Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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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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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com A body found Saturday night at 191 N. Lake Drive in Leesburg was that of 63-year-old homeowner Jes se Wachter and he was mur dered, the Lake County Sher iffs ofce reported Monday afternoon. The mans son, Jesse Jor dan, and his girlfriend, Jessi ca Thigpen, both 28, remain jailed on drug charges after they were caught at the Mid Florida Lakes retirement community late Saturday night in a black truck pull ing a trailer of items that had been removed from Wach ters home. Sheriffs spokesman Lt. John Herrell said Wachter was murdered, but the manner of death is not released at this time. Detectives are, however, releasing the fact that mulch was used to cover the spot where Mr. Wachter was buried (in the back yard), Herrell said. Detectives be lieve that one person or per sons responsi ble for burying him purchased several bags of cypress mulch, likely from a Home Depot store. A neighbors suspicion played a vital role in deputies arresting Jordan and Thig pen after they were caught stealing a golf cart, wash er, dryer and other items from the home. According to the arrest afdavit, the per son making the complaint said he had not seen Wach ter since Dec. 20, 2013, and thought the removal of his FREE DELIVERYWith Any New Cart Purchase rffnntb NCAA BOSS: STIPENDS FOR PLAYERS LESS THREATENING, B1 ALUMINUM REVOLUTION: Ford introduces a new F-150 A8 FINANCIAL IMPROVEMENT: Mascotte receives positive audit report A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, January 14, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 14 2 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS B4 CROSSWORDS B6 DIVERSIONS B5 LEGALS B6 MONEY A8 NATION A7 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 STATE/REGION A3 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 72 / 47 A morning shower or two. 50 IN THE US, WHOS SIGNING UP? Adults from 55-64 were 33 percent of the total. Medicare starts at 65. Young adults from 18-34 were only 24 percent. Not a bad start, say independent experts, but it should be more like 40 percent to help control premiums. Ofcials say they expect a surge of younger people toward the end of open enrollment March 31. Women were 54 percent of those signing up. Of the total so far, nearly four out of ve have gotten nancial help. LANDSTONE DEVELOPMENT The Landstone development could have about 8,000 homes on 4,050 acres along County Road 470, south of the Coleman federal prison. 91 470 468 470 471 501 301 301 35 35 Site of future development N COLEMANFederal Correctional Complex Of Coleman WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press FORT LAUDERDALE Roughly 140,000 Flo ridians signed up for the new federal health insurance program last month. Thats nearly eight times the 18,000 others who signed up in October and Novem ber combined, accord ing to gures released Monday. Of the 158,030 enroll ments thus far, about 55 percent were wom en and 45 percent were men. Roughly 20 per cent fell into the crucial 18to 34-years-old de mographic and about 60 percent were be tween 45 and 64 years old. And 83 percent of those who purchased plans qualied for a tax credit, according to en rollment statistics from the Health and Human Services Department. Florida continues to lead enrollment efforts among the three doz en states relying on the federally run market place, one of the main tenants of the Afford able Care Act. Floridas Staff Report Wildwood has annexed more than 21,000 acres in the past nine years and about one fth of this some 4,050 acres may be devel oped before too long with about 8,000 new homes. The Landstone Develop ment of Regional Impact is located on the south side of County Road 470 at County Road 501. There is little out there along CR 470, which leads to the Florida Turn pike except for the Cole man federal prison due north of the proposed de velopment. Big changes are com ing, Wildwood Mayor Ed Wolf told WFTV.com. The city of Wildwood currently has a population of around 7,000, but this new devel opment alone would push it over 27,000. The project has been on a back burner for years, but developer Chuck Piper told Wildwood city commission ers last week that he is eager to get started, Villages-news. com is reporting. Piper is with Hearthstone Properties of California, which bought the 4,050-tract in 2006 under the name Landstone-Wright LLC and had it annexed a year later. According to city docu ments, the development will have more than 8,000 residential units; commer cial, ofce and warehouse space; an 18-hole golf course; a 650-student ele mentary school; an 80-acre regional park; and possibly a 20-mile nature trail. Wildwood City Planner Jason McHugh told WFTV. com the development has hundreds of potential homebuyers already. Youve got one of the largest federal prisons in the United States just across the road, he said. (The) people working there, some of them are driving 60 to 80 WILDWOOD New development could quadruple citys population THIGPEN JORDAN LEESBURG Body found was of murdered homeowner THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com C ombat Boots to Cowboy Boots is a catchy name, and thats what director Jen Elliott had in mind to at tract veterans interested in a certied equine training/job placement program geared to help them transfer their mili tary skills to working on horse farms in the region. She knows of large ranches looking to hire veterans willing and able to do physical work. The job market is hot; there are more jobs (available on horse farms) than I have vet erans, Elliott said. There are hundreds of jobs part time, full time and to get some body that is stable and reliable is really a big deal. In the Ocala area alone, El liott said, there are more than 600 horse farms and 29,000some people employed in the industry. She believes many Lake and Sumter counties OCKLAWAHA From combat boots to cowboy boots BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Steven Lawrence, a 26-year-old Army Veteran who spent 12 months in Iraq, grooms Syddon as part of the Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots program at Horse in Miracles in Ocklawaha on Wednesday. The Program lasts 40 hours and is designed to help veterans nd jobs. Florida ACA enrollment rises in December SEE DEVELOPMENT | A2 SEE BODY | A2 SEE ACA | A2 SEE HORSES | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, Jan. 14, 2014: This year you often see others in a new light. Your ability to empathize in creases, thus you under stand others better. A boss or someone you answer to could act in an unexpect ed manner. Learn to expect spontaneity from this per son. If you are single, you could nd that you like the person you are dating much more than you thought pos sible. Try not to panic; in stead, learn to enjoy this feeling. If you are attached, the two of you juggle a lot of concerns, yet you both man age to put aside your differ ences in order to keep your bond viable and rewarding. Your sweetie could be quite endearing this year. CAN CER respects your attitude about what is appropriate. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Pressures tendrils will nd their way into the best of situations. As a result, many people might act in an odd or divisive manner. If you step back and observe what is happening, you could start laughing at ev erything that is going on. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might decide to head down a certain path only to discover that it is fraught with boulders. Re think your choices. Make calls, and get feedback. Luck seems to appear just as certain issues dissolve. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Be smart when han dling funds. Someone could make an appealing offer. This persons words will mean nothing until you check out their validity. A friend who often shares some unique ideas could surprise you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be taken aback by someones child ish behavior. You often put this person on a pedestal, but today he or she could fall off. Perhaps you have been projecting your own ideals instead of seeing re ality. Take off your rose-col ored glasses. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Continue to do your share of listening. Understand what your expectations are regarding someone you ad mire. This person could give you quite a jolt. Recog nize what is happening be low the surface, and act on those feelings. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Move forward, and un derstand what a meeting and its message are real ly about. You know you can count on certain support ers; brainstorm with them more often. You might want to indulge a close loved one, but a partner could be come jealous. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Think twice before assum ing the helm of the ship. Remember that many re sponsibilities come with this position. Recognize your limits. Know what can be done in order to salvage a rapidly deteriorating situ ation. Changes might pro foundly affect you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Reach out for a differ ent perspective. Step back and take a look at the big picture. You will see mat ters in a new light after some reection. Your de cisions also will mirror a new and unique quality. Give yourself the luxury of choice. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might believe all is well under the advise ment of a partner, but you will discover otherwise. A child could become quite re bellious and difcult all of a sudden. Be more in touch with what your limits are. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Someone might want to do things his or her way. Hand this person the reins and see what hap pens. Sometimes people just instinctively react to your position and determi nation. Let them walk in your shoes, and they will learn a lot. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your decision to ac complish certain tasks de mands focus. Some of you might want to screen your calls. Unfortunately, some one might misread your lack of availability and take it personally. Have a conver sation, hopefully to cool this person down. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your imagination comes to the rescue, no matter what you do or where you are. You could nd it dif cult to convince a loved one, friend or associate of your solution. This person might be too into the dra ma to let go. Dont worry so much. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US MONDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 5-6-9 Afternoon .......................................... 4-2-9 PLAY 4 ............................................. 5-0-2-0 Afternoon ....................................... 9-2-6-8 FLORIDA LOTTERY SUNDAY FANTASY 5 ........................... 3-14-16-19-34 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $11 4 of 5 wins $130.50 5 of 5 wins $98,327.04 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 pam.fenni more@dailycommercial.com. miles a day to go to work. Correctional ofcers at the prison can earn up to $60,000 a year, while registered nurses can earn up to $70,000 a year, ac cording to the Federal Bureau of Prisons. There is no timetable for construction of the development. Piper and the city are still working on a utility agreement. The developer also is working on a Pro portionate Share Agreement with local, regional and state transportation agen cies for the funding of off-site transpor tation improvements, as well as an im pact fee credit agreement. Since its founding in 1992, Hearth stone has built more than 120,000 homes and lots in 461 communities in 20 states, the companys web site states. In Lake County, it plans to develop Ava lon Groves, a 1,600-unit project on near ly 1,000 acres between U.S. Highway 27 and the Orange County line, south of State Road 50. Preliminary plans also call for 350,000 square feet of commercial and retail space at Avalon Groves. DEVELOPMENT FROM PAGE A1 personal belongings was suspicious. While Jordan was be ing questioned, he called his grandmother (Wach ters mother) who said on a speaker phone that she had not heard from her son (Jess Wachter) in a while. The deputy asked the grandmother if Jor dan should have his fa thers golf cart, washer and dryer, and tool box es in the trailer, and she stated No! The grand mother then asked the deputy if Jordan was with Thigpen. She said if they were together, that they were stealing items to sell them to get drugs, ac cording to the afdavit. Deputies searched the vehicle and found the pair in possession of morphine and prochlor perazine. They also ad mitted to deputies that they were drug addicts. The case was turned over to the LCSO crim inal investigations divi sion and a cadaver dog was brought onto Wach ters property, where the dog signaled that a body was buried in the back yard of the home. Crime scene personnel began excavating the site. On Sunday, LCSO said a body had been located on the property. This is an active ho micide investigation and additional details will be released once they are available, Herrell said. Herrell praised the Mid Lake Florida residents for being proactive in re porting the crime. Their swift action in calling and reporting that type of suspicious activi ty is ultimately what led to our being able to inter vene and stop them and apprehend them before they got of the communi ty, Herrell said of Jordan and Thigpen, who have not been charged with murder. We really, really rely heavily upon citizen in volvement, such as what we saw in this case, Her rell said. It really played a crucial role in allowing us to have gotten as far as we have now. Communi ty involvement is of ut most importance; and we encourage that type of support and involve ment. When the commu nity gets involved, it real ly does make our jobs a lot easier. We can get to the bottom of these kind of cases a lot quicker. Herrell encourag es more people to call if they have additional in formation regarding this case. Detectives would like to hear from anyone who has had recent con tact with Mr. Wachter to kind of help them narrow down a better time frame from when he did ac tually go missing, Her rell said. They would be interested to hear from anyone who had a good solid date in mind that they last saw him. Residents may call 343-2101 for information. BODY FROM PAGE A1 158,030 enrollees com pares to 118,532 in Tex as. Nationwide, nearly 2.2 million have selected a plan. December gures are much higher than the previous months enroll ment, which was plagued by technical glitches from healthcare.gov. But it was still far less than what of cials had originally pro jected for Florida and na tionwide. Federal health ofcials said during a conference call with the media that they expect the num bers to climb in com ing months, with a likely surge closer to the March enrollment deadline. The Obama adminis tration projected 7 mil lion consumers would sign up for coverage during the rst year, in cluding about 477,000 in Florida. Young healthy adults are among the most im portant group target ed by federal health of cials outreach efforts, prized by insurers in the marketplace to offset the costs of paying for older, sicker consumers. Stacy Sylvain a 19-yearold college student in Miami, was one of last months late sign-ups on line. In roughly one hour, the part-time waitress signed up for a plan with a $158 monthly premium with the feds kicking in $48. She has a $2,500 de ductible. Many people have a preconceived notion that young people are healthy and dont need to go to the doctor, said Syl vain who suffered a mi nor injury when she fell and hit her head during an indoor soccer class in 2012. Not having to worry about being un insured and the what-ifs has made an incredible impact on my life. Its unclear what per centage of so-called young invincibles the government needs to balance out the risk pool. Federal health ofcials said Monday the gures suggested an appropri ate mix, but noted theyre only halfway through the open enrollment period. We expect that a num ber of young healthy in dividuals may wait until the very end to sign up, said Julie Bataille, com munications director for the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. The mid-tier silver plans were the most pop ular choice among con sumers with 60 percent choosing such plans na tionally and 57 percent in Florida. Platinum plans were the next most pop ular choice, accounting for 17 percent in Florida, according to gures from HHS. Mondays enrollment data did not break out demographics by race. Applicants are not re quired to give that infor mation. But federal health of cials said theyre plan ning to ramp up out reach to Hispanics, a disproportionately unin sured group, after theyve worked out kinks in the Spanish language web site. Some groups have complained of slop py translations and say CuidadoDeSalud.gov moves more slowly than its English counterpart. Anecdotal evidence suggests Latinos could be lagging their peers be cause of confusion about subsidies, cumbersome requirements for natural ization documents and fears they could unwit tingly identify relatives in the country illegally. An estimated 1.3 mil lion Hispanic Floridians lack health insurance, according to the Kai ser Family Fo undation, a nonprot that studies health care issues. Thats about one-third of the roughly 3.5 million unin sured people in Florida. ACA FROM PAGE A1

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Tuesday, January 14, 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 Kinseekers meeting at the library downtown The Kinseekers Genealogical Society will meet at 1 p.m. Wednesday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., in Leesburg. Guest speakers include Commander Jerry Peacock of the Sons of the Confederacy Veteran Camp No. 741, Sandra Mott, pres ident of United Daughters of the Confederacy and Bob Grenier, au thor and historian. For information, call Steve Offutt at 352-633-4113. LEESBURG Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. commemorative parade The 4th annual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Commemoration Parade and March, a multi-cultural event commemorating Dr. Kings mem ory and teaching, will take place at 11 a.m. Saturday in downtown Leesburg. For information, call Chris Hamilton at 352-365-3592. LEESBURG GFWC to host fundraiser for Deliver the Difference The GFWC Central Florida Womans Club will sponsor a fund raising event by sponsoring a per formance of Six Dance Lessons in Six Weeks, a life-afrming com edy with music and dance, at 2 p.m., Saturday at the Melon Patch Theater, 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Funds raised from the bene t performance go to Deliver the Difference food packing event on March 22, at Morrison United Methodist in Leesburg. Tickets for the performance are $18 and can be purchased by calling Deliver the Difference at 352-3436700 or Gert Beitz at 352-326-3464. TAVARES Seminar to take up avoiding probate issues Participants can get pertinent in formation at the free seminar about avoiding probate, common mis takes with trusts, protection of as sets and qualifying for Veterans Affairs and Medicaid benets for fa cilities, from 10 a.m. to noon Jan. 21, at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St., in Tavares. Elder law attorney Patricia Wilson is the speaker at the seminar. Reservations are required by call ing 352-343-5070. MOUNT DORA Sweet Treats for a Cause tickets on sale The Sweet Treats for a Cause fash ion show fundraiser beneting high school youth in the arts programs will take place from 12:30 to 4 p.m. Saturday at Lake Receptions. Funds raised from this special event provide scholarships to local high school students in the culinary arts, band, theater, chorus and art classes in local high schools. For information, call 352-538-0358 or email haleygerig@hotmail.com. Tickets can be purchased at www. sweettreats2014.eventbrite.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Once on the brink of de claring a nancial emer gency to the state, a re cent audit report of the city of Mascottes nanc es reported the city is in a much more sound nan cial position with reported increases in reserves. They have built up re serves and increased wa ter rates a couple years ago, which put their wa ter fund in a more stable, nancial condition, said Elden Mcdirmit, CPA at Mcdirmit Davis & Compa ny, who audited the citys nances. Even with a $170,000 decline in prop erty tax revenue, they were able to eek out a surplus in the general fund. They have been doing a good job in managing their ex penses in light of the de clining revenue situation for them. Mascotte City Manag er Jim Gleason said the city has turned around its budget. We are no longer on the Watch List to be reported to the state of Florida for THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com It was dogs and cats reigning Monday at The Plantation at Leesburg during the retirement communitys rst Pet Health Expo. And while some folks found pets they wanted to adopt and take home, it worked the other way around for Frank and Mar ianne Delbo. The pair of 56 years of mar riage said they were adopted by Sarah, a cute brown Chihuahua. We got here and she took right away to him, Marianne said of the dog jumping on her husbands lap. She adopted him right away. Sarah was one of several dogs provided by Maxs Pet Connection Inc., a small dog rescue, which saved Sarah from being eu thanized from a Umatilla kill-shelter. We have had a nice bunch of people looking at the dogs, and obviously adop tions are wonderful, said Maxine Hirsch of Maxs Pet Connection. Pat Sturdivant, president of Plantation Paw Prints Dog Club, noted there are many dog and cat lovers in her community. There are just under 5,000 houses here and half of the people have dogs and cats, so were talking about a bunch of pets, she said, pleased by the turnout of the rst pet expo. Variety of vendors were on hand, too, of fering a wide array of services, including dog and cat adoptions, a low-cost vaccine clinic, free nail trims for dogs, a dog obedi ence demonstration and more. This is the rst time weve ever had something for the pets, she said. Its a nice place to see things and learn about new health issues. Sturdivant is the proud owner of two cocker spaniels who are 10 year old sis ters, Taffy and Sandy. They are inseparable. If one has a vet erinarians appointment, the other one has to go for moral support. They eat to gether, they sleep together and they are really, really sweet, she said. Taffy has been blind for three years. She navigates through the house well and Sandy helps her, Sturdivant said. Its so sweet, its like Taffy has her own little guide dog. Staff report The Rotary Club of Lake County/Golden Trian gle, in cooperation with the city of Eustis, hopes in two months to open a community garden in the Cardinal Cove section of Carver Park in the Bates Avenue Area. The Cardinal Cove Community Garden will provide a place for the community to grow food and get to know their neighbors, Rotarian Em ily Lee said. Children will have the opportunity MATTHEW PERRONE Associated Press WASHINGTON Fed eral and state regulators have shut down a multi million-dollar scam that they said duped seniors into turning over their credit card information in exchange for purported ly free medical-alert de vices. The business blasted seniors across the U.S. and Canada with robo calls claiming that they were eligible to receive a free alert system pur chased by a friend or rel ative. Once the person agreed to receive the de vice, they were trans ferred to an operator who took their billing informa tion and immediately be gan charging them for the service. Government ofcials said Monday that they re ceived more than 66,000 complaints about the scam, which deliberately targeted the elderly. You call enough older consumers and you will nd someone with de mentia or Alzheimers, said the Federal Trade Commission regional di rector Steven Baker in a press conference. These people knew they were dealing with people who werent all there and they took their money. Medical alert systems are designed to help se niors get quick assistance in the event of an emer gency. The devices usu ally consist of a neck lace or wristband with an emergency button that contacts a company dis patcher. MASCOTTE City receives positive audit report BY JIM TURNER The News Service of Florida A legislatively ap proved initiative to sell surplus park lands to raise money to buy more environmentally sensitive sites has been a disaster, accord ing to Sen. Jack Latvala, R-Clearwater. The Department of Environmental Protec tion effort was created with the intent of gener ating $50 million, but so far no money has been raised and what has be come a shortened list continues to draw criti cism for sites remaining under consideration. Thats been a disas ter the way its been handled, Latvala said during a General Gov ernment Appropriations Subcommittee meeting last week. This is just a charade that were going to sell land and were go ing to use it to buy land and replace a program that was a very popular program (Florida For ever and its predeces sor) put in place by Gov. (Bob) Martinez in 1990 and kept going by Gov. (Jeb) Bush. Latvala lashed out af ter Department of En vironmental Protection Chief of Staff Leon ard Lennie Zeiler said the land-sale effort, ap proved during the 2013 legislative session, has yet to generate any money. Zeiler was responding to questions from Lat vala after having noted that the DEP was seek ing to keep the landsale initiative alive next year through the sale of non-conservation lands, such as A.G. Hol ley State Hospital that Gov. Rick Scott and law makers decided to close in 2012. Lawmaker blasts Fla. land sale program Govt shutters medical-alert scam aimed at seniors LEESBURG Plantation holds first Pet Health Expo BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Bobbie Kurivial, 66, left, explains an exercise that Betty Van Dellen, 70, right, and her dog Knight, 4, will be performing during Plantation Paw Friends at the Plantation at Leesburg. EUSTIS Eustis residents to dig community garden SEE AUDIT | A5 SEE GARDEN | A4 SEE SCAM | A5 SEE LAND SALE | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 Arts/CulturalAn individual whose personal or professional talents/activities in the cultural arts have contributed to the enrichment of Lake County.Hall of Fame Business AwardFor career business achievement of 20 years or more.Business AchievementA business leader whose achievements within his or her field have aided the economic business climate of Lake County. Categories: Small Medium (12-39 employees) Large EntrepreneurEducationAn employed, elected or volunteer educator who has shown innovation and dedication to public or private schools in Lake County.HumanitarianAn individual whose volunteer activities have improved the quality of life in Lake County..Public ServiceAn outstanding elected or employed official of state, county or city government; or a volunteer who has made contributions toward improving Lake Countys quality of life.Sports/AthleticsA person who has achieved in sports through performance or in promotion of athletic events in Lake County.Chris Daniels Memorial Public Safety AwardTo recognize an individual in the area of Public Safety who has demonstrated superior performance in their career, and has shown a commitment to better the Lake County through community involvement. This would include those persons in Lake County in the careers of law enforcement, fire, emergency medical services and emergency management.Special Judges AwardAwarded at the discretion of the judges for particularly outstanding contributions to Lake CountyLake County Leadership AwardAn individual whose guidance & leadership has impacted Lake CoNominations must be postmarked by February 21, 2014 Mail to:LAKE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICE AWARDS Lake County League of Cities or email to myersj@ci.eustis.fl.us CommunityService Awards NOMINATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED!Applications will be Printed in the THURSDAY EDITION of the Daily Commercial Were sure you know a person whose dedication and selflessness have made Lake County a better place. Now its time to give them the recognition they deserve.Nominating someone is easy. Nomination forms will be printed in the Thursday editions of the Daily Commercial, can be picked up at the Chamber of Commerce offices and City Halls throughout Lake County or you can contact Janice Jones (phone: 352-483-5440 or email: JonesJ@ci.eustis.fl.us.com) and have one sent to you. You can also access and submit the nomination form on-line at www.dailycommercial.comIf selected, your nominee will be honored at the 2014 Lake County Community Service Awards Dinner on April 30, 2014.SO SHOW YOUR APPRECIATION. MAKE YOUR NOMINATIONS TODAY! Your First Choice In-Print & On-Line CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services 914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.com OBITUARIES Gerald D. Berkman Gerald D. Berkman lost his battle with can cer on Thursday, Jan uary 9, 2014 at the age of 78. He was born on January 18, 1935 in Buffalo, New York to the late John and Flor ence Berkman. Gerald served his country as a soldier in the New York National Guard. He also loved sports, and played in the Philadel phia Farm League be fore becoming a teach er and a coach. He taught in the Buffalo School System for over 30 years, and as a coach he received many hon ors to include; Harvard Cup Hall of Fame-Class of 2002, Bennett High School Sports Hall of Fame2006, and had coached many champi onship teams in baseball and foot ball. Gerald enjoyed playing softball and was a gifted wood carv er. In 2000 he decid ed to make his home here in Leesburg with his loving wife of over 50 years, Duane Berk man, who survives him along with their two sons; Kevin Berkman of Smyrna, GA, and Da vid Berkman of Sea side, Oregon, daughter; Nancy (Bill) Freeman of Tampa, FL and ve grandchildren; Kery zz, Tarynn, and Elry cc Berkman and Dylan and McKenzie Free man. A Memorial Mass will be celebrat ed for Mr. Berkman on Thursday, Jan. 16, 2014 at 8:30 a.m. in the St. Pauls Catholic Church. A private inurnment will take place on Sat urday, Jan. 18th in Hill crest Memorial Gar dens. In lieu of owers the family has request ed memorials in Ger alds honor be directed to the Leesburg Hu mane Society, 41250 Emeralda Island Rd Leesburg, FL 34788 or to Cornerstone Hos pice, 2445 Lane Park Rd, Tavares, FL 32778. Page-Theus Funeral Home And Cremation Services Laverne Williams Fort Laverne Williams Fort Nov. 3, 1932-Jan. 12, 2014 Mrs. Laverne Wil liams Fort, 81 of Bush nell, Florida passed away Sunday, Janu ary 12, 2014. She was born in Bushnell, FL and was a life-long res ident She was a post al clerk for the postal service and a member of Landmark Baptist Church, Bushnell. She is survived by her son: Larry (Barbara) Fort, St. Catherine, FL; daugh ter: Nancy Liz Rob erts, Sumterville, FL; brothers: James (Dor othy) Williams, Bush nell, FL, Joseph (Al ice Williams, Webster, FL; 7 grandchildren and 6 great-grandchil dren. Services will be held 4:00 p.m. Wednes day, January 15, 2014 at Purcell Funeral Home in Bushnell. The fam ily will receive friends from 2:00 until service time at 4:00. In Lieu of owers please give to Landmark Baptist Church Building Fund1536 N. West Street Bushnell, FL 33513. Online condolences can be made at www. purcellfuneralhome. com. Melvin R. Hostetter Melvin R. Hostet ter, 80, of Leesburg, FL died January 10, 2014 in Leesburg. Born June 8, 1933 in Hannibal, MO, Mr. Hostetter was a mem ber of First Baptist Church of Lees burg. He attended the Naval Aviation School and served as Plane Captain with the US Navy. Mr. Hostetter was the previous owner of Roto Rooter Sewer and Drain Service in Char lotte, NC before retir ing to Florida. He is survived by his beloved wife of 37 years, Arlene S. Hostetter of Lees burg; daughter Dr. Ter ry Cole (Gary Adel) of Ocala, FL; son, Glenn Ray Hostetter of Jack sonville, FL; mother in law, Laura J. Smith of Charlotte, NC; broth er in law and sister in law, Michael & Glenda Smith of Waxhaw, NC, Aunt Doris Fitzgerald of Eustis, FL; lifelong friends Richard & Janice Armstrong of Rock Hill, SC and many wonder ful friends. Mr. Hostet ter was predeceased by his parents, Glenn & Pauline Hostetter. Ser vices for Mr. Hostetter will be held Wednes day, January 15, 2014 at 2:00 pm in the Beyers Funeral Home Chap el with Pastor Cliff Lea ofciating. A gather ing of friends is to take place Tuesday, January 14, 2014 from 6:00 to 8:00pm also in Beyers Funeral Home Chapel. In lieu of owers, do nations are requested to the American Heart Association, Salvation Army of Leesburg or First Baptist Christian Care of Leesburg. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrust ed to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. C. Parker Simpson C. Parker Simpson, 88, of Leesburg, passed away Monday, Janu ary 13th. Parker was born in Malden, Mass. He was married to Su zanne Irene (Lecuyer) and they moved to Leesburg from Dux bury, Mass in 2010 af ter being snowbirds since 2004. They were members of Christian Union Church of Tru rd, Mass. Parker was a professional fundrais er for the Red Feather Organization and later became a home build er with his own busi ness. He was a Roll ins and Boston College Alumni. Survivors in clude his wife, Suzanne I. Simpson, Leesburg, step-children, Christo pher, William, Chery lanne, Thayer and Hol ly, many step-grand and great-grandchil dren, several nieces and nephews. Parker is preceeded in death by his 1st wife, Pricilla Vaughn. According to his wishes the body will be cremated, and there will be no services. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. DEATH NOTICES John W. Brake Sr. John W. Brake Sr., 62, of Leesburg, died Thursday, January 2, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Margaret Peg Critendon Margaret Peg Cri tendon, 60, of Ea gle Lake, died Mon day, January 13, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. Roger Harper Roger Harper, age 85, died Friday, December 27, 2013 in Leesburg FL. Cremation Choices. Jerald Hieronymos Jerald Hieronymos, 80, of Lake Placid, died Sunday, January 12, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Harold Dean Meteer Harold Dean Me teer, 67, of Tavares, died Tuesday, January 4, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home. Mary J. Vann Mary J. Vann, 64, of Eustis, died Friday, Jan uary 10, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. IN MEMORY BERKMAN to plant and harvest food for their families and share with those in need. Assisting with the project are the Bates Avenue Neighborhood Improvement Coun cil and the Devereux Foundation. Rotarian Richard Gonzalez recently se cured the donation of two loads of topsoil for use in building the garden beds, Lee said, adding the group is still looking for dona tions of wood, bedding kits, seeds, plants, gar dening equipment and manpower. The garden will not only give families ac cess to fresh, nutritious food, signicantly sup plementing family food budgets, but will pro vide a beautiful setting and solitude where gar deners of all ages can enjoy the earth con nection, Lee said. Anyone interested in supporting the project can make checks pay able to Devereux Kids, c/o Bates Avenue Gar den in the memo sec tion, and mail to the Bates Avenue Resource Center, 1128 Clifford Ave., Eustis, FL 32726. To donate items, or learn more about the project, email Lee at ELee2@Devereux.org or call 352-435-5297. All donors will re ceive a tax credit and acknowledgement in all marketing bro chures and yers. GARDEN FROM PAGE A3

