n r r n n r r r n n t r n f f r n r n n r r r n r r r n r n r r n f n r r r n r n n f n n t r n f r n r f n f n r f f n r n r n r t r r r n n f f n r t rbt t r r r r f r f n n n r n r r r n n r f r n n r n n f f f n f r f r t n n t r t r n r n t r r n r f n f r f r n r r n f n r n f r n n n t n r f n t n r n n n f t n r t r t t b b t t t t rf ntb n

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r f n t b f r r f r t r f f t b r r f b b t r bfrfr r f f t t r t r b r f t f t f f t r t f t r r t t r t r r t r r f r b r r r b b b b b r f t r f t r r n t r r ttr nftr t r r ntnr t f r r r b r f ntt tttrf r r rrbbr rrf ftbr f t r t t r b t b t rtr rtrtb t f tfftb fn r ttr nftr t r r ntnr t f r r r b r f ntt tttrf r f n r tb nt nf t trfrrft rn r trfrrn f r r t t r n trfr n r rtftr frb r rrb br trfr fnnb frt r r t rttn nf r rbbt t tfn r t n r t r r f t ttrfb rffb r tfrtn r fr trr rftntrf r rrftntrf fn tn ffftftf frb rftt brtrr ftrrfftf r fb r r r ff trfrt trr btrt t frrffbr ttr fftn frrft rtrrttftrb r b r t f r f t f tftrr bfbrf t fb nb rtf r r r rttrb frftrffbrf nr f r frftnr rrrtf f n ftfrtn b t r n r f b trrt r ntrtrbrf rtrtb ff f bf tb n r t fntrtbb r tr fbtr r rf tr t ft fb nb r r fb r n r fbf frr fr ftr fn ffrntrfnrf ntr rtrnr nrtft btftr tftr t frb rbbt tn n t b t f r t t rtffbr rrtt tffbrr r rfftf tbf ft rtf f rf tfr rfrt rrf rffbrn rtfn trfr btb ff r bb r fr rrbrr rtrr ffrftfr fttnfr tn r r b t r b f rrbb rtbtnrtrfrt fb f r r t f r r b t r t f r t f t b r f r b t f f f f t r f t t t r b f r t t t f r n f b t r r t r b r r n t f f f f f t t r b t n r f r r f f b f t r tbtr trtrtrtt trrbr bttrbtn rt rttf t r r b f r r r b r t t n f r r b t r t f t trb tf frtfft fb frrt tfn rr rtrtr rn frrff fbr b b fr ft tnr tbfrff fr fbr rr fbt f t rfr fnrtr btr tfrfr rfbrt r bfrr t rf r nrbt trft ntr ntrn nr t f ffbn rbb tfn r r f tbn tbtf b t t r t t r t r t b b t t b r t r f t f b r t f f r t f f f t f f r r f t f t t f r f f f r tftr fb

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 rff ntbnt f f n t b n bfrf rrfbftn nbnfrr rffb rf nftnnt n tt nbfbnf ntt bnnbrf tn nnrfrf ntnn rrr rftb n n rrf nbfnn ntf n b b f f b t t bnr tn f f n t n f b b nf nn f b f n t brrf f btt f n b b t b b n b b t n b n n n b b b b n b b n b b n n b n b t r r t t f f b r n n b bb nt b n brfbf ntt f b f n t n bttfn fr rrrf bff nbtn n f rfffnrn rf nbfnn b f bf n bf n rrf rnfnbt btf t tf b b bn rff btb b bb fff nb ff fbn b bb frft bb f f r r r f n f f n t nf rfr fbtb nbbn ff frrf fnn bbt ff nn f r t t nb r f r bn n r n bbf f bbbrf f r f n b b t n b n r r n r t r r r r n n b f f r r r n b b f f f b b ff r rff fnrfft bnbtbnt f rff nnf rfbfnt n f f f n t r n b r f f r r f n f f n b n t bf f bbff f f b n r r f r f f n t rf ff f r t t nb r f r bn n r n rf ff r r r n b n f b b b n r f r f b f b n frt f f f n n n n f nf nfb rnnrfrrf rf brft t nf n n f f b r r r f n f r t t nb r f r bn n r n bff rr ff ntnt bf f b f f f f f f n b f f f f n n b b f n t b b n n b f f f f n b bf tf

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Featuring The Largest Selection Of Leather Furniture In The Area!$200 OFFANY LEATHER SECTIONAL$100 OFFANY LEATHER SOFA$75 OFFANY LEATHER LOVE SEAT$50 OFFANY LEATHER CHAIR OR RECLINERNext to Leesburg International Airport 8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL352.435.6131 www.sho p famil y furniture.com Save On The Brands You Know And Trust! E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 Home Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com ENERGY: Shedding light on bulb shopping / E3 www.dailycommercial.com JUANITA POPENOE LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION MELISSA RAYWORTH Associated Press With a new year come new trends in home design and decorating. Among them: paler walls contrasted with color ful furniture, and plenty of personal ex pression, design experts say. COOLEST COLORS Whisper-soft, ultra-pale shades of pink described by designers as blush tones are back. But the s havent returned, says designer Brian Patrick Flynn says, at least not entirely. Whats different about blush this time around is what its paired with. In 1985, youd nd it paired with mauve and black with tons of shiny brass ac cents. Flash forward to today and blush is likely to be paired with preppy, mas culine tones, says Flynn, founder of Flynnside Out Productions. 2014 decor trends include bold furniture, personal touches Flynn turned to the American West for inspiration when designing this writers cabin featured on Hayneedle.com. AP PHOTOS Designer Brian Patrick Flynn created a tween girls room for HGTV.com that features a shade of red-violet similar to the Pantone color of the year for 2014. JENNIFER FORKER Associated Press As we ring in a new year, lets not forget the crafting books that came before. A look at some of the best of 2013: TRADITIONAL CRAFTS: CROCHET, SOAP, JEWELRY As a longtime knitter, my New Years resolution is to learn how to crochet. Storey Publish ing has obliged with the fth in its One-Skein Wonders se ries, an enticing grab bag of a book called Crochet One-Skein Wonders, edited by Judith Du rant. The idea is clever: Provide an eclectic mix of projects, in cluding purses, toys, hats and shrugs, that require only one skein (or ball) of yarn, proving theres more to crochet than you can shake a hook at. Also on my list: Crochet at Home, edited by Brett Bara (In terweave), with 25 projects, in cluding four small nesting dolls and a copper wire-crocheted bowl. Although Ill need to start with something simpler, I can aspire to these. Resin Alchemy, by Susan Lenart Kazmer (Interweave), is aimed at mixed-media and jew elry artists and bursts with fan tastic ideas. Learn the basics for using resin, and then let your From traditional to adorable, crafting books that encouraged and inspired This photo provided by Quirk Books shows the cover of the book Photo Doodles by ViiZ. AP PHOTO SEE BOOKS | E2 SEE TRENDS | E2 Q Several problems with oak trees have been brought into the plant clinic. The issues have been with planting depth, cir cling roots and grow bags left on the trees. How can you tell if your oak tree is planted correctly and will continue to thrive? A I have been to several new de velopments where the oak trees were planted too deep ly. Once planted too deeply, the tree will never grow well, and will usually die within about 5 years. The way to tell with oaks and most trees is to look for the swell of the roots at the base of the plant. The trunk should not go straight down to the soil line. There should be a curve out from the trunk to the soil. That curve should be visible, and the top large root should be right at the soil surface. If the rst roots are even two inches below the soil level, the other roots will be suf focated. This also leads to questions about mulch. Mulch should be kept several inches from the trunk. Mulch volcanoes result from too much mulch placed at the base of the tree. The roots can be smothered by mulch as well as by soil. The mulch should be no more than three inches deep around the base of the tree and should never touch the trunk. The swell of the roots should not be covered by mulch. The tree may have been plant ed with the grow bag it was grown in. A sign of that is the plastic rope handles to the bag are visible at the soil line. This is another sure way to kill your Planting trees carelessly will kill them SEE POPENOE | E6

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 imagination take ight in jewelry-making and other projects. Handmade soap pops up at farmers and crafts markets with increas ing regularity. In Soap Crafting by Anne-Ma rie Faiola (Storey), the entire process, includ ing molds and addi tives, is explained in a simple format and with lots of photos. If youve wanted to try sapon ication (the chemi cal reaction that occurs in soap-making) but shied away from the caustic materials, par ticularly lye, this book might entice you to ex plore the basics. FOR KIDS, AND THE YOUNG AT HEART Martha Stewarts Fa vorite Crafts for Kids (Potter Craft) sur veys years of the mag azines projects and packs the best for kids into one handy tome. There are friendship bracelets, sewing proj ects and tie-dye. Some of the best are scientif ic experiments, such as growing salt crys tals and making a giant bubble wand. Photo Doodles (Quirk Books), by ViiZ the creative team of Vahram Muratyan and Elodie Chaillous of Par is provides pages of black-and-white pho tographic images for kick-starting creativity, from blank postcards to a garden gnome who needs a home. Fabric Paper Thread, by Kristen Sutcliffe (C&T Publishing), of fers simple crafts pri marily for teens and anyone new to emb roi dery. Basic stitches are explained, and the co pious photos help. My two teenage girls liked the no-sew leather bracelet and the bead ed tassel necklace. Pom-Poms! by Sar ah Goldschadt and Lexi Walters Wright (Quirk Books) puts the easyto-make, soft-andsquishy pom-pom to new use: in bouquets, on pillows and cur tains, and made into rings and brooch es. Three methods for making pom-poms are explained, and sug gested materials in clude recycled T-shirts and plastic bags. Beastly Crochet, by Brenda K.B. Anderson (Interweave), includes 23 scary-cute crit ters for play and wear. The sugar skull shoul der bag may appeal to the teen crowd, while younger kids m ight en joy wearing the fanged bunny slippers. INSPIRATIONAL Two books from Am photo Books help par ents, bloggers and others take better pho tographs. Your Child In Pictures, by Me Ra Koh, shares tips for catching toddlers and young children at their best. For photo graphing older kids, her tips include invit ing creative collabo ration, asking permis sion and allowing for prep time. She offers guidance on which ev eryday moments de serve capturing, and her technical advice shines. Meanwhile, A Beautiful Mess, by El sie Larson and Emma Chapman, covers por traiture, lighting, back drops and other tricks for getting a profes sional look. The book stems from the sisters blog of the same name. Tie-Dye: Dye It, Wear It, Share It by Shabd Simon-Alexan der (Potter Craft) com prehensively covers the history, dyes, fab rics and methods of tiedye. Nearly two dozen patterns are shown in projects that give tiedye an upscale appeal. Fabric Surface Design by Cheryl Rezendes (Storey) de scribes techniques such as stamping, silk-screening and im age transfers for de signing ones own fabric. Its thought-pro voking, and the section on traditional marbling techniques is intrigu ing (there are even in structions for mar bleizing with shaving cream, which might be fun to do with kids). Creating Art at the Speed of Life by Pam Carriker (Interweave) encourages artists to take risks, stretch skills and explore new me dia. It begins with ad vice on handcrafting an art journal for explor ing color, texture, light and more during Car rikers 30-day plan. There are few crafting books as gorgeous as Lena Corwins Made by Hand (STC Craft/A Melanie Falick Book), a hefty hardcover teem ing with projects from this textile designer and illustrator and her cre ative friends (including the author of the tiedye book above). From weaving and knitting to printing and beading, the projects are tting for solo work or a craft ing party. Crochets ve basic stitches are il lustrated, so I may be learning crochet soon er and faster than Id planned. BOOKS FROM PAGE E1 AP PHOTO This photo provided by Quirk Books shows the cover of the book Pom-Poms! by Sarah Goldschadt and Lexi Walters Wright. His favorite blush paint is Barely Blush from Glidden, which he contrasts with navy blue: The deep, rich per sonality of the navy actually washes out the blush, almost causing it to look white, and the overall effect is fresh and gorgeous. Speaking of white walls, Los Angeles-based design er Betsy Burnham sees those coming back in a big way. I used to think white walls looked unnished, she says. But Ive completely come around on this one, because white is the ultimate palette cleanser. It gives every space even the most tradition al a modern edge, and sets the stage wonderfully for lay ers of color in upholstery, ac cessories, area rugs and art. But while wall colors are getting softer and paler, the opposite seems to be hap pening with furniture. Strong colors on uphol stery are becoming more of the norm, says Kyle Schuneman, founder of Live Well Designs, who spent a chunk of 2013 designing his rst line of furniture, in collaboration with retailer Apt2B. He opted to create sofas in bright blues and shades of orange because a bright sofa is no longer just for a creative ofce waiting room, he says. People are bringing them into their homes. One bold color to ap proach carefully this year: red-violet. Red-violet is the Pantone color of the year for 2014, Flynn says. As a designer whose special ty is using color, let me tell you something: Red-violet is about as complex as it gets. My trick for using it right is pairing it with black, white and brass, he says. Its not all that overwhelming, since its balanced by the neutral ity of the black and white, and made a bit more chic and regal with the brass. TOP TEXTURES For accessories, the trend seems to be getting away from color and going more into rich textures like horn, aged metallics and linens, Schuneman says. The ab sence of color is becoming chic for smaller items. One texture Flynn says will have a big moment in 2014: felt. Have you looked at Pinter est lately? Its like every fth photo you see involves felt! Ever since the handmade movement kicked in back in 2010, felt has been used in unexpected ways and in a modern fashion, Flynn says. What makes it such a favor ite for designers is how easy it is to work with. Its amazing for door upholstery due to its stiffness. It makes for awe some craft material, since its easy to cut and stitch, and its awesome for kids. An easy project for even the DIY-challenged: I mod ernized the classic kinder garten felt wall in a boys room by covering a wall with batting, then literally up holstering it with white and blue felt, then cutting tons of felt into random objects and characters to give the kids something interactive and stylish. FRESH INSPIRATIONS The idea of personaliza tion is becoming stronger and stronger, Schuneman says. People are wanting their homes to reect a more unique perspective. So rather than assuming that everyone will be buy ing the same popular items, stores are doing limited runs on items more often, like art in series or a special brand collaboration for just a season, he says. Burnham agrees. Home owners are increasingly looking to large-scale wall hangings and other pieces of art to express themselves, she says, rather than doing it with bold wall color. Boy, am I sick of accent walls. I really believe that trend is out! I vote for art ev ery time, Burnham says. If youre looking for something to cover big, blank areas, shop on Etsy for macrame pieces. They add such won derful texture to your walls, and artists like Sally England have brought them back into vogue. She also recommends hunting for vintage posters that speak to you. Find them through online dealers and auction houses, and then frame them in a group. While the vintage ones are a bit of an investment, Burnham says, they can be a lot more reasonably priced than large-scale paintings and photographs. Another way Americans are increasingly customizing their space, according to Fly nn: Western-inspired dcor. For years Ive seen taxi dermy make its way into mainstream design, yet re invented in new ways. Late ly, Ive been looking to Ralph Lauren-like cabins of the Western United States for in spiration in my own home. I think a lot of cabin-inspired colors such as pea greens, hunter greens and camou age-inspired prints will be come super popular. Flynns cabin in the north Georgia mountains is cur rently decorated in pea green and accented with heavy, masculine fabrics, Western hats and antlers. TACKLING AWKWARD SPACES Tons of new-construction homes have awkward bonus rooms that homeowners ar ent sure how to furnish, Fly nn says. One suggestion: Why not turn that space into an ex tra sleeping area that can ac commodate multiple guests, but in a super-stylish, ar chitectural manner? Thats where the art of built-in bunks comes in, Flynn says. I turned a dated attic into a bunk room and play space for two young brothers by using one wall as oor-toceiling, mid-century-style bunks. This isnt exact ly cheap to do, but its well worth the investment since it maximizes space and adds an architectural focal point, albeit one thats functional, to otherwise dead space. TRENDS FROM PAGE E1 AP PHOTO A FeltWall created by the designer Bryan Patrick Flynn for HGTV.com puts a fresh twist on felt by using it to create an interactive wall in a boys play room.

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 C. DWIGHT BARNETT McClatchy-Tribune Q Just had new gut ters installed on our renovated farmhouse. One section has no outlet, no end cap and no downspout. I say this is wrong as water then ice will dam up in and around the gutter and the roof. My hus band disagrees. The section already over ows. Whos right? A The picture you sent was of a roof dor mer with a short sec tion of guttering and no end cap or down spout. When rain wa ter is allowed to empty directly onto the roof shingles, the granules that protect the shin gles from the elements is washed off. The loss of granules leads to premature damage and early failure of the shingles. There is also the chance that ice or snow buildup can form at the end of a gut ter that is situated on a roof dormer and the damming affect can lead to a leak to the in terior of the home. It is a simple x to add an end cap to the gutter and a downspout. The down spout should be direct ed to the main roofs gutters below the dor mer. The added down spout will protect the shingles from wear, but on the other hand the additional downspout can affect the overall look of the home. C. Dwight Barnett is a certi ed master inspector with the American Society of Home In spectors. Write to him with home improvement ques tions at C. Dwight Barnett, Evansville Courier & Press, P.O. Box 286, Evansville, Ind. 47702 or e-mail him at d.Barnett@insightbb.com. Electric Razor Repair Clinics January 15th and 29th Hours are Mon Thur 10 11 or later Fri 10 Midnight Sat 9 Midnight Sun 9 10 or laterPBA SOUTH REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Come Watch The Pros February 7th, 8th & 9th! Whimsical Wednesday 5 Close $1.00 nightCall 352.343.5333 Or visit our website www.breakpointalley.com p ointalle y .comTuesday Ladies NightFriday College Night WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget DEBBIE ARRINGTON The Sacramento Bee Still confused about the phase-out of incandescent bulbs? Lets shed some light. Jan. 1 marked the beginning of a new era: Inefcient 40and 60-watt incandescent bulbs which represent more than half of all bulbs sold can no longer be manufactured in the United States or imported. But that doesnt mean all in candescent bulbs will disap pear. New, more energy-ef cient incandescent bulbs (such as halogen) will still be avail able in addition to CFL (com pact uorescent lamp) and LED (light-emitting diodes) bulbs. The new bulbs all use less power than traditional bulbs to provide the same amount of light. But because of vary ing needs, wattage will no lon ger be the bottom line for bulb shoppers. For example, a 13watt CFL or a 43-watt new in candescent both provide the same amount of light as the old 60-watt bulb. Instead, look for lumens, a standard measurement of visi ble light; the more lumens, the brighter the light. That 60-watt equivalent offers 800 lumens. A 100-watt bulb would be 1,600 lumens. According to the just-re leased sixth annual Sylvania Socket Survey, 65 percent of Americans plan to switch to more-efcient bulbs. But near ly six out of 10 consumers are still unaware that 40and 60watt bulbs face a Jan. 1 dead line. That same survey found that 30 percent of shoppers plan to horde some old bulbs, buying up whats available for continued use after the phaseout. Which of the new bulbs is most popular? Overwhelming ly, CFLs; some 46 percent of those surveyed said they plan to switch to the compact u orescents, while 24 said they would opt for LEDs and 13 per cent picked halogen. Here are more tips for bulb shoppers, courtesy the Natural Resources Defense Council: Not all CFLs and LEDs are created equally. To ensure qual ity, buy those that have the En ergy Star label. These not only save you energy but will also perform well over time. CFLs and LEDs last 10 to 25 times longer, respectively, than traditional incandescent bulbs. Even though they might cost more to buy, they will save lots of money over their lifetime as well as prevent the need to replace each of your light bulbs every year. Light bulbs come in dif ferent avors or tones. If you want the light to look just like it did with your old incandescent, buy warm white. Those that say daylight or cool white will have a much whiter, almost bluish white light, which many consumers say they dont like. If you want a dimmable bulb, buy a LED or incandes cent bulb. Most CFLs cannot be dimmed. Shedding light on bulb shopping The new bulbs all use less power than traditional bulbs to provide the same amount of light. But because of varying needs, wattage will no longer be the bottom line for bulb shoppers. For example, a 13-watt CFL or a 43-watt new incandescent both provide the same amount of light as the old 60-watt bulb. JOE RIMKUS JR. / MIAMI HERALD Incandescent retro-style bulbs, foreground, are featured in the Lightbulbs Unlimited showroom in Ft. Lauderdale. Adding end cap and downspout to gutters can help prevent damage

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 ORECK VACUUMS990 Alverez Ave, Spanish Springs, The VillagesAcross from McCalls TavernMon-Sat 10-6 Golf Cart Accessible352-259-3800 VACUUM SERVICE/ TUNE-UP$49.95 $19.99*NOWWith Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DC With Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUM CLEANER BAGSWith Coupon. Not valid on Miele or Magnesium. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUMS 20%*OFF*Not valid on previous purchases or with other coupons or discounts. WORKS ON FRIEZE CARPET50% OFF DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are a young couple, married almost two years. He recent ly told me he isnt happy with me anymore and that he may want to leave. He wont tell me why. He says he doesnt know why. It was a complete shock to me. He refuses to seek mar riage counseling and has dealt with a lot of depression for which he wont seek help, either. We have a child, and I am now pregnant again. It hasnt changed his thoughts about leaving. What should I do for my self and our children? What can I do to help my husband change his mind? Im still deeply in love with him. CONFUSED IN SOUTH CAROLINA DEAR CONFUSED: I can only imagine how painful this must be for you. Because your husband wont see a counsel or about your marriage or do anything about his depres sion, then YOU should. And when you do, start guring out a plan B for how you will support your children if it be comes necessary. You should also consult an attorney who can help you ensure that your husband lives up to his re sponsibilities if he does de cide to leave. The reason for your hus bands ambivalence will be come apparent in time. You may love him deeply, but for your sake and that of your children, its important you stay calm and rational. DEAR ABBY: Im a 17-yearold girl, turning 18 soon. Ever since I started high school, my family has pressured me to do my best in every thing I do. Some examples: my grades, having the perfect boyfriend and being rst in sports. I know they want the best for me. But Im a human be ing. I sometimes make mis takes. At the same time, I dont want to disappoint them. What should I do? Should I tell them to get off my back or continue to accept their pressure? TEEN IN TUR MOIL, TULSA, OKLA. DEAR TEEN: Your parents probably push you because they want you to get a college education. Good grades, var ious activities and a talent for sports can make you a more attractive candidate. There are ways to tell your parents to ease up without saying, Get off my back. Your message might be better received if you said to them what you wrote to me: I know you want whats best for me. I dont want to disappoint you. But Im a human being and I sometimes make mistakes. I love you, but the pressure is getting to me. Its not hos tile, and they may hear what youre saying without becom ing defensive. DEAR ABBY: My brother-inlaw is a registered sex offend er. I am uncomfortable hav ing him stay at our house with my husband and me and our children. My mother-in-law insists we need to forgive him and let him stay. I hate put ting my husband in the mid dle (it is his sisters husband), but I do not want him under our roof overnight. Am I right to refuse, or do I let him stay and be on major guard? MOMMY IN MEMPHIS DEAR MOMMY: As a mother, it is your job to protect your children. Because you feel your brother-in-law might be a danger to them, he should sleep elsewhere and for giveness has nothing to do with it. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phil lips, and was founded by her moth er, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Young mom must keep her wits as husband considers leaving

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 TWO LOCATIONS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCErrfntbbr352-205-7484352-729-6675Shop us on www.dailycommercial.com Custom Futons & Barstoolsr rbb tree. The roots cannot grow through the fab ric of the bag, and the restricted root zone will eventually not be enough for the tree, or the wind will blow the tree over. Circling roots are an other cause of poor tree growth. If the top roots are near the sur face, you can see if the roots are circling. Cir cling roots are caused by the plant being potbound at some stage of its life. Once the roots start to circle in a pot, they will continue to grow in a circle. As the trunk of the tree grows out to the circling roots, it will be stran gled and the tree will gradually die. You can cut circling roots when you plant the tree or even on an older estab lished tree to redirect root growth out away from the trunk. Roots growing out over or under side walks and curbs are signs that the plant was not given enough room for the mature tree size. There really is no cure for this but to make sure that you put plants where they will have room to grow to their mature size. Trees with roots growing out over the curb are much more likely to blow over in strong winds. Q Does my citrus have greening? A We have had more and more people bringing greening in fected citrus samples into the clinic. If you suspect it is greening, it most likely is. The researchers predict that within ve years, there will be no citrus growing in backyards greening will have killed all the backyard citrus. Homeowners are not able to keep up with the sprays re quired to keep ahead of greening like com mercial growers are able. You can visit www.crec.ifas.u.edu for details on green ing and to see photos of what it can be easily confused with. Visit the Discov ery Gardens and our plant clinic with your plant problems and questions from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., weekdays, at the ag center, 1951 Woodlea Road, Tava res. Juanita Popenoe is the di rector of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and environmental horti culture production agent III. Email jpopenoe@u.edu. POPENOE FROM PAGE E1 SUBMITTED PHOTO This oak tree was planted too deep and with its grow bag still on.