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 determination of nancial emer gency, he said, citing the 201213 audit report recently present ed to the Council. Gleason said the city has re duced its overall debt by $2 mil lion over the last two years and has increased its reserves to $1 million from $509,119 in 2011. In 2006, Mascotte borrowed $3 million to buy some land and build a wastewater treatment plant. The city also borrowed an other $2 million to build a new city hall. But growth stopped and the construction projects came to a screeching halt. Critics have said the city got stuck with a waste water reclaimed/storm water pit it bought for 20 times its val ue, which the ofcials have since considered lling with construc tion debris over the next 30 years to recoup the cost. Once lled, the pit could then be covered over and used as a park. With growth stopping, so did impact fees, which further com pounded Mascottes nancial problem. Builders were not paying wastewater impact fees any more, Gleason said. All of sud den the water fund had to pick up the debt of the wastewater plant. At one point, the citys general fund was providing a portion of the payment up to $400,000. Gleason added:With that debt hanging over the city, property values dropped 60 percent. We were one of the hardest hit cities. Since then, the city has cut its expenditures; increased water rates to 58 percent; more than doubled its re service charge; and increased property taxes. Gleason said the water rates were raised so high to cover the $3 million of debt, plus pay back the city $400,000 it had paid to ward the debt. The city has also fewer employees by eliminating po sitions that became vacant through attrition. We had a pretty steady base at one point of 69 employees, Gleason said. We now have 35. No one was laid off. This was through general attrition. Gleason said the improve ments to the budget were ac complished with the hard work and dedication of the city em ployees and a city council who made some tough and unpopu lar decisions in working not only to save this city but turn this city around, heading in the right nancial direction. The elected ofcials and staff are on the same page as we work together to complete goals set for 2014 and we start to work on the 2014-15 budget, he said. Mayor Tony Rosado said the city council made tough deci sions to save the city. When I came on in 2010, our city was in dire straits, he said. We had a $5 million dollar de cit and we were really at the point where we were going to sink or swim. Instead of going with the ow, the Council were willing to take the risk (in raising taxes and increasing the water rates). We did what we had to do. The best decision is not the most popular. AUDIT FROM PAGE A3 The scam was not connected with any ac tual manufacturers of medical alert devic es. The makers of Life Alert had sued the busi ness for using its Help, Ive fallen and I cant get up, phrase on the rob ocalls. FTC ofcials said the business collected more than $13 million in com missions for selling the devices over two years, though its unclear how much consumers ac tually lost. Many vic tims never actually re ceived the equipment. The business assets have been turned over to a receivership un der a court-authorized restraining order, with the aim of returning as much money to con sumers as possible, of cials said. Operating under more than a dozen cor porate names, includ ing Worldwide Info Ser vices and The Credit Voice Inc., the business employed more than 100 people and main tained half-a-dozen ad dresses across Flori da. Prosecutors said the business appeared or ganized specically to evade law enforcement. A joint complaint led by the state of Flor ida and the federal gov ernment charges the business and its own ers with violating laws governing telemarket ing and misrepresent ing facts, including falsely telling consum ers that someone had purchased the med ical system for them. The scam also falsely claimed that the med ical alert devices were endorsed by medical groups, including the American Heart Associ ation and the National Institute on Aging. The complaint names the defendants as Michael Hilgar, Gary Martin and Joseph Settecase. SCAM FROM PAGE A3 When the DEP initiative was created, the legislators set aside $20 million that would be add ed to any money raised from the land sales. DEP spokesman Patrick Gilles pie said in an email Friday that the agency continues to review the remaining properties under consideration and that the nal list of sellable properties should be public by early February. The DEP list is down to 77 par cels that total 3,405 acres from what had been 169 sites that combined for roughly 5,300 acres from state parks and watersheds. Before the rst parcel is offered to the public, the DEP must make the sites available to other state agencies and universities, and then to local governments. Any money raised would used to purchase other conservation lands that protect springs, water quality and water quantity or that serve as buffers for military bases Most of the remaining parcels are less than 10 acres. On Dec. 3, the Polk County Commission asked for the larg est parcels still on the list, with in the Hilochee Wildlife Manage ment Area, known as the Green Swamp Area, to be removed from consideration. The land broken into ve potentially sellable parcels totals 2,628.3 acres and contains the headwa ters of four Florida rivers, includ ing the Hillsborough and Withla coochee. LAND SALE FROM PAGE A3 ranches also could benet from veterans trained in horse han dling and safety; horse grooming; equine psy chology and educated on ranch maintenance and farm equipment and repair. A former nurse in the mental health eld, El liott said veterans in spired her to start the program after she re peatedly heard: I dont want mental health, I want a job. She spent time co ordinating Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots and now runs the 40hour, ve-week train ing course from her 17-acre horse farm in Ocklawaha, where veterans can receive hands-on experience while working with the farms rescue horses. The training is of fered from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Tuesdays, and from 1 to 5 p.m., Thursdays. A new session is set to be gin within a couple of weeks. Horses are different in the morning than they are in the after noon, Elliott said. I do a lot of horse psy chology because I think you cant work on a horse farm and not appreciate horses; they are very sensitive. She believes there are similarities be tween horses and com bat veterans. Horses and com bat veterans are alert, they work in a group, they look to a leader, they bond slowly with outsiders, theyre non verbal and they are hy per vigilant, she said. Hyper vigilance is the No. 1 key that you talk about with the veter ans coming home. They are a natu ral t for horse farms, and this is a strengthbased program. A lot of things that the vet erans come back with, I can use and make them better here. I can use the hyper vigilance and channel that to read a horse. Elliott said her hors es have beneted from the attention from the veterans who have gone through the pro gram. The horses are so much better because they were used to only me handling them. When people would come, they would be nervous, but now they are calm. Its a winwin, and I have learned with rescue animals that its not enough that you love the ani mal, they have to learn that other people will love them, too. She also believes the horses are a con dence booster for the vets. With these guys, I really see a transforma tion, she said. There is a bond between the horses and the vets; this program is a real condence builder when you can move a 1,200 pound horse with a nger. And its peaceful here. We dont rush them, and its a wonderful transition program. Veteran Steve Law rence, 26, was one of the rst to go through the program after com ing home from serving in Iraq. I really enjoyed it and it calmed my mind. I really enjoyed being outside with the horses, he said. Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots also is open to older veter ans who want to come out to the farm to help groom horses or be around the animals. Vietnam veteran Tom Sanderlin of The Vil lages enjoys spending time on Elliotts horse farm. He has found be ing around the hors es has helped with his mild symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). I denitely encour age this program, he said. One of the things that you do with PTSD is that you shut down people and emotions. Most people dont un derstand, but the horse understands. I consider my ani mals to be nurturing, said Elliott, who not ed there is no charge for the veterans to be in the Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots pro gram. I think that they have paid enough, she said of the vets mili tary service. Those interested in learning more about the program may call 352-239-3484. HORSES FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Steven Lawrence grooms Syddon as part of the Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots program.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014