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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.comJOIN US AT OUR: DEMOS AVAILABLE ANY DAY ANYTIMETry it before you buy it!CUSTOMER APPRECIATION DAYS JAN. 17-19 ONLY$13,995 GIRL SCOUT COOKIES MAKING ANNUAL APPEARANCE, A3BITTER PILL: Medicare changes would nix guaranteed access to some drugs, A5 SPORTS: Montverde Academy to dedicate Cruyff Court, B1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, January 11, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137 No. 11 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E4 FAITH C1 LEGALS D2 MONEY C3 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.79 / 57Afternoon thundershowers50 CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON It came as a shock: U.S. employers added just 74,000 jobs in De cember, far fewer than any one expected. This from an economy that had been add ing nearly three times as many for four straight months a key reason the Federal Reserve decided last month to slow its economic stimulus. So what happened in De cember? Economists strug gled for explanations: Unusu ally cold weather. A statistical quirk. A temporary halt in steady job growth. Blurring the picture, a wave of Americans stopped looking for work, meaning they were no longer counted as unemployed. Their exodus cut the unemployment rate from 7 percent to 6.7 percent Staff ReportWater management ofcials say they need more time to review Niagara Bottlings request to nearly double the amount of water its draws from the Floridan Aquifer, so a permit re view scheduled for Tuesday has been pushed back to Feb. 11. The Groveland bottled water company ap plied to the St. Johns Riv er Water Management District last September to renew and modify its consumptive use permit (CUP). Niagara wants to increase its average daily withdrawal from 484,000 gallons to 910,000 gallons per day. In December, Niagara changed its application to request that the bulk of its withdrawal come from the lower Floridan aquifer by 2016. Water management ofcials then said they would recommend the districts board of governors approve the request when it meets Tuesday. District spokesman Hank Largin on Friday said the board review has now been delayed a month to give staff ad ditional time to contin ue to evaluate feedback on the application. There has been a lot of public opposition to the request. Just last week, Rick Dantzler, a former state representative and state senator, now work ing as an attorney for the Morgan & Morgan law Staff reportThe Central Florida Regional Transportation Au thority (LYNX) will make system-wide changes effec tive Sunday, including two in Lake County. Lake County government has contracted with LYNX to revive service on Links 55 and 204. Link 55 from Clermont to Osceola County will extend back to the Cagan Crossings Walmart on U.S. 27 during the morning and evening commute, while Link 204 from Clermont to the LYNX Central Station in Orlando has been resurrected with new rates. Lake County has established a fare increase for Link 204 to $7/daily, $35/5-day and $140/30-day. Discounts will be available for those eligible and certied MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comHoping to push the dreams of Martin Luther King Jr. even further, a number of area events will be held locally for the slain civ il-rights leader in the upcom ing days, as the nation gets ready to observe his birthday. Most of the events are being held by the Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Commemoration Committee of Lake and Sumter Counties, which kicked off it slate of activities amid the aroma of eggs, grits, bacon, biscuits and coffee with its annual CommUnity breakfast at the Leesburg Community Center on Friday. Festivals, literary and art contests, parades, a 5K run, step show, pioneer and scholarship awards, and plenty of church services are just some of the activities planned in both counties to serve as a reminder of the social changes Decision delayed on Niagaras call to double draw DANTZLER Lynx Osceola, Orange routes back in service Jobs report shockingly weak AP FILE PHOTO Job seekers wait in line at a job fair in Miami. LEESBURGCommunities prepare for MLK Day celebrations PHOTOS BY BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Etta Givens, 75, plays I am Free during the CommUNITY breakfast that kicks off two weeks of events celebrating Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. at the Leesburg Community Center in Leesburg on Thursday. SUNDAYECUMENICAL SERVICE: From 6 to 8 p.m. Mt. Calvary Baptist Church, 1012 E. Line Street, Leesburg. Parishioners from different religious denomina -tions across Lake and Sumter counties will come together to commemorate King s reli-gious roots with performances by choirs, local soloists, praise dancers and youth groups. WEDNESDAYSTORY TIME: 10:30 a.m. at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. This Martin Lu -ther King Jr. themed story time program will allow children to make a friendship wreath. The Lost Lake Elementary Chorus, lead by Gina Mobley, performs during the CommUNITY breakfast. UPCOMING EVENTSSEE MLK | A2SEE EVENTS | A2SEE LYNX | A2SEE NIAGARA | A5SEE ECONOMY | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Jan. 11, 2014: This year you will be more active in your day-to-day life, either by getting into a new hobby or by learning about a new facet of your work. You also will identify more closely with a friend. You both are becoming more like the other. If you are single, you are in a period where you will meet people with ease. You will know when you meet the right person. If you are attached, the two of you will enjoy relating more than you have in a while. GEMINI could seem aky or distracted. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Round up your friends and get together for an event you have been discussing. Apply any seriousness to winning a bet or to a fun game you enjoy with your pals. An unexpected conversation might leave you giggling. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Youll need to ride a wave of spending with caution. A partner or someone involved with a joint nancial matter would like you to employ more self-discipline. Go where you can enjoy yourself. Take a drive and meet a friend halfway. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You feel energized and no longer can deny the child within. No matter how judgmental a partner might be, you will discover how much he or she really enjoys this side of you. Allow more laughter into your relationship. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might choose to spend some time by yourself. You tend to be unusually gregarious during the holiday season, and feeling worn down is normal. You could discover just how tired you are once you let go. A friend encourages you to take action. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) A partner seems to cast a haze or an attractive aura wherever he or she is. Make plans to get together with friends, and enjoy wherever you are. You have the right words to draw someone else out of his or her shell. News could be surprising. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Youll bring others together, and you even may host a spontaneous party. Perhaps you asked a friend to come over and help you paint a room, and everything evolved from that request. Discuss what is on your mind, yet remain open to other approaches. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might not be able to suppress your desire to take off. Make a point of going where you want, even if its only for a few days. Trust that your yearning to get away is for a good reason. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Make time for a special person in your life. Taking a walk or going to a favorite spot will help both of you clear the air. You can be over serious and demanding at times. Try to relax, and let go of that dimension of your personality. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You often make the rst move, but at present there is little reason to do that, as a certain admirer will be seeking you out. You might be too involved or concerned with a personal matter to notice. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might decide to play it low-key during the next few days. Understand that you have a lot of little projects and errands to take care of. Consider how you would feel if they were completed. With that in mind, proceed. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your idea to get a potential loved one involved in what you would like to do could be executed with ease. Realize that you might not have considered the ramications. Just go with the moment, especially if plans are going to be launched. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Hang close to home. You need to do some resting up, as you have been pushing yourself very hard. Know that there is nothing you cant accomplish, but you do need to have adequate sleep. Keep it low-key, and be with your immediate loved ones. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US FRIDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 0-4-1 Afternoon . .......................................... 1-5-3 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 3-6-3-1 Afternoon . ....................................... 8-8-4-6FLORIDALOTTERY THURSDAYFANTASY 5 . ............................. 1-7-26-29-33 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10.50 4 of 5 wins $133 5 of 5 wins $223,631.52 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 emailed 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. the slain civil rights leader advocated. We are celebrating an individual who is cause for celebration, Julio Valle, principal of Sawgrass Bay Elementary and master of ceremonies for the breakfast, told the crowd of more than 100 on Friday. The MLK Commemorative Committee in The Villages, a separate group, will hold its annual award breakfast at 9 / a.m. today in The Vil lages Savannah Center, 1545 Buena Vista Blvd. Cost is $12. The Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Commemoration Committee of Eustis will have its community breakfast Jan. 18 from 10 / a.m. to noon at Faith Lutheran Church in the 2700 block of South Grove Street in Eustis. This years theme for the Lake and Sumter county commemoration committee is Advancing the Dream, the same one used in last years nationwide 50th anniversary celebration of Kings civil rights March on Washington. Highlighting the theme as the keynote speaker at Fridays breakfast was the Rev. Thomas Poole Jr., pastor of Mount Moriah AME Church in Wildwood. The black pastor pointed out how King was for fairness for all races. With the nation heading towards a people of color majority, it would be inappropriate for blacks, Hispanics or any other group to abuse any newly gained political power, Poole said. He equated this to turning Kings dream into a nightmare. We dont want to exchange one tyranny for another tyranny, said Poole, the son of for mer Lake County civil rights leader and former Tri-County NAACP president, Thomas H. Poole. That sickness is what fuels most of the hatred today. City and county ofcials also read proclamations dedicated to Kings birthday, and various ofcials talked about the importance of unity and the direction it has taken. It wasnt that way when I was a kid, but boy have we really progressed, said Jimmy Connor, a Lake County commissioner, who said as a student at Tavares High School he went through integration in the late 1960s. A diverse group of pioneers and patriots also were honored during the breakfast, including Curtis Colter, an entrepreneur; James Durden, who for decades served as Lake Countys only black attorney; and Kevin Brown, who was instrumental in launching Clermonts Kappa League, according to a breakfast booklet. The three men are deceased. Pioneer honorees present at the breakfast were Jane Hepting, who was awarded for her tireless work in the Democratic Party; and Levi Solomon Sr. a for mer banker. Most of the groups events are the same as those that held last year. However, the two-day literary contest, which includes essays, spoken and theatrical per formances and artwork, had a record number of 3,100 entries this year from 19 schools across Lake and Sumter counties. The literary event used to be only one day before it was switched to two days last year after the committee received a then-record of more than 2,400 entries. Its great we are getting more kids interest ed in King, said Chris Hamilton, a committee ofcial and equity consultant for Lake Sumter State College. Students presented their works Friday at the LSSC campus in Sumter County. The competition will continue along with a reception and nal awards on Jan. 17 at the Lake County campus in the 9500 block of U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg. The years activities culminate on Jan. 20; the third Monday of the month and the day in which Kings birthday on Jan. 15 is recognized nationally. The committee includes members and sponsors from LSSC as well as the county, the city of Leesburg and Leesburg Partnership. The Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Commemora tion Committee of Eustis will conduct separate programs in their city. MLK FROM PAGE A1 JAN. 18PARADE/MARCH: 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Main Street, downtown Lees -burg. An annual mul ticultural parade and march that will include walkers, oats, cars, mo -torcycles, bands, choirs, armed services and an -imals.GOSPEL FEST: From 6 to 8 p.m., Piney Grove Baptist Church, 4839 E. County Road 468, Wild -wood. Special perfor -mances by choirs, local soloists and praise dancers. JAN. 19ECUMENICAL SERVICE AND GOSPEL FEST: 4 p.m. (service), Sunday Best Gospel Fest will follow service but is scheduled for 6 p.m. Trinity Evan -gelical Free Church, 890 Abrams Road, Eustis. JAN. 20ROYAL AND WILDWOOD PARADES: City of Royal, 10 a.m., city of Wildwood, 11 a.m. Neighboring com -munities Wildwood and Royal presents two pa -rades.FESTIVITIES: 10 a.m. to 3p.m., Genesis Center, 1414 W. Main St., Lees -burg. A day of art, exhib-its, essay contests, step show, food and more. (Note, this event has not been nalized as of Fri -day.)COMMEMORATION CEL -EBRATION: From 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., Eustis Parks and Recreation Center/Carver Park 2214 E. Bates Ave., Eustis.BANQUET: 5 p.m., Royal Community Center, 9569 County Road 235, (Wild-wood) Royal. Royal, one of Floridas oldest black communities will recog -nize and honor outstand -ing residents. EVENTS FROM PAGE A1 by Lake County. These new rates will only be valid on Link 204. Morning passen gers arriving at LYNX Central Station will still receive a free transfer. Afternoon passengers traveling to LYNX Central Station on a LYNX route will rst pay a LYNX fare when boarding, exit the bus and then pay a separate Lake County fare to board Link 204. Link 55 U.S. 192 Crosstown will have daily 30-minute service from Osce ola Square Mall to the Four Corners Walmart at Cagan Crossings on U.S. Highway 27 from 6:30-8:30 / a.m. and 5-6:30 / p.m. This route will not make stops along U.S. 192 between Legacy Boulevard and U.S. 27. Link 204 Clermont Xpress will have weekday trips from the Clermont Park N Ride on U.S. 27 to LYNX Central Station at 6 and 7:30 / a.m. and from LYNX Central Station to the Clermont Park N Ride at 4:30 and 6 / p.m. All Jan. 12 maps are nalized and available on www.golynx.com. The next service ef ciencies are sched uled to take place April 6, LYNX ofcials said. However, this date may change based on the startup of SunRail. LYNX FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, January 11, 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 LEESBURG Food Truck and Flick Night set in downtownDowntown Leesburg will host its Food Truck and Flick Night downtown beginning at 5:30 / p.m. today at Towne Square. Guests can enjoy the culinary creations featured from a wide variety of food trucks that will be onsite and enjoy the feature lm presentation, Star Trek Into Darkness, at 7:30 / p.m.. Guests should also bring a blanket or chair to sit on. Go to www.leesburgevents.com for information.LEESBURG Meet Author Larry Bramblett at book signingLarry Bramblett, author of the acclaimed literary novel Giong, will hold a book talk and signing at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., Leesburg, at 2 / p.m., today. Bramblett, veteran of the Vietnam war, wrote the novel, set in 1965, from the perspective of an anonymous sur vivor of the Vietnam war and is considered a must read for all veterans and the people who love them. The event is free and open to the public. For information, call 352-728-9790 or email librarian@leesburgorida. gov.MOUNT DORA Brain Fitness classes starting at Waterman VillageThe B.R.A.I.N. Gym Academy for Seniors at Waterman Village in Mount Dora is starting a Brain Fitness class with two classes available from 10 / a.m. to noon on Mondays and Wednesdays; and from 2 to 4 / p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays, beginning this week. Participants will learn about the brain, nutrition, meditation and memory techniques in the eightweek program. Tuition is $199. For information, call Waterman Village at 352-383-0051, ext. 313.EUSTIS Free Live Oaks available to Eustis residentsThe city of Eustis is offering free seven-gallon Live Oak trees to Eustis residents at The Market Place Farmers Market from 9 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., on Wednesday at Palmetto Plaza on the Avenue, 200 Palmetto St. Trees are available to Eustis residents on a rst-come, rst-served basis and must be picked up on Wednesday and be planted the same day. Information can be found at www.gardeninginaminute.com, a University of Florida Extension.LEESBURG Mote-Morris House open for free toursLeesburgs historic Mote-Morris House, 1195 W. Magnolia St., will be open for free tours from 10 / a.m. to 2 / p.m. today for the public to see the 121-year old Queen Anne style house, built in 1892. For information, call 352-787-5969 or go to www.leesburgheritagesociety.com.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to the Daily CommercialFaced with a full house and an overow crowd in the lobby, city commis sioners wasted little time debating three controver sial issues Thursday night before reversing themselves on each issue, tak ing the side of the some times raucous crowd. Commissioners voted down the rst and most volatile issue, commissioner pensions, which would have entitled 16year veteran Commission er Sharon Kelly to about $144 per month, before they called roll. Still, they endured more than a little rancor when opponents of that measure insisted on a turn at the podium. Unsuccessful commission candidate Michael Howard, who is suing the city over police and re service fees, berated commissioners to audience applause. You have the audacity to think you deserve a lifetime pension for the way you have run this city? In the criminal, almost, I do believe criminal form that you have run this city? Howard asked. Pension protest organizer Tom Garlow, who ear lier said he plans to run for city commission later this year, took an amiable approach that focused THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThe worlds largest girl-run business Girl Scout cookie sales will be in full swing next month at different booth locations in Lake and Sumter counties, where cookie lovers can get their hands on their favorite once-a-year treats. Cookies will sell for $4 a box. Many troops are taking pre-orders now from residents who dont want to miss out on getting their favorites. There are two authorized Girl Scout cookie bakers in the U.S., and the cook ies offered by scouts in Lake County dif fer from Sumter. The start and duration of their cookie sales also varies. Girl Scouts in Lake County (part Girl Scouts of Citrus Council) will run their booth sales Feb. 7 to Feb. 23, and they will be selling Thin Mints, Peanut Butter Sand wich, Shortbread, Thanks-A-Lot, Peanut Butter Patties, Caramel Delites, Cranberry Citrus Crisp, Lemonades, and a new gluten-free cookie in some select areas. We are one of eight councils in the country who are piloting the Gluten Free Chocolate Chip Shortbread. They are only available at cookie booths (not through pre-orders), sold at $5 a box, and avail able in limited quantities, said Jenn Hol lern, director of marketing and digital me dia for Girl Scouts of Citrus. Hollern said the scouts Troop to Troop Military Program allows cookie buyers to purchase a box of cookies to send to active duty military abroad and locally, and she noted the Girl Scout cookie program is the most popular program. More girls participate in this program than any other program throughout the year, she said. Girl Scouts in Sumter County (serviced through the Girl Scouts of West Central Florida) will be doing their booth sales Feb. 21 to March 16. Their cookie lineup includes Do-Si-Dos, Dulce de Leche, Samoas, Tagalongs, Thank U Berry Munch, Thin Mints, Trefoils and Savannah Smiles. Through the years, the Thin Mints the crispy chocolate waters dipped in a mint chocolate coating has been the most fa vorite Girl Scout cookie among many folks throughout the U.S. The Girl Scout Thin Mints was the MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 20-year-old man and 16-year-old suspect have been captured in the burglary of an occupied home, apparently after Sumter deputies identied them from surveillance tape of the stores where they used stolen credit cards. Derrell Harrison Jr. was picked up at his home on charges of burglary of an oc cupied dwelling, grand theft and fraudulent use of personal identication, the Sum ter County Sheriffs Of ce reported today. On Tuesday, detectives ar rested the 16-year-old from Coleman, also on charges of burglary of an occupied dwelling and grand theft. According to Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokesman, deputies responded to a call of Staff ReportState Rep. Larry Metz, R-Yalaha, wants to call a war a war. On Fri day he led a House bill relating to Floridas military veterans. House Bill 559: %  %  Creates a Combat Medical Badge license plate for recipients of that badge. %  %  Changes the term Korean Conict to Korean War in state statures and on authorized license plates. %  %  Changes the term Vietnam Era to Viet nam War in state stat ues. %  %  Requires that a likeness of the Combat Medical Badge, Korean Service Medal, Vietnam Fruitland Park leaders reverse courseDieters beware: Cookies coming to a booth near you SUBMITTED PHOTOS Three scouts from Girl Scout Troop 4702 pose at one of their cookie booths during the 2013 cookie program in South Lake. SUMITTED PHOTO Travis Clark, from Lake County, won a Girl Scout cookie promotion during the 2013 cookie sales. BUSHNELLTwo men arrested in Sumter burglary HARRISON Metz asked to use the word war METZ Staff reportEustis city commissioners have picked board members Linda Bob and Albert Eckian to serve as mayor and vice mayor, re spectively, for 2014. Commissioner Kress Muenzmay was presented with the traditional gavel plaque for his ser vice as mayor in 2013. In his 2013 Outgoing Mayors Message, Muenz may touched upon four points that he wanted to address this past year: %  %  Solving the decit gap be tween recur ring revenue and expense in the gener al fund. %  %  Reviewing both the re and police pension funds to understand the ongoing scal impact on the city. %  %  Bringing economic development to the city of Eustis. %  %  Getting community support from both the private and public sectors on improving the edu cational experience for our children and adults. That outgoing message and Muenzmays re ections can be found on the citys website at www. eustis.org The 2014 incoming Mayors Message will be available for review on the citys website following the commission meeting on Jan 16.EUSTISOfficials pick new mayor, vice mayor BOB ECKIAN SEE ISSUES | A4SEE BURGLARY | A4SEE WAR | A4SEE COOKIES | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785 352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com OBITUARIESNorman E. Buroker Jr.Norman E. Buroker, Jr. Neb, 61, of Eustis, passed away Thursday, January 9, 2014. Born in Eustis, Florida, he grad uated from Eustis High School in the Class of 1971. He loved to hunt, sh & be outdoors. He was a retired electri cian for the Lake County School Board. He loved to cook outdoors and bar-b-que for his family. He is survived by his son, Charles E. (Chuck) Buroker, Franklin, NC; mother, Betty J. Buroker, Eustis, FL; 3 sisters, Norma J. Charles, Eustis, FL, Fredia Buroker Groves, Eustis, FL, Marile Jo Buroker, Eustis, FL; 3 nephews, James, Lee, Patrick; 4 nieces, Julie, Michelle, Christi, Katie; 6 great-nephews & 7 great-nieces. The family will receive friends at the Harden/Pauli Funeral Home Chapel, Eustis on Monday, January 13, 2014 from 6:00 PM till 8:00 PM. Online Guestbook available at www.hardenpauli. com Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis.Janet Marie MartinJanet Marie Martin, Devoted Mother, 52, died Sunday, January 5, 2014. Janet was born January 30, 1961, in Or lando, Florida to Mable Marie Rogers and Clifford Alton Simmons. Janet is survived by her 4 children, Barbara Bur khart, Robert House, James House, Theresa House; 3 siblings, Richard Simmons, Ste ven Simmons, Tamela Simmons, Angela Wilson; and many, many more family members, adopted family and friends. She was pre ceded in death by her mother Mable Spillman and step-father Albert Spillman. Memorial services will be held on Saturday, January 11, 2014 at 2:00 pm at Grace Bible Bap tist Church located at 1703 Lewis Rd., Fruit land Park, FL 34736. Reception will be held Saturday, January 11, 2014 at 4:00 pm at the residence of Theresa House located at 9681 N. HWY 301, Wildwood FL 34785. DEATH NOTICESBradley Mel ArnoldBradley Mel Arnold, 41, of Grand Island, died Wednesday, January 8, 2014. Hardern/ Pauli Funeral Home.Gerald BerkmanGerald Berkman, 78, of Leesburg, died Thursday, January 9, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals & Cremations.Joanne J. RobersonJoanne J. Roberson, 79, of Mount Dora, died Thursday, January 9, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.IN MEMORY on the purpose of the pension proposal. Ac knowledging that Flor ida law requires the city to pay a pension after 20 years of con tinuous service, for which Commissioner John Gunter and May or Chris Bell are al ready vested, Garlow asked City Attorney Scott Geller for clarication. So what these com missioners were attempting to do is to re duce the years from 20 down to 15 years to incorporate another commissioner into the retirement program, is that correct? Yes sir, Gerken re sponded. That commissioner, Kelly, has not said whether she plans to run for reelection this year. Commissioners then took up the issue that brought most of the au dience to the meeting: approval of a planned 148-unit apartment project on Spring Lake Road. The citys Planning and Zoning Board approved the project in November and city commissioners gave it a preliminary goahead last month, but commissioners were less enthusiastic in the face of neighborhood opposition. Myron Wade, a re tired U.S. Navy veteran who lives on two acres his family has owned for almost 100 years next to the proposed apartment site, helped organize the opposition. Wade described the neighborhood as a quiet area with kids and families who al ready fear the trafc on Spring Lake Road. Our neighborhood is single-family homes with families and young children, Wade told commissioners. To me, you are knowingly making a deci sion to make a dan gerous situation more dangerous. Wade focused on the ne points of devel opment regulations. The city attorney said the developer wants to change zoning on only nine acres so the project wont require state approval. But the property is 14.27 acres. Hes going to put water retention on the re maining ve acres. To me, thats circumvent ing the law, which calls for state approval for [projects larger than] 10 acres, Wade said. Coral Gables developer Jonathan Penner, who later explained he was stunned by the commissions change of heart, tried in vain to argue his case. After a brief discus sion, commissioners denied the project. Two hours after the meeting began, commissioners brought up the controversial police and re fees that are the subject of a class action lawsuit. With very little discussion and no public comment they voted to repeal the $8 charge, which city ofcials have al ways maintained is optional. Geller explained to commissioners that their action would be subject to court approval. Commissioners also okayed the $26,000 acquisition of a strip of land next to the city li brary. Purchase of the property means the city can double the size of the planned library expansion within its $250,000 budget, funded by a county grant. ISSUES FROM PAGE A3 a home being burglarized on Jan. 3 while the homeowner slept. The homeowners awoke to nd their screen torn out and their 50-inch TV, debit cards and other items missing from the home. Deputies found the TV on the side of the road. Caruthers said the suspects used the victims bank cards in Leesburg and Winter Garden. Detectives were able to use the stores surveil lance footage to identify the sus pects and their identity was conrmed by ngerprints found on the television set. BURGLARY FROM PAGE A3 Service Medal, Southwest Asia Service Medal, Iraq Campaign Medal, Afghanistan Campaign Medal and Global War of Terror ism Medal be included on the li cense plates for veterans eligible to receive such plates because of their service. %  en Establishes sufcient proof of entitlement for veterans to re ceive a plate with the appropriate badge or medal. The idea for the bill came about after Korean War vets asked Metz to do away with the term Korean Conict because it didnt reect what they experienced. Our Korean War veterans fought courageously in dire con ditions to stop the march of com munism and preserve freedom, ensuring the survival and success of the Republic of Korea, Metz said. Over 36,500 of them made the ultimate sacrice, while an other 7,900 are still missing in ac tion. Therefore, it is imperative that we honor them by calling it what it really was a war. While working on the bill, Metz said he learned about the term Vietnam Era. The same principle is true for our Vietnam War veterans; with 58,272 names etched in gran ite on the Vietnam Veterans Me morial, how could we not call it a war? he said. Metz served on active duty in the U.S. Marines Cops from 1976-80. WAR FROM PAGE A3 second-highest selling cookie in the country for 2013, even though it was only sold for part of the rst quarter, Hollern said, noting the Thin Mints came second to the Oreo Double Stuff. Girl Scouts also have gone high tech with their cookie sales, according to Jennifer Medeiros, public relations and media manager for Girl Scouts of West Central Florida. She said beginning Feb. 21, Sumter County resi dents can visit www. gswcf.org to search for a Girl Scout Cookie booth nearest to their zip code. Cookie fans with smart phones can download the free Girl Scout Cookie Lo cator app (Kellogg) by searching for Cookie Locator in the iPhone App Store or Android Market Place. Using this app, cus tomers can map their way to nearby cookie booths, get details and fun facts on their favorite Girl Scout Cook ies, and more, Me deiros said. Through participa tion in the Girl Scout Cookie program, Me deiros said girls have the opportunity to learn goal setting, de cision making, mon ey management, peo ple skills and business ethics. Proceeds from the sales help girls earn money for Girl Scout activities and fund community projects that benet a variety of local causes. The funds stay in the community. COOKIES FROM PAGE A3 Associated PressGAINESVILLE Of cials at UF Health Shands Hospital in Gainesville say 12 peo ple have died of u there including ve under 40 years old. According to a news release from the hospi tal, the deaths have oc curred since October. Ofcials say more than 150 people with the u have been admitted to the hospital during that timeframe. Health ofcials say the u is a variant of the H1N1 virus that emerged in 2009 and has been labeled a pandemic by the World Health Organization. One of the theories is that while we know that the vast majority of cases are H1N1, there is some thought that the H1N1 has changed, said Alach ua County Health Department Administrator Paul Myers said. Clearly there is some thing that is different about the virus that is causing the severity in these patients. Several other areas around Florida have reported u deaths in recent weeks, includ ing Brevard County where a woman in her 30s died on Sunday. The Gainesville Sun reports that 11 of the patients who died had not been vaccinated against the u virus. Hospital ofcials didnt say how many of the 150-plus patients with the u had re ceived the vaccine. Given what I know about inuenza and the protection vaccination provides, it would not surprise me if a large majority were not vaccinated, Myers said. Myers says none of the u victims were children.12 Shands patients have died of flu since October JIM TURNER The News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE Gov. Rick Scott will seek $100 million to help bring 100 million visitors a year to the Sunshine State. Scott announced Friday that he intends to ask the Legislature for the record amount of funding for Visit Florida, the states tourism-promo tion arm, in the 2014 budget. Legislative budget leaders are taking a cautious approach to the pro posal. The proposal is a jump of $25 million from what Scott sought last year and more than $35 million above what the Legislature eventually gave the agency for the current 2013-14 budget year. The boost in funding would allow Visit Florida to expand its season al, city-specic targeted advertising to a year-round national campaign and would allow it to further target areas such as the United Kingdom and Brazil that already send large numbers of tourists to Florida. During a morning appearance on an Orlando television station, Scott said marketing is how we grow our economy. All we have to do now is basical ly call up north and ask what the temperature is, Scott said. Other times, the more you put yourself in front of people, talk about our beaches, our weather, our attractions, our parks so we just mar ket ourselves more. We can get a lot more tourists in our state. And, of course, Scott said that with more tourists would come the creation of more jobs. The funding request will be in cluded in his annual budget request, which will be sent to the Leg islature before the 2014 session starts in March. Scotts ofce released a series of supportive quotes from lawmak ers, including Sen. Andy Gardin er, R-Orlando, and Rep. Ed Hooper, R-Clearwater, who will help oversee the economic-development budget process in their respective cham bers. However, that doesnt mean the funding request will have an easy journey through the Legislature. Sen. Joe Negron, a Stuart Repub lican who heads the Appropriations Committee, called the proposal bold and said the Senate will give it great consideration. But he added that lawmakers will have to deter mine if the recent funding increases to Visit Florida are why the state has seen tourism numbers increase. AP FILE PHOTO Gov. Rick Scott gestures as he speaks in Doral.Scott calls for $100M to promote tourism

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVARAssociated PressWASHINGTON In a move that some fear could compromise care for Medicare recipients, the Obama administra tion is proposing to re move special protections that guarantee seniors access to a wide selection of three types of prescription drugs. Advocates for pa tients are sharply criti cizing the idea, but the Medicare prescription benets rst admin istrator says greater availability of gener ic drugs nowadays may allow for some protec tions to be safely eased. The three classes of drugs widely used antidepressants, antipsychotics and drugs that suppress the immune system to prevent the rejection of a transplanted organ have enjoyed spe cial protected status since the launch of the Medicare prescription benet in 2006. That has meant that the private insurance plans that deliver prescription benets to seniors and disabled beneciaries must cover all or substantially all medications in the class, allowing broad access. The plans can charge more for costlier drugs, but they cant just close their lists of approved drugs, or for mularies, to protected medications. In a proposal pub lished Friday in the Federal Register, the administration called for removing protected status from antidepres sants, antipsychotics, and immunosuppressant drugs. The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services said that status is no longer needed to guarantee access, and the change would save millions of dollars for taxpayers and beneciaries alike, while potentially help ing with the problem of improperly prescribed antipsychotic drugs in nursing homes. But advocates for pa tients are opposed, say ing it could potentially limit access to critical ly needed medications for millions of people. We are disturbed by this, said Andrew Sperling, legislative ad vocacy director for the National Alliance on Mental Illness. This is a key protection. Its a cornerstone of what has made the benet work for people with mental illness. Sperling said that patients with men tal health issues of ten have to try a variety of drugs before they nd the right one for their condition. He questioned wheth er the change would help crack down on the problem of improperly prescribed anti psychotics, saying it amounted to a blunt instrument.Proposed Medicare drug change stirs access fearsrm, sent the district a letter of op position on behalf of a Clermont-ar ea property owner who lives along Lake Emma on the northern end of the Clermont Chain of Lakes. According to Dantzler, Niagara is required under Florida law to estab lish that the proposed use of water is a reasonable and benecial use; will not interfere with any presently legal use of water; and is consistent the public interest. He said the request fails on the two latter points. The simple truth is that those of us living in Central Florida will need this water for our own use at some point in the future, he said in his letter on law rm stationary. With all due respect to Niagara a legit imate and legal business concern it is not in the public interest to allow water that we will need for our own use to likely be transported across state lines for the use of others, espe cially with no severance tax or royal ty collected. Niagara contends that withdrawing water from the lower aquifer in stead of the upper aquifer will have less impact on lake levels. The two aquifers are separated by a barrier called a semi-conning unit. Dantzler, however, said a prior dis trict report called the barrier leaky and thin. Despite what some experts may say, its strains common sense to be lieve that this permit, if granted, wont have a deleterious effect on the Clermont Chain and the surcial and Floridan aquifer in the area generally, he said. The homeowner Daltzler is rep resenting is Keith Mitnik, who happens to be a Morgan & Morgan attor ney working out of Orlando. Another objection letter recent ly was sent to the district by Linda Bystrak, president of the Oklawa ha Valley Audubon Society, which serves Lake and Sumter counties. According to your own permitting guidelines, a CUP must be consistent with the public interest, she wrote. Is issuing more permitted water than is available consistent with the public interest? Bystrak noted that water from the lower aquifer is more brackish and briny than the upper aquifer, mean ing Niagara will have to lter it and then dispose of the salt. Could there be a negative effect on neighboring wells near Niagara, which are located higher up in the aquifer, by pulling saltier water up wards? she asked. Issuing the permit will also send a negative message to the public, Bystrak contends. That message is that water con servation by the public is not really important, because we have enough free water to give bottled water com panies like Niagara whatever they want, without even charging them for the water, like some other states do, she said. Joe Kilsheimer, spokesman for Niagara, previously told The Daily Commercial the companys request was perfectly legal and that even the 910,000 gallons of water it wants to pump daily is a drop in the bucket compared with other commercial us ers in the water management district. NIAGARA FROM PAGE A1 its lowest point in more than ve years. Fridays weak report from the Labor Department was particularly surprising because it fol lowed a urry of data that had pointed to a robust economy: U.S. compa nies are selling record levels of goods overseas. Americans are spending more on big purchases like cars and appliances. Layoffs have dwindled. Consumer condence is up and debt levels are down. Builders broke ground in November on the most new homes in ve years. The disappoint ing jobs report ies in the face of most recent economic data, which are pointing to a pretty strong fourth quar ter, said Sal Guatieri, an economist at BMO Capital Markets. Its unclear whether the sharp hiring slow down might lead the Federal Reserve to re think its plan to slow its stimulus efforts. The Fed decided last month to pare its monthly bond purchases, which have been designed to low er interest rates to spur borrowing and spend ing. Janet Yellen, who will take over as Fed chair man next month, is probably scratching her head looking at the re port, said Sun Wong Sohn, an economics professor at the Univer sity of Californias Smith Business School. Certainly many economists were. Some predicted that the job gain would be revised up in the coming months. The government adjusts each months jobs gure in the following two months as more companies respond to its survey. Few analysts saw the sharp slowdown as the beginning of a much weaker trend. There is a good pos sibility this is just a oneshot deal that could either get revised away or made up for in next months release, Scott Anderson, chief econ omist at Bank of the West, said in a note to clients. Cold weather affected the report in sever al ways. Construction companies, which stop work during bad weath er, cut 16,000 jobs, the most in 20 months. ECONOMY FROM PAGE A1

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDROD DIXON . ........................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE 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 In 2007, a Philadelphia Pulit zer-winning cartoonist made a stir with his unique depiction of the Supreme Court. Samuel Alito had been conrmed the year before, which meant that the judicial bullpen had a full complement of Roman Catholics: Antonin Scalia, Clar ence Thomas, Anthony Kennedy, John Roberts and Phillies Fan Sam. Tony Auth decided to commemorate the occasion by drawing the ve Catholics with bishops miters on their heads. A picture is worth a thousand words, and although this one was actually quite worthless from the standpoint of intellectual acuity, it did get the artists point across: abortion is good for women, any one who hates abortion hates women, the ve justices who were in the majority thus hated women and apparently did so because they were Catholic. No other reason. I remember thinking that this cartoon was particularly car toonish in its depiction of the Supreme Courts reasoning. The years passed, as did my sense of righteous indignation be cause I realized that I could sim ply turn the page if I didnt like (and I didnt) what I saw. Furthermore, the days when Protestants took to the streets and burned down papist churches were long gone. The only things inammatory now were the news releases from NARAL and Planned Parenthood, groups that became increasingly strident and desperate as the next generation became increasingly pro-life. As a Catholic woman I would just say pshaw very loudly and make a snifng motion every time I was in the vicinity of those rather vocal Madame Ovaries. Tony Who? That worked for a long while, and Id almost convinced my self that anti-Catholicism was a gment of Catholic Leagues Bill Donohoes imagination. I was even inclined to believe that per haps it was a good idea to mufe my displeasure at certain, shall we say, slanderous comments by Bill Maher, since the reptilian fellow seems to actually thrive on negative attention. (As an aside, Im in the process of reading Paradise Lost and am amazed at how Milton was able to model Satan after someone who wouldnt even be born for another four hundred years. Masterful.) Then, my old editor sent me the link to an article this week by a woman who attacked another Supreme Court justice for being Catholic. Interestingly, the writer is a Swarthmore grad. As someone who spent four years at Bryn Mawr, which formed the third point of the Tri-College Triangle in Delaware County (the other one being Haverford,) I have some personal experience with the type of being that goes to Swarthmore. This person, particularly if it is a woman, is convinced that anything right is wrong. They also tend to have a rather radical view of religion and its legitimacy outside of the pew. So, this Swarthmore graduate named Jamie Stiehm wrote an ar ticle titled The Catholic Supreme Courts War On Women, because she knew that if she did this, she would get a lot of attention and end up as a topic of discussion on Fox, in the National Review and at dinner tables where people dont think that Catholic Supreme Court justices are brainwashed by the holy water. Stiehm was outraged that Justice Sotomayor had issued a stay blocking Obamacares birth control mandate at the request of a group of nuns. It doesnt matter that this is the sort of thing justices do all the time (Sotomayor and her colleagues also enjoined the State of Utah from conducting same-sex marriages while the issue was on appeal.) Never mind that she gave the other side an opportunity to plead its case (which it did, rather anemically.) Stiehm attributed Sotomayors judicial decision to her Catholicism, or, as she put it, being a good Catholic girl. Stiehm ignores statistics showing that good Catholic girls are just as likely to use articial birth control as those in the general population. She does this because it would undermine her Catholic-bashing bottom line. Make no mistake: Stiehm is a bigot of the highest order, and showed her hand with this comment: (It) seems that (Sotomay or) has joined the ranks of the ve Republican Catholic men on the John Roberts Court in showing a clear religious bias when it comes to womens rights and liberties. She goes on to say that Thomas Jefferson was thinking about pernicious Rome when he talked about that separation between church and state. I could dismiss Stiehm as an Auth-like blip on the radar. Id be wrong. A couple of years ago, when Sotomayor was nominated to the bench, many of her most strident supporters loved the fact that she talked about being a wise Latina, which was code for being empathetic. Yes, they said, bring on those rich life experiences! Except, apparently, if they happen to involve a crucix.Christine M. Flowers is a lawyer and columnist for the Philadelphia Daily News. Email her at cowers1961@gmail.com.OTHERVOICES Christine M. FlowersMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Of the court, Catholicism, cartoons and Satans 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. It has been more than a year since the Sen ate Intelligence Committee approved a vo luminous report on the detention and in terrogation practices of the George W. Bush administration. But the 6,000-page docu ment remains under wraps, even as defend ers of enhanced interrogation techniques such as waterboarding continue to contend that they produced valuable intelligence, an assertion the study reportedly rejects. Pres ident Obama should move promptly to en sure that the public can scrutinize both the report and the CIAs response to it. Thanks to disclosures in the media, congressional investigations and a report by the CIAs inspector general, many disgusting details of the Bush administrations treatment of suspected terrorists are already known, from the imprisonment of suspects at black sites abroad to the repeated waterboarding of suspected al-Qaida operatives Khalid Shaikh Mohammed and Abu Zubaydah. But the Intelligence Committee report would offer a comprehensive overview of what happened when, in the words of former Vice President Dick Cheney, the U.S. traveled to the dark side in an attempt to prevent another 9/11. The report also would shed light on whether waterboarding and other inhumane tactics were effective in preventing future plots or locating the whereabouts of Osama bin Laden, a debate that continues to this day (not that torture would be justied even if it were effective). The Intelligence Committee report was approved on a mostly party-line vote, and the committees ranking Republican, Sen. Saxby Chambliss of Georgia, said it contains signicant errors, omissions, assumptions and ambiguities as well as a lot of cherry-picking. The CIA has submitted a response to the report that, according to the agency, detailed signicant errors in the study. But its impossible for the public to evaluate the report (or the attempts to refute it) if it is not released. Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., the chair woman of the Intelligence Committee, says the administration is willing to have a part of the report made public and that the panel will vote soon on releasing an executive summary along with ndings, conclusions and the CIAs comments. We believe the committee should release the whole report, omitting only details that threaten the exposure of sources and methods, not information that would simply be embarrassing. Obama, who prides himself on prohibiting waterboarding and other forms of torture, should make it clear that this is his preference as well, whatever the CIA says.Provided by MCT.AVOICEThe dark side of the war on terror