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COUPON$10.00 OFFInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More DIAA HADID Associated Press BEIRUT Children, the elderly and others displaced by Syrias civil war are starving to death in a besieged camp where women brave sniper re to forage for food just minutes from the relative prosperity of Damascus. The dire conditions at the Yarmouk camp are a striking example of the catastrophe un folding in rebel-held areas blockaded by the Syrian government. U.S. and Russian diplo mats said Monday the warring sides are con sidering opening hu manitarian corridors to let in aid and build con dence ahead of an in ternational peace con ference on Syria. Interviews with res idents and U.N. of cials, as well as photos and videos provided to The Associated Press, reveal an unfolding tragedy in the sprawl ing camp, where tens of thousands of Pal estinian refugees and displaced Syrians are trapped under an in tensifying yearlong blockade. Forty-six people have died since October of starvation, illnesses ex acerbated by hunger or because they couldnt obtain medical aid, res idents said. There are no more people in Yarmouk, only skeletons with yel low skin, said 27-yearold resident Umm Has san, the mother of two toddlers. Children are cry ing from hunger. The hospital has no med icine. People are just dying, she told the AP by telephone, add ing that her 3-year-old daughter and 2-yearold son were rapidly losing weight from lack of food. The dead include Isra al-Masri, an emaciat ed toddler who passed away on Saturday swaddled in a woolen sweater, her eyes sunk en, her skin darkened, her swollen tongue wedged between her lips. The child was lmed minutes before her death, slowly blink ing as she was held by an unidentied wom an in a video sent to the AP by a 25-year-old res ident, Sami Alhamzawi. Look at this child! Look at her! the wom an in the video shouts, thrusting the child be fore the camera. What did she do to deserve this? Other deaths sug gest the extent of des peration among resi dents: Teenager Mazen al-Asali hung himself in late December after re turning home without food to feed his starving mother. An elderly man was beaten to death by thieves who ransacked his home, looking for food and money. Deaths have also been reported by op position groups, activ ists and the United Na tions. Similar casualty g ures were reported by the British-based Syr ian Observatory for Human Rights, which documents Syrian ca sualties through a net work of activists on the ground. The U.N. con rmed 15 deaths, but spokesman Chris Gun ness said it was impos sible to know the real toll because of restrict ed access. Hunger, death in besieged Damascus area DAVID KOENIG and JIM SALTER Associated Press DALLAS The pi lots of a Southwest Air lines ight that mis takenly landed at the wrong Missouri airport were grounded Mon day, less than a day af ter they touched down at a small aireld that gave them only half as much room as normal to stop the jet. Southwest Flight 4013 was traveling Sun day evening from Chi cagos Midway Airport to Branson Airport but instead landed at tiny Taney County Airport seven miles away. No one was hurt, but after the 124 passen gers were let off the plane, they noticed the airliner had come dangerously close to the end of the runway, where it could have tumbled down a steep embankment if it had left the pavement. As soon as we touched down, the pilot applied the brake very hard and very forcibly, said Scott Schieffer, a Dallas attorney. I was wearing a seatbelt, but I was lurched forward because of the heavy pressure of the brake. You could smell burnt rubber, a very distinct smell of burnt rubber as we were stopping. Branson Airport has a runway that is more than 7,100 feet long a typical size for com mercial trafc. The lon gest runway at Taney County is only slight ly more than 3,700 feet because it is de signed for small private planes. After the jet stopped, a ight attendant wel comed passengers to Branson, Schieffer said. Then, after a few mo ments, the pilot came on and said, Ladies and gentlemen, Im sorry to tell you we landed at the wrong airport. Southwest spokes man Brandy King said its common for pilots to be grounded while the airline and federal aviation ofcials inves tigate. Both pilots are South west veterans. The cap tain is in his 15th year ying for the carri er. The rst ofcer will mark 13 years in June, the airline said. At rst, Schieffer said, he considered the error only an inconvenience. But once he got off the plane, someone point ed to the edge of the runway, which he esti mated as about 100 feet away. It was surreal when I realized we could have been in real danger, he said. And instead of an inconvenience, it could have been a real trage dy. Mark Parent, manag er of the smaller airport also known as M. Gra ham Clark Downtown Airport, described the distance as closer to 300 feet. He said the runway is built partly on landll. At the end, there is a signicant drop-off, with a ravine beneath it, then busy U.S. 65 on the other side. He said a Boeing 737 had never landed at the small aireld, which normally handles light jets, turboprops and small aircraft for the charter, corporate and tourism markets. No one was at the air port when the South west ight landed. Air port employees had gone home about an hour earlier but were called back after the unexpected arrival, Parent said. The Federal Aviation Administration was in vestigating, but agency spokesman Tony Mo linaro declined to elab orate. At the time of the landing, around 6 p.m., skies were clear, with the temperature in the 50s, said Jeff Bourk, executive director of Branson Airport. Pilots grounded after landing at wrong airport VALERIE MOSLEY / AP Southwest Airlines Flight 4013 sits at the M. Graham Clark Downtown Airport in Hollister, Mo., Monday.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK The stock market had its worst day of the year so far, extending a January slump. Stocks dropped Mon day as falling oil pric es pushed down energy stocks. The prospect of the Federal Reserve fur ther cutting back on its economic stimulus also weighed on the market. Stocks are falling back this year after excep tional gains pushed the market to record levels in 2013. Investors con dence that the econo my was recovering was jolted Friday by a weak employment report that showed far fewer j obs were added in Decem ber than economists had forecast. Unlike last year, inves tors have so far been re luctant to buy stocks when the market has slumped. Instead they appear to be waiting for more news before committing, said Peter Cardillo, chief market economist at Rockwell Global Capital. At these high levels, people arent going to step in until they get more evidence of earn ings growth or better economic news, Cardil lo said. Until that hap pens, whos going to step up to the plate? The Standard & Poors DEE-ANN DURBIN and TOM KRISHER AP Auto Writers DEARBORN, Mich. Ford pickups have been doing the coun trys work for 66 years. Theyve hauled grain, towed logs and plowed snow. Theyve cleared debris after tornadoes and pulled oats in the Rose Bowl parade. Theyve shouldered those loads with parts forged from steel. Un til now. On Monday, Ford un veils a new F-150 with a body built almost entire ly out of aluminum. The lighter material shaves as much as 700 pounds off the 5,000-pound truck, a revolution ary change for a vehicle known for its heft and an industry still heavily reli ant on steel. The change is Fords response to small-business owners desire for a more fuel-ef cient and nimble truck and stricter govern ment requirements on fuel economy. And it sprang from a challenge by Fords CEO to move beyond the tradition al design for a full-size pickup. Youre either mov ing ahead and youre improving and youre making it more valu able and more useful to the customer or youre not, Chief Executive Alan Mulally told The Associated Press in a re cent interview. Ninety-seven per cent of the body of the 2015 F-150 is aluminum, the most extensive use of aluminum ever in a truck. And this isnt just any truck. F-Series trucks which include the F-150 and heavier duty models like the F-250 have been the best-sell ing vehicles in the U.S. for the last 32 years; last year, Ford sold an F-Se ries every 41 seconds. The key question for Ford, and the peo ple who sell its trucks, is: Will customers em brace such a radical change? Dealers who have seen the new F-150 say they expect to encounter some skep ticism, but the change had to be made. Were aggressive, stretching the enve lope, said Sam Pack, owner of four Ford dealerships in the Dal las-Fort Worth area. I think you have to do that. If you dont, then you get into that pre dicament of being a me too vehicle. Still, its a big risk. Ford makes an estimat ed $10,000 prot on ev ery F-Series truck it sells, making trucks a $7.6 billion prot cen ter in the U.S. alone last year. And the compa ny has had some quali ty issues with recent ve hicle launches, adding to dealers worries. The 2013 Escape small SUV has been the subject of seven recalls. The 2015 F-150 goes on sale late this year. While aluminum is more expensive that steel, Ford truck mar keting chief Doug Scott says the F-Series will stay within the cur rent price range. F-Se ries trucks now range from a starting price of $24,445 for a base mod el to $50,405 for a topof-the-line Limited. Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 103.23 104.13 Euro $1.3654 $1.3674 Pound $1.6366 $1.6503 Swiss franc 0.9023 0.9015 Canadian dollar 1.0875 1.0914 Mexican peso 12.9713 13.0016 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,257.94 179.11 NASDAQ 4,113.31 61.36 S&P 500 1,819.20 23.17 GOLD 1,251.10 + 4.20 SILVER 20.38 + 0.162 CRUDE OIL 91.80 0.92 T-NOTE 10-year 2.83 -0.03 www.dailycommercial.com 500 index dropped 23.17 points, or 1.3 percent, to 1,819.20, the biggest decline for the index since Nov. 7. After surging almost 30 percent last year, the S&P 500 index is down 1.6 percent in January. The Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 179.11 points, or 1.1 percent, to 16,257.94. The Nasdaq com posite dropped 61.36 points, or 1.5 per cent, to 4,113.30. All 10 sectors in the S&P 500 fell. Energy stocks were among the biggest decliners, dropping 1.9 percent after the price of oil slumped close to its lowest in eight months. Exxon Mobil fell $1.97, or 2 percent, to $98.55. Oil fell 92 cents, or 1 percent, to $91.80 a barrel as Liby an production con tinued to ramp up and the possibility of increased crude exports from Iran raised the prospects of excess supply on global markets. MATTHEW DALY Associated Press WASHINGTON En ergy-related carbon di oxide pollution grew by 2 percent last year after declining several years in a row, a government report said Monday. The increase was largely due to a boost in coal con sumption by the electric power industry, accord ing to the Energy Infor mation Administration. Coal, long the dom inant source for U.S. electricity, has regained some market share in recent months as nat ural gas prices have in creased following his toric lows in 2012. American cars and fac tories spewed 5.38 bil lion tons of carbon diox ide in 2013, up from 5.27 billion in 2012, the report said. Carbon dioxide is the chief man-made global warming gas. Even with the uptick, overall U.S. carbon emis sions remained 10 per cent below 2005 lev els, more than half the reduction needed to achieve President Barack Obamas goal of reduc ing carbon emissions by 17 percent from 2005 levels by 2020. US carbon pollution up 2% in 2013 Stocks slump the most in two months on Wall Street Aluminum Revolution: Ford introduces a new F-150 AP FILE PHOTO Journalists surround the new F-150 with a body built almost entirely out of aluminum at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit on Monday.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e26.08-.22 ACE Ltd2.14e96.92-1.12 ADT Corp.80f39.01-.07 AES Corp.20f14.26-.27 AFLAC1.48f64.10-1.07 AGCO.4056.48-.45 AGL Res1.8846.32-.73 AK Steel...7.31-.20 AOL...44.85-.39 AU Optron...3.06-.09 AVG Tech...17.05-.34 Aarons.08f27.00-1.97 AbbottLab.88f39.11-.24 AbbVie1.6049.83-.67 AberFitc.8036.14-1.05 AbdAsPac.425.98+.06 Accenture1.74e81.06-2.14 AccretivH...9.21-.28 Accuride...3.90-.31 Actavis...181.29-2.03 Actuant.0435.71-.34 Acuity.52129.79-2.87 AMD...4.13-.04 AdvSemi.18e4.62-.07 AecomTch...29.84-.77 Aegon.26e9.21-.06 AerCap...35.70-.35 Aeropostl...d7.75-.68 Aetna.90f71.04-.31 Agilent.53fu58.93... Agnico g.8828.62+1.36 Agrium g3.0091.44-.12 AirLease.12f31.89-.08 AirProd2.84108.58-1.05 Airgas1.92110.00-.36 AlaskaAir.8077.45-1.63 Albemarle.9665.75-.74 AlcatelLuc.18e4.32... Alcoa.1210.10-.01 Alere...u38.96-.07 AlexcoR g...1.43+.12 AllegTch.7235.00-.27 Allegion n...47.04+1.31 Allergan.20114.42-.77 Allete1.9049.42-.47 AlliData...251.01-7.25 AlliBInco.41a7.53+.02 AlliBern1.59e22.40+.15 AlliantTch1.04133.22-2.67 AlldNevG...4.31+.30 AllisonTrn.4826.46-.60 Allstate1.0053.46-.63 AlonUSA.24a16.15-.48 AlphaNRs...6.14-.07 AlpTotDiv.324.23-.02 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.40+.01 Altria1.9237.09-.17 Ambev n...7.24-.06 Ameren1.6036.23-.29 AMovilL.34e21.79-.24 AmApparel...1.10-.04 AmAxle...19.42-.56 AmCampus1.4433.82-.03 AEagleOut.5014.74-.76 AEP2.00f46.67-.53 AEqInvLf.18f24.51+.21 AmIntlGrp.4051.46-.76 AmLorain....84+.04 AmTower1.16f82.14-.50 AmWtrWks1.1241.59-.40 Ameriprise2.08113.18-1.88 AmeriBrgn.94f70.61-.73 Ametek.2451.66-.87 AmiraNatF...18.32-.10 Amphenol.80u89.19-.15 AmpioPhm...8.77-.58 Anadarko.7278.37-1.46 AnglogldA.17e12.60+.76 ABInBev3.03e102.53-2.67 Ann Inc...35.89-.41 Annaly1.50e10.39+.15 AnteroRs n...54.45-.68 Anworth.50e4.44+.01 Aon plc.7080.92-1.60 Apache.8084.29-1.91 AptInv.9626.29-.12 ApolloGM3.95eu35.63-.09 Aptargrp1.0067.13-.92 AquaAm s.6122.79-.25 ArcelorMit.2016.99+.11 ArchCoal.124.10-.03 ArchDan.96f41.53-.45 ArcosDor.2411.09-.06 ArmourRsd.604.07+.02 ArmstrWld...60.08-1.00 Ashland1.3698.33-1.66 Assurant1.0066.63-1.11 AssuredG.4022.82-.58 AstoriaF.1613.76-.13 AstraZen2.80e59.62-.86 AtlPwr g.403.28-.08 AtlasPpln2.4834.20+.48 AtwoodOcn...50.03-1.80 AuRico g.164.14+.24 Autoliv2.08f90.20-1.38 AvalonBay4.28120.83-.97 AveryD1.1650.36-.52 Avnet.6042.12-1.18 Avon.2416.49-.31 Axiall.64f44.00-1.05 AXIS Cap1.08f45.77-.53 B2gold g...2.25+.15 BB&T Cp.9238.54-.12 BCE g2.3342.75+.43 BHP BillLt2.32e65.30-.50 BP PLC2.28f48.15-1.05 BP Pru9.26e76.94-.52 BPZ Res...1.99-.14 BRF SA.39e18.91+.07 Bacterin....60+.05 BakrHu.6052.55-.51 BallCorp.5250.78-1.15 BalticTrdg.05e5.89-.28 BcBilVArg.55eu12.80+.02 BcoBrad pf.23e11.60-.14 BcoSantSA.81e9.03-.10 BcoSBrasil.26e5.32+.07 BcpSouth.2024.55-.39 BkofAm.0416.43-.34 BkIreland...u17.29-.02 BkNYMel.6033.50-.73 Bankrate...16.61-.37 Banro g....64-.04 Barclay.42e18.92+.06 BarVixMdT...15.75+.36 B iPVix rs...d42.31+1.47 Bard.84133.69-.72 BarnesNob...15.14-1.07 Barnes.4438.19-.21 BarrickG.2018.17-.01 BasicEnSv...14.96-.29 Baxter1.9670.10+.09 Beam Inc.90u83.42+16.45 BeazerHm...22.27-.85 BectDck2.18f111.06-1.48 Bellatrix g...7.73+.06 Bemis1.0439.93-.55 BerkH B...114.01-.96 BestBuy.6836.86-.95 BigLots...30.09-.81 BBarrett...25.99-.72 BioMedR1.00f18.37-.11 BitautoH...u34.44-2.00 BlkHillsCp1.5253.02-.90 BlackRock6.72306.47-8.47 BlkCpHY VI.97a12.17-.01 BlkEEqDv.567.88-.12 Blackstone1.18eu32.09-.19 BlockHR.8029.41-.89 Boeing2.92f140.70-1.20 BorgWrn s.50u55.57-1.18 BostProp2.60a103.60-.84 BostonSci...12.92-.19 BoxShips.24m2.91-.15 BoydGm...11.68-.61 Brandyw.6013.84-.09 BrigusG g....85+.05 Brinker.9645.07+.27 BrMySq1.44fu55.42-.76 BritATob4.18ed99.90-2.40 BroadrdgF.8438.24-.19 Brookdale...27.65+.23 BrkfldAs g.80f37.41-.01 BrkfldOfPr.5618.63-.17 BrownFB1.16fu78.22+3.02 Brunswick.10f44.07-1.63 Buckle.88f46.79-2.65 Buenavent.31e11.97+.62 BungeLt1.2081.06-.39 BurgerKng.28fu22.77-.12 C&J Engy...21.26-.24 CBL Asc.98f17.87-.03 CBRE Grp...26.20-.18 CBS A.4861.01-1.95 CBS B.4860.94-2.05 CF Inds4.00fu244.64-1.52 CGI g...31.67+.09 CIT Grp.4050.20-1.30 CMS Eng1.0226.73-.38 CNO Fincl.12u17.77-.32 CST Brds n.2532.62-.78 CSX.60u28.43-.45 CVR Engy3.00a40.91-1.66 CVS Care1.10f68.55-.96 CYS Invest1.28m7.85+.15 Cabelas...66.80-1.52 CblvsnNY.6016.71-.17 CabotOG s.0836.44-1.06 CalDive...1.82-.09 Calix...8.24-.14 CallonPet...6.47-.13 Calpine...19.14-.10 CamdenPT2.5258.85-.51 Cameco g.4020.08-.19 Cameron...57.65-1.82 CampSp1.2542.25-.58 CampusCC.669.18-.01 CdnNR gs.8654.18-.30 CdnNRs gs.80f33.05-.15 CP Rwy g1.40150.67-2.58 Canon...30.83-.28 CapOne1.2076.37-1.65 CapitlSrce.0414.58-.17 CapsteadM1.24e12.16-.06 CardnlHlth1.21u67.95-1.37 CareFusion...u40.75-.47 CarMax...45.22-.75 Carnival1.00au41.42+.17 Carters.6471.65-1.26 CashAm.1437.24-.21 CastleBr....81+.05 Caterpillar2.4089.89-.62 CedarF2.80f51.36-.44 CedarRlty.206.42+.02 CelSci rs....79+.10 Celanese.7253.86-.29 Cemex.45t12.14-.46 Cemig pf s2.02e5.59-.19 CenovusE.9727.42-.04 CenterPnt.8323.04-.34 CenElBras.20e2.47-.04 CFCda g.0113.94+.41 CntryLink2.1630.87-.15 ChambSt n.507.79-.06 ChRvLab...u57.99+1.13 Chegg n...d7.18-.43 Chemtura...26.15-.41 CheniereEn...45.06-1.31 ChenierE n...18.65-.15 ChesEng.3525.15-.47 Chevron4.00119.25-1.76 ChicB&I.2080.45-1.77 Chicos.30f17.62-.62 Chimera.36a3.03... ChinaDigtl...2.14+.02 ChinHydro...u3.35+.62 ChiMYWnd...2.26-.17 ChinaMble2.24e49.94-.56 ChiNBorun...2.44-.34 Chipotle...529.80-8.77 ChrisBnk...7.77+.36 Chubb1.7690.11-1.69 ChurchDwt1.1265.26-.52 CienaCorp...22.21-.74 Cigna.0488.78-.43 Cimarex.5692.73-2.34 CinciBell...3.55+.06 Cinemark1.0031.47-.95 Citigroup.0453.72-1.00 Citigp wtB....06-.00 Citigp pfK1.72u25.72-.01 CleanHarb...58.60-1.23 CliffsNRs.6022.36-.47 Clorox2.8489.10-.18 CloudPeak...16.31-.57 Coach1.3554.30-1.78 CobaltIEn...15.90-.19 CocaCE.80u43.91-.49 Coeur...11.10+.20 CohStQIR.729.52-.11 ColeREI n.7214.24+.05 ColgPalm s1.3664.69-.39 ColonyFncl1.4020.79-.13 ColumPT n1.2023.36-.28 Comerica.6847.22-.58 CmclMtls.4820.01-.55 CmwREIT1.0022.69+.05 CmtyBkSy1.1238.69-.43 CmtyHlt...40.16-1.17 CompSci.8054.75-1.09 ComstkRs.5016.29-.44 Con-Way.4041.66-1.07 ConAgra1.0033.57-.29 ConchoRes...95.63-3.27 ConocoPhil2.7667.74-1.13 ConsolEngy.5036.41-.22 ConEd2.4653.92-.41 ConstellA...u80.06+.01 ContainSt n...39.09-.36 ContlRes...104.68-2.28 Cnvrgys.2421.34-.33 CooperCo.06124.05-2.09 CooperTire.4224.69-1.16 Copel.25e13.07... CoreLogic...34.88-.98 CorMedix...u2.07+.05 CornstProg.935.17-.05 Corning.40u18.02-.27 CorrectnCp1.9233.47+.09 Cosan Ltd.30e13.21-.33 CousPrp.1810.44-.15 Covance...u94.57+.76 CovantaH.6617.41-.26 Covidien1.28f68.77-.90 CSVInvNG...8.31-1.55 CSVLgNGs...21.53+2.99 CredSuiss.11e32.74-.08 CrstwdMid1.62f23.47+.29 CrwnCstle...71.60-.25 CrownHold...43.13-1.47 CubeSmart.52f15.85-.23 CullenFr2.0074.80-.10 Cummins2.50136.15-1.95 Cyan n...3.67+.11 D-E-FdbXJapnEq.71e37.34-.68 DCT Indl.286.93-.14 DDR Corp.62f15.51-.19 DNP Selct.789.47-.09 DR Horton.1521.55-.60 DSW Inc s.5038.67-1.03 DTE2.6266.05-.62 DanaHldg.2018.83-.84 Danaher.1076.15-1.53 Darling...20.55-.08 DaVitaH s...64.47-.27 DeVryEd.3437.58-.39 DeanFds rs...17.09-.11 Deere2.0489.51-.25 DejourE g....15-.00 Delek.60a32.29-1.16 DelphiAuto.68u60.20-1.27 DeltaAir.24u30.92-.55 DenburyR.2516.07-.46 DenisnM g...1.21+.02 DeutschBk.97e51.96+1.49 DBGoldDS...7.04-.11 DevonE.8859.18-1.35 Diageo2.92e130.51-.81 DiaOffs.50ad54.57-1.34 DiamRk.3411.49-.11 DianaShip...12.15-.03 DicksSptg.50a54.26-2.50 Diebold1.1533.38-.25 DigitalRlt3.1250.21+.21 DigitalGlb...u41.91-.76 Dillards.2490.29-2.94 DirSPBr rs...34.78+1.30 DxGldBll rs...33.37+2.70 DxFinBr rs...21.96+.93 DxEBear rs...22.37+1.24 DxEMBr rs...45.31+1.28 DxSCBr rs...17.53+.66 Dx30TBear...66.46-1.05 DxEMBll s...24.61-.87 DxFnBull s...88.31-3.80 DirDGdBr s...34.55-3.54 DxSCBull s1.19e74.49-2.97 DxSPBull s...60.72-2.41 DirxEnBull...80.12-5.10 Discover.8053.66-1.75 DocuSec...2.15-.13 Dolan Co....48-.02 DolbyLab...40.85-.85 DollarGen...60.69-2.18 DomRescs2.25u67.17-.61 Dominos.80u70.95-.26 DoubIncSol1.8021.02-.03 DEmmett.80f24.12-.06 Dover1.5093.15-1.29 DowChm1.2841.89-.82 DrPepSnap1.5247.43-1.00 DresserR...57.69-.46 DuPont1.8062.66-.88 DuPFabros1.0024.37+.14 DukeEngy3.1267.77-.82 DukeRlty.6814.92-.10 E-CDang...9.87+.31 E-House.15e14.16-.73 E-TrAlerInf1.81e38.11-.07 EMC Cp.4025.14-.18 EOG Res.75163.46-3.35 EPL O&G...27.08-1.24 EQT Corp.1284.35-1.67 EagleMat.4076.47-2.17 EastChem1.40f78.17-1.26 Eaton1.6874.07-2.25 EatnVan.88f40.43-.68 EV TxDiver1.0110.85-.16 EVTxMGlo.98u10.05-.17 EVTxGBW1.1711.98-.17 Ecolab1.10f103.10-2.29 Ecopetrol3.21e35.31-.09 EdisonInt1.42f45.48-.03 EducRlty.449.03-.08 EdwLfSci...68.74+.26 ElPasoPpl2.60f34.41-.13 EldorGld g.12e6.29+.30 ElephTalk...1.49+.02 Embraer.48e32.62+.08 EmeraldO...7.43-.05 EmersonEl1.72f68.05-.50 Emulex...6.99-.09 EnbrdgEPt2.1728.39+.06 Enbridge1.40f43.03-.29 EnCana g.28m17.29-.21 EndvSilv g...4.05+.13 Energen.5865.64-2.74 EngyTEq2.69f82.86+.48 EngyTsfr3.62f53.25-.69 Enerpls g1.0817.47-.08 Enersis.45e15.10+.06 EnPro...u71.21+12.00 ENSCO3.00f55.29-1.65 Entergy3.3260.62-.44 EntPrPt2.80f63.82-.13 Entravisn.10a6.42-.22 EnvisnH n...32.55-.95 EqtyRsd1.85e53.22-.35 EssexPT4.84151.37+.31 EsteeLdr.80f73.84-.21 Evertec n.4025.03-.48 ExcoRes.204.89-.07 Exelis.41u19.38+.24 Exelon1.2426.98-.19 Express...18.15-.87 ExterranH...34.17-.09 ExtraSpce1.6043.30-.27 ExxonMbl2.5298.55-1.97 FMC Corp.5472.85-1.37 FMC Tech...51.05-1.26 FNBCp PA.4812.79-.16 FamilyDlr1.0465.00-2.48 FedExCp.60140.49-2.14 FedRlty3.12104.27-.51 FedInvst1.0028.71-.95 FelCor.088.32-.18 Ferrellgs2.0023.30-.12 Ferro...13.30-.23 FibriaCelu...11.22-.22 FidlNFin.72f30.86-.40 FidNatInfo.8852.04-.96 Fifth&Pac...30.85-.70 58.com n...41.96+.38 FstAFin n.4826.67-.50 FstBcpPR...5.87-.02 FstHorizon.2012.08-.19 FstInRT.3416.60-.36 FMajSilv g...10.81+.24 FstRepBk.4851.57-.41 FT RNG.07e18.64-.48 FirstEngy2.2031.96-.44 FleetMatic...40.16-2.36 Fleetcor...113.50-2.76 Flotek...18.78+.11 FlowrsFd s.4521.69-.34 Flowserv s.5675.40-1.60 Fluor.6478.04-.86 FEMSA1.60e95.61-1.33 FootLockr.8040.62-.64 FordM.50f16.11+.04 ForestCA...18.70-.36 ForestLab...67.73-1.27 ForestOil...3.44-.09 Fortress.248.82-.09 FBHmSec.48f46.34-.45 ForumEn...28.16-.31 FrancoN g.7243.33+1.25 FrankRes s.48f56.78-1.02 FranksInt n.3024.45-.28 FMCG1.25a35.63-.23 Freescale...15.17-.19 Frontline...4.60+.01 Furmanite...u12.51+.35 Fusion-io...d8.46-.10 G-H-IGNC.6054.51-1.25 GSE Hldg...d.78-.61 GabelliET.56e7.69-.04 Gafisa SA...3.03+.14 Gain Cap.208.92-.35 Gallaghr1.4047.67-.39 GamGldNR1.089.37+.04 GameStop1.1045.32-.20 Gannett.8028.84-.92 Gap.8038.25-1.59 GastarExp...6.42-.20 GencoShip...2.31-.13 Generac5.00e54.18-.67 GnCable.7229.21-.04 GenDynam2.24u95.01-.09 GECap 1-531.2221.46+.19 GenGrPrp.56f20.37-.16 GenMotors...39.58-.45 GMot wtA...29.88-.37 Genpact...18.05+.01 GenuPrt2.1581.63-1.82 Genworth...16.24-.42 Gerdau.10e7.45-.21 GiantInter.65e10.79-.05 GlaxoSKln2.41e51.87-.88 GlobPay.08u69.11+.57 GblXGuru.03e25.04-.37 GolLinhas...4.54-.02 GoldFLtd.09r3.29+.15 GoldResrc.12m4.80+.14 Goldcrp g.6023.10-.09 GoldenMin....68+.04 GoldStr g....50+.01 GoldmanS2.20f175.88-2.51 GoodrPet...14.86-1.16 vjGrace...94.73-2.66 GrafTech...u11.54+.08 Graingr3.72261.66-2.05 GranTrra g...6.90-.12 GraniteC.5234.95-.08 GraphPkg...9.22-.04 GrayTelev...12.84-.67 GtPanSilv g....80+.03 GtPlainEn.92f24.49-.32 GreenDot...24.55+.22 GreenbCos...u34.70... 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EmEq2.10e48.47-.54 WT India.13e16.99-.07 WolvWW s.2432.82-.70 Workday...u87.88-1.81 WldW Ent.48u16.87-.16 WuXi...37.67... Wyndham1.1671.48-1.49 XL Grp.5629.86-.56 XPO Logis...29.25-.27 XcelEngy1.1228.04-.21 XinyuanRE.204.77-.14 Xylem.47u35.02+.11 YPF Soc.15e32.25-.83 Yamana g.269.34+.24 Yelp...75.84-6.37 YingliGrn...6.52-.37 YoukuTud...33.30-.39 YumBrnds1.4873.41-1.61 ZaleCp...14.84-1.39 Zimmer.8095.65-1.03 Zoetis n.29f31.78-.76 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 Mortgage bellwetherThe nations biggest mortgage lender reports fourth-quarter earnings today. Analysts anticipate that Wells Fargos earnings in the OctoberDecember period surpassed its results in the same quarter last year. However, analysts also predict the bank will show a small drop in revenue for the quarter. The lender reported a decline in mortgage revenue for the July-September quarter as interest rates on home mortgages rose sharply.Sales payoff?New data on retail sales should help shed light on consumer spending in the final weeks of the Christmas shopping season. The Commerce Department is due to report retail sales figures for December today. Recent data from ShopperTrack suggest that a last-minute shopping surge helped sales in November and December wrap up better than expected, but stores had to discount heavily to lure in shoppers.Pricier imports?Economists have forecast an uptick in the price paid by U.S. importers last month. Import prices fell in October and November as oil prices declined. Before that, the Labor Departments import price index had recorded several small monthly increases. The government reports December import price data today. Source: FactSet 30 40 $50 WFC $45.56 $35.40 Price-earnings ratio: 12based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $1.20 Div. yield: 2.6% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.91 est. $0.99Source: FactSetRetail salespercent change, seasonally adjusted 0 1 2% D N O S A J 2.0 0.6 est. 0.4 0.4 0.7 0.1 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,819.20 Change: -23.17 (-1.3%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,240 16,420 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,257.94 Change: -179.11 (-1.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced865 Declined2248 New Highs156 New Lows24 Vol. (in mil.)3,516 Pvs. Volume3,252 2,261 2,096 724 1877 176 18NYSE NASDDOW16453.1316240.6016257.94-179.11-1.09%-1.92% DOW Trans.7485.347344.487361.84-104.19-1.40%-0.52% DOW Util.494.13488.66489.64-4.23-0.86%-0.19% NYSE Comp.10371.1310241.3210256.14-114.99-1.11%-1.39% NASDAQ4179.474097.994113.30-61.36-1.47%-1.52% S&P 5001843.451815.521819.20-23.17-1.26%-1.58% S&P 4001347.511326.431329.87-19.22-1.42%-0.94% Wilshire 500019680.3919379.9219424.36-249.65-1.27%-1.43% Russell 20001164.111142.381148.09-16.28-1.41%-1.34%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76139.00 33.30-.32 -1.0ttt-5.3+3.1241.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.520115.80 114.29-1.35 -1.2tss+3.3+61.5210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70991.08 86.99-1.56 -1.8tst-4.1+47.1210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 48.62-1.18 -2.4ttt-2.2+16.717... Brown & Brown BRO26.14635.13 31.20-.49 -1.5tst-0.6+20.5220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.53-.60 -1.5tst-4.3+11.6211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81053.72 52.16-1.38 -2.6tss+0.4+41.1220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 50.83-1.29 -2.5ttt-6.5+20.0192.20 Disney DIS50.18976.84 73.27-2.12 -2.8tst-4.1+50.1210.86f Gen Electric GE21.01928.09 26.73-.23 -0.9ttt-4.6+31.1200.88f General Mills GIS40.65753.07 48.81-.48 -1.0ttt-2.2+22.0181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 67.95-1.01 -1.5tst-2.7+41.0231.68 Home Depot HD63.39082.57 80.97-1.04 -1.3tst-1.7+31.4221.56 IBM IBM172.573215.90 184.16-3.10 -1.7tst-1.8-1.0133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.21852.08 48.66-1.02 -2.1tst-1.8+41.7230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 14.78-.37 -2.4tst-6.9+76.1480.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.62989.75 86.68-.57 -0.7tss+1.2+25.7192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.77887.06 82.37-1.13 -1.4tst-0.7+21.1192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.41 38.15-.24 -0.6tss+3.6+35.5150.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 17.01-.13 -0.8tst-1.3+5.2180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.10881.37 77.49-.55 -0.7ttt-1.5+16.9151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.25012.28 12.21+.22 +1.8sss+0.3+67.6130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 73.35-1.01+41.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.15-.08+13.2 SmallCap d 36.58-.76+37.1CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.53-.32+27.8 LgCapVal 12.20-.13+25.6CGMFocus 39.49-.83+25.9CRMMdCpVlIns 34.26-.41+28.3CalamosGrIncA m 32.85-.32+12.4 GrowA m 46.20-.72+26.3 MktNeuI 12.79-.04+4.8 MktNuInA m 12.92-.04+4.5CalvertEquityA m 47.12-.61+23.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.99-.04+20.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.53-.18+30.2ClipperClipper 89.29-1.15+24.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.04+.02+2.3 Realty 63.77-.50+2.7 RealtyIns 41.39-.32+3.1ColumbiaAcornA m 35.34-.45+25.0 AcornIntZ 46.52-.20+19.5 AcornUSAZ 35.42-.45+27.1 AcornZ 36.87-.46+25.3 CAModA m 12.14-.07+11.5 CAModAgrA m 13.21-.09+14.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.16-.28+27.6 CntrnCoreZ 20.26-.28+28.0 ComInfoA m 49.51-.44+19.0 DivIncA m 18.03-.20+22.6 DivIncZ 18.04-.20+22.9 DivOppA m 10.01-.07+19.9 DivrEqInA m 13.57-.15+25.2 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+5.2 IncOppA m 10.07...+4.2 IntmBdA m 9.03+.02-1.6 IntmBdZ 9.03+.01-1.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.54+.02-1.1 LgCpGrowA m 32.84-.47+23.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.36-.12+27.7 MdCapGthZ 31.37-.56+26.2 MdCapIdxZ 14.90-.22+27.3 MdCpValZ 17.75-.22+30.3 SIIncZ 9.98+.01+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.16-.30+32.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.02-.31+33.5 StLgCpGrA m 18.59-.38+33.6 StLgCpGrZ 18.88-.38+33.9 StratIncA m 6.04...+0.4 TaxExmptA m 13.37+.02-2.9 ValRestrZ 48.28-.68+28.2Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.60+.02-2.4ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.51-.38+31.7 SndsSelGrII 17.11-.38+31.4DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.65+.01-0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.91+.02+0.4 EmMkCrEqI 18.96-.02-6.7 EmMktValI 26.82-.08-8.6 EmMtSmCpI 19.95+.01-4.6 EmgMktI 25.11-.02-7.4 GlAl6040I 15.41-.07+13.4 GlEqInst 17.75-.17+23.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.93-.04+1.5 InfPrtScI 11.66+.02-7.3 IntCorEqI 12.83-.05+20.0 IntGovFII 12.38+.02-2.2 IntRlEstI 5.02-.01+2.1 IntSmCapI 20.73-.06+29.4 IntlSCoI 19.49-.04+25.2 IntlValu3 17.49-.08+19.4 IntlValuI 19.87-.09+19.2 LgCapIntI 22.40-.12+16.8 RelEstScI 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