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FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comMontverde Academys one-of-a-kind soccer facility is about to become reality. The only Cruyff Court in the coun try will be dedicated at Montverde Academy at 9:30 / a.m. Jan. 18, pri or to the of the nal of play at the Montverde Academy Soccer Tour nament. Expected to be in at tendance for the ofcial dedication will be professional soccer greats Frank Ri jkaard, Salif Diao and Dewayne de Rosario. Rijkaard won a Cham pions League title in Spain as coach and two championships as a player, while Diao was the captain of Sene gals 2002 World Cup team, and De Rosario is the all-time leading scorer for the Canadian national team and a member of Toronto FC in Major League Soccer. Montverde Academys Cruyff Court will be one of only 180 such facilities in the world, but it is the only one of its kind in the United States, according to the Johan Cruyff Founda tion (JCF). The court is, essentially, a miniature soccer eld designed to help children learn the game and improve their physical tness. While it is expected to function predominantly as a soccer facility at Montverde Academy, Cruyff Courts have also been used as facilities PHOTO COURTESY / MONTVERDE ACADEMYWorkers take a break during their work on the Cruyff Court at Montverde Academy. The miniature soccer eld will be ofcially dedicated on Jan. 18. 9807 N. HWY. 301 WILDWOOD, FLORIDA352-330-0047WE BUY BIKES FOR CASH CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME BUY HERE PAY HERE Cycles Cycles Visit us at www.luckyucycles.com$50/HOUR LABOR RATE 2008 HONDA SHADOW 750Only $3,995 2008 CAN-AMOnly $10,750 2006 HONDA SHADOW 1100Only $3,500 2009 KAWASAKI VULCAN 900 CUSTOMOnly $6,500 2008 HARLEY-DAVIDSON 1200ROnly $5,995 2007 HARLEY-DAVIDSON STREET GLIDEOnly $11,900 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014www.dailycommercial.comNFL: Young receivers stepping up in playoffs / B3 A soccer field like no other PHOTO COURTESY / JOHAN CRUYFF FOUNDATIONOne of the more than 150 Cruyff Courts in the Netherlands is used to provide instruction to young players. The courts are the dream of Dutch soccer legend Johan Cruyff, who wanted to use his foundation, Johan Cruyff Foundation, to promote the sport and give youngsters a place to play and stay active. The rst Cruyff Court in the U.S. will be dedicated on Jan. 18 at Montverde Academy. The only court of its kind in the U.S. will be opened soon at Montverde Academy JOHN RAOUX / AP Dale Earnhardt Jr. answers questions during a news conference on Friday during Sprint Cup testing at Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach. JENNA FRYERAssociated PressDAYTONA BEACH Dale Earnhardt Jr. is admittedly scared by the daunting task of replacing crew chief Steve Letarte. Hell leave it up to team owner Rick Hen drick and manage ment at Hendrick Motorsports, and theyve got the entire season to nd a new crew chief. Letarte was formally in troduced Friday as the third and nal member of NBC Sports Groups broadcast booth for its NASCAR coverage beginning in 2015. Earnhardt and Le tarte have been paired since 2011. Although the duo has just one win together, theyve Earnhardt fears ability to replace Letarte FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Leesburg High School girls weightlifting team had four winners and a thirdplace nish to win the District 6 sub-sectional tournament Thursday for the fourth-straight year. Eight teams recorded points in the meet, with Leesburg (50 points), Umatilla (48) and Eustis (36) rounding out the top three. Winners for the Yellow Jackets were: Kayla Lacey at 101 pounds, Kalyn Trull at 139 pounds, Leann Holappa at 169 pounds and Deja Tay lor at 183 pounds. Leesburgs Katrina Lainer recorded a third-place nish at 154 pounds. Umatilla had only one winner Brian na Hogg in the unlim ited class but had seven secondand third-place nishes in the other categories. Other winners included: Tavares Brianna Berry at 110 pounds, East Ridges Elizabeth Fording at 119 pounds, Eus tis Raeanne Champion at 129 pounds, MATTHEW LEE Associated PressWASHINGTON Americans planning to attend the Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia, should be vigilant about their security due to potential terrorist threats, crime and uncertain medical care, the State Department advised Friday. In a travel alert, the department said it was not aware of specic threats to U.S. interests related to the Games that begin next month. But it said large events like the Olympics are an attractive target for terrorists and Amer icans should be aware of their surroundings and take common-sense precautions to stay safe, notably on public transport. Public transport in the general vicinity of So chi has been targeted by terrorists as recently as late December, although the department DENIS TYRIN / APAn ambulance leaves the site of an explosion on Dec. 30 after a bomb blast tore through a trolleybus, background, in Volgograd. A series of unexplained killings in southern Russia has heightened security fears ahead of next months Winter Olympics in Sochi. Travel alert issued for Sochi GamesSEE CRUYFF | B2SEE NASCAR | B2SEE OLYMPICS | B2LHS lifters win at local meetSEE LOCAL | B2MONTVERDE

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 17 17 .500 Brooklyn 14 21 .400 3 New York 13 22 .371 4 Boston 13 23 .361 5 Philadelphia 12 24 .333 6 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 9 .750 Atlanta 19 17 .528 8 Washington 16 18 .471 10 Charlotte 15 21 .417 12 Orlando 10 25 .286 16 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 29 7 .806 Chicago 15 18 .455 12 Detroit 15 22 .405 14 Cleveland 12 23 .343 16 Milwaukee 7 27 .206 21 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 28 8 .778 Houston 23 13 .639 5 Dallas 20 16 .556 8 New Orleans 15 19 .441 12 Memphis 15 19 .441 12 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 27 9 .750 Oklahoma City 27 9 .750 Denver 18 17 .514 8 Minnesota 17 18 .486 9 Utah 12 25 .324 15 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 25 13 .658 Golden State 24 14 .632 1 Phoenix 21 13 .618 2 L.A. Lakers 14 22 .389 10 Sacramento 11 22 .333 11 Thursdays Games New York 102, Miami 92 Denver 101, Oklahoma City 88 Fridays Games Indiana 93, Washington 66 Detroit 114, Philadelphia 104 Houston at Atlanta, late Charlotte at Minnesota, late Phoenix at Memphis, late Dallas at New Orleans, late Miami at Brooklyn, late Chicago at Milwaukee, late Cleveland at Utah, late Orlando at Sacramento, late Boston at Golden State, late L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, late Todays Games Houston at Washington, 7 p.m. Brooklyn at Toronto, 7 p.m. New York at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at Chicago, 8 p.m. Milwaukee at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Orlando at Denver, 9 p.m. Boston at Portland, 10 p.m. Sundays Games Cleveland at Sacramento, 6 p.m. Atlanta at Memphis, 6 p.m. Minnesota at San Antonio, 7 p.m. FOOTBALL NFL Playoffs Wild-card Saturday, Jan. 4 Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44 New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24 Sunday, Jan. 5 San Diego 27, Cincinnati 10 San Francisco 23, Green Bay 20 Divisional Playoffs Todays Games New Orleans at Seattle, 4:35 p.m. (FOX) Indianpolis at New England, 8:15 p.m. (CBS) Sundays Games San Francisco at Carolina, 1:05 p.m. (FOX) San Diego at Denver, 4:40 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 AFC, 3 p.m. (CBS) NFC, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 44 28 14 2 58 128 98 Tampa Bay 44 26 14 4 56 126 106 Montreal 45 25 15 5 55 115 106 Detroit 44 19 15 10 48 115 125 Toronto 45 21 19 5 47 123 138 Ottawa 45 19 18 8 46 129 145 Florida 44 17 21 6 40 104 137 Buffalo 43 12 26 5 29 75 120 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 45 32 12 1 65 147 107 Philadelphia 44 23 17 4 50 117 119 Washington 43 21 16 6 48 132 131 Carolina 44 19 16 9 47 111 125 N.Y. Rangers 45 22 20 3 47 111 121 New Jersey 45 18 18 9 45 104 113 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 St. Louis 43 31 7 5 67 160 97 Chicago 46 29 8 9 67 169 127 Colorado 43 27 12 4 58 127 111 Minnesota 46 24 17 5 53 112 115 Dallas 43 20 16 7 47 123 132 Nashville 45 19 20 6 44 108 135 Winnipeg 46 19 22 5 43 125 139 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 46 33 8 5 71 155 116 San Jose 45 28 11 6 62 148 115 Los Angel es 45 27 13 5 59 118 93 Vancouver 45 23 13 9 55 121 113 Phoenix 43 21 13 9 51 130 131 Calgary 44 15 23 6 36 100 142 Edmonton 46 14 27 5 33 119 161 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursdays Games Florida 2, Buffalo 1, SO New Jersey 1, Dallas 0 Carolina 6, Toronto 1 Washington 4, Tampa Bay 3 Anaheim 4, Nashville 3 St. Louis 5, Calgary 0 Minnesota 4, Phoenix 1 Los Angeles 4, Boston 2 San Jose 4, Detroit 1 Fridays Games Dallas at N.Y. Rangers, late Toronto at Washington, late Carolina at Columbus, late N.Y. Islanders at Colorado, late Pittsburgh at Edmonton, late St. Louis at Vancouver, late Todays Games Tampa Bay at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Chicago at Montreal, 7 p.m. Florida at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Nashville, 7 p.m. Columbus at Winnipeg, 7 p.m. Colorado at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Anaheim at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Pittsburgh at Calgary, 10 p.m. Detroit at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Boston at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Sundays Games Buffalo at Washington, 3 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Dallas, 6 p.m. New Jersey at Toronto, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Edmonton at Chicago, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Nashville, 7 p.m. Detroit at Anaheim, 8 p.m.TV2DAY FIGURE SKATING 3 p.m.NBC U.S. Championships, at Boston8 p.m.NBC U.S. Championships, at BostonGOLF 7 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Sony Open, third round, at HonoluluMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m.ESPN2 Saint Louis at DaytonNoonESPN North Carolina at Syracuse ESPNU Iowa State at Oklahoma FS-Florida Boston College at Virginia Tech12:30 p.m.WRBW LSU at South Carolina NBCSN St. Bonaventure at UMass1 p.m.ESPN2 Florida at Arkansas FS1 Villanova at St. Johns2 p.m.ESPN Kansas St. at Kansas ESPNU Missouri at Auburn FS-Florida Duke at Clemson2:30 p.m.NBCSN Rhode Island at George Washington3 p.m.WRBW Alabama at Georgia ESPN2 Memphis at Temple3:30 p.m.CBS Kentucky at Vanderbilt4 p.m.ESPNU Mississippi at Mississippi State CBSSN Army at Navy5 p.m.ESPN2 Virginia at NC State6 p.m.NBCSN Princeton at Penn CSS UAB at Middle Tennessee CBSSN Rutgers at Cincinnati ESPNU UCF at Connecticut SUN Texas A&M at Tennessee7 p.m.FS1 Georgetown at Butler8 p.m.ESPNU California at Oregon StateNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 9 p.m.FS-Florida Orlando at DenverNATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE 4:30 p.m.FOX NFC Divisional Playoff, New Orleans at Seattle8 p.m.CBS AFC Divisional Playoff, Indianapolis at New EnglandNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 1 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay at Philadelphia7 p.m.WGN Chicago at MontrealPREP BASKETBALL 4 p.m.ESPN Oak Ridge at Montverde5 p.m.BHSN Orlando Christian Prep at Orlando Dr. Phillips7 p.m.BHSN Orlando Lake Highland Prep at Orlando Boone9 p.m.BHSN Orlando First Academy at Oviedo Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers.SOCCER 7:40 a.m.NBCSN Premier League, Chelsea at Hull City9:55 a.m.NBCSN Premier League, Crystal Palace at Tottenham12:30 p.m.NBC Premier League, Swansea City at Manchester UnitedWOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 4 p.m.FSN UTSA at Southern Miss.SCOREBOARD CONTACTUS SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (college scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches of recreational and youth leagues can send game results, statistics, team and action photos, and well publish them in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can send us individual photos and accomplishments. Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED to help disadvantaged youth and youths with disabilities by providing an area for other sports, such as wheel chair-hockey. Montverde Academy Headmaster, Dr. Kasey Kesselring, said in June that he was looking for ward to hosting the rst Cruyff Court in the country and he felt the goals of the JCF were similar to Montverde Academys and predicted the facility would be a success at the school. As headmaster, I am certainly excited that Montverde Academy has been unique ly selected by the Johan Cruyff Foundation as the the rst location in the United States to continue to promote their mission of wellness and respect in the community, Kesselring said as construc tion began on the lo cal Cruyff Court. This concept ts our core values as an institu tion at the academy and I look forward to working with the Johan Cruyff Foundation to provide opportunities for all children. Started in 1997, the JCF was started in 1997 by Cruyff, a European soccer legend and standout in the 1970s and 1980s in the now-defunct North American Soccer League. The JCF has enabled Cruyff to realize his dream of giv ing more children the opportunity to play to gether through sport while making a contri bution to healthy liv ing, quality of life and values. Cruyff states on the JCF website that he hopes the courts will keep youngsters in motion each day. The JCF also supports sports projects for children with disabilities and it organizes unique sporting events for youth. The idea for the JCF, Cruyff said, began when he was playing in the NASL. A neigh bor had a child with Downs syndrome who, Cruyff said, was al ways along, watching other kids playing and having fun. Over time, Cruyff said he befriended the boy and taught him basic soccer skills to get him to become more active. As time passed, Cruyff said, he began playing soccer with the rest of the kids in the neighborhood. Kesselring and Montverde Academy Athletic Director and boys soc cer coach Mike Potempa travelled to Amster dam nearly a year ago in an effort to bring a Cruyff Court to Mont verde Academy. Following a series of presentations and introductory meetings, Kesselring and Potempa learned their Lake County school had been selected to be the site of rst Cruyff Court in the country. As an enthusiast of sport, I cant explain how excited we are to have reached a partnership with the Jo han Cruyff Foundation, Potempa said. It is a tremendous hon or and opportunity to bring the community together for the benet of children using sport as a vehicle to teach the value of teamwork, re spect and responsibil ity in an effort to ght obesity and get chil dren exercising again. Montverde Academys Cruyff Court is made of an articial surface, according to Ken Poole, a certied playground installer and certied playground safety in spector. Poole and Eric Medley were charged with overseeing contruction of the facili ty, which includes the courts fence, which was recently shipped to Montverde Academy from Holland. Poole said the syn thetic turf uses crumb-rubber, which is made of recycled truck tires, as inll for the turf. During initial applications, the crumb-rubber appears as a ne, dark soil, Poole said. After several sprayings, the re cycled truck tire rubber will eventually seep into the green turf to create optimum support. Rain and mainte nance will eventually allow the crumb-rubber to bond with the turf. According to gures provided by the JCF, more than 50,000 children with disabilities play sports on a week ly basis through proj ects supported by the JCF. In the Netherlands, where Cruyff was born and home to 152 Cruyff Courts, an average of 616 activities involving more than 15,500 children take place each week on the courts. The dedication cer emony will coincide with the MAST, which begins Thursday as an eight-team tournament featuring four games each day. The tournament title will be decided at 7:30 / p .m. on Jan. 18. Play begins at 2 / p.m. on Thurs day and Friday and at 12:30 / p.m. on Jan. 18. Montverde Academy will defend its 2012 tournament. Daily admission is $10 for adults and $7 for students. Conces sion stands will be op erating and selling standard stadium fare. CRUYFF FROM PAGE B1 made the Chase for the Sprint Cup champi onship the past three seasons. More important, Letarte rebuilt the confidence in NASCARs most popular driver and instilled a struc ture around Earnhardt that the driver admits raised his profession alism in the race car. Earnhardt brought cousin Tony Eury Jr. with him to Hendrick Motorsports in 2008. When that working relationship fractured, Hendrick replaced Eury with longtime company man Lance McGrew. Only that combina tion failed to produce results, so Earnhardt was paired with for mer Jeff Gordon crew chief Letarte when Hendrick made a massive organizational shake-up shortly after the 2010 season end ed. Letartes influence on Earnhardt was immediate, so Earnhardt will once again put his trust in Hendrick. Hell also want Letarte and Jimmie Johnsons sixtime championship winning crew chief Chad Knaus to be part of the decision making. Knaus works sideby-side with Earn hardts crew chief, so Earnhardt believes Knaus needs to have input. Letarte, meanwhile, finds himself in the unique position of en tering his final sea son atop the pit box under an intensified spotlight to perform. Earnhardts popular ity already brings im mense attention and pressure to the No. 88 team, and with Le tartes end-of-year exit looming, fans could be particularly harsh about results. Letarte believes it will be business as usual. Letarte and Earnhardt first discussed the NBC opportunity in October, when Earnhardt heard rumors and summoned Letarte to his motor home to discuss the whispers, and Letarte kept his driver involved as he weighed his decisions. Ultimately, after 19 years in the garage, it was the ability to spend more time with his two children that made the NBC job more attractive than continuing as a crew chief. NASCAR FROM PAGE B1 stressed that those attacks took place in the city of Volgograd, some 600 miles from the Games venue. A group designated by the State Depart ment as a foreign terrorist organization, the Caucasus Emirate, has called for attacks on the Olympics, it said. Although the groups ability to strike the Games is not clear, the alert noted that the group has in the past been responsible for large-scale attacks on targets including a ski resort, a metro system, a high-speed rail, an airport and a theater. The alert pointed out that Russia has vowed to take appropriate security measures to pro tect athletes, spectators and infrastructure. On Thursday in Washington, FBI Director James Comey said the Russians are devoting substantial resources and effort to securing the Olympics. OLYMPICS FROM PAGE B1 Tavares Kaedra Jackson at 154 pounds and Alli son Clark of Eustis at 199 pounds. Other teams were: East Ridge (31 points), Tavares (24), South Lake (21), Lake Minneola (7), and Mount Dora (3). Next up for advancing teams and individuals is the Sectional Meet on Jan. 23 at Spruce Creek High School. In other area action, the Leesburg boys soc cer team battled a scrappy Belleview squad to a 4-4 tie. Clay Walters and Uzi Hernandez scored two goals apiece for the Yel low Jackets. In boys basketball, South Lake blasted Umatilla 60-37 and improved to 9-8 on the season. Three Eagles scored in double gures in the win Jean Garcon had 17 points and 13 rebounds, while Wesley Boyd added 13 points and Branden Walker chipped in with 10 points. In girls basketball, East Ridge got 14 points from Katie Roche and 10 from Charisa Broadway in a 46-13 win against Mount Dora. Also, Mikayla Baker had 12 points to lead Mount Dora Bible to 5335 win against Apopka Forest Lake Academy. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE MICHAEL MAROTAssociated PressINDIANAPOLIS T.Y Hiltons ngerprints are all over Indianapolis resurgence. As a rookie, he be came a viable downeld option for An drew Luck and helped the Colts reach the playoffs. This year, he emerged as Indys goto guy and helped the Colts reclaim the AFC South title. Those who hadnt heard of Indys versa tile handyman before last weekend know all about him now, af ter Hilton put on one of the most dazzling pass-catching perfor mances in postseason history. Right now Im hold ing the towel for the re ceiver group, he said after 13 catches and 224 yards in last week ends victory over Kansas City. Right now, theyre going through me. The smallish receiver from Florida International insists nothing has changed over the last couple of weeks as hes become the focal point of Indys offense. Without Hiltons contributions last week, the Colts wouldnt have rallied from a 28-point second-half decit to pull off their stunning comeback against Kansas City, setting up a di visional-round showdown today at New England. Hiltons big day was only the grand opening to a wild-card weekend that featured underrat ed or unknown receiv ers making bigger plays than their higher-pro le teammates. Seldom-used Saints receiver Robert Meachem caught a 40yard pass his only reception of the game to set up Shayne Grahams winning eld goal at Philadelphia. New Orleans claimed its rst-ever playoff road victory. Philadelphias Riley Cooper, a fth-round pick four years ago, caught twice as many passes (six) as DeSe an Jackson, and Cooper also nished with as many yards receiv ing (68) as Jackson and NFL rushing champ LeSean McCoy had com bined. Bengals receiver Marvin Jones, a fthround pick last year out of Cal, outper formed A.J. Green and Jermaine Gresham by catching eight passes for 130 yards in Cincin natis loss. Ladarius Green, a 6-foot-6 second-year player from Louisiana-Lafayette, caught a 4-yard TD pass to give San Diego the lead for good at Cincinna ti. Green led the Char gers with three catches for 34 yards. Hes made the most of his opportunities, Chargers coach Mike McCoy said. There have been certain weeks that hes had more opportunities than others. Certain weeks (the defense) is going to take certain guys away. Hes done a nice job of making the plays that have been there for him. But Hilton had the best day of the bunch. He wound up tied for the second-most catch es by any player in any NFL postseason game and the third-highest yardage total in a play off game, too. Quar terback Andrew Luck wasnt surprised. You sort of come to expect it in a little way because he does it in practice, Luck said. Yes, its amazing, you dont want to take any thing away from it, but you expect it. And I think he expects it out of himself. Perhaps the Colts should expect it after watching Hilton these past two seasons. Indy took in the third round of the 2012 draft, hoping to pair the 4.37-second speedster with Reggie Wayne. It didnt take long for Hilton to prove he was more than worthy of a mid-round pick. At 5-foot-9, and 178 pounds, he set a franchise rookie record with ve 100-yard games and nished second on the franchise list in yards re ceiving (861). He led all NFL rookies in touch down catches (seven) and became the rst Colt to score on a punt return and a TD reception in the same game. After spending the offseason working out with Luck, Wayne and draft classmate LaVon Brazill in Miami, Hilton entered training camp expecting to win the No. 2 job that eventually went to Darrius Hey ward-Bey. But when Wayne went down with a torn ACL in his right knee in mid-October, Hilton was suddenly in a com pletely different role as the No. 1 option and Lucks new favorite tar get. At times, Hilton seemed perfectly suit ed for the job. At others, he struggled. Then, after six up-and-down weeks, offensive coordinator Pep Hamilton found a solution moving Hilton all over the eld. In his last six games, Hilton has re sponded with 44 catches, 562 yards and two scores. We feel like thats important so that teams just cant kind of game plan and scheme to take him away, Hamilton said. So, weve challenged T.Y. early and often to understand the concepts and understand all four spots. The problem for de fenses isnt just trying to gure out where Hil ton is, its trying to de fend him. Patriots cornerback Logan Ryan has already attempted to corral Hilton once, when the two played against one another in college. Hell get another shot this weekend. He was a huge part of what they did, Ryan said recalling a Rut gers-Florida International game. I didnt (cover him one-onone). He was in the slot and I was more outside, but he was all over the eld. I got to tackle him a lot. Nobody knows whether Meachem, Green or any of the other lesser-known receivers will come up as big during the rest of the playoffs. But one thing is clear: Defenses will be taking a handson approach to try and keep Hilton away from the ball and hes ready for the challenge. Its a physical game, so guys are going to be physical regardless, especially now that its the playoffs. Guys are going to do extra stuff, Hilton said. I just dont let it bother me and if I continue playing my game and I should be ne.Unknown WRs take starring role in playoffs MICHAEL CONROY / AP Indianapolis wide receiver T.Y. Hilton (13) makes a catch as Kansas City cornerback Dunta Robinson (21) moves in to defend during last weeks NFL wild-card playoff game in Indianapolis. After catching 24 passes for 379 yards over the past two weeks for the Colts, defenses are starting to take note of Hilton. BRETT MARTELAssociated PressMETAIRIE, La. When Rob Ryan took over what was statistically among the worst defenses in NFL history, the Saints rst-year coordinator promised a exible scheme which he could adjust to suit the strengths of whichever players he had. Injuries to a half-dozen prominent defensive play ers have forced Ryan to ad just constantly. Yet he man aged to eld a fourth-ranked unit that helped the Saints make the playoffs, and then slowed down Philadelphias second-ranked offense in the wild card round last weekend. Its tough because youve got great players now on in jured reserve, Ryan said after Thursdays practice. But our roster is full of a lot of tal ented guys and I think thats what makes this place exceptional. Before the season even be gan, the Saints lost both pro jected starters at outside line backer Victor Butler and Will Smith to season-ending knee injuries. In Week 2, another knee injury ended the season of one of their top three cornerbacks, Patrick Robinson. Later in the regular season, season-end ing injuries took starting cor nerback Jabari Greer and starting strong safety Kenny Vaccaro out of action. In the playoff victory at Philadelphia last weekend, outside linebacker Parys Haralson, who started eight games and played regular ly in the rest, tore a pectoral muscle, ending his season. Weve lost some tremendous football players, Ryan said. But weve got some re ally high-quality guys behind them that are just waiting for an opportunity to play, and theyre getting that opportu nity and theyre doing well. Well enough, anyway, to set up a return visit to Seattle to day in the divisional round of the playoffs. In the last meeting, the Saints defense played arguably its worst game of the season, struggling to contain quarterback Russell Wilson and giving up 429 total yards in a 34-7 loss. We really didnt play our style of game at all, Ryan said. Thats really the only game that I just dont think we were ourselves at all. Whatever it was, we made mental mistakes, we made fundamental mistakes, some technique things. We pride ourselves on playing the game the right way. I dont think we really did that, Ryan continued. Obviously, the execution of their quarterback was something to be seen. Hopeful ly he doesnt have that type of game against us again or were in big trouble. Fortunately for the Saints, it appears their top corner back, Keenan Lewis, will play after leaving last weeks game to be tested for concussion symptoms. Lewis, who had a career-high four interceptions this season, has been practicing and promised ear lier this week that hed be ready to play. Head coach Sean Payton has declined to discuss Lew is condition, but praised Ry ans ability to manage con stant lineup changes. Its been very important for us, Payton said. Thats a lot of attrition. ... Thats the nature of our league and I think our players and coach es have handled that real well.Under Ryan, Saints D grows teethMEL EVANS / APNew Orleans defensive coordinator Rob Ryan talks to his players during a game against the New York Jets in East Rutherford, N.J. In his rst season with New Orleans, Ryan has perhaps done his best work yet, keeping a unit beset by key injuries performing well into the playoffs. BARRY WILNERAssociated PressBOSTON Two play ers violated league con cussion protocol during last weekends wild-card games, according to a letter sent by the NFLs head, neck and spine committee chairmen to all team doc tors and trainers. In a document ob tained by The Associated Press, Drs. Hunt Batjer and Richard Ellenbogen said one player re-entered the game and another refused to leave the sideline. The doctors did not identify the players, but one was Green Bay tackle David Bakhtiari, who went into the game for an extra-point try despite being ex amined for a concussion and not cleared. The other player was Saints corner back Keenan Lewis, who remained on the sideline but did not get back on the eld. On two occasions last weekend, and contrary to the advice of the team medical staffs, players who had been diagnosed with a concussion and therefore declared ineligible for play nonetheless refused to leave the sidelines as required by league concussion protocols, the letter said. In one case, the player went back onto the eld for one play be fore being removed from the game. The doctors found no fault in how the team medical staffs conducted themselves. If a player refuses to follow your advice and leave the sidelines after being diagnosed with a concus sion, we recommend that the head athlet ic trainer seek assis tance from the play ers position coach (or another member of the coaching staff) or from an other team ofcial to remove the play er from the sidelines as soon as possible, the letter said. The NFLs Madden Rule requires a play er diagnosed with a concussion to be taken to the locker room or another qui et location. We will continue working with the league to en sure that team doctors, coaches, trainers and oth er members of a teams medical staff enforce re turn-to-participation protocols, the NFL Play ers Association said in an email. Players naturally want to play and ultimate ly, the game-day medical and coaching staffs have the responsibility and ob ligation for player protection and care.NFL: 2 players violated protocol BAKHTIARI LEWIS