PAGE 11

Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 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 M aybe theres a way to give New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie a pass on what some are calling Bridgegate, but it wont be easy. His staffs transgression was serious. Some might dismiss the four days of trafc havoc in Fort Lee, N.J., as petty political hi jinks, but they didnt seem that way to the citizens who were caught in the snarl caused by the closure of several toll lanes lead ing onto the George Washington Bridge. This was much more than a trivial, annoying inconvenience. Clogged streets slow down emer gency responders, and children marooned on school buses is a recipe for disaster. Lets face it: when public resources are used in any way to settle a petty po litical score, well, it doesnt get much worse than that. In his news conference Thurs day, Gov. Christie said that he was saddened and humiliated by the event, that two of the per petrators had been red, and that, in the tradition of all polit ical apologizers, the buck stops with him and so on. Im inclined to take Christies contrition more or less at face value, but others have pointed out that, despite his apologies, the nearly twohour news conference was nar cissistically focused on his own feelings of humiliation, sadness and betrayal. And amid his avowals of deep sadness over the episode, anger and irritation didnt seem too far below the surface. Neither did a hint of denial and rationalization: Maybe there really was a trafc study somehow connected with the lane closings, he said hope fully. All of this looks bad. Never theless, later on National Public Radio, Republican strategist Mike Murphy said that the episode would not be fatal to Christies presidential aspirations. But shouldnt it be? At best, Christie was naive about the circle of trust with which he had surrounded himself, which should call his managerial com petence and judgment into question. But the real problem is that Christie has taken pains to cul tivate his brand as a straighttalking, hardball-playing, noholds-barred tough guy. This persona, which I suspect is not an act, appeals to some voters who are attracted to a candidate who tells it like it is. But even if Christie is as innocent of his staffs blunder as he present ed himself to be, is this the per sonality and temperament that we want in a president? Politi cal philosophy aside, often this sort of tough-talking bluster is mere cover for a lack of real ideas and solutions. Modern problems and politics are com plicated and subtle, and they wont be resolved by a quick re treat into hard-nosed, bombas tic certainty. Furthermore, Christies blunt ness may play well in New Jer sey and in much of the United States, but its entirely unsuit able for confronting internation al issues. From 1907 to 1909, President Theodore Roosevelt sent 16 bat tleships and attendant vessels, the Great White Fleet, on a global circumnavigation intend ed, in part, as an in-your-face demonstration of Americas new naval power, a public assertion of the consequences that other nations would face if they inter fered with the United States. Given the century of war that followed, this voyage may or may not have been a good idea, but at the time Roosevelt could get away with throwing Ameri cas weight around publicly. Things have changed. The powder keg is much bigger and more explosive, and caution, de liberation and diplomacy are called for. Modern nations China, Iran, even our Western European allies will not re spond to Christies bluntness or to his natural instinct toward sarcasm and condescension, nor to someone who, as Christie re vealed last week, refuses to hide his emotions. Roosevelt famously said the presidency is a bully pulpit, using the term in a much dif ferent sense than Christie did last week. But if you have to say I am not a bully, well, you just might be a bully. Fine, but you cannot also be president. John M. Crisp teaches in the English De partment at Del Mar College in Cor pus Christi, Texas. Readers may send him email at jcrisp@delmar.edu. OTHER VOICES John Crisp McCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE No bullies in the bully pulpit, please 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. T welve years ago, 20 captives in the war on terror arrived at an isolated U.S. Navy base on the eastern tip of Cuba to inaugurate Camp X-Ray, opening a dismal chapter in the history of U.S. warfare and the treatment of detainees. Over the years, it has become a symbol around the world for an America that outs the rule of law, as President Obama de clared in a speech on May 23. The makeshift facility at Guantanamo Bay was born of a desperate effort by the Bush administration to nd a place to house the captives of the irregular war against organized terrorists. It wasnt long before the courts slapped down the notion of a U.S.-run prison that was literally lawless. Since its opening, four cases involving detainee rights have gone before the U.S. Supreme Court, and four times the jus tices have sided with the detainees, forcing the government to uphold legal obligations that afford the captives a measure of due process. But even so, the prison is still there, hous ing 155 inmates, all but eight without trial, even as hundreds more terrorism suspects, from the shoe bomber to the underwear bomber, have been convicted in federal civ il courts. But rather than heeding Mr. Obamas pleas to close the prison, members of Con gress have imposed restrictions that slowed the transfer of prisoners to a virtual standstill. Meanwhile, attorneys do their best under Guantanamos frustrating rules of proce dure to provide legal assistance to the cap tives, and journalists try to shed some light on the activities at the notorious prison even as camp authorities erect new barriers against transparency. Under Gen. John F. Kelly, commander of the U.S. Southern Command in Miami, in stitutional censorship has increased recent ly. Authorities no longer disclose the num ber of prisoners engaged in a camp-wide hunger strike, an embarrassment that once again focused unwanted attention on con ditions at the prison. In addition, the command imposed new rules that prohibit most soldiers from giving their names to reporters they talk to. In an other instance, a military staff attorney as signed to the camp for ex-CIA captives was allowed to testify under a pseudonym a mockery of genuine trial proceedings. Mean while, long-promised parole hearings nally got under way (in secrecy), but more than one month later, only part of the promised tran script of the pleadings has been made public. The existence of Guantanamo is a nation al embarrassment, but erecting new barriers against news reporting will only make matters worse. As long as the prison exists, maximum transparency should be the operative rule. Provided by MCT. A VOICE Transparency should be rule at Gitmo

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com WHAT A COUNTRY: Kovalchuk loves Russia / B3 RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer INDIANAPOLIS NCAA President Mark Emmert said Monday that providing a sti pend to student-ath letes seems less threat ening to the schools that earlier knocked down a proposal to in crease the value of a scholarship to cover the full cost of atten dance. It seems to be a much less controver sial notion today than it was 18 months ago, Emmert said of the sti pend proposal. As weve talked about it more and the member ship has had a chance to digest it, its being seen as less threaten ing. Emmert spoke at the American Football Coaches Association luncheon just ahead of the NCAA convention, which begins this week in San Diego. Members plan to discuss changes in the way legislation is passed, including giv ing the ve most pow erful conferences the ability to create their own rules. At the top of the list for the wealthi est conferences is free dom to provide a sti pend to all athletes. The idea being con sidered now would be to create permis sive legislation so that each school can choose whether it wants to pro vide a stipend that cov ers cost of attendance, JIM OCONNELL AP Basketball Writer Breaking down this weeks Associated Press college basket ball poll: NEW FACES: There was a ve-week stretch ear lier this season where the same 25 schools were ranked in The As sociated Press college basketball poll. This week made up for that changeless run with six teams moving into the poll, including two tied for 25th. The newcomers are No. 19 Cincinnati, No. 20 Creighton, No. 22 Pittsburgh, No. 24 Saint Louis, and UCLA and Oklahoma, which are tied for 25th. Only Creighton and UCLA were ranked earlier this season the Bluejays for two weeks and the Bru ins for ve. Cincinna ti, Pittsburgh and Saint Louis were all ranked at some point last sea son. Oklahoma is in the Top 25 for the rst time since being in the rst three polls of 2009-10. Those falling out were Oregon, Missou ri, Gonzaga, Illinois and Kansas State. Oregon, which was ranked as high as No. 10 this season, fell out from 17th as the Ducks lost two games to ex tend their losing streak to three games. Gon zaga was No. 15 in the preseason Top 25 and got as high as 11th. The Zags fell out from 22nd after losing to Portland and their stretch of 30 consecutive polls was the longest among the schools that fell out this week. Illinois, which lost to Wisconsin and North western, and Kan sas State, which lost to Kansas, were both ranked for one week. ON TOP: Arizona has been ranked No. 1 for six straight weeks, a run that now has the Wild cats on top longer than this seasons other No. 1s combined. Kentucky was No. 1 in the preseason poll and the rst regu lar-season vote. Michi gan State moved in for three weeks and then Arizona took over. BREAKING UP: The top five spots in the poll had been the same for LARRY NEUMEISTER and RONALD BLUM Associated Press NEW YORK Alex Rodriguez sued Major League Baseball and its players union Monday, seek ing to overturn a season-long suspension imposed by an arbi trator who ruled there was clear and convincing evidence the New York Yankees star used three banned substances and twice tried to obstruct the sports drug investigation. As part of the complaint led in federal court in Manhattan, Rodriguezs lawyers made pub lic Saturdays 34-page decision by arbitrator Fredric Horowitz, who shortened a penalty origi nally set at 211 games last August by baseball Commissioner Bud Selig for violations of the sports drug agreement and labor con tract. Horowitz, a 65-year-old mak ing his second decision as base balls independent arbitra tor, trimmed the discipline to 162 games, plus all postseason games in 2014. While this length of suspen sion may be unprecedented for a MLB player, so is the misconduct he committed, Horowitz wrote. Horowitz concluded Rodri guez used testosterone, hu man growth hormone and Insu lin-like growth factor-1 in 2010, 2011 and 2012 in violation of NCAA boss: Student stipend less threatening DENNIS WASZAK JR. AP Sports Writer Familiar foes. Rivalry showdowns. Talk about a couple of juicy title-game tus sles. Its Peyton Man ning vs. Tom Brady Round 15 in the AFC championship game next Sunday, while the San Francisco 49ers square off against the Seattle Seahawks in the NFC title bout. Yep, here we go again. With a Super Bowl trip on the line. Its the Broncos ver sus the Patriots and certainly Tom and I have played against each other a lot, Manning said, but when you get to the AFC championship, its about two good teams that have been through a lot to get there. Manning helped lead Denver past the San Diego Chargers 24-17 on Sunday, set ting up another meet ing with Brady and New England, which beat Indianapolis 4322 on Saturday night. The Broncos (14-3) A-Rod sues MLB, union to overturn ban AP FILE PHOTO New York Yankees Alex Rodriguez arricves at the ofces of Major League Baseball in New York. 6 newcomers on Top 25 Brady-Manning, 49ers-Seahawks spice up NFLs title games AP FILE PHOTOS Seattle Seahawks wide receiver Golden Tate celebrates after an NFC divisional playoff NFL game against the New Orleans Saints in Seattle on Saturday. Denver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning calls an audible at the line of scrimmage against the San Diego Chargers. SEE NFL | B2 SEE SUIT | B2 SEE NCAA | B3 SEE POLL | B3

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 National Basketball Association All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 18 17 .514 Brooklyn 15 22 .405 4 New York 14 22 .389 4 Boston 13 25 .342 6 Philadelphia 12 25 .324 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 10 .730 Atlanta 20 18 .526 7 Washington 16 19 .457 10 Charlotte 15 23 .395 12 Orlando 10 27 .270 17 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 29 7 .806 Chicago 17 18 .486 11 Detroit 16 22 .421 14 Cleveland 13 24 .351 16 Milwaukee 7 29 .194 22 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 29 8 .784 Houston 24 14 .632 5 Dallas 22 16 .579 7 Memphis 17 19 .472 11 New Orleans 15 21 .417 13 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 28 9 .757 Portland 28 9 .757 Denver 19 17 .528 8 Minnesota 18 19 .486 10 Utah 12 26 .316 16 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 26 13 .667 Golden State 25 14 .641 1 Phoenix 21 15 .583 3 L.A. Lakers 14 23 .378 11 Sacramento 13 22 .371 11 Sundays Games Sacramento 124, Cleveland 80 Memphis 108, Atlanta 101 San Antonio 104, Minnesota 86 Mondays Games Milwaukee at Toronto, late Houston at Boston, late Phoenix at New York, late Washington at Chicago, late San Antonio at New Orleans, late Orlando at Dallas, late Denver at Utah, late Tuesdays Games Sacramento at Indiana, 7 p.m. New York at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Memphis, 8 p.m. Cleveland at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesdays Games Chicago at Orlando, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Miami at Washington, 7 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Memphis at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Houston at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Utah at San Antonio, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Cleveland at Portland, 10 p.m. Denver at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Dallas at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. NFL Playoff Glance All Times EST Wild-card Playoffs 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 Saturday, Jan. 11 Seattle 23, New Orleans 15 New England 43, Indianpolis 22 Sunday, Jan. 12 San Francisco 23, Carolina 10 Denver 24, San Diego 17 Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 New England at Denver, 3 p.m. (CBS) San Francisco at Seattle, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD, 7:30 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) National Hockey League All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 45 29 14 2 60 129 98 Tampa Bay 45 27 14 4 58 132 109 Montreal 46 26 15 5 57 117 107 Detroit 46 20 16 10 50 118 127 Toronto 47 22 20 5 49 128 143 Ottawa 46 20 18 8 48 131 146 Florida 45 17 21 7 41 105 139 Buffalo 44 13 26 5 31 77 121 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 47 33 12 2 68 152 112 Washington 45 22 16 7 51 136 135 N.Y. Rangers 47 24 20 3 51 118 124 Philadelphia 46 23 19 4 50 121 129 New Jersey 47 19 18 10 48 108 117 Carolina 45 19 17 9 47 111 128 Columbus 45 21 20 4 46 126 129 N.Y. Islanders 47 18 22 7 43 130 152 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 48 30 8 10 70 175 132 St. Louis 44 31 8 5 67 161 99 Colorado 45 28 12 5 61 132 115 Minnesota 48 25 18 5 55 118 119 Dallas 45 20 18 7 47 127 139 Nashville 47 19 21 7 45 109 141 Winnipeg 47 19 23 5 43 128 145 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 48 35 8 5 75 161 119 San Jose 46 28 12 6 62 148 116 Los Angeles 46 27 14 5 59 119 96 Vancouver 46 24 13 9 57 123 114 Phoenix 44 21 14 9 51 133 136 Calgary 45 15 24 6 36 101 144 Edmonton 48 15 28 5 35 126 169 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Sundays Games Buffalo 2, Washington 1, SO Toronto 3, New Jersey 2, SO N.Y. Islanders 4, Dallas 2 N.Y. Rangers 4, Philadelphia 1 Chicago 5, Edmonton 3 Minnesota 4, Nashville 0 Anaheim 1, Detroit 0 Mondays Games Calgary at Carolina, late Tampa Bay at Columbus, late Phoenix at Winnipeg, late Vancouver at Los Angeles, late Tuesdays Games Toronto at Boston, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. San Jose at Washington, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. New Jersey at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Colorado at Chicago, 8 p.m. Phoenix at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Calgary at Nashville, 8 p.m. Ottawa at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Wednesdays Games Buffalo at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Anaheim, 10:30 p.m. NCAA Basketball All Times EST MISSOURI VALLEY Conference All Games W L PCT W L PCT Wichita St. 4 0 1.000 17 0 1.000 Indiana St. 4 0 1.000 13 3 .813 N. Iowa 3 1 .750 9 7 .563 Missouri St. 2 2 .500 12 4 .750 Illinois St. 2 2 .500 9 7 .563 Drake 1 3 .250 10 6 .625 Evansville 1 3 .250 8 9 .471 Loyola, Chicago 1 3 .250 6 10 .375 Bradley 1 3 .250 6 11 .353 S. Illinois 1 3 .250 5 12 .294 Saturdays Games Indiana St. 62, Bradley 59 Evansville 75, S. Illinois 69 N. Iowa 76, Drake 66 Wichita St. 72, Missouri St. 69, OT Illinois St. 59, Loyola of Chicago 50 Sundays Games No games scheduled Mondays Games No games scheduled MOUNTAIN WEST Conference All Games W L PCT W L PCT Nevada 4 0 1.000 9 8 .529 San Diego St. 3 0 1.000 14 1 .933 New Mexico 3 0 1.000 12 3 .800 Colorado St. 2 2 .500 11 6 .647 Air Force 2 2 .500 8 7 .533 Utah St. 1 2 .333 11 4 .733 Boise St. 1 2 .333 11 5 .688 UNLV 1 2 .333 10 6 .625 Wyoming 1 2 .333 9 6 .600 Fresno St. 1 3 .250 8 9 .471 San Jose St. 0 4 .000 6 10 .375 Saturdays Games Nevada 62, Utah St. 54 Wyoming 52, Boise St. 50 Colorado St. 76, Fresno St. 57 New Mexico 69, San Jose St. 65 Sundays Games San Diego St. 79, Air Force 72 Mondays Games No games scheduled NORTHEAST Conference All Games W L PCT W L PCT Wagner 2 0 1.000 8 7 .533 Robert Morris 2 0 1.000 7 10 .412 St. Francis (NY) 1 1 .500 10 7 .588 Bryant 1 1 .500 9 8 .529 Mount St. Marys 1 1 .500 5 10 .333 Fairleigh Dickinson 1 1 .500 5 11 .313 Sacred Heart 1 1 .500 4 13 .235 St. Francis (Pa.) 1 1 .500 3 12 .200 LIU Brooklyn 0 2 .000 5 10 .333 CCSU 0 2 .000 4 11 .267 Saturdays Games Robert Morris 71, Bryant 67 St. Francis (Pa.) 75, CCSU 67 Mount St. Marys 88, St. Francis (NY) 82 Sacred Heart 71, Fairleigh Dickinson 67 Wagner 84, LIU Brooklyn 70 Sundays Games No games scheduled Mondays Games No games scheduled LEADING OFF | SOCCER GRAHAM DUNBAR Associated Press ZURICH Cristiano Ronal do couldnt hide how much it meant to him, nally being vot ed the worlds best soccer play er again. Having spent four years in the shadow of his great rival Lio nel Messi, Ronaldo broke down in tears after being elected the Ballon dOr winner for 2013 on Monday a rare display of emotion that showed just how important it was for the Portu gal winger to get his hands on the trophy again. Ronaldo rst won soccers big gest individual prize ve years ago, but then watched as Mes si found a way of upstaging him each year despite consistent ly scoring at an unprecedented rate for Real Madrid. There are no words to de scribe this moment, said Ron aldo, crying openly while his 3-year-old son, also named Cristiano, stood at his feet. The little boy had just been hoisted by Brazil great Pele to touch the golden trophy as dad gathered himself to speak. People who know me know how many people helped me, Ronaldo said in Portuguese. If I have forgotten anyone, I do apologize because I am deeply moved. Earlier Monday, Ronaldo was cautiously diplomatic at a news conference, facing reporters who mostly predicted his prolic 69goal tally in 2013 would end Mes sis four-year victory run. Ronaldos stunning hat trick against Sweden in a decisive World Cup playoff in Novem ber also appeared to stand out as the years dening individual performance. If I win, ne. If I dont, life goes on, he said, acknowledg ing that Messis sustained ex cellence for Madrid nemesis Barcelona had pushed him to improve. Ronaldo also said he has made peace with FIFA President Sepp Blatter, whose ill-judged comments in October stating a preference for Messi seemed to conrm a long-held belief in Portugal and Madrid that their player was destined to lose. We talked over the telephone and everything was cleared, Ronaldo said. TV 2 DAY MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Wisconsin at Indiana ESPN2 Oklahoma at Kansas St. FS1 St. Johns at DePaul 9 p.m. ESPN Kentucky at Arkansas FS1 Butler at Creighton NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. NBCSN Philadelphia at Buffalo TENNIS 9 p.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, second round, at Melbourne, Australia 3 a.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, second round, at Melbourne, Australia 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 2 in Sports DAY OVER HEARD There are no words to describe this moment. Cristiano Ronaldo winner of the Ballon DOr for worlds best soccer player for the scond time. Ronaldo wins FIFA player award opened as 6-point favorites for the game at Denver. Thats two of the greats, Denver wide receiver Eric Deck er said. Its going to be talk ed about a lot throughout the week. Manning and Brady have squared off 14 times throughout their careers, with the Patriots quarterback holding a 10-4 edge in the head-to-head matchup, including a 34-31 overtime vic tory in November. They each have a win against the other in the AFC championship game: Brady in the 2003 playoffs and Manning in the 2006 postsea son with Indianapolis. And the winner went on to win the Super Bowl each time. But, its not necessarily the same old story this time around. Both the Broncos and Patriots have been winning with bal anced offenses, relying not only on the strong arms of their re cord-breaking quarterbacks but also on their running games. Manning was 25 of 36 for 230 yards and two TDs, but the Broncos controlled the clock on the ground. After gaining just 18 yards against San Diego last month, the Broncos ran for 133 yards, including 82 by Know shon Moreno, whose 3-yard TD run put them ahead 24-7 with 8:12 left. The Chargers rallied to get within a score late, but Manning completed a pair of key thirddown passes in the nal min utes to prevent San Diego from getting a nal chance. Theyre a great team, they had a big win (Saturday) night, Manning said of the Patriots. Were going to enjoy this one tonight, start to work on them tomorrow and I know itll be a heck of a game. At Foxborough, Mass., LeGar rette Blount carried the Patri ots (13-4) to their third straight AFC title game with four touch down runs against the Colts. Stevan Ridley added two rush ing scores, giving New England six TDs and none by Brady. The way our defense is get ting the ball for us and, really, what weve done the last three or four weeks (with) the running game has just been awesome, Brady said. Hopefully, we can do it next week, too. In the NFC, the 49ers and Se ahawks are all set to play in the latest chapter in one of the NFLs budding and bitter rival ries. The Seahawks (14-3) opened as 3-point favorites for the game at Seattle against 49ers (14-4), who defeated the Carolina Pan thers 23-10 on Sunday. On Saturday, Marshawn Lynch ran for a franchise play off-record 140 yards and two touchdowns and Seattles de fense ustered Drew Brees and New Orleans in a 23-15 victory. The top-seeded Seahawks ad vanced to the NFC title game for the second time, and rst since the 2005 playoffs. We havent done anything yet, quarterback Russell Wilson said. Thats our goal. We have 60 minutes of football left. San Francisco, which lost last year to Baltimore, is looking for a return trip to the Super Bowl. And lots of hard hits and plenty of jawing might be expected in this latest matchup with the Se ahawks. I think were the two teams everyone was looking at from the beginning, 49ers quarter back Colin Kaepernick said. Its going to be a knockdown, dragout game. Count on it. The previous few games be tween the NFC West rivals have been full of contempt, with shoving, pushing and argu ing spicing things up. Even the coaches dont care for each oth er. Seahawks coach Pete Car roll and 49ers coach Jim Har baugh have been rivals dating to their days as opponents in the old Pac-10. In 2009, after Har baughs Stanford team ran up the score on Carrolls Southern California squad in a 55-21 rout, the two met at mideld and an annoyed Carroll barked, Whats your deal? Thats carried over to the NFL and it might get ramped up again during the week. Were healthy, were a great team and were willing to do whatever it takes to get that ring, 49ers running back Frank Gore said. Were playing great ball. Good thing, since the 49ers have committed seven turn overs and been outscored 71-16 in their past two trips to Seattle, including a 29-3 Week 2 loss in September. Were a different team than we were the rst time we played them up there, Kaepernick in sisted. The 49ers will get a chance to prove that next weekend. At Seattle, Steven Hausch ka kicked three eld goals in blustery conditions, and Lynch capped the victory with a 31yard scoring run with 2:40 left that Carroll celebrated by jump ing into offensive line coach Tom Cables arms. NFL FROM PAGE B1 baseballs Joint Drug Agreement. He relied on evidence provided by the founder of the now-closed Biogene sis of America anti-ag ing clinic in Florida. Direct evidence of those violations was supplied by the tes timony of Anthony Bosch and corroborat ed with excerpts from Boschs personal com position notebooks, BBMs (Blackberry messages) exchanged between Bosch and Rodriguez, and rea sonable inferences drawn from the entire record of evidence, Horowitz wrote. The testimony was direct, credible and square ly corroborated by ex cerpts from several of the hundreds of pag es of his composition notebooks. While the original notebooks were sto len, Horowitz allowed copies into evidence. Rodriguezs suit accused the Major League Baseball Play ers Association of bad faith, said its repre sentation during the hearing was perfunc tory at best and ac cused it of failing to at tack a civil suit led by MLB in Florida state court as part of its Bio genesis investigation. His lawyers criti cized Michael Weiner, the union head who died from a brain tu mor in November, for saying last summer he recommended Rodri guez settle for a less er penalty if MLB were to offer an acceptable length. His claim is com pletely without mer it, and we will ag gressively defend ourselves and our members from these baseless charges, new union head Tony Clark said in a statement. The players associ ation has vigorously defended Mr. Rodri guezs rights through out the Biogenesis investigation, and in deed throughout his career. Mr. Rodriguezs allegation that the as sociation has failed to fairly represent him is outrageous, and his gratuitous attacks on our former execu tive director, Michael Weiner, are inexcus able. The suit also claimed the MLB en gaged in ethically challenged behavior and was the source of media leaks in viola tion of baseballs con dentiality rules. SUIT FROM PAGE B1

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Emmert said. Emmerts prepared remarks to the coach es focused mainly on safety issues. The NCAA is facing sever al lawsuits brought by former football play ers that claim the or ganization and its members did not do enough to edu cated players about the long-term risks of concussions treat players. The NCAA now has a chief medical of cer, a neurologist who was appointed by Emmert. Emmert told coach es that participation in football is declining among boys, though that is in part to com petition from other sports and inactivity tied to an online cul ture. Still, he said it is up to the people who make their living on the football to assure parents that the game is safer than ever. We have to nd ways to continue to bring young men into the sport of football and convince parents, especially moms, that this is a safe sport, he said. And we have to convince them be cause its true. That were doing every thing we can to make this sport safe. Emmert told report ers the NCAA is work ing with researchers all over the world on concussion and head injuries. To make sure that when decisions are made theyre based on real science and best practices, not ru mor and innuendo and fear, he said. Alabama coach Nick Saban in a pre sentation he made later in the day said coaches need to do a better job of deliver ing positive messages about football. Im for player safe ty, No. 1, he said. We have to nd a bet ter way to teach and do that. But we also have to promote our game. The AFCA conven tion opened with a session called The Future of Football: A Dose of Reality with Mack Brown. The former Texas coach was joined by Sandi Chapman, the found er and chief direc tor of The Center for Brain Health. Chapman pushed back against some of the fears that football is becoming too dan gerous because of the long-term effects of repeated head inju ries. The benets of youth football to health and well-being far, far exceed the risk of brain injury, she said. The AFCA and the American College of Sports Medicine en dorsed USA Footballs Heads Up Football program on Monday. The program was cre ated by USA Football to help educate youth coaches on tackling techniques, CDC-ap proved player safety protocols and proper ways to use and wear protective equip ment. NCAA FROM PAGE B1 the last ve weeks: Ar izona, Syracuse, Ohio State, Wisconsin and Michigan State. Ohio States two losses last week broke up that group. Arizona and Syra cuse stayed 1-2 for a sixth straight week but Wisconsin and Michigan State are now third and fourth while Ohio State dropped to 11th after losing to Michigan State and Iowa. TOP FORTY: The ad dition of Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, Saint Louis and Oklahoma mean 40 schools have been ranked at some point this season, just four off the total for all last season. The record for teams ranked in a season is 53 set in 2009-10. LEAGUE LEADERS: The big movement toward the bottom of the Top 25 left the Big 12 with the most ranked teams. With Oklahoma replacing Kansas State, the Big 12 kept its total at ve. The Big Ten dropped to four ranked teams with Illinois falling out. The Big Ten, Big 12 and Atlantic Coast Conference are all tied for the season total with six teams having man an ap pearance in the Top 25. The American Athletic Conference, Pac-12 and Atlan tic 10 have all had four teams ranked at some point this sea son. TOP TEN TIME: San Diego State moved to No. 10 this week, the Aztecs first appear ance in the Top Ten since they were there for the nal 13 weeks of 2010-11. They reached as high as No. 4 during that stretch. STILL PERFECT: Ari zona, Syracuse, Wis consin and Wichita State are the remain ing undefeated teams in Division I. Ohio State, which lost to Michigan State and Iowa; and Iowa State, which lost to Okla homa, dropped from the list last week. Every Division I team has at least one win this season after Cornell beat Oberlin 77-55 on Saturday to move to 1-13. DOUBLE-RANKED: There are ve games this week between ranked teams and Kansas is in two of them. On Monday, No. 15 Kansas is at No. 8 Iowa State. No. 25 UCLA visits No. 21 Colorado on Thursday. The other three games are on Satur day. In a matchup of two of the new At lantic Coast Confer ence teams, No. 22 Pittsburgh is at No. 2 Syracuse, a game that will have plen ty Big East nostalgia to it. The Big 12 has the other two dou ble-ranked games with No. 9 Oklahoma State at No. 15 Kansas and No. 25 Oklahoma at No. 12 Baylor. POLL FROM PAGE B1 LARRY LAGE AP Hockey Writer Ilya Kovalchuk took his talents a rare blend of skill, speed and strength home to Russia last summer. It doesnt sound as if Koval chuk has any regrets about his abrupt retirement from the NHL. The 30-year-old Kovalchuk likes life in Russia, where he can spend more time with his family while playing for SKA St. Peters burg in the Kontinental Hockey League. Im really enjoying every thing here, Kovalchuk said in a telephone interview with The Associated Press after playing in Saturdays KHL All-Star game. Its a great league. The game is different, but we are getting there. There are good players here for sure. In any league, the 6-foot-2, 230-pound forward is one of the best. He hits, hes fast and he can handle the puck. Oh, he can score. The New Jersey Devils know that now more than ever. In the 10 years before he left, Kovalchuk had an NHL-high 388 goals and 765 points, trail ing just Joe Thornton and Mar tin St. Louis, while with Atlanta and New Jersey. At the age of 20 with the Thrashers in his third year in the league, he scored a league-high 41 goals and at least matched that total in each of the next ve seasons. Yet the three-time All-Star walked away from $77 million and the 15-year contract he signed in 2010. The scrambling Devils signed 41-year-old Jar omir Jagr to ll in for their su perstar. After talks with Devils president and general manager Lou Lamoriello, Kovalchuk was at peace with giving up guaran teed annual salaries of at least $11 million this season and in each of the next three seasons. I talked to Lou for sure and it wasnt just one day, Koval chuk recalled. I appreciate the way he handled the situation and Im excited it worked out for both sides. Lamoriello was testy when he discussed the news with report ers in July, saying this wasnt a decision made by the New Jer sey Devils. Well, it has worked out for Kovalchuk. He is happy and has 36 points in 38 games for one of the KHLs best teams, a squad he played for during last years lockout. The Devils, meanwhile, are tied for 10th in the Eastern Con ference standings. Just three NHL teams have scored fewer goals than the Kovalchuk-less team. Theres only so many great players in this game, and he is a great player, so we had to change things and were still go ing through changes, New Jer sey forward Steve Bernier said. You dont lose a player of that caliber without going through an adjustment. We have to work that much harder to score goals and win games. Kovalchuk happy after stunning exit AP FILE PHOTO Russias Ilya Kovalchuk celebrates his goal during the 2013 Ice Hockey World Championships match against Austria in Helsinki. DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer HONOLULU As badly as Adam Scott needs to get away from golf, he was in no rush to leave paradise. Not long after the Masters champi on wrapped up his nal round at the Sony Open just 10 minutes away from the shores of Waikiki Beach, he was headed to the Big Island with surf champion Kel ly Slater and his crew to take in some surf, sun and maybe even a little golf. No doubt, Scott is on a wave he wishes could last the rest of his career. But its time to take a break, and he can feel it. Whether he goes home to Australia or to the Ba hamas, the switch will be turned off. He wont return to competition for six weeks at the Hon da Classic. Theres heaps of work to do, but theres got to be a break somewhere, Scott said. I could keep playing. I feel like Im playing well. But you cant continue to per form at the level you want if you play all the time. Im forcing my self to take a break, and I can see its coming. My brain didnt complete ly switch on these two weeks. The rest of his game appeared to be in order. A pair of par 5s on two islands kept him from serious contention. At the Hyundai Tourna ment of Champions at Kapalua, it was a long iron he smothered into a hazard on the 15th hole in the third round that turned a sure birdie into a bogey. At the Sony Open, he had 155 yards for his second shot to the par-5 ninth in the third round and made par. Both killed his mo mentum. He still had a pair of top 10s in Hawaii. The six-week break is the longest he has had away from competition since the start of last year. That worked out just ne. Scott had the moment of a lifetime when he won the Mas ters for his rst major, even more meaningful because it was the rst green jacket for an Aus tralian. He won a Fe dEx Cup playoff event. Finally going home for a celebration, he gave the Aussies more reason to cheer when he won twice, was runner-up and won the World Cup team title with Jason Day. Try nding an encore for that. It might be some of the best golf Ive ever played over the in 12 months, Scott said. To walk away and trust it will be there when I come back ... I think Ive done enough work over the last year or two to leave it for a few weeks. The break will last only a few weeks and will include plenty of golf, except that he wont care. Scotts friends love to play golf when hes around, and thats what hell do. Scott said he will switch back on about three or four weeks be fore the Honda Classic. Adam Scott heads into hibernation AP FILE PHOTO Caddie Benji Weatherly, left, hands club to Adam Scott on the 18th fairway during the second round of the Sony Open golf tournament in Honolulu. RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer INDIANAPOLIS The weekly college football coaches poll will go on, though it wont have a di rect say in which teams play for the national championship any more. Grant Teaff, president of the American Football Coaches As sociation, said Monday the poll that started in 1965 will contin ue to be a part of college foot ball. Sponsored for more than 20 years by USA Today the coaches poll had been part of the formu la used by the BCS to determine which teams play in the champi onship game the last 16 seasons. The Bowl Championship Series is being replaced next season by the College Football Playoff. The four teams that will participate in the national seminals will be picked by a selection committee. Our coaches believe their poll will be equally as signicant in the future as it has been in the past 64 years, Teaff said. Our coaches believe that the poll will certainly be looked at by those who are se lecting the top four teams for the College Football Playoff. Teaff also said the familiar crys tal football coaches trophy will still be awarded to the team that nishes atop the nal coaches poll. The College Football Playoff will give a new trophy to the na tional championship after the ti tle game. Teaff said the crystal football will be awarded in a ceremony at the No. 1 teams home stadium after the national championship game. The AP college football poll will also continue to award a championship trophy to the team that nishes No. 1 in the Top 25 after the playoff has con cluded. The AP has been naming a major college football champi on since 1936. Coaches poll will go on after BCS is gone

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 Simon Sez:Potatoes Time to Plant Purina Dealerrf787-4415 DEAR ABBY: My fami ly has been keeping a se cret from my grandmother. I have a 17-month-old daugh ter that she doesnt know ex ists. I wanted to tell my grand ma from the start about her great-granddaughter (her rst), but I am afraid to. My family thinks that telling her will cause too much stress on her. NO one in the family takes my feelings into consideration. I think my grand mother should know shes a great-grandma. The problem is, I dont know how to tell her. Shes 90 years old. Im afraid if I say something now, it really MIGHT be too stressful for her. Also, Im afraid that if I reveal this secret, it will start a fami ly feud. I want a relationship with my grandma like I used to have. I cry every time I talk to her on the phone because I have to lie to her about my day-to-day life and why I cant come to see her. I am really starting to re sent my family. Please help. SECRET MOMMY IN NEVADA DEAR SECRET MOMMY: Your grandmother wasnt born yes terday; shes 90. Im sure that in her decades of living she has seen plenty of life. While she will probably be shocked that she was kept in the dark this long, I agree she should know the truth. She should also know that you love her, which is why you are telling her the news. She may or may not want to see her great-grandchild, but the choice should be hers. DEAR ABBY: Im in my 70s, married for 50 years. I worked outside the home for many years and earned retirement benets. There have been many ups and downs in my life, for me personally as well as for members of my fami ly. Of course, there have been good times, too. I feel blessed. All my life I have been the go-to girl for my family as a daughter, sister, wife, moth er and aunt for help or ad vice. I love them, but Im tired. How do I retire my crown which has been overwhelming at times without hurting or alienating anyone? There seem to be so many problems and only one of me. Many times I have felt stretched too thin, but now my health and energy are no lon ger what they once were. Im reasonably healthy, but Im very tired. I value my Judeo/Christian belief of doing unto others. Am I being selsh? GO-TO GIRL IN NEW MEXICO DEAR GO-TO GIRL: Your mind and body are trying to tell you something important. I hope you will pay attention before your health suffers because it could if you dont start drawing the line. There is nothing selsh or wrong about saying: I love you, but I cant help you. I cant because Im at a point in my life where I cant handle stress like I used to. And if the per son doesnt get it, you should repeat it. DEAR ABBY: I have a dear friend who I have been friends with for years. However, there is one thing I cant stand about her. Its her vulgar language. Every sentence that comes out of her mouth includes the F-word. Shes not a soft-spo ken individual, so others can hear her. It embarrasses me and makes me not want to be around her in public. How can I tell her she em barrasses me when she talks that way? SOFT-SPOKEN FRIEND DEAR FRIEND: Tell her in ex actly the way you told me. It is kind, helpful and the truth. And please dont feel bad about doing so because youll be doing your friend a favor. 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 Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Grandmother deserves to know her secret great-granddaughter

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 rfntbbt f rr rrb r f r r b ntnnnff rtf f nr rnnrt ttrt nn n f n rn nf rnn nf rntn rn rntrn n nn nnf rnf nnfn tnftr nr rr f nf nntnf fr r r r n f t t t b n f fttn ntntn r rftnnn rr f f r r r r tn f tnnn rrf r rrrfrr fn ft rrr r r r r fr nnffn tn b nrrn rr r f rr rrr r rrr rrf n f t b t b n n b b b r f n tn f rff nn bn bnrb f ftt ntntn r rfbtnnbbt rr f r rrrrr r f b r r r r tn fbtnnbbt rrf r rrrrrr f r r frrf nntn ntt rr r f r r r r r r r r r r r f f r t t t b n t f n b b b n f nntnf rrf ff nrrnt b nbt nbbnbt nbt fft ntn r r rftntt rr rrr rrfrrb rrbr rrtb f f rf frf fr rfr ff f r r r n tntntt rr rrr rrfrrb rrbr rrtb f rf frf fr rfr rrr frr rrrf rr rrf rrr frr rfr nt f frfn tnn fntn n r n r r b r f f ntn f f f t t b n r rff nf r n nbtnbn nbtnbnn nnbnt ftn ntntn rftnt rf f rf r r r tn tntnnn bfrf t n n r t r n n r n n r t t t f f f f rttn fr ff nfr f f r t t t b n n n n n b t b b t n t tt ntn rtttbn nbbbnbbbn rf ftt ntntn rftnn f f r ntn tnn f r r r r f r tnnn tnf f ntn rfr r n tbt rt ttbnnbb bnnbbb rf b rt ttbnnbbb nnbbb rf f r tttbn nbbbnnbbb rf fbtnbbt r f ff f r r r r ntn rbtnbbt r ff rf nnt tn r r r r r t r r r r r r r r r r r r t r r r r r n r r r r r r r r r r r r r t r r r r r r r r r n r r f t f rf f t b t t b n f fttn ntn r r rfntbb r rf rfrrr f r r r r tnfntbb r rfr rrf f nnff frf ttn f t r r r f rr rrr r rrr rr rf tnf rf ntbn ff fr tttbn nnf tt ntn rfntbb r f f r ntn ntbb r f r r r r f r tnnn tnf f ntn f r n tbt rt ttbnnbb bnnbbb rf b rt ttbnnbbb nnbbb rf f r tttbn nbbbnnbbb rf rtttbn nbbbnbbbn rf ftt ntntn

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r f n f t b n b n n f f n f r n t r f n f n f t r b n t n b b b t f r f r n b r b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b f b b b b n r b b b b b n b b b b b b r n b b b b b b b b b b b b f n b b b f b b b b n b f n b b b b b b b b n r f b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b n b b b b b b b b b b f f b b b b b n b f n f b b b b b b b b b b b f n b b b b b b b b b b b n b f r n b b r n b b f r r n b b b b b b b b r n b b b b b b b r b b b b f b b b b r b n b b b b b b b f b b b b n b b b b b b b n b b b b b b b b b b b b b f n b b n r b b f f f n r b b n r b b b b n b b f r b b b b b b n t t b b t b f b n r t b n t r n b b f n b f b n f n t t n r f t t n t b b b f f b b n n r b f n b f n n b b f t t b b t b f b n r t b n t r n b b f n b f b n n t b f f n r n r f n t t t b b bnf bbtt t n nnn tbn bn bbbb bbbnt b bbnt t n b b b nttt t n t ftnn ttt t bff rr t n t t tt nt tt r t b f n b b b t f b b n b b b b b n b b b b b t n b b b f f b b n f b b b b r t f n b b f n f r b b r t n f b b f f n n t b b b b b b b bnf bbbb b bb ff n bnn n b b b n ffn tt r b b b b n t b r bbbbbb b bb bb bn t t t t t n b n n r f f n r r t f f r t t t t t r t r n b n b t tnn t f nn fr frr bf b n t tnn tffr tn bn b b b b b bnf bbn n nb bb b b f bbt f bn f n n bbb bbbbb bb bbb bb bb bbb bb bb bb bnnnb bn bb bbbbbbnbbb bbbnbbb bbb bbbb bbb bbb b ffn nn tt rbb bbnb b f bn bb bb bb b bb frfbb bfb ffn bbbbbb b bb bb bn t t t t t t t n t f f f f r r n b f b b b bn bb n b t n n bn tb b tbbnn n b b f bt b bn ff nn nn tt t b f n r b f n b b f f f f f n t t b f n r b n t b b n r b f f n t b f f r n f f r r t n bn nb t bn nb bb b b fr frr fb bn b b b b b b b n nn t t n b bbt bn f b nn b b bffnb bbnn tt b b b b b b b b n n n b b b b b b b n n b b b b b b b b b b b b n b b t t t t t n f f r r r t f f t n t f f r r n b b b b b b bn bbbb b bb bbbb bbb n nb b bbbnb bbbbb bbbb bbbb bbb n b bt tt f b b b f f f b n br tt t ffnn n t t tt t n rn b nb t n nn nn t bn n t t tn t n ff rrnn n b b b b b b b n b b b b b b n b b b b n bfn b n t t ttt t n nrffn rrtff r ttt ttr trn bn b b b b bn bbbbb n nbn b n bbbb nb n b bt b b tt ffrfr t tt t tt t tt b f b b b b bnf bb b n b bbbn bbbbbb b n b bb bnf f bbb b bb bnbbbbb bb n b b ffnb rr tt r b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b n t t t t t n f f r r r t f f t n t f f r r n b nb t tnn b tfff frrf frr bn b bn f bb b bb bbnbbbbb bnbbbbbbn bbbbb bb bbbb bbb bb b ffn nnn tt b b b f f b b n b b b b b b b b b b b b n t ttt t t t ntfr ffrrn b nb t tnn tffr tn bn r b b b b n b bnf bb n bn n b b f bbt b f b b b bnrr bbnn bbnn n nbbn nbbbb bbbb bbnbb n b b f bt bnrr f bbnn bbnn nbbn nbb bbbb bbbbn bbt t t b ffn rr nn tt r b b b f b n b b r f t t tt t n b n b nb t t ttt t n ttt ff b nn tf bnf b b b b bn bbbb b bb bbn bbb bb bb n bbn bb bb bb bbbbbbb bbbbbn n b bbt b bn f nn ff rr tf tt bb b b n t t tt n b n t t t t t n n n r f f n r r t f f r t t t t t r t r n b n t bb b r bn r

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 r f n n t b t t b t b b b t f n f b b f n f f f f f b n f b b t b b b n t b n t rfn b b n nnn t bffn t b b t t b b n n n n n n n n n f b r f f f n r t f t n n f r f t n n t n t r t r r tffn r n r f r f f t n t t r r r f fn b t n b f r f r n b n t b f n b n f f b r r r r n n n n n r t rf t t t b n b b b n b n n n f f f f n f b f b tff b b b b t t b b b b b t t t b r t t t b b b b t t b b f f n b t b t t b b f f t f n rr tf t rf b b t t t t b b fffft tnnffn bn r t n nnn n n b fr fnn ffnn n nn nn nn n n n n brff ntnn rrfffn t ffn nn n ffnn n ffnnn b n fr fnn ffn ffnn b b nn b rffnt nnrr fffn nn n bf b fn n rfrrfn n bn rffntn nrrfff b f b tt ff nf n n ntt ffr nf nf b f f b t n n b t b b b n b t n t b t t b t b b t b b b b b b n b b b n nfff n nfff tn n n tnt ff ff nn tt frnn tb b nf nnnn nn ffn rnfnbnfr nnn f bffr nnf b b n b fff b nn n bt btbt nn b t bnf fff n n btbt bt bt btbt bt bt btbtn bt bn bb ft nnb fftnn fn b n n t n b t n b b n n b n b f t n n nn f tb btnf b n f nf ft f b b n f f n n n b n f t n f f n n n f f n f f n n f f r n f f r f ff nf ff frr b nbn rfrrf f nrr ff nf ffn frrtf f rrb nr ff nf nf b b n b ffff bf nn n nn b b b bnf ffff n nn n bn nftn nbfftn rnfn b n n n b t b b r n n b n b t b n t b n nn f tb brnf bt b n f nf frfrt frfr b b n f f n n n b n f t n f f n n n f f n f f n n f f r n f f r f bff nf b n b n b ffff bn n nnn nn n nn nnn n bn bn nnn nnn nn b bbn b btn t nbbt b ttnn n b nfnf fff n nbn nnn nnn n n nnnn n bn b nn nnnn n nn bb bnb b tnt nb bt bt tnnn n ftnnn nnfn rnfn nnb tbn bf f b n nn bn b nf tnffn nffn fn n bbffrn ffrfn bbbnf b b fff nf nf b b n b b fffr b n n nn t nb nn nn b n nnbnn nn nn b n nnbnn b bnf fffr nn nn nnnn bnftn nntbn fftnfn n n r n n n b n f b b n b b f b b b n b f b t n t f t n b t f n n t n f n t b b n r n n n b n f b b n b b n f n f b b n f f b f b t n t f n n t n b t f f n t n b b b b b b b b n f b t t n n b b t t f b b n n n b n f t n f f n n f n n f f r n b b bbrnf ntn nf n rrff rrf ff ff nf n f r f n r r f r r f r f n r t t n t t n n n f ff nnnf nf