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278 LOCAL SOD COMPANY LOOKING FOR MECHANIC/ SUPERVISORApply in person 16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora 352-383-7196 SOUTHEAST MODULAR MFG.We are looking for an experienced Payroll Clerk / H/R assistant, the ideal candidate should have experience processing payroll. Knowledge of ADP a plus. Will consider full/part-time. Please send your resume to 2500 Industrial St., Leesburg, FL 34748 or Fax to 352-728-6135 DFWP, EOE. MECHANIC NEEDEDfor established Company, to perform maintenance of equipment & shop. Send resume to: Fax: 352-323-8780 Email to: mottconcrete@ embarqmail.com FLORIDA CAREGIVERS REGISTRATION EVENTCNAs, HHAs, Companions Jan. 25 in Lady Lake at Towne Place Suites 11-5pm Jan. 26 in Ocala at the Hilton 9-5pm Call 352-795-7800 for info. Class A Mon. Fri. in-state only. Excel. pay & paid holiday/health/vacation. Call 352-326-5432 SERVERS WANTEDZACHARYS BAR & GRILL Apply in person weekdays 2pm-4pm 26726 US Hwy 27, Leesburg WERE HIRING!RN & LPNsP/T on 7-3 & 3-11 shifts & PRN on all shiftsCNAsF/T & P/T on 3-11 & 11-7 shifts. All applicants must have prior Long Term Care exp. & current FL cert. or license. *We offer competitive rates and room for growth* Apply in person or send resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 715 E. Dixie Ave, Leesburg The Villages Rehabis currently seeking:LPNsP/T on all shifts. Must be available to work some weekends. Applicants must have 1 year Long Term Care experience & current FL License Come in & fill out an application to see what opportunities are awaiting you! Email resumes to: Jobs@cqcare.com 900 CR 466, Lady Lake THE VILLAGES REHABis currently seeking an:ACTIVITIES ASSISTANTF/T for 8:00AM-4:30PM shift. Position includes E/O weekend. Were looking for a positive, energetic team player to assist in the activities dept. Creativity is a big plus! Applicants must be CNA certified. Come in & fill out an application and see what opportunities are awaiting you! At the front desk ask for Wendy. For directions, please call 352-430-0017. 900 CR 466, Lady Lake, FL 32159 Look on Page A6 for More Exciting Career Opportunities! COLLEGE FOOTBALL KURT VOIGTAssociated PressFAYETTEVILLE, Ark. Mike Anderson spent a good portion of his news confer ence leading into Ar kansas game at Tex as A&M laying out the reasons why this years team would be better on the road. The result, a 6953 loss to the Aggies, turned out to be more of the same for the Razorbacks who have won just one road Southeastern Confer ence game in each of the past two seasons. As was the case for much of Andersons first two seasons, Ar kansas (11-3, 0-1 SEC) must now find a way to bounce back from a road disappointment beginning with todays home game against No. 10 Florida (12-2, 1-0). The Razorbacks have won 23 straight games in Bud Walton Arena, including a win over the Gators last season. Theyll need every bit of the home edge if they are to shake the after-effects of the Texas A&M loss, a defeat that snapped Arkansas seven-game win ning streak and once again raised questions about wheth er this team is ready to snap the programs five-year NCAA tour nament drought. It humbles you, Anderson said. You think youre playing well, you think youre a pretty good basket ball team. We won so many games in a row. Now all the sudden you get smacked in the face. To me, this will be the true test of our team, what kind of team were going to be. Anderson, the for mer Arkansas assis tant under Nolan Richardson who left Missouri to return to the Razorbacks, has never missed the NCAA tournament in three straight seasons as a head coach. He led Alabama-Birmingham to the tournament in his second season in 2003-04, and he guid ed the Tigers to the regional semifinals and a 31-7 record in his third year there. Arkansas, after a dis appointing 19-13 re cord last season, ap peared on track for Andersons usual third-season turnaround leading into the Texas A&M game. The Razorbacks, led by the emergence of sophomore high-fly er Michael Qualls and freshman standout Bobby Portis, led the SEC in scoring with an average of 87.2 points per game and had im proved their 3-point shooting from 30 per cent last season to 37.1 percent However, they shot just 4 of 19 (21.1 per cent) from behind the arc against the Aggies as well as 7 of 14 on free throws and of fered little resistance in the second half while falling to 2-16 on the road in the SEC under Anderson. It was a pretty frus trating second half, Arkansas junior Alan dise Harris said. ... We let the lead get too far out of hand to where we had too many con secutive mistakes in a row. It just got too far out of hand. The Razorbacks wont have to look long to find reason to regain their confi dence against Florida, or on Tuesday when they host No. 14 Kentucky. Arkansas de feated both teams in Bud Walton Arena last season part of an undefeated conference run at home and it hasnt lost at home since a defeat to Michigan early last season. Its like an extra edge, Harris said. People already have a little bit on their mind because theyre already scared of the pressure. They know that its very hard to win here. If Arkansas is to chal lenge the Gators, who have won six straight after a setback at Con necticut on Dec. 2, it likely must have improvement from its two leading scorers, Qualls and Portis. The two combined to finish just 4 of 22 from the field in the loss to the Aggies, in cluding a 1-of-12 ef fort from Qualls. Anderson, for one, fully expects both to bounce back just as he expects the rest of the Razorbacks to perform better in their home arena. To me, this will be the true test of our team, what kind of team were going to be, Anderson said.PHIL SANDLIN / APFlorida forward Casey Prather (24) dunks the ball during Wednesdays game against South Carolina in Gainesville. The Gators play Arkansas today. Arkansas looks to snap UFs winning ways Thank you for reading the local paper!

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014

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Is there a difference be tween salvation and con version? Oswald Cham bers believes it is so. In his devotional of Jan. 10, Chambers cited Acts 26:17-18: I am sending you to open their eyes, so that they may turn from darkness to light and from the power of Satan to God, that they may receive forgiveness of sins and a place among those who are sanctied by faith in me. Jesus was speaking to Paul during his conversion. Along with his charge and conversion, Paul also received his salvation. Chambers believes its impossible to receive salvation without receiving something from Jesus, namely forgiveness of sins. But in order to receive for giveness of sins we need to acknowledge our need for forgiveness, namely that we are sinners. I dont think that acknowledgement means continually kneeling with our faces to the ground beating our chests. Some consider that pious, but that was never Gods intention for our lives. I believe my acknowledgement of being a sinner frees me. It frees me from a continual downward spiral. It frees me to give glory to God by being the best man I can be. It frees me from a life of guilt. But only if I have received the forgiveness God has offered through Jesus. Over and over Jesus made it plain that He was and is a friend of sinners. Over and over Jesus made it clear He came for the sick and hurting, not the healthy. But all are sinners. All are sick and hurting. None are healthy. Consider the Parable of the Generous Vineyard Owner who hired men for 12, nine, six and one hours. He gave the men working only one hour the same pay as the men working 12 hours. Doesnt seem fair, does it? Especially if you worked 12 hours. But the point is all of us are one-hour workers. Jesus made it clear we are saved by grace, not works. That was the problem of the Pharisees and religious FaithforLife www.dailycommercial.com352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comC1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 TODAYWINTER WARM-UP GIVEAWAY AT SOUTH 14TH STREET CHURCH OF CHRIST: From 8 a.m. to noon, 1505 S. 14th St. in Leesburg, for the needy and homeless. Call the church at 352-787-4019 for details or to make a donation. SUNDAYETERNAL VISION IN CONCERT AT SILVER LAKE COMMUNITY CHURCH: At 10:30 a.m., 34030 Radio Rd. in Leesburg. A free will offering will be received. Call at 352-742-0648 for information. PILGRIMS UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST HOSTS REV. CAMILLE GIANARIS: At 10 a.m., for a special service, In the Life of sex trafcking. Gianaris will preach and present her story of work -ing with girls in Boston as a counselor and pastor. 509 County Road 468 in Fruitland Park. Call 352-365-2662, or go to www.pucc.info. GOSPEL MUSIC WITH THE JACOBS BROTHERS IN CONCERT AT OXFORD AS -SEMBLY OF GOD: At 6:30 p.m., U.S. Highway 301 in Oxford. Call 352-748-6124 for details. RABBI RALPH MESSER ON BLACK PEOPLE IN THE BIBLE: At 2 p.m., at the Clermont Community Center, 620 Montrose St. in Clermont. Taking a look through ancient biblical history. Meet the Rabbi at 6 p.m., sharing a basic teaching of the Torah, Yeshua and the Spirit of the Lord. MONDAYBOOK STUDY OF THE GIFT OF YEARS GROWING OLD GRACEFULLY: At 2:30 p.m., with the Rev. Barbara Mann, through February 17, United Church of Christ at The Villages, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. Call 352-748-9199 to register. GRIEFSHARE PROGRAM BEGINS AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: From 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., 251 Avenida Los Ange -los, The Villages. Registration preferred but not required. Call 352-259-9305. FAIRWAY SINGLES GATHER FOR A SPECIAL NIGHT OF PRAYER: From 6 to 7 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305. TUESDAYPRAYER SHAWL MINISTRY RESUMES AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: At 11:30 a.m., 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Registration preferred but not required. Call 352-259-9305. WEDNESDAYLAKE COUNTY EXTENSION SERVICE AGING IN PLACE: From 10 a.m. to noon, extension ofce, 1951 Wood -lea Rd. in Tavares. Register at janag-ingwell.eventbrite.com, or call 352-343-4101, ext. 2719. RESERVATIONS DUE TODAY FOR LEES -BURG TRI-CITY CHRISTIAN WOMENS CLUB BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION LUNCHEON: At 11:30 a.m., Thurs., Jan. 23, Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Cost is $13. Reservations at 352-253-0561. THURSDAYALZHEIMER/DEMENTIA SUPPORT GROUP FORMS AT FAIRWAY CHRIS -TIAN CHURCH: From 2 to 3:30 p.m., 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Vil -lages. For details, call 352-259-9305.To place a religion event on the calendar, send an email to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REEDREFLECTIONS Salvation and conversion may be separate events RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialIts only tting that one of the oldest churches in Lake County also has one of the oldest thrift stores around. The St. Thomas Thrift Store in Eustis has another connection with its spon soring church, St. Thomas Episcopal Church. When the folks in Eustis decided it was time to pitch in and build a house of worship, the community decided it should be an Episcopal church since that was the largest congregation in town. All the money we raise goes back into the com munity, said Winnie Luche, a church member for more than 10 years. None of the money goes to the church, even though it sponsors us and pays our utility bills. The St. Thomas Episcopal Womens Auxiliary established a Treasure Shop more than 50 years ago in the Mantey Home (Guild House), which stood where the pres ent-day Memorial Garden is located. The women sold second-hand articles and clothing. The rst Treasure Shop was later razed to allow enough room for a church school building. But enough money was raised at the shop to purchase a house at 203 S. Mary St. in 1977. The current St. Thomas Thrift Shop is located at 211 S. Mary St. on the corner Lemon and Mary Streets. It continues to of fer quality new and gently used merchandise for sale to the public with all pro ceeds being used to fund community outreach projects. But now it is the St. Thomas Thrift Store and Boutique. We are not your typ ical church thrift store, said Elaine Moecker, another volunteer. Besides the usual very low price items, we have a bou tique that features ladies designer clothing, purses and shoes. And its all at very affordable prices. Most of the items are new, said Luche. We often get new things, she added. Sometimes the sizes are mismarked, so we tell customers to try it on. But they are absolutely brand new. Liz Biz, formally of Eustis, donated formal wear, brand new. Of course they receive plenty of other donations. The 100-plus year-old house is chock full of trea sures waiting to be dis covered and purchased. People bring in the most unusual things, said Luche. We get doll collections, antique dish es and brick-a-brack. They dont necessarily know theyre antiques. One of the dolls in the collection recently re ceived has a $50 price tag. Well get it, Luche said. Its worth much more. Their inventory includes kitchenware, household items, linens, towels, knick-knacks, jewelry, mens, womens and childrens clothing with a whole room dedicated to childrens cloth ing and toys. You never know what youll nd. Or what might be on sale. Like this past Thursday when mens, womens and childrens sweaters were just 50 cents apiece. We get so many donations we need to get rid of them, said Gordon Warner, who became a church member in 2002. Regular price for mens pants is $3. All childrens clothing is $1.50 and baby clothing is $1. Antique dealers, pri vate collectors, thrift shop owners and ea market owners all shop here, said Luche. They know good products and good prices. We have regulars who use us as a wholesale house, chimed in War ner. The thrift shop also has its regular volunteers. We have over 25 dedi cated volunteers that sort or clean the donations, price them and then put them out throughout the shop, said Moecker. Some of these volunteers are well past 70. I dont know what we would do without their continued support. Always community minded, in February they will have a Teacher Appre ciation Day, with the shop open after 3 / p.m. A lot of teachers are not able to shop here as we close when they are leaving the school, Moecker said. They dont have an opportunity to see what we can offer them. St. Thomas also hosts a fashion show each year, with more than 100 tick ets sold. It shows off the clothes from our thrift store and boutique, said Moecker. Our models come from our church members, which also include children. St. Thomas Thrift Store and Boutique is open Thursdays and Fridays from 9 / a.m. until 3 / p .m. and Saturday from 9 / a.m. until noon. They are grateful for all items donated. For information, call 352-589-0641 or go to www.stthomaseustis.com. BRETT LE BLANCBernice Hayes, an 82-year-old regular, shops for clothes at St. Thomas Thrift Store in Eustis, on Thursday. BELOW: The thrift store and boutique also has a wide selection of kitchen wares for sale.SEE REED | C2Not your average thrift storeEUSTIS

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 rfntbr President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co.,Inc. ofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Come visit our new location!rfnttb The Charlotte Mayfield Assisted Living Retirement CommunityrfAssisted Living, Independent Living, Day Stay Residency Combining Independence with Personal Care for over 40 yearsHoly Tr i ni ty Epi s copal Church2201 Spring Lake Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1 500Father Ted KoellnSunday Service 8:00am, 9:30am, 11:00amWednesday Healing Service 11:30am www.holytrinityfp.comLIFE Church Assem bly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962Pastor Rick WelborneSunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm Sunday School 9:00am Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pmPi lgrims Un i ted Church of Chri st (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park www.pucc.info352-365-2662 or office@pucc.infoRev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, PastorRev. Robert Van Valkenburg, Pastoral Associate Emeritus Sunday Worship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoThe Fi nal Hour M i ni stri esP.O. Box 523, Webster847-91 2-0596Email: finalhourminitries@ymail.com Speaking Engagements Contact:Kingdom Citizen Apostle Michael White Jr. Prophetess Wanda White www.thefinalhourministries.orgL i ghthouse Foundati on M i ni stri es Internat i onal INC .11282 SR 471, Webster352-793-2631Pastor Patricia T. BurnhamSunday Services 8:30am & 6:00pm www.lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, Webster Pastor Doyle D. Glass Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amAll Sa i nts Rom an Cathol ic Chapel407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Tavares Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church (UMC)352-343-2761Pastor John Barham Contemporary Cafe Service 10:00am Children of Light-Youth & Family Service 1st Sunday of each month 6:00pmwww.fumctavares.com For information on listing your church on this page call Michelle at352-365-8233or e-mail tomichelle.fuller@dailycommercial.comBethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg352-787-7275Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am Sunday Bible Study 9:15amEmmanuel Bapti st Church of Leesburg1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pastor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Service 10:30am 8:00am Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pm Sunday Bible Study 9:15am www.EmmanuelFL.comFi rst Bapti st Leesb urg352-787-1 005Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Study 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am www.fbcleesburg.orgFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesburg352-787-1 921Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday School 3:30pmFi rst Presbyter i an Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Service 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www.firstpresleesburg.orgGlor i a Dei L utheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive, Leesburg352-787-3223 8:00am & 10:30am 9:15am 9:15am www.gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, PastorWorship Service 10:15am Bible Study 9:00am 700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg Church Office 352-552-0052www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgLegacy Communi ty Church Pastor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pastor Buddy Walker-352-978-0509Spanish Pastor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Worship Service 9:30am Legacy is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian ChurchSt. Paul Rom an Cathol ic Church Sacrament of Penance Seventh Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg352-326-41 09Worship Service 9:30am Sabbath School Service 11:00am L i berty Bapt i st Church352-394-0708Senior Pastor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, www.lbcclermont.org ClermontFi rst Church of Chri st, Sci enti st352-357-3899Sunday Service 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Christian Science Reading Room Fi rst Uni ted Methodi st Church of Eust i sA Place where You Matter600 S. Grove Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pastor Beth FarabeeCoffee and Fellowship 9:00am Contemporary Worship 9:30am St. Thom as Epi s copal Church 352-357-4358Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.com Eustis Fruitland Park Leesburg Tavares Webster Mount DoraCongregati onal Church352-383-2285Reverand Dr. Richard DonSunday 11:00am St. Phi l i p L utheran Church352-383-5402Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan BerghSunday Service 9:30am Fellowship 10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com OkahumpkaCorpus Chri st i Epi s copal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am Evening Prayer 4:00pm Fellowship following both services www.corpuschristiepiscopal.org GrovelandMt Oli ve Missi onary Bapti st Church15641 Stucky Loop, Stucky 352-429-3888Rev. Clarence L. Southall-PastorSunday Worship Service 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pm Youth Bible Study-Wednesday 7:00pmZi on L utheran Church (ELCA)352-429-2960Pastor Ken StoyerSunday Worship Service 11:00am LeesburgThe Heal i ng Place352-61 7-0569Facilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Service and Kids Club 11:00am Wednesday Bible Study and Kids Club 6:00pm leaders. They didnt consider themselves sinners. They earned their spiritual positions. Unfortunately, what they earned wasnt salvation. Chambers wrote, When a person fails in his personal Christian life, it is usually because he has never received anything. The only sign that a person is saved is that he has received something from Jesus Christ. He added, I do not think it is too broad a statement to say that the majority of socalled Christians are like this. Their eyes are open, but they have received nothing. Conversion is not regener ation. Of course this is his opinion. But I tend to believe Chambers is spot on. I also fall into this category far too often. When I realize what I was without Jesus forgiveness and stay focused on His forgiveness, I live a lot more as He wants me to live. My response isnt the reason for my salvation, just proof of it. Chambers closed by writing, When a per son is born again, he knows that it is because he has received something as a gift from Almighty God and not because of his own decision. People may make vows and promises, and may be determined to follow through, but none of this is salvation. Salvation means that we are brought to the place where we are able to receive something from God on the authority of Jesus Christ, namely, forgiveness of sins. Let us know today we have received forgiveness of sins. And let us live that way.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-3831458, or send an email to ricoh007@aol.com. REED FROM PAGE C1