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rf nttbrfrf br rnf nt rbtfrf rfrf tbr nff t r n t n n r f r f rr trrff nrr nff tnt brfnff bbnr tnbrn bnttnr rfnf nbnttnr fr ntnntt rff tt bnrrf ntt ntnr ftnrntr frnf r f n n n r f r f tnnbtf tnrnf tntb trfr nnn ttnrrff tr brrf nntb rfrf ntnbntttnr frnf n t n t b r f r f f ntr br bttnrfn f frr nff nrr trrff ntr rnff n r f r f fnr brrf ntbtn ntbnnr r n f rr rnf bnrtrn ff nnnrbtr rf tntr fr t n b n r r r f ttnrt rrnfff tnntrfr tbntnnr brfrff t btnrff ntnt rbrr rrr trr brfrfr r b r n r t r f tbnt rfnf trn ff tn nrrf bn brfnfff ntr br f n ftnrf brr rrrbrnf f ntr br f n r n f f tr bb nrfnff bfn trfnrff bntnn tnbrfrff ntbnn bntrrtr tfbtfn f ttnrr frfftf r nrt btrr b r t t n r t r t r f f ntfnr nntt tnnr fnf rnt trfr f tnb rfnfff btrr fr ntr rfff nfr f trn f nnt bnnrff nn ntrfrf tnnr trfr r nff r rnfff ftttrbnr ftnrff bnrnt tff f r f f nbn ntbntrrnff nr nnrfr f n r r r n b n t r t n r f f rbrnff tr r r f f trrnf ff tn nrfrfffffr nr nn rtrr t tr fnnrf ntn trnff tnrrn fff f nntr fnfff ffnn trrff nr frnff ntr frf tnbr f tnbr rnfff btrbr frff brr ff r ntbnt tbnrb nfftnrf rnrr trf r n n r r t brf brfrf f ttrr r t t n t t n t n r r rtrfr f ttnnt rrff trtrr ff t t t r r f n t n t n t n t t n n t t t n n b f rr ttnrfrff tr b btrrrfff n bttrfr ttn ntrf nr nnfr bntttr rnff brt nrrf b t r r r f bbr brnnrr btnn trrrfff tnrfr rrnff ntttrrff bnt ntrfrn ntbr rfrff r f r f r r f f f f rntrfrn f nr trfr tbb bnrff rnttn tnbtrff tnbt tbtnrfr rfn ff bnrtr frfffr r f tbnt rrfn fffff tntbbb btnbtrrr ntttnr rrfrf b n nbtr ff ttfr tnrfr rrr nrf btrfn r r f r f t ntr brfrnf ntrttr nfrf r frnr nff nr nfff r nn nrfrtbrt frfr nn nrftbrt frfr n r n f f n r f t r f r f br tr t t t n rr rttrnttb t n rr ntttt rfttrtb t ttt b t f f n t b n t n t n t t n t n r f t b r t r t t t r t n t t r n n t n n r n t n r n t f r b r t r t n t t r n b r t r f t n n t r t n t n t f n n b r n n r n t n t r n n b t t r t n t n r r t n t n t t n t n r n r t t n n t t t n t n r t n n t b n r n n n t n t n t n t t r r r n n n n n n r b r t n n t n t t t r n n t n t n f t t n t t t n n tnntn nnnt r n t t t n n t t t n t t r t n t r n t n t n f f t b b b r n r r r r t b n b t n r n n n t t f r r n n f f r t r n r f r t n r n n rr r t t r t t r n n t t r b f t t r t r bnbtn bntrn nnnnr n t t n r f tnntt nnr t n f n t n t n r t r t n f r t t t t t n r t t t r r f t t b n n t r f t t n n n t t n n t t n f b n r n n t t n b b b r t t r t t r t t t b n n n rntntr nntttr tttnr n n n t n f f t n t n t n t t r t n b n n n n t n r r r r t n t f t b r n n r n f f r

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 rff ntbnt f f n t b n bfrf rrfbf nbnfrr rffb rrr rrbfff bf rf nftnnt f nbfbnf ntt rrf bnnbrf tn nnrfrf ntnn rrr rftb n n rrf bf frfb nbf ntf n b b f f b t t bnr tn f f n t n f b b f b f n t bf bntn brrf f btt 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 f n b b t b b bb nt b n brfbf ntt f b f n t n bttfn fr rrrf bff nbtn b f n f rfffnrn rf nbfnn b f bf n bf n rrf rnfnbt b tf t tf nbnrff rfttf fnbnbnf bn rff btb bb fff nb b bb frft bn f rf bnnfrfr fnf b n bb f f r r r f n f f n t nf rfr fbtb nbbn ff frrf fnn bbt ff nn nbf nntn 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 f nrrf ff frbftf r bfrbb br r t t n t t b ff r rff fnrfft bnbtbnt f rff nnrrf ff nnt bnf r n b r f f r r f n f f n b n t bf f r f n f r r n n n f nnf rfbfnt n n f r f r r r f n t t t n f f f n t b f f bbff f f r t t nb r f r bn n r n f b n r r f r f f n t 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 nnrrf ff nnt 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 n b n f f n f n n bf tf f f r b r f f r r r f b t b n n t r b r r n n f f r r b n r b r r b n f n b n b f f f r f n b t t n b f n b f n n f n b b n r b n n n b t f r t t nb r f r bn n r n bf tf nf ftbr rfn f f n t r f n n f b f t n b t f bbr rffntnnn nb fff tnntntf nbrt rrfnn f n f n t f r t t nb r f r bn n r n bf tf bbff f rfff fbf brrf ffbfnbt f t f rfbnnnt rnfn f f t brf rfbf f b f b n t t n fbf bfffntt n rfnb n rtf rff fnnnbn ftff nnb f n t t n t f ffnnn frft



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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comA body found Saturday night at 191 N. Lake Drive in Leesburg was that of 63-year-old homeowner Jesse Wachter and he was mur dered, the Lake County Sher iffs ofce reported Monday afternoon. The mans son, Jesse Jor dan, and his girlfriend, Jessica Thigpen, both 28, remain jailed on drug charges after they were caught at the Mid Florida Lakes retirement community late Saturday night in a black truck pull ing a trailer of items that had been removed from Wachters home. Sheriffs spokesman Lt. John Herrell said Wachter was murdered, but the manner of death is not released at this time. Detectives are, however, releasing the fact that mulch was used to cover the spot where Mr. Wachter was buried (in the back yard), Herrell said. Detectives believe that one person or per sons responsible for burying him purchased several bags of cypress mulch, likely from a Home Depot store. A neighbors suspicion played a vital role in deputies arresting Jordan and Thig pen after they were caught stealing a golf cart, wash er, dryer and other items from the home. According to the arrest afdavit, the per son making the complaint said he had not seen Wach ter since Dec. 20, 2013, and thought the removal of his FREE DELIVERYWith Any New Cart Purchase rffnntb NCAA BOSS: STIPENDS FOR PLAYERS LESS THREATENING, B1ALUMINUM REVOLUTION:en Ford introduces a new F-150, A8 FINANCIAL IMPROVEMENT: Mascotte receives positive audit report, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, January 14, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 14 2 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS B4 CROSSWORDS B6 DIVERSIONS B5 LEGALS B6 MONEY A8 NATION A7 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 STATE/REGION A3 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12.72 / 47A morning shower or two.50 IN THE US, WHOS SIGNING UP? %  enAdults from 55-64 were 33 percent of the total. Medicare starts at 65. %  enYoung adults from 18-34 were only 24 percent. Not a bad start, say independent experts, but it should be more like 40 percent to help control premiums. %  enOfcials say they expect a surge of younger people toward the end of open enrollment March 31. %  enWomen were 54 percent of those signing up. %  enOf the total so far, nearly four out of ve have gotten nancial help. LANDSTONE DEVELOPMENT The Landstone development could have about 8,000 homes on 4,050 acres along County Road 470, south of the Coleman federal prison. 91 470 468 470 471 501 301 301 35 35 Site of future development N COLEMANFederal Correctional Complex Of Coleman WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC KELLI KENNEDYAssociated PressFORT LAUDERDALE Roughly 140,000 Flo ridians signed up for the new federal health insurance program last month. Thats nearly eight times the 18,000 others who signed up in October and Novem ber combined, accord ing to gures released Monday. Of the 158,030 enroll ments thus far, about 55 percent were women and 45 percent were men. Roughly 20 per cent fell into the crucial 18to 34-years-old demographic and about 60 percent were between 45 and 64 years old. And 83 percent of those who purchased plans qualied for a tax credit, according to enrollment statistics from the Health and Human Services Department. Florida continues to lead enrollment efforts among the three dozen states relying on the federally run marketplace, one of the main tenants of the Affordable Care Act. Floridas Staff ReportWildwood has annexed more than 21,000 acres in the past nine years and about one fth of this some 4,050 acres may be developed before too long with about 8,000 new homes. The Landstone Development of Regional Impact is located on the south side of County Road 470 at County Road 501. There is little out there along CR 470, which leads to the Florida Turn pike except for the Cole man federal prison due north of the proposed development. Big changes are com ing, Wildwood Mayor Ed Wolf told WFTV.com. The city of Wildwood currently has a population of around 7,000, but this new devel opment alone would push it over 27,000. The project has been on a back burner for years, but developer Chuck Piper told Wildwood city commissioners last week that he is eager to get started, Villages-news. com is reporting. Piper is with Hearthstone Properties of California, which bought the 4,050-tract in 2006 under the name Landstone-Wright LLC and had it annexed a year later. According to city docu ments, the development will have more than 8,000 residential units; commer cial, ofce and warehouse space; an 18-hole golf course; a 650-student elementary school; an 80-acre regional park; and possibly a 20-mile nature trail. Wildwood City Planner Jason McHugh told WFTV. com the development has hundreds of potential homebuyers already. Youve got one of the largest federal prisons in the United States just across the road, he said. (The) people working there, some of them are driving 60 to 80 WILDWOODNew development could quadruple citys population THIGPEN JORDAN LEESBURGBody found was of murdered homeowner THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comCombat Boots to Cowboy Boots is a catchy name, and thats what director Jen Elliott had in mind to at tract veterans interested in a certied equine training/job placement program geared to help them transfer their mili tary skills to working on horse farms in the region. She knows of large ranches looking to hire veterans willing and able to do physical work. The job market is hot; there are more jobs (available on horse farms) than I have veterans, Elliott said. There are hundreds of jobs part time, full time and to get somebody that is stable and reliable is really a big deal. In the Ocala area alone, Elliott said, there are more than 600 horse farms and 29,000some people employed in the industry. She believes many Lake and Sumter counties OCKLAWAHAFrom combat boots to cowboy boots BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Steven Lawrence, a 26-year-old Army Veteran who spent 12 months in Iraq, grooms Syddon as part of the Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots program at Horse in Miracles in Ocklawaha on Wednesday. The Program lasts 40 hours and is designed to help veterans nd jobs.Florida ACA enrollment rises in DecemberSEE DEVELOPMENT | A2SEE BODY | A2SEE ACA | A2SEE HORSES | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, Jan. 14, 2014: This year you often see others in a new light. Your ability to empathize increases, thus you understand others better. A boss or someone you answer to could act in an unexpected manner. Learn to expect spontaneity from this person. If you are single, you could nd that you like the person you are dating much more than you thought possible. Try not to panic; instead, learn to enjoy this feeling. If you are attached, the two of you juggle a lot of concerns, yet you both manage to put aside your differences in order to keep your bond viable and rewarding. Your sweetie could be quite endearing this year. CANCER respects your attitude about what is appropriate. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Pressures tendrils will nd their way into the best of situations. As a result, many people might act in an odd or divisive manner. If you step back and observe what is happening, you could start laughing at everything that is going on. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might decide to head down a certain path only to discover that it is fraught with boulders. Rethink your choices. Make calls, and get feedback. Luck seems to appear just as certain issues dissolve. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Be smart when handling funds. Someone could make an appealing offer. This persons words will mean nothing until you check out their validity. A friend who often shares some unique ideas could surprise you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be taken aback by someones childish behavior. You often put this person on a pedestal, but today he or she could fall off. Perhaps you have been projecting your own ideals instead of seeing reality. Take off your rose-colored glasses. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Continue to do your share of listening. Understand what your expectations are regarding someone you admire. This person could give you quite a jolt. Recognize what is happening below the surface, and act on those feelings. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Move forward, and understand what a meeting and its message are really about. You know you can count on certain supporters; brainstorm with them more often. You might want to indulge a close loved one, but a partner could become jealous. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Think twice before assuming the helm of the ship. Remember that many responsibilities come with this position. Recognize your limits. Know what can be done in order to salvage a rapidly deteriorating situation. Changes might profoundly affect you. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Reach out for a different perspective. Step back and take a look at the big picture. You will see matters in a new light after some reection. Your decisions also will mirror a new and unique quality. Give yourself the luxury of choice. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might believe all is well under the advisement of a partner, but you will discover otherwise. A child could become quite rebellious and difcult all of a sudden. Be more in touch with what your limits are. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Someone might want to do things his or her way. Hand this person the reins and see what happens. Sometimes people just instinctively react to your position and determination. Let them walk in your shoes, and they will learn a lot. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your decision to accomplish certain tasks demands focus. Some of you might want to screen your calls. Unfortunately, someone might misread your lack of availability and take it personally. Have a conversation, hopefully to cool this person down. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your imagination comes to the rescue, no matter what you do or where you are. You could nd it difcult to convince a loved one, friend or associate of your solution. This person might be too into the drama to let go. Dont worry so much. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US MONDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 5-6-9 Afternoon . .......................................... 4-2-9 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 5-0-2-0 Afternoon . ....................................... 9-2-6-8FLORIDALOTTERY SUNDAYFANTASY 5 . ........................... 3-14-16-19-34 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $11 4 of 5 wins $130.50 5 of 5 wins $98,327.04 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 pam.fenni more@dailycommercial.com. miles a day to go to work. Correctional ofcers at the prison can earn up to $60,000 a year, while registered nurses can earn up to $70,000 a year, ac cording to the Federal Bureau of Prisons. There is no timetable for construction of the development. Piper and the city are still working on a utility agreement. The developer also is working on a Proportionate Share Agreement with local, regional and state transportation agen cies for the funding of off-site transpor tation improvements, as well as an im pact fee credit agreement. Since its founding in 1992, Hearth stone has built more than 120,000 homes and lots in 461 communities in 20 states, the companys web site states. In Lake County, it plans to develop Avalon Groves, a 1,600-unit project on near ly 1,000 acres between U.S. Highway 27 and the Orange County line, south of State Road 50. Preliminary plans also call for 350,000 square feet of commercial and retail space at Avalon Groves. DEVELOPMENT FROM PAGE A1 personal belongings was suspicious. While Jordan was being questioned, he called his grandmother (Wachters mother) who said on a speaker phone that she had not heard from her son (Jess Wachter) in a while. The deputy asked the grandmother if Jor dan should have his fa thers golf cart, washer and dryer, and tool boxes in the trailer, and she stated No! The grandmother then asked the deputy if Jordan was with Thigpen. She said if they were together, that they were stealing items to sell them to get drugs, ac cording to the afdavit. Deputies searched the vehicle and found the pair in possession of morphine and prochlor perazine. They also admitted to deputies that they were drug addicts. The case was turned over to the LCSO criminal investigations division and a cadaver dog was brought onto Wach ters property, where the dog signaled that a body was buried in the back yard of the home. Crime scene personnel began excavating the site. On Sunday, LCSO said a body had been located on the property. This is an active ho micide investigation and additional details will be released once they are available, Herrell said. Herrell praised the Mid Lake Florida residents for being proactive in reporting the crime. Their swift action in calling and reporting that type of suspicious activi ty is ultimately what led to our being able to inter vene and stop them and apprehend them before they got of the communi ty, Herrell said of Jordan and Thigpen, who have not been charged with murder. We really, really rely heavily upon citizen in volvement, such as what we saw in this case, Her rell said. It really played a crucial role in allowing us to have gotten as far as we have now. Communi ty involvement is of utmost importance; and we encourage that type of support and involvement. When the commu nity gets involved, it really does make our jobs a lot easier. We can get to the bottom of these kind of cases a lot quicker. Herrell encourages more people to call if they have additional information regarding this case. Detectives would like to hear from anyone who has had recent con tact with Mr. Wachter to kind of help them narrow down a better time frame from when he did actually go missing, Her rell said. They would be interested to hear from anyone who had a good solid date in mind that they last saw him. Residents may call 343-2101 for information. BODY FROM PAGE A1 158,030 enrollees compares to 118,532 in Tex as. Nationwide, nearly 2.2 million have selected a plan. December gures are much higher than the previous months enroll ment, which was plagued by technical glitches from healthcare.gov. But it was still far less than what of cials had originally projected for Florida and na tionwide. Federal health ofcials said during a conference call with the media that they expect the num bers to climb in com ing months, with a likely surge closer to the March enrollment deadline. The Obama administration projected 7 mil lion consumers would sign up for coverage during the rst year, including about 477,000 in Florida. Young healthy adults are among the most important group targeted by federal health ofcials outreach efforts, prized by insurers in the marketplace to offset the costs of paying for older, sicker consumers. Stacy Sylvain a 19-yearold college student in Miami, was one of last months late sign-ups on line. In roughly one hour, the part-time waitress signed up for a plan with a $158 monthly premium with the feds kicking in $48. She has a $2,500 de ductible. Many people have a preconceived notion that young people are healthy and dont need to go to the doctor, said Sylvain who suffered a mi nor injury when she fell and hit her head during an indoor soccer class in 2012. Not having to worry about being uninsured and the what-ifs has made an incredible impact on my life. Its unclear what per centage of so-called young invincibles the government needs to balance out the risk pool. Federal health ofcials said Monday the gures suggested an appropriate mix, but noted theyre only halfway through the open enrollment period. We expect that a number of young healthy in dividuals may wait until the very end to sign up, said Julie Bataille, communications director for the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. The mid-tier silver plans were the most pop ular choice among con sumers with 60 percent choosing such plans na tionally and 57 percent in Florida. Platinum plans were the next most popular choice, accounting for 17 percent in Florida, according to gures from HHS. Mondays enrollment data did not break out demographics by race. Applicants are not re quired to give that infor mation. But federal health of cials said theyre plan ning to ramp up out reach to Hispanics, a disproportionately uninsured group, after theyve worked out kinks in the Spanish language web site. Some groups have complained of sloppy translations and say CuidadoDeSalud.gov moves more slowly than its English counterpart. Anecdotal evidence suggests Latinos could be lagging their peers because of confusion about subsidies, cumbersome requirements for natural ization documents and fears they could unwit tingly identify relatives in the country illegally. An estimated 1.3 mil lion Hispanic Floridians lack health insurance, according to the Kai ser Family Foundation, a nonprot that studies health care issues. Thats about one-third of the roughly 3.5 million uninsured people in Florida. ACA FROM PAGE A1

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Tuesday, January 14, 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 Kinseekers meeting at the library downtownThe Kinseekers Genealogical Society will meet at 1 / p.m. Wednesday at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., in Leesburg. Guest speakers include Commander Jerry Peacock of the Sons of the Confederacy Veteran Camp No. 741, Sandra Mott, president of United Daughters of the Confederacy and Bob Grenier, author and historian. For information, call Steve Offutt at 352-633-4113.LEESBURG Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. commemorative paradeThe 4th annual Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Commemoration Parade and March, a multi-cultural event commemorating Dr. Kings memory and teaching, will take place at 11 / a.m. Saturday in downtown Leesburg. For information, call Chris Hamilton at 352-365-3592.LEESBURG GFWC to host fundraiser for Deliver the DifferenceThe GFWC Central Florida Womans Club will sponsor a fundraising event by sponsoring a per formance of Six Dance Lessons in Six Weeks, a life-afrming comedy with music and dance, at 2 / p.m., Saturday at the Melon Patch Theater, 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Funds raised from the benet performance go to Deliver the Difference food packing event on March 22, at Morrison United Methodist in Leesburg. Tickets for the performance are $18 and can be purchased by calling Deliver the Difference at 352-3436700 or Gert Beitz at 352-326-3464.TAVARES Seminar to take up avoiding probate issuesParticipants can get pertinent information at the free seminar about avoiding probate, common mistakes with trusts, protection of assets and qualifying for Veterans Affairs and Medicaid benets for facilities, from 10 / a.m. to noon Jan. 21, at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St., in Tavares. Elder law attorney Patricia Wilson is the speaker at the seminar. Reservations are required by calling 352-343-5070.MOUNT DORA Sweet Treats for a Cause tickets on saleThe Sweet Treats for a Cause fashion show fundraiser beneting high school youth in the arts programs will take place from 12:30 to 4 / p.m. Saturday at Lake Receptions. Funds raised from this special event provide scholarships to local high school students in the culinary arts, band, theater, chorus and art classes in local high schools. For information, call 352-538-0358 or email haleygerig@hotmail.com. Tickets can be purchased at www. sweettreats2014.eventbrite.com.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comOnce on the brink of declaring a nancial emer gency to the state, a re cent audit report of the city of Mascottes nances reported the city is in a much more sound nancial position with reported increases in reserves. They have built up re serves and increased water rates a couple years ago, which put their wa ter fund in a more stable, nancial condition, said Elden Mcdirmit, CPA at Mcdirmit Davis & Company, who audited the citys nances. Even with a $170,000 decline in prop erty tax revenue, they were able to eek out a surplus in the general fund. They have been doing a good job in managing their expenses in light of the de clining revenue situation for them. Mascotte City Manager Jim Gleason said the city has turned around its budget. We are no longer on the Watch List to be reported to the state of Florida for THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comIt was dogs and cats reigning Monday at The Plantation at Leesburg during the retirement communitys rst Pet Health Expo. And while some folks found pets they wanted to adopt and take home, it worked the other way around for Frank and Mar ianne Delbo. The pair of 56 years of mar riage said they were adopted by Sarah, a cute brown Chihuahua. We got here and she took right away to him, Marianne said of the dog jumping on her husbands lap. She adopted him right away. Sarah was one of several dogs provided by Maxs Pet Connection Inc., a small dog rescue, which saved Sarah from being eu thanized from a Umatilla kill-shelter. We have had a nice bunch of people looking at the dogs, and obviously adop tions are wonderful, said Maxine Hirsch of Maxs Pet Connection. Pat Sturdivant, president of Plantation Paw Prints Dog Club, noted there are many dog and cat lovers in her community. There are just under 5,000 houses here and half of the people have dogs and cats, so were talking about a bunch of pets, she said, pleased by the turnout of the rst pet expo. Variety of vendors were on hand, too, of fering a wide array of services, including dog and cat adoptions, a low-cost vaccine clinic, free nail trims for dogs, a dog obedi ence demonstration and more. This is the rst time weve ever had something for the pets, she said. Its a nice place to see things and learn about new health issues. Sturdivant is the proud owner of two cocker spaniels who are 10 year old sisters, Taffy and Sandy. They are inseparable. If one has a vet erinarians appointment, the other one has to go for moral support. They eat to gether, they sleep together and they are really, really sweet, she said. Taffy has been blind for three years. She navigates through the house well and Sandy helps her, Sturdivant said. Its so sweet, its like Taffy has her own little guide dog. Staff reportThe Rotary Club of Lake County/Golden Triangle, in cooperation with the city of Eustis, hopes in two months to open a community garden in the Cardinal Cove section of Carver Park in the Bates Avenue Area. The Cardinal Cove Community Garden will provide a place for the community to grow food and get to know their neighbors, Rotarian Emily Lee said. Children will have the opportunity MATTHEW PERRONEAssociated PressWASHINGTON Fed eral and state regulators have shut down a multimillion-dollar scam that they said duped seniors into turning over their credit card information in exchange for purportedly free medical-alert devices. The business blasted seniors across the U.S. and Canada with robocalls claiming that they were eligible to receive a free alert system pur chased by a friend or relative. Once the person agreed to receive the de vice, they were transferred to an operator who took their billing informa tion and immediately be gan charging them for the service. Government ofcials said Monday that they re ceived more than 66,000 complaints about the scam, which deliberately targeted the elderly. You call enough older consumers and you will nd someone with dementia or Alzheimers, said the Federal Trade Commission regional director Steven Baker in a press conference. These people knew they were dealing with people who werent all there and they took their money. Medical alert systems are designed to help seniors get quick assistance in the event of an emer gency. The devices usually consist of a necklace or wristband with an emergency button that contacts a company dis patcher.MASCOTTECity receives positive audit report BY JIM TURNERThe News Service of FloridaA legislatively approved initiative to sell surplus park lands to raise money to buy more environmentally sensitive sites has been a disaster, according to Sen. Jack Latvala, R-Clearwater. The Department of Environmental Protection effort was created with the intent of gener ating $50 million, but so far no money has been raised and what has be come a shortened list continues to draw criti cism for sites remaining under consideration. Thats been a disaster the way its been handled, Latvala said during a General Government Appropriations Subcommittee meeting last week. This is just a charade that were going to sell land and were going to use it to buy land and replace a program that was a very popular program (Florida For ever and its predecessor) put in place by Gov. (Bob) Martinez in 1990 and kept going by Gov. (Jeb) Bush. Latvala lashed out after Department of En vironmental Protection Chief of Staff Leon ard Lennie Zeiler said the land-sale effort, approved during the 2013 legislative session, has yet to generate any money. Zeiler was responding to questions from Lat vala after having noted that the DEP was seek ing to keep the landsale initiative alive next year through the sale of non-conservation lands, such as A.G. Hol ley State Hospital that Gov. Rick Scott and lawmakers decided to close in 2012.Lawmaker blasts Fla. land sale program Govt shutters medical-alert scam aimed at seniors LEESBURGPlantation holds first Pet Health Expo BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Bobbie Kurivial, 66, left, explains an exercise that Betty Van Dellen, 70, right, and her dog Knight, 4, will be performing during Plantation Paw Friends at the Plantation at Leesburg.EUSTISEustis residents to dig community gardenSEE AUDIT | A5SEE GARDEN | A4SEE SCAM | A5SEE LAND SALE | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 Arts/CulturalAn individual whose personal or professional talents/activities in the cultural arts have contributed to the enrichment of Lake County.Hall of Fame Business AwardFor career business achievement of 20 years or more.Business AchievementA business leader whose achievements within his or her field have aided the economic business climate of Lake County. Categories: Small Medium (12-39 employees) Large EntrepreneurEducationAn employed, elected or volunteer educator who has shown innovation and dedication to public or private schools in Lake County.HumanitarianAn individual whose volunteer activities have improved the quality of life in Lake County..Public ServiceAn outstanding elected or employed official of state, county or city government; or a volunteer who has made contributions toward improving Lake Countys quality of life.Sports/AthleticsA person who has achieved in sports through performance or in promotion of athletic events in Lake County.Chris Daniels Memorial Public Safety AwardTo recognize an individual in the area of Public Safety who has demonstrated superior performance in their career, and has shown a commitment to better the Lake County through community involvement. This would include those persons in Lake County in the careers of law enforcement, fire, emergency medical services and emergency management.Special Judges AwardAwarded at the discretion of the judges for particularly outstanding contributions to Lake CountyLake County Leadership AwardAn individual whose guidance & leadership has impacted Lake CoNominations must be postmarked by February 21, 2014 Mail to:LAKE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICE AWARDS Lake County League of Cities or email to myersj@ci.eustis.fl.us CommunityService Awards NOMINATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED!Applications will be Printed in the THURSDAY EDITION of the Daily Commercial Were sure you know a person whose dedication and selflessness have made Lake County a better place. Now its time to give them the recognition they deserve.Nominating someone is easy. Nomination forms will be printed in the Thursday editions of the Daily Commercial, can be picked up at the Chamber of Commerce offices and City Halls throughout Lake County or you can contact Janice Jones (phone: 352-483-5440 or email: JonesJ@ci.eustis.fl.us.com) and have one sent to you. You can also access and submit the nomination form on-line at www.dailycommercial.comIf selected, your nominee will be honored at the 2014 Lake County Community Service Awards Dinner on April 30, 2014.SO SHOW YOUR APPRECIATION. MAKE YOUR NOMINATIONS TODAY! Your First Choice In-Print & On-Line CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services 914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.com OBITUARIESGerald D. BerkmanGerald D. Berkman lost his battle with can cer on Thursday, January 9, 2014 at the age of 78. He was born on January 18, 1935 in Buffalo, New York to the late John and Flor ence Berkman. Gerald served his country as a soldier in the New York National Guard. He also loved sports, and played in the Philadel phia Farm League be fore becoming a teach er and a coach. He taught in the Buffalo School System for over 30 years, and as a coach he received many hon ors to include; Harvard Cup Hall of Fame-Class of 2002, Bennett High School Sports Hall of Fame2006, and had coached many championship teams in baseball and football. Gerald enjoyed playing softball and was a gifted wood carv er. In 2000 he decided to make his home here in Leesburg with his loving wife of over 50 years, Duane Berk man, who survives him along with their two sons; Kevin Berkman of Smyrna, GA, and Da vid Berkman of Seaside, Oregon, daughter; Nancy (Bill) Freeman of Tampa, FL and ve grandchildren; Kery zz, Tarynn, and Elry cc Berkman and Dylan and McKenzie Freeman. A Memorial Mass will be celebrated for Mr. Berkman on Thursday, Jan. 16, 2014 at 8:30 / a.m. in the S t. Pauls Catholic Church. A private inurnment will take place on Sat urday, Jan. 18th in Hill crest Memorial Gar dens. In lieu of owers the family has requested memorials in Ger alds honor be directed to the Leesburg Hu mane Society, 41250 Emeralda Island Rd Leesburg, FL 34788 or to Cornerstone Hos pice, 2445 Lane Park Rd, Tavares, FL 32778. Page-Theus Funeral Home And Cremation ServicesLaverne Williams FortLaverne Williams Fort Nov. 3, 1932-Jan. 12, 2014 Mrs. Laverne Williams Fort, 81 of Bush nell, Florida passed away Sunday, January 12, 2014. She was born in Bushnell, FL and was a life-long res ident She was a post al clerk for the postal service and a member of Landmark Baptist Church, Bushnell. She is survived by her son: Larry (Barbara) Fort, St. Catherine, FL; daughter: Nancy Liz Rob erts, Sumterville, FL; brothers: James (Dor othy) Williams, Bushnell, FL, Joseph (Al ice Williams, Webster, FL; 7 grandchildren and 6 great-grandchil dren. Services will be held 4:00 / p.m. Wednes day, January 15, 2014 at Purcell Funeral Home in Bushnell. The family will receive friends from 2:00 until service time at 4:00. In Lieu of owers please give to Landmark Baptist Church Building Fund1536 N. West Street Bushnell, FL 33513. Online condolences can be made at www. purcellfuneralhome. com.Melvin R. HostetterMelvin R. Hostetter, 80, of Leesburg, FL died January 10, 2014 in Leesburg. Born June 8, 1933 in Hannibal, MO, Mr. Hostetter was a member of First Baptist Church of Leesburg. He attended the Naval Aviation School and served as Plane Captain with the US Navy. Mr. Hostetter was the previous owner of Roto Rooter Sewer and Drain Service in Char lotte, NC before retir ing to Florida. He is survived by his beloved wife of 37 years, Arlene S. Hostetter of Lees burg; daughter Dr. Ter ry Cole (Gary Adel) of Ocala, FL; son, Glenn Ray Hostetter of Jack sonville, FL; mother in law, Laura J. Smith of Charlotte, NC; broth er in law and sister in law, Michael & Glenda Smith of Waxhaw, NC, Aunt Doris Fitzgerald of Eustis, FL; lifelong friends Richard & Janice Armstrong of Rock Hill, SC and many wonder ful friends. Mr. Hostetter was predeceased by his parents, Glenn & Pauline Hostetter. Ser vices for Mr. Hostetter will be held Wednesday, January 15, 2014 at 2:00 pm in the Beyers Funeral Home Chap el with Pastor Cliff Lea ofciating. A gather ing of friends is to take place Tuesday, January 14, 2014 from 6:00 to 8:00pm also in Beyers Funeral Home Chapel. In lieu of owers, do nations are requested to the American Heart Association, Salvation Army of Leesburg or First Baptist Christian Care of Leesburg. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.C. Parker SimpsonC. Parker Simpson, 88, of Leesburg, passed away Monday, January 13th. Parker was born in Malden, Mass. He was married to Su zanne Irene (Lecuyer) and they moved to Leesburg from Dux bury, Mass in 2010 after being snowbirds since 2004. They were members of Christian Union Church of Tru rd, Mass. Parker was a professional fundraiser for the Red Feather Organization and later became a home builder with his own busi ness. He was a Roll ins and Boston College Alumni. Survivors include his wife, Suzanne I. Simpson, Leesburg, step-children, Christopher, William, Chery lanne, Thayer and Hol ly, many step-grand and great-grandchildren, several nieces and nephews. Parker is preceeded in death by his 1st wife, Pricilla Vaughn. According to his wishes the body will be cremated, and there will be no services. Online condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL.DEATH NOTICESJohn W. Brake Sr.John W. Brake Sr., 62, of Leesburg, died Thursday, January 2, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Margaret Peg CritendonMargaret Peg Critendon, 60, of Eagle Lake, died Monday, January 13, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Roger HarperRoger Harper, age 85, died Friday, December 27, 2013 in Leesburg FL. Cremation Choices.Jerald HieronymosJerald Hieronymos, 80, of Lake Placid, died Sunday, January 12, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Harold Dean MeteerHarold Dean Meteer, 67, of Tavares, died Tuesday, January 4, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home.Mary J. VannMary J. Vann, 64, of Eustis, died Friday, January 10, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.IN MEMORY BERKMAN to plant and harvest food for their families and share with those in need. Assisting with the project are the Bates Avenue Neighborhood Improvement Council and the Devereux Foundation. Rotarian Richard Gonzalez recently secured the donation of two loads of topsoil for use in building the garden beds, Lee said, adding the group is still looking for dona tions of wood, bedding kits, seeds, plants, gar dening equipment and manpower. The garden will not only give families access to fresh, nutritious food, signicantly sup plementing family food budgets, but will pro vide a beautiful setting and solitude where gar deners of all ages can enjoy the earth connection, Lee said. Anyone interested in supporting the project can make checks pay able to Devereux Kids, c/o Bates Avenue Gar den in the memo sec tion, and mail to the Bates Avenue Resource Center, 1128 Clifford Ave., Eustis, FL 32726. To donate items, or learn more about the project, email Lee at ELee2@Devereux.org or call 352-435-5297. All donors will receive a tax credit and acknowledgement in all marketing brochures and yers. GARDEN FROM PAGE A3