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 KEN SWEETAP Markets ReporterNEW YORK It was a uke. That was the conclusion investors reached about the U.S. govern ments latest jobs report, which showed a sharp decline in hir ing last month. Stock indexes ended most ly higher after wavering for much of the day. The gains were mi nuscule, however, and there were a num ber of signs that inves tors were being cau tious. Prices rose for bonds and gold, tradi tional go-to assets for nervous investors. Utilities and other kinds of low-risk, high-dividend stocks also rose as investors sought safe places to park money. We need to see more evidence before con cluding that all the other (economic) indicators are wrong and the jobs data is correct, said Kate Warne, a mar ket strategist with Ed ward Jones. The Dow Jones Industrial average fell 7.71 points, or less than 0.1 percent, to 16,437.05. If not for a slump in Chev ron, which reported a decline in oil and gas production late Thursday, the index would have risen slightly. The Standard & Poors 500 index rose 4.24 points, or 0.2 percent, to 1,842.37 and the Nasdaq composite rose 18.47 points, or 0.4 per cent, to 4,174.66. The Labor Depart ment said that only 74,000 jobs were added to payrolls in Decem ber, the least in three years and far fewer than economists expected. The unemployment rate fell, but mostly because many people stopped looking for work, the government said. The December jobs survey stands in con trast to weeks of reports consistent with a steadi ly strengthening economy. U.S. companies are selling record levels of goods overseas; Amer icans are buying more big items like cars and appliances and layoffs have dwindled. PABLO GORONDIAssociated PressThe price of oil jumped more than $1 a bar rel Friday as the U.S. economy added fewer jobs than expected, fueling speculation that the Federal Reserve will reconsider its plans to slow economic stimulus. Benchmark U.S. oil for February delivery gained $1.06 to $92.72 on the New York Mer cantile Exchange. Oil rose as high as $93.38. The worlds largest economy added just 74,000 thousand jobs in December, the Labor Department said, while analysts had forecast the addition of 196,000 jobs. The unemploy ment rate fell from 7.0 percent to 6.7 percent, but it was mostly because of a drop in the num ber of people seeking work. The Fed said in December it would start cut ting back its bond purchasing program meant to spur economic growth by $10 billion a month. Outgoing Fed Chairman Ben Bernan ke said that further cuts would depend on how many new jobs were added in coming months. The stimulus program, which has also kept interest rates low, has helped raise oil pric es by weakening the dollar and also by attract ing investors to commodities in search of high er prots. A weaker dollar usually boosts oil prices by making crude cheaper for traders using oth er currencies. On Friday, the euro was up at $1.3674 from $1.3604 late Thursday in New York. Oil prices have been mostly falling since Dec. 27, when they topped $100 for the rst time in since October. ANNE DINNOCENZIO and MICHELLE CHAPMANAP Business WriterNEW YORK Targets pre-Christmas security breach was signicantly more extensive and affected millions more shoppers than the company reported last month. The nations sec ond largest discounter said Friday that hack ers stole personal information including names, phone numbers as well as email and mailing addresses from as many as 70 million customers as part of a data breach it dis covered in December. Target Corp. disclosed last month that about 40 million cred it and debit cards may have been affected by a data breach that hap pened between Nov. 27 and Dec. 15 just as the holiday shopping season was getting into gear. According to new information gleaned from its investigation with the Secret Service and the Department of Justice, Target said Friday that criminals also took non-credit card re lated data for some 70 million shoppers who could have made pur chases at Target stores outside the late Nov. to mid-Dec. timeframe. Some overlap exists between the two data sets, the company said Friday. I know that it is frus trating for our guests to learn that this infor mation was taken and we are truly sorry they are having to endure this, said Gregg Stein hafel, Target chairman, president and CEO, in a statement. While Target investors have been largely unmoved, the incident has shaken shoppers. The companys stock has traded at about $63 since news of the breach leaked on Dec. 18. It slipped just 67 cents, or 1 percent, to $62.67 in morning trading Friday. Target revealed on Friday, however, that the breach diminished holiday sales. The com pany cut its forecast for fourth-quarter earnings, a key sales barom eter. The theft from Tar gets databases is still the second largest data breach on record, rivalling an incident uncov ered in 2007 that saw more than 90 million credit card accounts pilfered from TJX Cos. Inc. Target said in December that customers names, credit and deb it card numbers, card expiration dates, debit-card PINs and the embedded code on the magnetic strip on the back of cards had been stolen. Target tried to woo scared shoppers back to stores on the last week end before Christmas with a 10 percent dis count on nearly every thing in its stores. But Customer Growth Partners LLC, a retail con sultancy, estimated that the number of transactions at Target fell 3 per cent to 4 percent on the Saturday before Christ mas, compared with a year ago. You have violated that persons trust. And its going to take time to regain that trust, said Brian Sozzi, CEO & Chief Equities Strategist of Belus Capital Ad visors. Target lowered its fourth-quarter adjusted earnings guidance to a range of $1.20 to $1.30 per share, down from $1.50 to $1.60 per share. Analysts surveyed by FactSet expect earnings of $1.24 per share. The Minneapolis company also said that it now foresees fourth-quarter sales at stores open at least a year will be down about 2.5 percent. It previous ly predicted those sales would be about at. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.13 104.94 Euro $1.3674 $1.3571 Pound $1.6503 $1.6456 Swiss franc 0.9015 0.9101 Canadian dollar 1.0914 1.0848 Mexican peso 13.0016 13.1418 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,437.05 7.71 NASDAQ 4,174.67 + 18.48 S&P 500 1,842.37 + 4.24 GOLD 1,246.90 + 17.50 SILVER 20.22 + 0.54 CRUDE OIL 92.72 + 1.06T-NOTE 10-year2.86 0.11 www.dailycommercial.comTarget: Millions more affected by data breach AP FILE PHOTOShoppers leave a Target store in Hackensack, N.J. Weaker recovery outlook pushes oil futures higher JESSE J. HOLLANDAssociated PressWASHINGTON The Supreme Court will decide wheth er a startup company can offer live television broadcasts over the Internet without paying fees to broadcasters. The high court agreed on Fri day to hear an appeal from television broadcast networks in their attempt to shut down Aer eo Inc., which takes free signals from the airwaves and sends them over the Internet to paying subscribers. Broadcasters have sued Aereo for copyright infringement. The big networks have supplemented their advertising revenue with fees from cable and satellite TV companies for redistributing their stations to subscribers. If customers drop their pay-TV ser vice and use Aereo, broadcasters would lose some of that revenue. The 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruled last year Aer eo did not violate the copyrights of broadcasters with its service but a similar service has been blocked by other judges. Aereo claims what it is doing is legal because it has thousands of tiny antennas at its data centers and assigns individual subscribers their own antenna. According to Aereo, that makes it akin to customers picking up free broadcast signals with a regular antenna at home. Aereos service starts at $8 a month and currently covers New York, Boston, Houston and Atlanta, among others. Subscrib ers get about two dozen local over-the-air stations, plus the Bloomberg TV nancial channel. We believe that consumers have a right to use an antenna to access over-the-air television and to make personal recordings of those broadcasts, said Aer eo CEO and founder Chet Kano jia. The broadcasters are ask ing the Court to deny consumers the ability to use the cloud to ac cess a more modern-day tele vision antenna and DVR. If the broadcasters succeed, the con sequences to consumers and the cloud industry are chilling. Broadcasters have argued that the use of individual antennas is a mere technicality meant to circumvent copyright law and threatens their ability to produce marquee sports or awards show events, including the Academy Awards, the Grammys and the Super Bowl. Stocks rise as investors dismiss job report AP FILE PHOTO Specialist Michael Shearin, foreground center, works at his post on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange. Court to decide Internet TV caseAereo claims what it is doing is legal because it has thousands of tiny antennas at its data centers and assigns individual subscribers their own antenna. According to Aereo, that makes it akin to customers picking up free broadcast signals with a regular antenna at home.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e26.30+.36 ACE Ltd2.14e98.67-.23 ADT Corp.80f39.08-.14 AES Corp.20f14.53+.07 AFLAC1.48f65.17+.90 AGCO.4056.93+.21 AGL Res1.8847.05+.80 AK Steel...7.51+.10 AMC Ent n...20.04+.01 AOL...45.24-.49 AU Optron...3.15+.07 Aarons.08f28.97+.12 AbbottLab.88f39.57+.30 AbbVie1.6050.90-.32 AberFitc.8037.19+3.98 AbdAsPac.425.92+.06 Accenture1.74e83.20+.25 Actavis...u183.32+3.38 Actuant.0436.05-.04 Acuity.52132.66+9.16 AMD...4.17+.08 AdvSemi.18e4.69+.04 Aegon.26e9.27-.16 AerCap...36.05+.42 Aeropostl...8.43-.54 Aetna.90fu71.35-.37 Agilent.53fu58.93+.52 Agnico g.8827.26+1.26 Agrium g3.0091.56+1.07 AirLease.12f31.97+.37 AirProd2.84109.63-.03 AlaskaAir.8079.08+1.69 Albemarle.9666.49+.66 AlcatelLuc.18e4.32-.04 Alcoa.1210.11-.58 Alere...u39.03+.42 AllegTch.7235.27-.22 Allegion n...45.73+1.60 Allergan.20115.19+.52 Allete1.9049.89+.65 AlliData...258.26-.71 AlliBInco.41a7.51+.13 AlliantEgy1.8851.87+.57AlliantTch1.04u135.89+10.64AlldNevG...4.01-.02 AllisonTrn.4827.06+.18 Allstate1.0054.09+.26 AlonUSA.24a16.63-.15 AlphaNRs...6.21-.06 AlpTotDiv.324.25-.01 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.39-.05 Altria1.9237.26+.01 Alumina...4.01-.02 Ambev n...7.30+.22 Ameren1.6036.52+.48 AMovilL.34e22.03+.26 AmApparel...1.14... AmAxle...19.98-.02 AmCampus1.4433.85+.70 AmEagE n...1.93-.07 AEagleOut.5015.50+.17 AEP2.00f47.20+.92 AEqInvLf.18f24.30-.45 AFnclGrp.88a57.18+.17 AHm4Rnt n.2016.89+.18 AmIntlGrp.4052.22+.11 AmTower1.16f82.64+.54 AmWtrWks1.1241.99+.39 Ameriprise2.08115.06-.45 AmeriBrgn.94f71.34-.04 Ametek.2452.53+.34 AmiraNatF...18.42+.51 AmpioPhm...9.35+1.23 Anadarko.7279.83+.75 AnglogldA.17e11.84+.45 ABInBev3.03e105.20+.27 Ann Inc...36.30+.01 Annaly1.50e10.24+.16 AnteroRs n...55.13-.97 Anworth.50e4.43+.05 Aon plc.7082.52-1.13 Apache.8086.20+.11 AptInv.9626.41+.69 ApolloGM3.95eu35.72+.58 AquaAm s.6123.04+.09 ArcelorMit.2016.88+.10 ArchCoal.124.13-.05 ArchDan.96f41.98-.18 ArcosDor.2411.15+.09 ArmcoMetl....51+.13 ArmourRsd.604.10+.03 ArmstrWld...u61.08+2.39 Ashland1.36u99.99+.90 AspenIns.7240.91+.06 Assurant1.0067.74-.64 AssuredG.4023.40+.13 AstraZen2.80eu60.48+1.11 AthlonEn n...29.15+1.24 AtlPwr g.403.36... AtlasPpln2.4833.72-.68 AtlasRes2.24f21.51+.51 AuRico g.163.90+.24 Autoliv2.08f91.58+1.19 AvalonBay4.28121.80+.91 AveryD1.16u50.88+1.00 Avianca n...u16.74+.70 Avnet.6043.30+.56 Avon.2416.80-.18 Axiall.64f45.05+.11 AXIS Cap1.08f46.30-.18 B2gold g...2.10+.03 BB&T Cp.92u38.66+.26 BCE g2.3342.32+.60 BHP BillLt2.32e65.80+.86 BHPBil plc2.32e59.00+.62 BP PLC2.28fu49.20+.35 BP Pru9.26e79.99-.47 BPZ Res...2.13-.01 BRE1.5856.99+.42 BRF SA.39e18.84-.02 BakrHu.6053.06+1.24 BallCorp.5251.93-.23 BalticTrdg.05e6.17+.02 BcBilVArg.55e12.78+.14 BcoBrad pf.23e11.74+.19 BcoSantSA.81e9.13+.14 BcoSBrasil.26e5.25+.08 BcpSouth.2024.94+.16 BkofAm.0416.77-.06 BkIreland...u17.31+.73 BkNYMel.6034.23-.47 Bankrate...16.98+.78 BankUtd.8432.15-.03 Banro g....68+.06 BarcGSOil...21.68+.08 Barclay.42e18.86-.04 BarVixMdT...d15.39-.12 B iPVix rs...d40.84-.99 Bard.84134.41-.34 BarnesNob...16.21+.54 Barnes.4438.40+.18 Barracuda n...36.47-2.53 BarrickG.2018.18+.44 BasicEnSv...15.25+.62 Baxter1.9670.01-.20 BeazerHm...23.12+.26 BectDck2.18fu112.54+.39 Bemis1.0440.48+.03 Berkley.4042.00+.05 BerkH B...114.97-.35 BerryPlas...23.57+.36 BestBuy.6837.81+.28 BigLots...30.90-.05 BBarrett...26.71+.37 BioMedR1.00f18.48+.22 BitautoH...u36.44+2.03 BlackRock6.72314.94-1.14 BlkDebtStr.30a4.06+.03 Blackstone1.18e32.28+.34 BlkstnMtg1.8027.32+.02 BlockHR.8030.30+.27 BdwlkPpl2.1324.95-.06 Boeing2.92fu141.90-.23 BonanzaCE...44.33+.20 BorgWrn s.5056.75+.45 BostProp2.60a104.44+1.70 BostonSci...u13.11+.33 BoydGm...12.29+.44 Brandyw.6013.93+.12 Brinker.9644.80-.66 BrMySq1.44fu56.18+1.15 BroadrdgF.8438.43+.04 Brookdale...27.42+.71 BrkfldAs g.80f37.42+.17 BrkfldOfPr.5618.80+.10 Brunswick.10f45.70-.16 Buenavent.31e11.35+.14 BungeLt1.2081.45+.22 BurgerKng.28f22.89+.31 C&J Engy...21.50+.43 CBL Asc.98f17.90+.18 CBRE Grp...26.38+.23 CBS A.4862.96+.42 CBS B.4862.99+.50 CF Inds4.00fu246.16+6.17 CGI g...31.58-.93 CIT Grp.4051.50-.50 CMS Eng1.0227.11+.58 CNH Indl...11.40+.16 CNO Fincl.1218.09-.03 CST Brds n.2533.40+.08 CSX.60u28.88+.22 CVS Care1.10f69.51-.41 CYS Invest1.28m7.70+.16 Cabelas...68.32+.81 CblvsnNY.6016.88-.16 CabotOG s.0837.50+.06 CACI...u78.32+.96 CalDive...1.91-.04 Calix...8.38+.09 CallGolf.048.52+.09 Calpine...19.24+.07 CamdenPT2.5259.36+.38 Cameco g.4020.27+.19 Cameron...59.47+1.02 CampSp1.2542.83+.34 CampusCC.669.19+.20 CdnNR gs.8654.48+.49 CdnNRs gs.80f33.20+.85 CP Rwy g1.40153.25+4.62 CapOne1.2078.02+.17 CapitlSrce.04u14.75-.02 CapsteadM1.24e12.22+.06 CardnlHlth1.21u69.32+1.14 CareFusion...u41.22-.03 CarMax...45.97+.87 Carnival1.00au41.25+1.29 Caterpillar2.4090.51+.80 CedarF2.80fu51.80+.78 CedarRlty.206.40... 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Workday...u89.69+.85 WldW Ent.48u17.03+.36 Worthgtn.6041.62-.24 WuXi...37.67+.74 Wyndham1.1672.97+.71 XL Grp.5630.42+.02 XPO Logis...29.52+.02 XcelEngy1.1228.25+.43 XinyuanRE.204.91+.01 Xylem.47u34.91+.28 YPF Soc.15e33.08+.68 Yamana g.269.10+.26 Yelp...u82.21+3.79 YingliGrn...6.89+.04 YoukuTud...33.69+.69 YumBrnds1.4875.02-.03 ZaleCp...16.23+2.08 Zimmer.8096.68+.21 Zoetis n.29f32.54+.58 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or 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 Prices rising?Economists anticipate that the producer price index edged higher in December. The index, which measures prices before they reach the consumer, declined the previous three months in a row. Cheaper gasoline and lower home heating oil costs have helped keep prices from rising. High unemployment and weak wage increases also have made it difficult for businesses to raise prices. The latest index is due out on Wednesday.Sizing up retail salesThe Commerce Department reports retail sales figures for December on Tuesday. The figures should help shed light on consumer spending during the final weeks of the Christmas holiday shopping season. Recent data from ShopperTrack suggest that a lastminute shopping surge helped sales in November and December wrap up better than expected, but stores had to discount heavily to lure shoppers.Housing monitorU.S. builders broke ground on homes in November at the fastest pace in more than five years. Did the accelerated pace extend into December? Economists anticipate that new data due out Friday will show developers began construction on houses and apartments last month at a slightly slower pace. Housing experts are likely to focus on what the latest data say about permits for future building of single-family homes.Source: FactSet Source: FactSetRetail salespercent change, seasonally adjusted 0.0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8% DNOSAJ est. 0.4 Producer price index percent change, seasonally adjusted -0.2 0.0 0.2 0.4 DNOSAJ est. 0.3 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,842.37 Change: 4.24 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,360 16,480 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,437.05 Change: -7.71 (flat) 10 DAYS Advanced2211 Declined876 New Highs221 New Lows11 Vol. (in mil.)3,252 Pvs. Volume3,508 2,096 2,165 1478 1092 182 15NYSE NASDDOW16487.6516379.0216437.05-7.71-0.05%-0.84% DOW Trans.7468.057380.777466.03+86.41+1.17%+0.88% DOW Util.497.59488.72493.87+6.49+1.33%+0.67% NYSE Comp.10373.9910322.8810371.13+45.39+0.44%-0.28% NASDAQ4174.684142.214174.66+18.47+0.44%-0.05% S&P 5001843.151832.431842.37+4.24+0.23%-0.32% S&P 4001349.141340.391349.09+9.07+0.68%+0.49% Wilshire 500019675.3519567.2119674.01+60.39+0.31%-0.16% Russell 20001164.371154.871164.53+6.18+0.53%+0.06%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76239.00 33.62+.08 +0.2ttt-4.4+3.2251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.480114.33 115.64+2.09 +1.8sss+4.5+57.2210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70091.08 88.55-.33 -0.4tst-2.4+49.0210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30754.49 49.80+.80 +1.6sts+0.2+16.018... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 31.69... ...sss+1.0+21.7220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.52643.43 40.13+.40 +1.0tst-2.9+10.3211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.21053.45 53.54+.66 +1.2sss+3.0+39.7220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11855.25 52.12+.78 +1.5tst-4.1+16.8192.20 Disney DIS50.18076.84 75.39+.49 +0.7tst-1.3+49.2220.86f Gen Electric GE20.68928.09 26.96-.26 -1.0tst-3.8+33.7200.88f General Mills GIS40.44853.07 49.29+.29 +0.6stt-1.2+22.4181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 68.96+.59 +0.9tst-1.2+39.9231.68 Home Depot HD62.38082.57 82.01+.44 +0.5sst-0.4+31.6221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 187.26-.12 -0.1sst-0.2-0.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW34.43952.08 49.68+.93 +1.9sss+0.3+41.7240.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.19+.07 +0.5tst-4.3+75.5490.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.38989.75 87.25+1.23 +1.4sss+1.9+25.2192.64 PepsiCo PEP69.16987.06 83.50+.65 +0.8sss+0.7+21.5192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.07 38.39+.38 +1.0sss+4.3+33.6150.40 TECO Energy TE16.15419.22 17.14+.43 +2.6sst-0.6+3.0180.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.72881.37 78.04-.05 -0.1ttt-0.8+16.6151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.05012.28 11.99-.06 -0.5rst-1.5+70.1120.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 74.36+.49+44.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.23+.04+13.9 SmallCap d 37.34+.12+40.0CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.85+.07+29.9 LgCapVal 12.33+.03+26.9CGMFocus 40.32+.06+28.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.67+.13+29.7CalamosGrIncA m 33.17+.08+13.7 GrowA m 46.92+.21+28.5 MktNeuI 12.83+.02+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.96+.02+4.9CalvertEquityA m 47.73+.08+25.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.03+.06+21.5Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.71+.06+31.8ClipperClipper 90.44-.10+26.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.02+.02+2.4 Realty 64.27+.78+3.5 RealtyIns 41.71+.50+3.9ColumbiaAcornA m 35.79+.25+26.4 AcornIntZ 46.72+.31+19.5 AcornUSAZ 35.87+.28+28.3 AcornZ 37.33+.25+26.8 CAModA m 12.21+.04+12.1 CAModAgrA m 13.30+.04+15.2 CntrnCoreA m 20.44+.02+29.5 CntrnCoreZ 20.54+.01+29.9 ComInfoA m 49.95+.16+20.5 DivIncA m 18.23+.03+24.0 DivIncZ 18.24+.03+24.4 DivOppA m 10.08+.02+20.8 DivrEqInA m 13.72...+26.5 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+5.2 IncOppA m 10.07+.02+4.3 IntmBdA m 9.01+.03-1.7 IntmBdZ 9.02+.04-1.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.52+.03-1.3 LgCpGrowA m 33.31+.11+25.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.48+.02+29.5 MdCapGthZ 31.93+.22+28.3 MdCapIdxZ 15.12+.11+29.2 MdCpValZ 17.97+.09+31.5 SIIncZ 9.97+.01+0.5 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.46+.12+34.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.33+.07+35.3 StLgCpGrA m 18.97+.13+37.0 StLgCpGrZ 19.26+.13+37.3 StratIncA m 6.04+.02+0.4 TaxExmptA m 13.35+.04-3.0 ValRestrZ 48.96+.03+30.1Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.58+.05-2.5ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.89+.12+34.9 SndsSelGrII 17.49+.12+34.6DFA1YrFixInI 10.32+.01+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01+.01+0.5 5YearGovI 10.64+.02-0.2 5YrGlbFII 10.89+.03+0.2 EmMkCrEqI 18.98+.15-7.0 EmMktValI 26.90+.22-8.9 EmMtSmCpI 19.94+.12-5.0 EmgMktI 25.13+.22-7.8 GlAl6040I 15.48+.07+13.9 GlEqInst 17.92+.08+24.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.97+.10+1.8 InfPrtScI 11.64+.06-7.3 IntCorEqI 12.88+.11+20.5 IntGovFII 12.36+.07-2.2 IntRlEstI 5.03+.04+1.9 IntSmCapI 20.79+.26+29.6 IntlSCoI 19.53+.23+25.3 IntlValu3 17.57+.15+20.0 IntlValuI 19.96+.17+19.7 LgCapIntI 22.52+.17+17.4 RelEstScI 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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D1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014Cruisin352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comInside: Classieds D2-D6 www.dailycommercial.com TERRY BOXThe Dallas Morning NewsFour big doors always opened wide to slow rides in the 1960s. Twenty-foot-long Bon nevilles and Galaxies and Deuce-and-a-Quarter Buicks leisurely lugged everything from screaming kids to scheming bankers around in supersized, chrome-plated comfort. Meanwhile, the smaller coupes and convertibles cavorted loudly in the streets, outlaws doing their tire-burning best to run mean circles around lumber ing sedans. If you had a need for speed back then, you took the twodoor express a Chevy dual-quad 409 or tri-pow er GTO sufced nicely. It all came down to this, I think: Mick Jagger drove a coupe and Paul McCartney a sedan. Now, however, in an era when people talk with their thumbs, four-door, 4,500-pound sedans can be as crazy, retina-attening fast as many pavement-inhaling Porsches. What? Did I misplace a decade or three? Or did I just walk into the wrong red-brick house again? Maybe both. But take a long look at the metallic-gray 2014 Audi RS 7 I had recent ly, a gorgeously sinister, twoton, 190-mph four-door se dan. Need to be in Austin in an hour? Clear I-35 for me, send the troopers for doughnuts and buckle in. Germany has been build ing hot-rod door slammers for the past 20 years or so with sedans such as the BMW M5 and Mercedes-Benz AMG E63. And for now, the new RS 7 could be the best of the bunch able to transport four people in reasonable road-hugging comfort while scaring them silly with acceleration quicker than many Corvettes. Most A7s manage with V-6 engines. In the limited-pro duction RS 7, however, the six gets tossed in favor of a re-breathing, twin-turbo four-liter V-8 that generates 560 horsepower. No one could mistake it for a suburban grocery-getter. Like most Audis, the allwheel-drive RS I had wore a huge, deep grille anked by scowling, complex-looking headlamps. Its long hood gracefully projected power, hinting at the serious heat beneath it. Moreover, a strong char acter line over the door handles creased the front fend ers, forming a broad, strong shoulder above the back wheels that merged elegance with muscle. Sitting a bit lower than a standard A7, the RS 7 crouched atop 21-inch wheels wrapped with mas sive 275/30 tires. Gigantic oval black-tipped exhausts in back spoke with a muted rumble up to about 3,000 rpm, when the loud stick came out. What was kind of surpris ing was the relative civility of the bad-boy RS, despite a massively tweaked engine that produced more than 2 horsepower per cubic inch. In heavy trafc, the RS 7 responded pretty politely to light nudges on the accelerator, stepping out with the sort of silky vigor youd anticipate in any large luxury sedan. But at about 2,500 rpm in sport mode, the exhaust note got at and insistent as the forces inside the big se dan began to build rapidly. At 3,500, you step from a pleasant party into a hur ricane of horsepower and torque, and it lasts past 6,000 rpm. Think Im exaggerating again? The 4,500-pound RS 7 can blast to 60 with all four wheels scratching for trac tion in a scant 3.7 seconds, according to Audi. And that may be a conser vative estimate. The deep-breathing engine was tied to an eightspeed automatic that clicked off tight, sweet shifts under hard acceleration but could be oddly clunky with downshifts. Likewise, I never found the right setting for the elec tric, variable-ratio steering, which can be tuned through the computer. Thick and heavy initially, the steering lightened some at speed. But sometimes in the midst of a slight curve, it would suddenly tighten, making the car feel as if it were in some rut Id rather avoid. A few of you also might nd the ride a tad rm, and it could indeed be harsh over bumps. But most of the time, I thought it just felt really ath letic as you would expect in a $123,000 German sports sedan. Unlike door-slammers of the past, the RS 7 will tear through corners with as much speed as your nerves and verve will tolerate. Although the big sedan is not some graceful canyon-carver, it charges into tight curves with a gruff howl, intent on conquering them. Grip, of course, was really good in the all-wheel-drive Audi. But its body also stayed seriously planted, resolutely refusing to lean. Inside, my RS 7 looked typ ically Audi. One of the automakers great strengths is its ability to give its vehicles or ganic grace. The sleek, nicely propor tioned black dashboard in mine, for example, wrapped around the instrument panel and dropped gracefully down to the mid-dash area. The cars unconventional black seats featured a kind of quilted pattern in their centers with white stitching around each square. Although the RS 7s top ap pears to have been chopped in some Southern California rod shop, it doesnt intrude much into interior space. In fact, I found the legand head-room in back to be plenty adequate and even good, I think, for nor mal-sized people. But the most impressive as pect of the RS 7 was its stag gering ability to defy all the laws of physics that were in effect just a few years ago. No 4,500-pound sedan should be as quick as the RS and still get 16 miles per gallon in the city and 27 on the highway avoiding the gas-guzzler tax. If this is 21st century change, something I try to mostly ignore, bring it on. And lets buy some lottery tickets.Audi RS 7 gives you four doors, and 190 mph MCT PHOTOThe 2014 Audi RS7 sedan has a top speed of 190 mph. DAVID UNDERCOFFLERLos Angeles TimesWalk blindfolded into a Nissan dealership and youll soon bump into a vehicle with a CVT. Twelve models come with this new type of transmission. No other brand has so thoroughly embraced the tech nology. Honda sells four vehicles with such a set up; Toyota has one. So its with a bit of iro ny that, after a week of testing the all-new Rogue crossover, our biggest headache came from yes, the CVT. For all the development Nissan has put into the gearbox, it apparently still cant gure out how to build one that drives well. Its a big weakness in an otherwise well-do ne sport-utility, starting at $23,359. CVT stands for con tinuously variable transmission, meant primarily to boost fuel economy. Its a type of automatic gearbox that uses essentially one gear to always keep the engine at its most ef cient speed. Nissan has led the charge into these trans missions, deciding in about 2000 to go whole hog into this setup, said Carla Bailo, senior vice president for research and development of Nissan Americas. It was then that the automak er was working on the original 2003 Murano crossover, the rst Nissan sold in the U.S. with a CVT. The main impetus is CVTs really allow us to hit our fuel economy tar gets, Bailo said. We de termined that this is the right technology for us. Our main complaint with the Rogues CVT was how it handled accelerating (on-ramps, stop signs, car chases). The transmission forced the engine to rev louder and longer than youd expect from a tradition al automatic with xed gears. The intrusion into the cabin was enough to drown out the stereo or conversation with fellow passengers. It didnt help that the Rogue felt underpow ered in these situations. On paper, its not. The 2014 model uses the same engine as its predecessor, a 2.5-liter four-cylinder unit that makes 170 horsepower and 175 pound-feet of torque. Those numbers are on par with the rest of the compact cross over segment, which in cludes the Honda CRV, Toyota RAV-4, Mazda CX-5, Jeep Cherokee, Ford Escape and Chevy Equinox. But stomp on the Roques gas pedal, and it all but ignores you and continues to drone on at its current pace. And despite strong EPA ratings 25 miles per gal lon city, 32 highway for our loaded all-wheeldrive tester we found the engine-transmission combo to be no more efcient than the Rogues peers. We aver aged 24.4 mpg in mostly highway miles. The Rogues CVT also has an unfortunate habit that brought crit icism to early CVTs: the rubber-band effect. This gives the vehicle the feeling that its constantly ghting against a rubber band, whether youre acceler ating or coasting. The motor drones on, leav ing you yearning for an old-fashioned shift. This was despite Nis san taking steps to min imize this effect, based on customer feedback from earlier CVT mod els. The Rogues trans mission is the rst the automaker has built with updated software to mimic the shifts in a conventional automatic. Whether these annoy ances scare off potential Rogue buyers remains to be seen. The type of transmission and its driving dynamics mean much less to many buy ers than efciency, style and comfort, said Da vid Petrovski, a princi pal powertrain analyst at IHS Automotive. This day and age, if you want fuel economy, youre going to have to accept some new sorts of feelings inside the car, Petrovski said. People fall in love with how a vehicle looks, how its laid out in the cabin and the features the car has. This means that the Rogue could continue to be one of Nissans most popular vehicles, because the rest of this crossover is thoughtfully executed. Sitting slightly wider and higher than the out going model, the 2014 iteration rests in the Goldilocks just-right area of size. Its small enough to squeeze into tidy parking spaces on the street. But with no hump in the middle of the back-seat oor, and an extra 11.4 cubic feet of interior space, this Rogue is plenty big inside for ve tall adults and all their gear. You can even order it with compact third-row seating on the base S and mid-level SV mod el. Its a $940 option, although this feature wasnt available on our loaded $32,395 SL AWD tester. But our Rogue did have nearly every other available option. This includes a panoramic moon roof, LED head lights, forward-collision and lane-departure warning, blind-spot monitoring, touchscreen navigation system, birds-eye camera for parking and leather seats. Whats more, the Rogues insides were a nice place to spend some time when the engine wasnt yelling at you. The panels are commendably bolted together, the seats are comfortable, and, over all, it feels rened. The quality of the in terior is matched by the design of the exterior. Tasteful bits of chrome and the LED headlights highlight a hand somely sculpted body that looks more upscale than many competitors. But the Rogues many niceties may not be enough to overcome the failures of the trans mission. Hondas CR-V, Fords Escape and Mazdas CX-5 are all at the top of their game right now. With a robust eet of competitors, all lacking such an Achilles heel, Nissan cant af ford such a fundamental weakness. With Nissan Rogue, something gets lost in transmission MCT PHOTOThe 2014 Nissan Rogue is all-new and uses a continuously variable transmission.

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbfrfnff fbb n t b n t f r r bbrtnftf rrbbtnrnf brfffnfr nbrrft r r f n brfbtrfnr rfffftbfbbr fbrftnr rffnrfb bb bffbtrrbrfb tbfnf rfnrbftnr frffbbbrfrr b rfrffb f rfrrff bfbfbrrftbf rn brfbbf rff fbtrffb ff n nbbrfbbrfr fffbfbffb rfbrf bbfnf brf rrbfbbfbf f frtnr fbtrbr bfrtbrbrr bfr fbr nrnffrfrfr ff fbfbf nrbr rnn brftbffrftb rfb nbf fbtrrbrrfb f tbffbr rrn nrr nrnrfb frffnfrf n frrr rfn tnf rf fnfr bf fb f nrnfffb nrfrbnrf trfrf rnnr nfbrnfr nbrfr bff frf brnrbbbbf ttrrff ff bbrt rrfrffbn rbffr nrbnrfbfrf rrrff nbfbf ffrfb ffbnr bbb brrnnr nbr ntbfbrfb fbbf ffbrf tbb f r f f t b r f r f b f f b b n f r f r f f t b f f f r r f r f r n f r b f n r r f f f b f f r f r f b r n r f r f f r b r f b r f n r r b f n f r f r f r f b b n f r f r f b b fnfr n r f b f r n r r frr brrfbbrbfbb brbfffrfbr bbbrrfbrrfb ffbfrff frfrf frf fnfr r bf fb f nrnfff rrnbrbnrfbf fnfrfrf rnnr nfbrnfrn brfr bff frf brnrbbbbf ttrrff ff trnfrbbrt rrfrffbn rbffr 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f r f r r f r f b b trn rrbf rnnf f b f fnfr fbff nfbbfrf nrr rf r fffnrnf brfrftfrnrf tbtfnr rbbrr fnbrfnfbbfr fnrr fnfrrnrrfnr rffrfr rrfr ntrffrbrf rtrrftrnfr fbrfbbr nrrtrrr rrfbrfrr ffnbbbtrffnr rbfbf tr brnr fnnfbr fr ffrbrf nbr fnfr r bf f bbf fffr rbnrrfbb rtrr ftbffnfnfr rnrrfnrr frf rrbffr rfrnbb rtrff rffrr ntbffb rfbfbrfb brnrrtrr bffrrfbrfr rffnbbbtrff nrrbfbf nffbfrffrr ntbfbfr rffbf brnrfbbbb rnnrrrbn fntrftff frntbnf nrfrnrfn bnrrnfb ffnrff rrfrfrtfn nrrfrrnrrfr rbfbrnrnff fbbffrrffn ffrnffbbffr rrrfbrrfbfbfb t rnrnf rfrr f r f r f f t b n f r f r f f t b f f f r r f r f r n f r b f n r r f f f b f f r f r f r f b n r r f r f n n f b r f r f f r b r f b f b f f t r n r n b n r f f r f r f b n r f t r n b f f r f b f f n f r f r f r f b b fffbnr f brnrt nbr fnfr bf f rtnrnf nfrfbnrbnr ffr frn nrnfbrnfr nbrfr bff fbbnfrbft rnnrrfff frbrf rfnfrbff rrffbr rrrnrfrff bftrnnrrff fffrf bbbbfttrr ff nnrnf rffrbrff ff bbrtrrfr frrrfbn rr rbffr nrbnrfbfrf rrrffb nbfbf ffrfb fffbnr f nbr nfrfrfftb fffrr frffrnfrb fnrrf ffbff rfrrnrr fnrrnrffr nrf fnfnrr ntt rrfrn rfnrfb fnfr r fb nrnf fbnrbnrf trrnnr nfbrnfrf nbrfr f fr bbbfbr rnnrbbbbft trrffnnrn fbfrrf ffrf bbrt rrfrffbn f f r n f b r n f f b r b r f t n f r t f b b r f n f f r r r n f b r f r n n f r r b b r f f r r n n f f b r r b b f r f r f t r f r n n f f b r r b b f r f r n r f r r b f n r b b f f f b r n r r b f b n r b b f f f b f f r f r n n r r b rbffr nrbnrfbfrf rrrffb nbfbf ffrfbnr rfbfrfb ffbfbbt ntbfrr ftr brnr nbrnr n f r f r f f t b f f f r r f r f r n f r b f n r r f f f b f f r f r f r f b n r r f r f n n r n f r f f r b r f b f b f f t r n r n b n r f f r f r f b n r f t r n b f f r f b f f n f r f r r f r f b b trn rrbf rnnf f b f fnfr bf fb f nrnff rrrnfrfbn rbnrfffrr fbftr frf rn nrnfbrnfr fnbrfr bff f fr fbbbbft trrffrbrrf ffnnfbr frffrbrfn brffff fnfrbbrt rrfrfrrrfb n frfrf ftbr fbfffrf rnbfbr nrbfrftnfrr rffnnfb rbr fbrfbfr ftr brrnnr nbr bb fbrn rrbf rfnrfb brfb frbfbrn fnfr r f n b b f r n r f r f f r f b f f t r n r n b n r f f r f r f b n r f t r n b f f r f b f f n f r f r r f r f b b nrf r

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 rrf frrntbtt rffr nnttbb nrffnr rfnt t tb tn trt r n f t t t rrtr tttbbb nrrf rnttbt rnrrfrftt ttb nrfrnntt brn ntbtbb nrrft rrfrfttb t t t t b ftntt bb rtrn rt ft ntbt nrrrf bt trnnrr fnntrr bfnn nrnrftt rrfrft ntt nrfntrrf rft tnrft rrtt nrn fftrft b rnnrrf fnnttt nrnnt trftbt frnt rrnnt nfftt t fntbb rf t t t b rf ntb t ntnrfnrt tb t tt b rft b r tnrtrn tt r ttnrtrn tt r t b t n r f t r r t b t rt nfrn rnnnnf nt rrfrrn nr rnnf r n n r n r n n n tt btbnntnn f n tt fnnnnf tnntn nr nrnn bb nb bb f f n t n n r n f f t r r n r f t f r r f t f r n n f n r r r n f n n t n t r n r r t r r f r n r f n n t n n n r t r n f r t n t r b r n f b b r f t n t n r n n t r t n t r n n t r n n r r n f t r t r n n t n n t f n r r r n t t r b n b f f r n r n n r r n t t n r n n n n f r n t r f r n f f f n t f f n n r n r n n t t t f r f r f f t t n f n r n f n n r r t n r r n b b r n n r n r n r n f nnf rrn t r n n n n n n r n r n t r n n r f f t r r r n r n r b r n r t t t t t f t r n n t r t t n r t t t n t tt t nrrrnfff nrrrrn rnrfrtn rnrrft n nnnrnt rnnff rft t r f n t n r t r n r r t t n n f t n r f f n t f n n t n r n t n t rnfrrnrn rrt f n r b r r r n n t r n r t r n b n t n n f b r t f f n n n n n f t n n n t t n n n t b b n n r r n n f r r f r n n r r t n r r n r t n n r r t r r r r f n f r n r r t n n r n r f r r f r n t t t t n r n n t r t t t t rnn rrnrr rrt nfrtf tt rrnn rnrrrfnn nnfrnr rn nrnrf rnnfr nnf fnrrrt rrfrrnnnf rrnr nnnfrnrrnf rnt rfrnfrn fnnrnr nfnrt r n b r n f t r n f r n r t r t r t r f r r f t r r n r r f n f r n r b r r r f t r f n n r n t n n r r t r r n r n r t b b b r n n tb rrrnrnfnrr rffftn nnft r f n f t r r f n f t t n t r n b b r n f r t f n r f t n r f r t r r n r b f f r n n n t r f r f r r t r r n t n n n f t n r t r r f n f t t n b b bt n f t f n r r r n f f t r r r f r r n f r n t r t b b r n r t n t t n n n r t r f t r t t r r r f t t n f n f n n n f r n r r n f n t f n r t t t t r b r r n b r r t r t n f n f f f t n r n f f t t t frnnrrrnrnt rrt nrrrft f n r r n r r t r r ntnrrnt nff nrrtnr nfrrr nntn rtnrr nt f n r r n t tt n r r n r r r n r f t r n n n t r n n n r t r n f f n r n f f n r f t f f r r n n t r f f r f n r r n f r r n n r r f r n t r n n r r r f f f f r n f r f n t f r r n r b n b r n r f r n t r t tt n f n n r r f r n f t n f t b f n n r n n f n t b b r r f n r r r r t t b b r r r n r t n r r t r r t n r r t t t b t n r t b b n b n r n f n t r t n t n n r n r n r r r r n r t t r f f n t t b f f r t n f r n t r n r n r r n r t r n r n r f r f n n n t n t r n r tbt rrn ffrnrft nnttrrnr rnnrft r r n r r t n b tt n r r t r t n r r n n r r r n n t r n f f r n r n n r r r n r r r n r n r r n f n r r r n r n n f n n t r n f r n r f n f n r f f n r n r n r t r r r n n f f n r t rbt t r r r r f r f n n n r n r r r n n r f r n n r n n f f f n f r f r t n n t r t r n r n t r r n r f n f r f r n r r n f n r n f r n n n t n r f n t n r n n n f t n r t r t t b b t t t t rf ntb n

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r f n t b f r r f r t r f f t b r r f b b t r bfrfr r f f t t r t r b r f t f t f f t r t f t r r t t r t r r t r r f r b r r r b b b b b r f t r f t r r n t r r ttr nftr t r r ntnr t f r r r b r f ntt tttrf r r rrbbr rrf ftbr f t r t t r b t b t rtr rtrtb t f tfftb fn r ttr nftr t r r ntnr t f r r r b r f ntt tttrf r fn r tb nt nf t trfrrft rn r trfrrn f r r t t r n trfr n r rtftr frb r rrb br trfr fnnb frt r r t rttn nf r rbbt t tfn r t n r t r r f t ttrfb rffb r tfrtn r fr trr rftntrf r rrftntrf fn tn ffftftf frb rftt brtrr ftrrfftf r fb r r r ff trfrt trr btrt t frrffbr ttr fftn frrft rtrrttftrb r b r t f r f t f tftrr bfbrf t fb nb rtf r r r rttrb frftrffbrf nr f r frftnr rrrtf f n ftfrtn b t r n r f b trrt r ntrtrbrf rtrtb ff f bf tb n r t fntrtbb r tr fbtr r rf tr t ft fb nb r r fb r n r fbf frr fr ftr fn ffrntrfnrf ntr rtrnr nrtft btftr tftr t frb rbbt tn n t b t f r t t rtffbr rrtt tffbrr r rfftf tbf ft rtf f rf tfr rfrt rrf rffbrn rtfn trfr btb ff r bb r fr rrbrr rtrr ffrftfr fttnfr tn r r b t r b f rrbb rtbtnrtrfrt fb f r r t f r r b t r t f r t f t b r f r b t f f f f t r f t t t r b f r t t t f r n f b t r r t r b r r n t f f f f f t t r b t n r f r r f f b f t r tbtr trtrtrtt trrbr bttrbtn rt rttf t r r b f r r r b r t t n f r r b t r t f t trb tf frtfft fb frrt tfn rr rtrtr rn frrff fbr b b fr ft tnr tbfrff fr fbr rr fbt f t rfr fnrtr btr tfrfr rfbrt r bfrr t rf r nrbt trft ntr ntrn nr t f ffbn rbb tfn r r f tbn tbtf b t t r t t r t r t b b t t b r t r f t f b r t f f r t f f f t f f r r f t f t t f r f f f r tftr fb

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 rff ntbnt f f n t b n bfrf rrfbftn nbnfrr rffb rf nftnnt n tt nbfbnf ntt bnnbrf tn nnrfrf ntnn rrr rftb n n rrf nbfnn ntf n b b f f b t t bnr tn f f n t n f b b nf nn f b f n t brrf f btt f n b b t b b n b b t n b n n n b b b b n b b n b b n n b n b t r r t t f f b r n n b bb nt b n brfbf ntt f b f n t n bttfn fr rrrf bff nbtn n f rfffnrn rf nbfnn b f bf n bf n rrf rnfnbt btf t tf b b bn rff btb b bb fff nb ff fbn b bb frft bb f f r r r f n f f n t nf rfr fbtb nbbn ff frrf fnn bbt ff nn f r t t nb r f r bn n r n bbf f bbbrf f r f n b b t n b n r r n r t r r r r n n b f f r r r n b b f f f b b ff r rff fnrfft bnbtbnt f rff nnf rfbfnt n f f f n t r n b r f f r r f n f f n b n t bf f bbff f f b n r r f r f f n t rf ff f r t t nb r f r bn n r n rf ff r r r n b n f b b b n r f r f b f b n frt f f f n n n n f nf nfb rnnrfrrf rf brft t nf n n f f b r r r f n f r t t nb r f r bn n r n bff rr ff ntnt bf f b f f f f f f n b f f f f n n b b f n t b b n n b f f f f n b bf tf

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Featuring The Largest Selection Of Leather Furniture In The Area!$200 OFFANY LEATHER SECTIONAL$100 OFFANY LEATHER SOFA$75 OFFANY LEATHER LOVE SEAT$50 OFFANY LEATHER CHAIR OR RECLINERNext to Leesburg International Airport 8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL352.435.6131 www.sho p famil y furniture.com Save On The Brands You Know And Trust! E1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014HomeLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com ENERGY: Shedding light on bulb shopping / E3 www.dailycommercial.com JUANITA POPENOELAKE COUNTY EXTENSION MELISSA RAYWORTHAssociated PressWith a new year come new trends in home design and decorating. Among them: paler walls contrasted with color ful furniture, and plenty of personal expression, design experts say.COOLEST COLORSWhisper-soft, ultra-pale shades of pink described by designers as blush tones are back. But the s havent returned, says designer Brian Patrick Flynn says, at least not entirely. Whats different about blush this time around is what its paired with. In 1985, youd nd it paired with mauve and black with tons of shiny brass ac cents. Flash forward to today and blush is likely to be paired with preppy, mas culine tones, says Flynn, founder of Flynnside Out Productions.2014 decor trends include bold furniture, personal touches Flynn turned to the American West for inspiration when designing this writers cabin featured on Hayneedle.com. AP PHOTOS Designer Brian Patrick Flynn created a tween girls room for HGTV.com that features a shade of red-violet similar to the Pantone color of the year for 2014. JENNIFER FORKERAssociated PressAs we ring in a new year, lets not forget the crafting books that came before. A look at some of the best of 2013:TRADITIONAL CRAFTS: CROCHET, SOAP, JEWELRYAs a longtime knitter, my New Years resolution is to learn how to crochet. Storey Publish ing has obliged with the fth in its One-Skein Wonders series, an enticing grab bag of a book called Crochet One-Skein Wonders, edited by Judith Du rant. The idea is clever: Provide an eclectic mix of projects, in cluding purses, toys, hats and shrugs, that require only one skein (or ball) of yarn, proving theres more to crochet than you can shake a hook at. Also on my list: Crochet at Home, edited by Brett Bara (In terweave), with 25 projects, including four small nesting dolls and a copper wire-crocheted bowl. Although Ill need to start with something simpler, I can aspire to these. Resin Alchemy, by Susan Lenart Kazmer (Interweave), is aimed at mixed-media and jewelry artists and bursts with fan tastic ideas. Learn the basics for using resin, and then let your From traditional to adorable, crafting books that encouraged and inspired This photo provided by Quirk Books shows the cover of the book Photo Doodles by ViiZ.AP PHOTOSEE BOOKS | E2SEE TRENDS | E2Q Several problems with oak trees have been brought into the plant clinic. The issues have been with planting depth, cir cling roots and grow bags left on the trees. How can you tell if your oak tree is planted correctly and will continue to thrive?A I have been to several new de velopments where the oak trees were planted too deep ly. Once planted too deeply, the tree will never grow well, and will usually die within about 5 years. The way to tell with oaks and most trees is to look for the swell of the roots at the base of the plant. The trunk should not go straight down to the soil line. There should be a curve out from the trunk to the soil. That curve should be visible, and the top large root should be right at the soil surface. If the rst roots are even two inches below the soil level, the other roots will be suf focated. This also leads to questions about mulch. Mulch should be kept several inches from the trunk. Mulch volcanoes result from too much mulch placed at the base of the tree. The roots can be smothered by mulch as well as by soil. The mulch should be no more than three inches deep around the base of the tree and should never touch the trunk. The swell of the roots should not be covered by mulch. The tree may have been planted with the grow bag it was grown in. A sign of that is the plastic rope handles to the bag are visible at the soil line. This is another sure way to kill your Planting trees carelessly will kill themSEE POPENOE | E6

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 imagination take ight in jewelry-making and other projects. Handmade soap pops up at farmers and crafts markets with increas ing regularity. In Soap Crafting by Anne-Marie Faiola (Storey), the entire process, including molds and additives, is explained in a simple format and with lots of photos. If youve wanted to try saponication (the chemi cal reaction that occurs in soap-making) but shied away from the caustic materials, par ticularly lye, this book might entice you to ex plore the basics.FOR KIDS, AND THE YOUNG AT HEARTMartha Stewarts Favorite Crafts for Kids (Potter Craft) sur veys years of the mag azines projects and packs the best for kids into one handy tome. There are friendship bracelets, sewing projects and tie-dye. Some of the best are scientif ic experiments, such as growing salt crys tals and making a giant bubble wand. Photo Doodles (Quirk Books), by ViiZ the creative team of Vahram Muratyan and Elodie Chaillous of Par is provides pages of black-and-white photographic images for kick-starting creativity, from blank postcards to a garden gnome who needs a home. Fabric Paper Thread, by Kristen Sutcliffe (C&T Publishing), of fers simple crafts pri marily for teens and anyone new to emb roi dery. Basic stitches are explained, and the co pious photos help. My two teenage girls liked the no-sew leather bracelet and the bead ed tassel necklace. Pom-Poms! by Sar ah Goldschadt and Lexi Walters Wright (Quirk Books) puts the easyto-make, soft-andsquishy pom-pom to new use: in bouquets, on pillows and cur tains, and made into rings and brooches. Three methods for making pom-poms are explained, and sug gested materials include recycled T-shirts and plastic bags. Beastly Crochet, by Brenda K.B. Anderson (Interweave), includes 23 scary-cute crit ters for play and wear. The sugar skull shoul der bag may appeal to the teen crowd, while younger kids might enjoy wearing the fanged bunny slippers.INSPIRATIONALTwo books from Am photo Books help par ents, bloggers and others take better photographs. Your Child In Pictures, by Me Ra Koh, shares tips for catching toddlers and young children at their best. For photographing older kids, her tips include invit ing creative collabo ration, asking permission and allowing for prep time. She offers guidance on which everyday moments de serve capturing, and her technical advice shines. Meanwhile, A Beautiful Mess, by El sie Larson and Emma Chapman, covers por traiture, lighting, backdrops and other tricks for getting a profes sional look. The book stems from the sisters blog of the same name. Tie-Dye: Dye It, Wear It, Share It by Shabd Simon-Alexander (Potter Craft) comprehensively covers the history, dyes, fabrics and methods of tiedye. Nearly two dozen patterns are shown in projects that give tiedye an upscale appeal. Fabric Surface Design by Cheryl Rezendes (Storey) describes techniques such as stamping, silk-screening and im age transfers for designing ones own fabric. Its thought-provoking, and the section on traditional marbling techniques is intrigu ing (there are even instructions for mar bleizing with shaving cream, which might be fun to do with kids). Creating Art at the Speed of Life by Pam Carriker (Interweave) encourages artists to take risks, stretch skills and explore new me dia. It begins with ad vice on handcrafting an art journal for explor ing color, texture, light and more during Car rikers 30-day plan. There are few crafting books as gorgeous as Lena Corwins Made by Hand (STC Craft/A Melanie Falick Book), a hefty hardcover teeming with projects from this textile designer and illustrator and her cre ative friends (including the author of the tiedye book above). From weaving and knitting to printing and beading, the projects are tting for solo work or a craft ing party. Crochets ve basic stitches are illustrated, so I may be learning crochet sooner and faster than Id planned. BOOKS FROM PAGE E1 AP PHOTOThis photo provided by Quirk Books shows the cover of the book Pom-Poms! by Sarah Goldschadt and Lexi Walters Wright. His favorite blush paint is Barely Blush from Glidden, which he contrasts with navy blue: The deep, rich per sonality of the navy actually washes out the blush, almost causing it to look white, and the overall effect is fresh and gorgeous. Speaking of white walls, Los Angeles-based designer Betsy Burnham sees those coming back in a big way. I used to think white walls looked unnished, she says. But Ive completely come around on this one, because white is the ultimate palette cleanser. It gives every space even the most tradition al a modern edge, and sets the stage wonderfully for lay ers of color in upholstery, ac cessories, area rugs and art. But while wall colors are getting softer and paler, the opposite seems to be happening with furniture. Strong colors on upholstery are becoming more of the norm, says Kyle Schuneman, founder of Live Well Designs, who spent a chunk of 2013 designing his rst line of furniture, in collaboration with retailer Apt2B. He opted to create sofas in bright blues and shades of orange because a bright sofa is no longer just for a creative ofce waiting room, he says. People are bringing them into their homes. One bold color to ap proach carefully this year: red-violet. Red-violet is the Pantone color of the year for 2014, Flynn says. As a designer whose specialty is using color, let me tell you something: Red-violet is about as complex as it gets. My trick for using it right is pairing it with black, white and brass, he says. Its not all that overwhelming, since its balanced by the neutral ity of the black and white, and made a bit more chic and regal with the brass.TOP TEXTURESFor accessories, the trend seems to be getting away from color and going more into rich textures like horn, aged metallics and linens, Schuneman says. The absence of color is becoming chic for smaller items. One texture Flynn says will have a big moment in 2014: felt. Have you looked at Pinter est lately? Its like every fth photo you see involves felt! Ever since the handmade movement kicked in back in 2010, felt has been used in unexpected ways and in a modern fashion, Flynn says. What makes it such a favor ite for designers is how easy it is to work with. Its amazing for door upholstery due to its stiffness. It makes for awesome craft material, since its easy to cut and stitch, and its awesome for kids. An easy project for even the DIY-challenged: I modernized the classic kinder garten felt wall in a boys room by covering a wall with batting, then literally up holstering it with white and blue felt, then cutting tons of felt into random objects and characters to give the kids something interactive and stylish.FRESH INSPIRATIONSThe idea of personaliza tion is becoming stronger and stronger, Schuneman says. People are wanting their homes to reect a more unique perspective. So rather than assuming that everyone will be buy ing the same popular items, stores are doing limited runs on items more often, like art in series or a special brand collaboration for just a season, he says. Burnham agrees. Home owners are increasingly looking to large-scale wall hangings and other pieces of art to express themselves, she says, rather than doing it with bold wall color. Boy, am I sick of accent walls. I really believe that trend is out! I vote for art ev ery time, Burnham says. If youre looking for something to cover big, blank areas, shop on Etsy for macrame pieces. They add such wonderful texture to your walls, and artists like Sally England have brought them back into vogue. She also recommends hunting for vintage posters that speak to you. Find them through online dealers and auction houses, and then frame them in a group. While the vintage ones are a bit of an investment, Burnham says, they can be a lot more reasonably priced than large-scale paintings and photographs. Another way Americans are increasingly customizing their space, according to Fly nn: Western-inspired dcor. For years Ive seen taxi dermy make its way into mainstream design, yet re invented in new ways. Lately, Ive been looking to Ralph Lauren-like cabins of the Western United States for inspiration in my own home. I think a lot of cabin-inspired colors such as pea greens, hunter greens and camou age-inspired prints will be come super popular. Flynns cabin in the north Georgia mountains is cur rently decorated in pea green and accented with heavy, masculine fabrics, Western hats and antlers.TACKLING AWKWARD SPACESTons of new-construction homes have awkward bonus rooms that homeowners ar ent sure how to furnish, Fly nn says. One suggestion: Why not turn that space into an extra sleeping area that can accommodate multiple guests, but in a super-stylish, ar chitectural manner? Thats where the art of built-in bunks comes in, Flynn says. I turned a dated attic into a bunk room and play space for two young brothers by using one wall as oor-toceiling, mid-century-style bunks. This isnt exactly cheap to do, but its well worth the investment since it maximizes space and adds an architectural focal point, albeit one thats functional, to otherwise dead space. TRENDS FROM PAGE E1 AP PHOTO A FeltWall created by the designer Bryan Patrick Flynn for HGTV.com puts a fresh twist on felt by using it to create an interactive wall in a boys play room.

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 C. DWIGHT BARNETTMcClatchy-TribuneQ Just had new gut ters installed on our renovated farmhouse. One section has no outlet, no end cap and no downspout. I say this is wrong as water then ice will dam up in and around the gutter and the roof. My hus band disagrees. The section already over ows. Whos right?A The picture you sent was of a roof dor mer with a short sec tion of guttering and no end cap or down spout. When rain wa ter is allowed to empty directly onto the roof shingles, the granules that protect the shin gles from the elements is washed off. The loss of granules leads to premature damage and early failure of the shingles. There is also the chance that ice or snow buildup can form at the end of a gut ter that is situated on a roof dormer and the damming affect can lead to a leak to the in terior of the home. It is a simple x to add an end cap to the gutter and a downspout. The down spout should be direct ed to the main roofs gutters below the dor mer. The added down spout will protect the shingles from wear, but on the other hand the additional downspout can affect the overall look of the home.C. Dwight Barnett is a certied master inspector with the American Society of Home Inspectors. Write to him with home improvement questions at C. Dwight Barnett, Evansville Courier & Press, P.O. Box 286, Evansville, Ind. 47702 or e-mail him at d.Barnett@insightbb.com. Electric Razor Repair Clinics January 15th and 29th Hours are Mon Thur 10 11 or later Fri 10 Midnight Sat 9 Midnight Sun 9 10 or laterPBA SOUTH REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Come Watch The Pros February 7th, 8th & 9th! Whimsical Wednesday 5 Close $1.00 nightCall 352.343.5333 Or visit our website www.breakpointalley.com p ointalle y .comTuesday Ladies NightFriday College Night WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget DEBBIE ARRINGTONThe Sacramento BeeStill confused about the phase-out of incandescent bulbs? Lets shed some light. Jan. 1 marked the beginning of a new era: Inefcient 40and 60-watt incandescent bulbs which represent more than half of all bulbs sold can no longer be manufactured in the United States or imported. But that doesnt mean all incandescent bulbs will disappear. New, more energy-efcient incandescent bulbs (such as halogen) will still be available in addition to CFL (compact uorescent lamp) and LED (light-emitting diodes) bulbs. The new bulbs all use less power than traditional bulbs to provide the same amount of light. But because of vary ing needs, wattage will no lon ger be the bottom line for bulb shoppers. For example, a 13watt CFL or a 43-watt new in candescent both provide the same amount of light as the old 60-watt bulb. Instead, look for lumens, a standard measurement of visible light; the more lumens, the brighter the light. That 60-watt equivalent offers 800 lumens. A 100-watt bulb would be 1,600 lumens. According to the just-released sixth annual Sylvania Socket Survey, 65 percent of Americans plan to switch to more-efcient bulbs. But near ly six out of 10 consumers are still unaware that 40and 60watt bulbs face a Jan. 1 dead line. That same survey found that 30 percent of shoppers plan to horde some old bulbs, buying up whats available for continued use after the phaseout. Which of the new bulbs is most popular? Overwhelming ly, CFLs; some 46 percent of those surveyed said they plan to switch to the compact u orescents, while 24 said they would opt for LEDs and 13 per cent picked halogen. Here are more tips for bulb shoppers, courtesy the Natural Resources Defense Council: %  en Not all CFLs and LEDs are created equally. To ensure qual ity, buy those that have the En ergy Star label. These not only save you energy but will also perform well over time. %  en CFLs and LEDs last 10 to 25 times longer, respectively, than traditional incandescent bulbs. Even though they might cost more to buy, they will save lots of money over their lifetime as well as prevent the need to replace each of your light bulbs every year. %  en Light bulbs come in different avors or tones. If you want the light to look just like it did with your old incandescent, buy warm white. Those that say daylight or cool white will have a much whiter, almost bluish white light, which many consumers say they dont like. %  en If you want a dimmable bulb, buy a LED or incandes cent bulb. Most CFLs cannot be dimmed.Shedding light on bulb shoppingThe new bulbs all use less power than traditional bulbs to provide the same amount of light. But because of varying needs, wattage will no longer be the bottom line for bulb shoppers. For example, a 13-watt CFL or a 43-watt new incandescent both provide the same amount of light as the old 60-watt bulb. JOE RIMKUS JR. / MIAMI HERALD Incandescent retro-style bulbs, foreground, are featured in the Lightbulbs Unlimited showroom in Ft. Lauderdale.Adding end cap and downspout to gutters can help prevent damage

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 ORECK VACUUMS990 Alverez Ave, Spanish Springs, The VillagesAcross from McCalls TavernMon-Sat 10-6 Golf Cart Accessible352-259-3800 VACUUM SERVICE/ TUNE-UP$49.95 $19.99*NOWWith Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DC With Coupon. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUM CLEANER BAGSWith Coupon. Not valid on Miele or Magnesium. Valid through 1/31/14. DCALL VACUUMS 20%*OFF*Not valid on previous purchases or with other coupons or discounts. WORKS ON FRIEZE CARPET50% OFF DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are a young couple, married almost two years. He recently told me he isnt happy with me anymore and that he may want to leave. He wont tell me why. He says he doesnt know why. It was a complete shock to me. He refuses to seek mar riage counseling and has dealt with a lot of depression for which he wont seek help, either. We have a child, and I am now pregnant again. It hasnt changed his thoughts about leaving. What should I do for my self and our children? What can I do to help my husband change his mind? Im still deeply in love with him. CONFUSED IN SOUTH CAROLINA DEAR CONFUSED: I can only imagine how painful this must be for you. Because your husband wont see a counselor about your marriage or do anything about his depression, then YOU should. And when you do, start guring out a plan B for how you will support your children if it becomes necessary. You should also consult an attorney who can help you ensure that your husband lives up to his responsibilities if he does decide to leave. The reason for your husbands ambivalence will become apparent in time. You may love him deeply, but for your sake and that of your children, its important you stay calm and rational. DEAR ABBY: Im a 17-yearold girl, turning 18 soon. Ever since I started high school, my family has pressured me to do my best in every thing I do. Some examples: my grades, having the perfect boyfriend and being rst in sports. I know they want the best for me. But Im a human being. I sometimes make mistakes. At the same time, I dont want to disappoint them. What should I do? Should I tell them to get off my back or continue to accept their pressure? TEEN IN TURMOIL, TULSA, OKLA. DEAR TEEN: Your parents probably push you because they want you to get a college education. Good grades, var ious activities and a talent for sports can make you a more attractive candidate. There are ways to tell your parents to ease up without saying, Get off my back. Your message might be better received if you said to them what you wrote to me: I know you want whats best for me. I dont want to disappoint you. But Im a human being and I sometimes make mistakes. I love you, but the pressure is getting to me. Its not hostile, and they may hear what youre saying without becoming defensive. DEAR ABBY: My brother-inlaw is a registered sex offender. I am uncomfortable having him stay at our house with my husband and me and our children. My mother-in-law insists we need to forgive him and let him stay. I hate putting my husband in the middle (it is his sisters husband), but I do not want him under our roof overnight. Am I right to refuse, or do I let him stay and be on major guard? MOMMY IN MEMPHIS DEAR MOMMY: As a mother, it is your job to protect your children. Because you feel your brother-in-law might be a danger to them, he should sleep elsewhere and for giveness has nothing to do with it.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Comics&Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear AbbyJEANNE PHILLIPS Young mom must keep her wits as husband considers leaving

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Saturday, January 11, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, January 11, 2014 TWO LOCATIONS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCErrfntbbr352-205-7484352-729-6675Shop us on www.dailycommercial.com Custom Futons & Barstoolsr rbb tree. The roots cannot grow through the fabric of the bag, and the restricted root zone will eventually not be enough for the tree, or the wind will blow the tree over. Circling roots are another cause of poor tree growth. If the top roots are near the sur face, you can see if the roots are circling. Cir cling roots are caused by the plant being potbound at some stage of its life. Once the roots start to circle in a pot, they will continue to grow in a circle. As the trunk of the tree grows out to the circling roots, it will be strangled and the tree will gradually die. You can cut circling roots when you plant the tree or even on an older estab lished tree to redirect root growth out away from the trunk. Roots growing out over or under sidewalks and curbs are signs that the plant was not given enough room for the mature tree size. There really is no cure for this but to make sure that you put plants where they will have room to grow to their mature size. Trees with roots growing out over the curb are much more likely to blow over in strong winds.Q Does my citrus have greening?A We have had more and more people bringing greening in fected citrus samples into the clinic. If you suspect it is greening, it most likely is. The researchers predict that within ve years, there will be no citrus growing in backyards greening will have killed all the backyard citrus. Homeowners are not able to keep up with the sprays re quired to keep ahead of greening like com mercial growers are able. You can visit www.crec.ifas.u.edu for details on green ing and to see photos of what it can be easily confused with. Visit the Discovery Gardens and our plant clinic with your plant problems and questions from 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m., weekdays, at the ag center, 1951 Woodlea Road, Tavares.Juanita Popenoe is the director of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and environmental horticulture production agent III. Email jpopenoe@u.edu. POPENOE FROM PAGE E1 SUBMITTED PHOTO This oak tree was planted too deep and with its grow bag still on.