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 determination of nancial emer gency, he said, citing the 201213 audit report recently presented to the Council. Gleason said the city has re duced its overall debt by $2 mil lion over the last two years and has increased its reserves to $1 million from $509,119 in 2011. In 2006, Mascotte borrowed $3 million to buy some land and build a wastewater treatment plant. The city also borrowed another $2 million to build a new city hall. But growth stopped and the construction projects came to a screeching halt. Critics have said the city got stuck with a wastewater reclaimed/storm water pit it bought for 20 times its value, which the ofcials have since considered lling with construction debris over the next 30 years to recoup the cost. Once lled, the pit could then be covered over and used as a park. With growth stopping, so did impact fees, which further com pounded Mascottes nancial problem. Builders were not paying wastewater impact fees any more, Gleason said. All of sud den the water fund had to pick up the debt of the wastewater plant. At one point, the citys general fund was providing a portion of the payment up to $400,000. Gleason added:With that debt hanging over the city, property values dropped 60 percent. We were one of the hardest hit cities. Since then, the city has cut its expenditures; increased water rates to 58 percent; more than doubled its re service charge; and increased property taxes. Gleason said the water rates were raised so high to cover the $3 million of debt, plus pay back the city $400,000 it had paid toward the debt. The city has also fewer employees by eliminating po sitions that became vacant through attrition. We had a pretty steady base at one point of 69 employees, Gleason said. We now have 35. No one was laid off. This was through general attrition. Gleason said the improve ments to the budget were ac complished with the hard work and dedication of the city employees and a city council who made some tough and unpopular decisions in working not only to save this city but turn this city around, heading in the right nancial direction. The elected ofcials and staff are on the same page as we work together to complete goals set for 2014 and we start to work on the 2014-15 budget, he said. Mayor Tony Rosado said the city council made tough decisions to save the city. When I came on in 2010, our city was in dire straits, he said. We had a $5 million dollar de cit and we were really at the point where we were going to sink or swim. Instead of going with the ow, the Council were willing to take the risk (in raising taxes and increasing the water rates). We did what we had to do. The best decision is not the most popular. AUDIT FROM PAGE A3 The scam was not connected with any actual manufacturers of medical alert devices. The makers of Life Alert had sued the busi ness for using its Help, Ive fallen and I cant get up, phrase on the rob ocalls. FTC ofcials said the business collected more than $13 million in com missions for selling the devices over two years, though its unclear how much consumers actually lost. Many vic tims never actually re ceived the equipment. The business assets have been turned over to a receivership un der a court-authorized restraining order, with the aim of returning as much money to consumers as possible, of cials said. Operating under more than a dozen cor porate names, including Worldwide Info Ser vices and The Credit Voice Inc., the business employed more than 100 people and main tained half-a-dozen ad dresses across Florida. Prosecutors said the business appeared or ganized specically to evade law enforcement. A joint complaint led by the state of Flor ida and the federal government charges the business and its own ers with violating laws governing telemarketing and misrepresenting facts, including falsely telling consum ers that someone had purchased the med ical system for them. The scam also falsely claimed that the med ical alert devices were endorsed by medical groups, including the American Heart Associ ation and the National Institute on Aging. The complaint names the defendants as Michael Hilgar, Gary Martin and Joseph Settecase. SCAM FROM PAGE A3 When the DEP initiative was created, the legislators set aside $20 million that would be added to any money raised from the land sales. DEP spokesman Patrick Gilles pie said in an email Friday that the agency continues to review the remaining properties under consideration and that the nal list of sellable properties should be public by early February. The DEP list is down to 77 par cels that total 3,405 acres from what had been 169 sites that combined for roughly 5,300 acres from state parks and watersheds. Before the rst parcel is offered to the public, the DEP must make the sites available to other state agencies and universities, and then to local governments. Any money raised would used to purchase other conservation lands that protect springs, water quality and water quantity or that serve as buffers for military bases Most of the remaining parcels are less than 10 acres. On Dec. 3, the Polk County Commission asked for the largest parcels still on the list, with in the Hilochee Wildlife Manage ment Area, known as the Green Swamp Area, to be removed from consideration. The land broken into ve potentially sellable parcels totals 2,628.3 acres and contains the headwa ters of four Florida rivers, includ ing the Hillsborough and Withla coochee. LAND SALE FROM PAGE A3 ranches also could benet from veterans trained in horse handling and safety; horse grooming; equine psy chology and educated on ranch maintenance and farm equipment and repair. A former nurse in the mental health eld, Elliott said veterans inspired her to start the program after she repeatedly heard: I dont want mental health, I want a job. She spent time coordinating Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots and now runs the 40hour, ve-week training course from her 17-acre horse farm in Ocklawaha, where veterans can receive hands-on experience while working with the farms rescue horses. The training is offered from 9 / a.m. to 1 / p.m., Tuesdays, and from 1 to 5 / p.m., Thursdays. A new session is set to begin within a couple of weeks. Horses are different in the morning than they are in the after noon, Elliott said. I do a lot of horse psy chology because I think you cant work on a horse farm and not appreciate horses; they are very sensitive. She believes there are similarities between horses and combat veterans. Horses and combat veterans are alert, they work in a group, they look to a leader, they bond slowly with outsiders, theyre nonverbal and they are hy per vigilant, she said. Hyper vigilance is the No. 1 key that you talk about with the veter ans coming home. They are a natural t for horse farms, and this is a strengthbased program. A lot of things that the veterans come back with, I can use and make them better here. I can use the hyper vigilance and channel that to read a horse. Elliott said her horses have beneted from the attention from the veterans who have gone through the program. The horses are so much better because they were used to only me handling them. When people would come, they would be nervous, but now they are calm. Its a winwin, and I have learned with rescue animals that its not enough that you love the animal, they have to learn that other people will love them, too. She also believes the horses are a condence booster for the vets. With these guys, I really see a transformation, she said. There is a bond between the horses and the vets; this program is a real condence builder when you can move a 1,200 pound horse with a nger. And its peaceful here. We dont rush them, and its a wonderful transition program. Veteran Steve Lawrence, 26, was one of the rst to go through the program after coming home from serving in Iraq. I really enjoyed it and it calmed my mind. I really enjoyed being outside with the horses, he said. Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots also is open to older veter ans who want to come out to the farm to help groom horses or be around the animals. Vietnam veteran Tom Sanderlin of The Villages enjoys spending time on Elliotts horse farm. He has found being around the horses has helped with his mild symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). I denitely encour age this program, he said. One of the things that you do with PTSD is that you shut down people and emotions. Most people dont understand, but the horse understands. I consider my animals to be nurturing, said Elliott, who noted there is no charge for the veterans to be in the Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots program. I think that they have paid enough, she said of the vets military service. Those interested in learning more about the program may call 352-239-3484. HORSES FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Steven Lawrence grooms Syddon as part of the Combat Boots to Cowboy Boots program.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 352-253-0059Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. rfntbbbnn fnb Digital Hearing Aids $249 ALL MAJOR BRANDS ARE AVAILABLE starting at$199 Digital Custom Aids $259 Don Smith, HAS, owner of Corrective Hearing Centers 9am 4pmBetter Living Through Better HearingCome Join Our GRAND OPENING of Our Golf Cart Accessible at The Villages Location at 11974 County Road 101, Suite 102, The Villages Fl. 32162. 787-HEAR (4327) Conveniently located in Park Central Plaza 2468 Hwy 441/Suite 104 Fruitland Park, FL 34731 CARPET | TILE & GROUT | HARDWOOD | UPHOLSTERY | AIR DUCT728-1668stanleysteemer.comServing All of Lake & Sumter Counties CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices352-633-3301Call for a FREE quote today. WE MATCH LOCAL COMPETITIONWe ship anywhere in the USA. COUPON$10.00 OFFInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More DIAA HADIDAssociated PressBEIRUT Children, the elderly and others displaced by Syrias civil war are starving to death in a besieged camp where women brave sniper re to forage for food just minutes from the relative prosperity of Damascus. The dire conditions at the Yarmouk camp are a striking example of the catastrophe unfolding in rebel-held areas blockaded by the Syrian government. U.S. and Russian diplomats said Monday the warring sides are considering opening hu manitarian corridors to let in aid and build con dence ahead of an in ternational peace con ference on Syria. Interviews with residents and U.N. ofcials, as well as photos and videos provided to The Associated Press, reveal an unfolding tragedy in the sprawling camp, where tens of thousands of Palestinian refugees and displaced Syrians are trapped under an in tensifying yearlong blockade. Forty-six people have died since October of starvation, illnesses exacerbated by hunger or because they couldnt obtain medical aid, residents said. There are no more people in Yarmouk, only skeletons with yellow skin, said 27-yearold resident Umm Has san, the mother of two toddlers. Children are cry ing from hunger. The hospital has no medicine. People are just dying, she told the AP by telephone, add ing that her 3-year-old daughter and 2-yearold son were rapidly losing weight from lack of food. The dead include Isra al-Masri, an emaciat ed toddler who passed away on Saturday swaddled in a woolen sweater, her eyes sunk en, her skin darkened, her swollen tongue wedged between her lips. The child was lmed minutes before her death, slowly blink ing as she was held by an unidentied woman in a video sent to the AP by a 25-year-old res ident, Sami Alhamzawi. Look at this child! Look at her! the wom an in the video shouts, thrusting the child before the camera. What did she do to deserve this? Other deaths suggest the extent of desperation among resi dents: Teenager Mazen al-Asali hung himself in late December after returning home without food to feed his starving mother. An elderly man was beaten to death by thieves who ransacked his home, looking for food and money. Deaths have also been reported by op position groups, activists and the United Nations. Similar casualty gures were reported by the British-based Syr ian Observatory for Human Rights, which documents Syrian casualties through a network of activists on the ground. The U.N. conrmed 15 deaths, but spokesman Chris Gun ness said it was impos sible to know the real toll because of restricted access. Hunger, death in besieged Damascus area DAVID KOENIG and JIM SALTERAssociated PressDALLAS The pi lots of a Southwest Air lines ight that mis takenly landed at the wrong Missouri airport were grounded Mon day, less than a day af ter they touched down at a small aireld that gave them only half as much room as normal to stop the jet. Southwest Flight 4013 was traveling Sunday evening from Chicagos Midway Airport to Branson Airport but instead landed at tiny Taney County Airport seven miles away. No one was hurt, but after the 124 passengers were let off the plane, they noticed the airliner had come dangerously close to the end of the runway, where it could have tumbled down a steep embankment if it had left the pavement. As soon as we touched down, the pilot applied the brake very hard and very forcibly, said Scott Schieffer, a Dallas attorney. I was wearing a seatbelt, but I was lurched forward because of the heavy pressure of the brake. You could smell burnt rubber, a very distinct smell of burnt rubber as we were stopping. Branson Airport has a runway that is more than 7,100 feet long a typical size for commercial trafc. The lon gest runway at Taney County is only slight ly more than 3,700 feet because it is de signed for small private planes. After the jet stopped, a ight attendant welcomed passengers to Branson, Schieffer said. Then, after a few mo ments, the pilot came on and said, Ladies and gentlemen, Im sorry to tell you we landed at the wrong airport. Southwest spokesman Brandy King said its common for pilots to be grounded while the airline and federal aviation ofcials inves tigate. Both pilots are South west veterans. The cap tain is in his 15th year ying for the carrier. The rst ofcer will mark 13 years in June, the airline said. At rst, Schieffer said, he considered the error only an inconvenience. But once he got off the plane, someone point ed to the edge of the runway, which he estimated as about 100 feet away. It was surreal when I realized we could have been in real danger, he said. And instead of an inconvenience, it could have been a real tragedy. Mark Parent, manag er of the smaller airport also known as M. Gra ham Clark Downtown Airport, described the distance as closer to 300 feet. He said the runway is built partly on landll. At the end, there is a signicant drop-off, with a ravine beneath it, then busy U.S. 65 on the other side. He said a Boeing 737 had never landed at the small aireld, which normally handles light jets, turboprops and small aircraft for the charter, corporate and tourism markets. No one was at the air port when the Southwest ight landed. Air port employees had gone home about an hour earlier but were called back after the unexpected arrival, Parent said. The Federal Aviation Administration was investigating, but agency spokesman Tony Molinaro declined to elaborate. At the time of the landing, around 6 / p .m., skies were clear, with the temperature in the 50s, said Jeff Bourk, executive director of Branson Airport.Pilots grounded after landing at wrong airport VALERIE MOSLEY / AP Southwest Airlines Flight 4013 sits at the M. Graham Clark Downtown Airport in Hollister, Mo., Monday.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK The stock market had its worst day of the year so far, extending a January slump. Stocks dropped Monday as falling oil prices pushed down energy stocks. The prospect of the Federal Reserve fur ther cutting back on its economic stimulus also weighed on the market. Stocks are falling back this year after exceptional gains pushed the market to record levels in 2013. Investors con dence that the economy was recovering was jolted Friday by a weak employment report that showed far fewer j obs were added in Decem ber than economists had forecast. Unlike last year, inves tors have so far been reluctant to buy stocks when the market has slumped. Instead they appear to be waiting for more news before committing, said Peter Cardillo, chief market economist at Rockwell Global Capital. At these high levels, people arent going to step in until they get more evidence of earnings growth or better economic news, Cardillo said. Until that happens, whos going to step up to the plate? The Standard & Poors DEE-ANN DURBIN and TOM KRISHERAP Auto WritersDEARBORN, Mich. Ford pickups have been doing the coun trys work for 66 years. Theyve hauled grain, towed logs and plowed snow. Theyve cleared debris after tornadoes and pulled oats in the Rose Bowl parade. Theyve shouldered those loads with parts forged from steel. Un til now. On Monday, Ford unveils a new F-150 with a body built almost entirely out of aluminum. The lighter material shaves as much as 700 pounds off the 5,000-pound truck, a revolution ary change for a vehicle known for its heft and an industry still heavily reli ant on steel. The change is Fords response to small-business owners desire for a more fuel-ef cient and nimble truck and stricter govern ment requirements on fuel economy. And it sprang from a challenge by Fords CEO to move beyond the tradition al design for a full-size pickup. Youre either mov ing ahead and youre improving and youre making it more valu able and more useful to the customer or youre not, Chief Executive Alan Mulally told The Associated Press in a re cent interview. Ninety-seven per cent of the body of the 2015 F-150 is aluminum, the most extensive use of aluminum ever in a truck. And this isnt just any truck. F-Series trucks which include the F-150 and heavier duty models like the F-250 have been the best-sell ing vehicles in the U.S. for the last 32 years; last year, Ford sold an F-Se ries every 41 seconds. The key question for Ford, and the peo ple who sell its trucks, is: Will customers embrace such a radical change? Dealers who have seen the new F-150 say they expect to encounter some skepticism, but the change had to be made. Were aggressive, stretching the envelope, said Sam Pack, owner of four Ford dealerships in the Dal las-Fort Worth area. I think you have to do that. If you dont, then you get into that predicament of being a me too vehicle. Still, its a big risk. Ford makes an estimat ed $10,000 prot on every F-Series truck it sells, making trucks a $7.6 billion prot cen ter in the U.S. alone last year. And the company has had some quali ty issues with recent ve hicle launches, adding to dealers worries. The 2013 Escape small SUV has been the subject of seven recalls. The 2015 F-150 goes on sale late this year. While aluminum is more expensive that steel, Ford truck mar keting chief Doug Scott says the F-Series will stay within the cur rent price range. F-Series trucks now range from a starting price of $24,445 for a base mod el to $50,405 for a topof-the-line Limited. Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 103.23 104.13 Euro $1.3654 $1.3674 Pound $1.6366 $1.6503 Swiss franc 0.9023 0.9015 Canadian dollar 1.0875 1.0914 Mexican peso 12.9713 13.0016 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,257.94 179.11 NASDAQ 4,113.31 61.36 S&P 500 1,819.20 23.17 GOLD 1,251.10 + 4.20 SILVER 20.38 + 0.162 CRUDE OIL 91.80 0.92T-NOTE 10-year2.83 -0.03 www.dailycommercial.com500 index dropped 23.17 points, or 1.3 percent, to 1,819.20, the biggest decline for the index since Nov. 7. After surging almost 30 percent last year, the S&P 500 index is down 1.6 percent in January. The Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 179.11 points, or 1.1 percent, to 16,257.94. The Nasdaq com posite dropped 61.36 points, or 1.5 per cent, to 4,113.30. All 10 sectors in the S&P 500 fell. Energy stocks were among the biggest decliners, dropping 1.9 percent after the price of oil slumped close to its lowest in eight months. Exxon Mobil fell $1.97, or 2 percent, to $98.55. Oil fell 92 cents, or 1 percent, to $91.80 a barrel as Liby an production con tinued to ramp up and the possibility of increased crude exports from Iran raised the prospects of excess supply on global markets. MATTHEW DALYAssociated PressWASHINGTON En ergy-related carbon dioxide pollution grew by 2 percent last year after declining several years in a row, a government report said Monday. The increase was largely due to a boost in coal con sumption by the electric power industry, accord ing to the Energy Infor mation Administration. Coal, long the dominant source for U.S. electricity, has regained some market share in recent months as nat ural gas prices have in creased following historic lows in 2012. American cars and fac tories spewed 5.38 billion tons of carbon dioxide in 2013, up from 5.27 billion in 2012, the report said. Carbon dioxide is the chief man-made global warming gas. Even with the uptick, overall U.S. carbon emissions remained 10 per cent below 2005 levels, more than half the reduction needed to achieve President Barack Obamas goal of reduc ing carbon emissions by 17 percent from 2005 levels by 2020. US carbon pollution up 2% in 2013Stocks slump the most in two months on Wall StreetAluminum Revolution: Ford introduces a new F-150 AP FILE PHOTO Journalists surround the new F-150 with a body built almost entirely out of aluminum at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit on Monday.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e26.08-.22 ACE Ltd2.14e96.92-1.12 ADT Corp.80f39.01-.07 AES Corp.20f14.26-.27 AFLAC1.48f64.10-1.07 AGCO.4056.48-.45 AGL Res1.8846.32-.73 AK Steel...7.31-.20 AOL...44.85-.39 AU Optron...3.06-.09 AVG Tech...17.05-.34 Aarons.08f27.00-1.97 AbbottLab.88f39.11-.24 AbbVie1.6049.83-.67 AberFitc.8036.14-1.05 AbdAsPac.425.98+.06 Accenture1.74e81.06-2.14 AccretivH...9.21-.28 Accuride...3.90-.31 Actavis...181.29-2.03 Actuant.0435.71-.34 Acuity.52129.79-2.87 AMD...4.13-.04 AdvSemi.18e4.62-.07 AecomTch...29.84-.77 Aegon.26e9.21-.06 AerCap...35.70-.35 Aeropostl...d7.75-.68 Aetna.90f71.04-.31 Agilent.53fu58.93... Agnico g.8828.62+1.36 Agrium g3.0091.44-.12 AirLease.12f31.89-.08 AirProd2.84108.58-1.05 Airgas1.92110.00-.36 AlaskaAir.8077.45-1.63 Albemarle.9665.75-.74 AlcatelLuc.18e4.32... 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Wyndham1.1671.48-1.49 XL Grp.5629.86-.56 XPO Logis...29.25-.27 XcelEngy1.1228.04-.21 XinyuanRE.204.77-.14 Xylem.47u35.02+.11 YPF Soc.15e32.25-.83 Yamana g.269.34+.24 Yelp...75.84-6.37 YingliGrn...6.52-.37 YoukuTud...33.30-.39 YumBrnds1.4873.41-1.61 ZaleCp...14.84-1.39 Zimmer.8095.65-1.03 Zoetis n.29f31.78-.76 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 Mortgage bellwetherThe nations biggest mortgage lender reports fourth-quarter earnings today. Analysts anticipate that Wells Fargos earnings in the OctoberDecember period surpassed its results in the same quarter last year. However, analysts also predict the bank will show a small drop in revenue for the quarter. The lender reported a decline in mortgage revenue for the July-September quarter as interest rates on home mortgages rose sharply.Sales payoff?New data on retail sales should help shed light on consumer spending in the final weeks of the Christmas shopping season. The Commerce Department is due to report retail sales figures for December today. Recent data from ShopperTrack suggest that a last-minute shopping surge helped sales in November and December wrap up better than expected, but stores had to discount heavily to lure in shoppers.Pricier imports?Economists have forecast an uptick in the price paid by U.S. importers last month. Import prices fell in October and November as oil prices declined. Before that, the Labor Departments import price index had recorded several small monthly increases. The government reports December import price data today. Source: FactSet 30 40 $50 WFC $45.56 $35.40 Price-earnings ratio: 12based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $1.20 Div. yield: 2.6% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.91 est. $0.99Source: FactSetRetail salespercent change, seasonally adjusted 0 1 2% DNOSAJ 2.0 0.6 est. 0.4 0.4 0.7 0.1 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,819.20 Change: -23.17 (-1.3%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,240 16,420 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,257.94 Change: -179.11 (-1.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced865 Declined2248 New Highs156 New Lows24 Vol. (in mil.)3,516 Pvs. Volume3,252 2,261 2,096 724 1877 176 18NYSE NASDDOW16453.1316240.6016257.94-179.11-1.09%-1.92% DOW Trans.7485.347344.487361.84-104.19-1.40%-0.52% DOW Util.494.13488.66489.64-4.23-0.86%-0.19% NYSE Comp.10371.1310241.3210256.14-114.99-1.11%-1.39% NASDAQ4179.474097.994113.30-61.36-1.47%-1.52% S&P 5001843.451815.521819.20-23.17-1.26%-1.58% S&P 4001347.511326.431329.87-19.22-1.42%-0.94% Wilshire 500019680.3919379.9219424.36-249.65-1.27%-1.43% Russell 20001164.111142.381148.09-16.28-1.41%-1.34%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76139.00 33.30-.32 -1.0ttt-5.3+3.1241.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.520115.80 114.29-1.35 -1.2tss+3.3+61.5210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70991.08 86.99-1.56 -1.8tst-4.1+47.1210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 48.62-1.18 -2.4ttt-2.2+16.717... Brown & Brown BRO26.14635.13 31.20-.49 -1.5tst-0.6+20.5220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.53-.60 -1.5tst-4.3+11.6211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81053.72 52.16-1.38 -2.6tss+0.4+41.1220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 50.83-1.29 -2.5ttt-6.5+20.0192.20 Disney DIS50.18976.84 73.27-2.12 -2.8tst-4.1+50.1210.86f Gen Electric GE21.01928.09 26.73-.23 -0.9ttt-4.6+31.1200.88f General Mills GIS40.65753.07 48.81-.48 -1.0ttt-2.2+22.0181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 67.95-1.01 -1.5tst-2.7+41.0231.68 Home Depot HD63.39082.57 80.97-1.04 -1.3tst-1.7+31.4221.56 IBM IBM172.573215.90 184.16-3.10 -1.7tst-1.8-1.0133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.21852.08 48.66-1.02 -2.1tst-1.8+41.7230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 14.78-.37 -2.4tst-6.9+76.1480.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.62989.75 86.68-.57 -0.7tss+1.2+25.7192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.77887.06 82.37-1.13 -1.4tst-0.7+21.1192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.41 38.15-.24 -0.6tss+3.6+35.5150.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 17.01-.13 -0.8tst-1.3+5.2180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.10881.37 77.49-.55 -0.7ttt-1.5+16.9151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.25012.28 12.21+.22 +1.8sss+0.3+67.6130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 73.35-1.01+41.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.15-.08+13.2 SmallCap d 36.58-.76+37.1CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.53-.32+27.8 LgCapVal 12.20-.13+25.6CGMFocus 39.49-.83+25.9CRMMdCpVlIns 34.26-.41+28.3CalamosGrIncA m 32.85-.32+12.4 GrowA m 46.20-.72+26.3 MktNeuI 12.79-.04+4.8 MktNuInA m 12.92-.04+4.5CalvertEquityA m 47.12-.61+23.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.99-.04+20.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.53-.18+30.2ClipperClipper 89.29-1.15+24.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.04+.02+2.3 Realty 63.77-.50+2.7 RealtyIns 41.39-.32+3.1ColumbiaAcornA m 35.34-.45+25.0 AcornIntZ 46.52-.20+19.5 AcornUSAZ 35.42-.45+27.1 AcornZ 36.87-.46+25.3 CAModA m 12.14-.07+11.5 CAModAgrA m 13.21-.09+14.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.16-.28+27.6 CntrnCoreZ 20.26-.28+28.0 ComInfoA m 49.51-.44+19.0 DivIncA m 18.03-.20+22.6 DivIncZ 18.04-.20+22.9 DivOppA m 10.01-.07+19.9 DivrEqInA m 13.57-.15+25.2 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+5.2 IncOppA m 10.07...+4.2 IntmBdA m 9.03+.02-1.6 IntmBdZ 9.03+.01-1.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.54+.02-1.1 LgCpGrowA m 32.84-.47+23.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.36-.12+27.7 MdCapGthZ 31.37-.56+26.2 MdCapIdxZ 14.90-.22+27.3 MdCpValZ 17.75-.22+30.3 SIIncZ 9.98+.01+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.16-.30+32.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.02-.31+33.5 StLgCpGrA m 18.59-.38+33.6 StLgCpGrZ 18.88-.38+33.9 StratIncA m 6.04...+0.4 TaxExmptA m 13.37+.02-2.9 ValRestrZ 48.28-.68+28.2Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.60+.02-2.4ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.51-.38+31.7 SndsSelGrII 17.11-.38+31.4DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.65+.01-0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.91+.02+0.4 EmMkCrEqI 18.96-.02-6.7 EmMktValI 26.82-.08-8.6 EmMtSmCpI 19.95+.01-4.6 EmgMktI 25.11-.02-7.4 GlAl6040I 15.41-.07+13.4 GlEqInst 17.75-.17+23.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.93-.04+1.5 InfPrtScI 11.66+.02-7.3 IntCorEqI 12.83-.05+20.0 IntGovFII 12.38+.02-2.2 IntRlEstI 5.02-.01+2.1 IntSmCapI 20.73-.06+29.4 IntlSCoI 19.49-.04+25.2 IntlValu3 17.49-.08+19.4 IntlValuI 19.87-.09+19.2 LgCapIntI 22.40-.12+16.8 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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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 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 M aybe theres a way to give New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie a pass on what some are calling Bridgegate, but it wont be easy. His staffs transgression was serious. Some might dismiss the four days of trafc havoc in Fort Lee, N.J., as petty political hijinks, but they didnt seem that way to the citizens who were caught in the snarl caused by the closure of several toll lanes leading onto the George Washington Bridge. This was much more than a trivial, annoying inconvenience. Clogged streets slow down emer gency responders, and children marooned on school buses is a recipe for disaster. Lets face it: when public resources are used in any way to settle a petty political score, well, it doesnt get much worse than that. In his news conference Thursday, Gov. Christie said that he was saddened and humiliated by the event, that two of the per petrators had been red, and that, in the tradition of all political apologizers, the buck stops with him and so on. Im inclined to take Christies contrition more or less at face value, but others have pointed out that, despite his apologies, the nearly twohour news conference was nar cissistically focused on his own feelings of humiliation, sadness and betrayal. And amid his avowals of deep sadness over the episode, anger and irritation didnt seem too far below the surface. Neither did a hint of denial and rationalization: Maybe there really was a trafc study somehow connected with the lane closings, he said hopefully. All of this looks bad. Never theless, later on National Public Radio, Republican strategist Mike Murphy said that the episode would not be fatal to Christies presidential aspirations. But shouldnt it be? At best, Christie was naive about the circle of trust with which he had surrounded himself, which should call his managerial competence and judgment into question. But the real problem is that Christie has taken pains to cultivate his brand as a straighttalking, hardball-playing, noholds-barred tough guy. This persona, which I suspect is not an act, appeals to some voters who are attracted to a candidate who tells it like it is. But even if Christie is as innocent of his staffs blunder as he presented himself to be, is this the per sonality and temperament that we want in a president? Political philosophy aside, often this sort of tough-talking bluster is mere cover for a lack of real ideas and solutions. Modern problems and politics are complicated and subtle, and they wont be resolved by a quick retreat into hard-nosed, bombastic certainty. Furthermore, Christies bluntness may play well in New Jer sey and in much of the United States, but its entirely unsuitable for confronting international issues. From 1907 to 1909, President Theodore Roosevelt sent 16 battleships and attendant vessels, the Great White Fleet, on a global circumnavigation intended, in part, as an in-your-face demonstration of Americas new naval power, a public assertion of the consequences that other nations would face if they inter fered with the United States. Given the century of war that followed, this voyage may or may not have been a good idea, but at the time Roosevelt could get away with throwing Americas weight around publicly. Things have changed. The powder keg is much bigger and more explosive, and caution, deliberation and diplomacy are called for. Modern nations China, Iran, even our Western European allies will not respond to Christies bluntness or to his natural instinct toward sarcasm and condescension, nor to someone who, as Christie revealed last week, refuses to hide his emotions. Roosevelt famously said the presidency is a bully pulpit, using the term in a much different sense than Christie did last week. But if you have to say I am not a bully, well, you just might be a bully. Fine, but you cannot also be president.John M. Crisp teaches in the English Department at Del Mar College in Corpus Christi, Texas. Readers may send him email at jcrisp@delmar.edu.OTHERVOICES John CrispMcCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE No bullies in the bully pulpit, please 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. Twelve years ago, 20 captives in the war on terror arrived at an isolated U.S. Navy base on the eastern tip of Cuba to inaugurate Camp X-Ray, opening a dismal chapter in the history of U.S. warfare and the treatment of detainees. Over the years, it has become a symbol around the world for an America that outs the rule of law, as President Obama declared in a speech on May 23. The makeshift facility at Guantanamo Bay was born of a desperate effort by the Bush administration to nd a place to house the captives of the irregular war against organized terrorists. It wasnt long before the courts slapped down the notion of a U.S.-run prison that was literally lawless. Since its opening, four cases involving detainee rights have gone before the U.S. Supreme Court, and four times the jus tices have sided with the detainees, forcing the government to uphold legal obligations that afford the captives a measure of due process. But even so, the prison is still there, housing 155 inmates, all but eight without trial, even as hundreds more terrorism suspects, from the shoe bomber to the underwear bomber, have been convicted in federal civil courts. But rather than heeding Mr. Obamas pleas to close the prison, members of Congress have imposed restrictions that slowed the transfer of prisoners to a virtual standstill. Meanwhile, attorneys do their best under Guantanamos frustrating rules of procedure to provide legal assistance to the captives, and journalists try to shed some light on the activities at the notorious prison even as camp authorities erect new barriers against transparency. Under Gen. John F. Kelly, commander of the U.S. Southern Command in Miami, institutional censorship has increased recently. Authorities no longer disclose the number of prisoners engaged in a camp-wide hunger strike, an embarrassment that once again focused unwanted attention on conditions at the prison. In addition, the command imposed new rules that prohibit most soldiers from giving their names to reporters they talk to. In another instance, a military staff attorney assigned to the camp for ex-CIA captives was allowed to testify under a pseudonym a mockery of genuine trial proceedings. Meanwhile, long-promised parole hearings nally got under way (in secrecy), but more than one month later, only part of the promised transcript of the pleadings has been made public. The existence of Guantanamo is a national embarrassment, but erecting new barriers against news reporting will only make matters worse. As long as the prison exists, maximum transparency should be the operative rule.Provided by MCT.AVOICETransparency should be rule at Gitmo

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014www.dailycommercial.comWHAT A COUNTRY: Kovalchuk loves Russia / B3 RALPH D. RUSSOAP College Football WriterINDIANAPOLIS NCAA President Mark Emmert said Monday that providing a sti pend to student-ath letes seems less threat ening to the schools that earlier knocked down a proposal to in crease the value of a scholarship to cover the full cost of atten dance. It seems to be a much less controver sial notion today than it was 18 months ago, Emmert said of the sti pend proposal. As weve talked about it more and the member ship has had a chance to digest it, its being seen as less threatening. Emmert spoke at the American Football Coaches Association luncheon just ahead of the NCAA convention, which begins this week in San Diego. Members plan to discuss changes in the way legislation is passed, including giv ing the ve most pow erful conferences the ability to create their own rules. At the top of the list for the wealthi est conferences is free dom to provide a sti pend to all athletes. The idea being considered now would be to create permis sive legislation so that each school can choose whether it wants to pro vide a stipend that cov ers cost of attendance, JIM OCONNELLAP Basketball WriterBreaking down this weeks Associated Press college basketball poll:NEW FACES: There was a ve-week stretch ear -lier this season where the same 25 schools were ranked in The As -sociated Press college basketball poll. This week made up for that changeless run with six teams moving into the poll, including two tied for 25th. The newcomers are No. 19 Cincinnati, No. 20 Creighton, No. 22 Pittsburgh, No. 24 Saint Louis, and UCLA and Oklahoma, which are tied for 25th. Only Creighton and UCLA were ranked earlier this season the Bluejays for two weeks and the Bruins for ve. Cincinna ti, Pittsburgh and Saint Louis were all ranked at some point last sea son. Oklahoma is in the Top 25 for the rst time since being in the rst three polls of 2009-10. Those falling out were Oregon, Missouri, Gonzaga, Illinois and Kansas State. Oregon, which was ranked as high as No. 10 this season, fell out from 17th as the Ducks lost two games to ex tend their losing streak to three games. Gon zaga was No. 15 in the preseason Top 25 and got as high as 11th. The Zags fell out from 22nd after losing to Portland and their stretch of 30 consecutive polls was the longest among the schools that fell out this week. Illinois, which lost to Wisconsin and Northwestern, and Kansas State, which lost to Kansas, were both ranked for one week.ON TOP: Arizona has been ranked No. 1 for six straight weeks, a run that now has the Wild -cats on top longer than this seasons other No. 1s combined. Kentucky was No. 1 in the preseason poll and the rst regular-season vote. Michigan State moved in for three weeks and then Arizona took over.BREAKING UP: The top five spots in the poll had been the same for LARRY NEUMEISTER and RONALD BLUMAssociated PressNEW YORK Alex Rodriguez sued Major League Baseball and its players union Monday, seeking to overturn a season-long suspension imposed by an arbi trator who ruled there was clear and convincing evidence the New York Yankees star used three banned substances and twice tried to obstruct the sports drug investigation. As part of the complaint led in federal court in Manhattan, Rodriguezs lawyers made public Saturdays 34-page decision by arbitrator Fredric Horowitz, who shortened a penalty originally set at 211 games last August by baseball Commissioner Bud Selig for violations of the sports drug agreement and labor contract. Horowitz, a 65-year-old making his second decision as base balls independent arbitrator, trimmed the discipline to 162 games, plus all postseason games in 2014. While this length of suspen sion may be unprecedented for a MLB player, so is the misconduct he committed, Horowitz wrote. Horowitz concluded Rodri guez used testosterone, human growth hormone and Insulin-like growth factor-1 in 2010, 2011 and 2012 in violation of NCAA boss: Student stipend less threatening DENNIS WASZAK JR.AP Sports WriterFamiliar foes. Rivalry showdowns. Talk about a couple of juicy title-game tussles. Its Peyton Manning vs. Tom Brady Round 15 in the AFC championship game next Sunday, while the San Francisco 49ers square off against the Seattle Seahawks in the NFC title bout. Yep, here we go again. With a Super Bowl trip on the line. Its the Broncos ver sus the Patriots and certainly Tom and I have played against each other a lot, Manning said, but when you get to the AFC championship, its about two good teams that have been through a lot to get there. Manning helped lead Denver past the San Diego Chargers 24-17 on Sunday, set ting up another meeting with Brady and New England, which beat Indianapolis 4322 on Saturday night. The Broncos (14-3) A-Rod sues MLB, union to overturn ban AP FILE PHOTO New York Yankees Alex Rodriguez arricves at the ofces of Major League Baseball in New York. 6 newcomers on Top 25Brady-Manning, 49ers-Seahawks spice up NFLs title games AP FILE PHOTOS Seattle Seahawks wide receiver Golden Tate celebrates after an NFC divisional playoff NFL game against the New Orleans Saints in Seattle on Saturday. Denver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning calls an audible at the line of scrimmage against the San Diego Chargers.SEE NFL | B2SEE SUIT | B2SEE NCAA | B3SEE POLL | B3

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 National Basketball Association All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 18 17 .514 Brooklyn 15 22 .405 4 New York 14 22 .389 4 Boston 13 25 .342 6 Philadelphia 12 25 .324 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 10 .730 Atlanta 20 18 .526 7 Washington 16 19 .457 10 Charlotte 15 23 .395 12 Orlando 10 27 .270 17 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 29 7 .806 Chicago 17 18 .486 11 Detroit 16 22 .421 14 Cleveland 13 24 .351 16 Milwaukee 7 29 .194 22 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 29 8 .784 Houston 24 14 .632 5 Dallas 22 16 .579 7 Memphis 17 19 .472 11 New Orleans 15 21 .417 13 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 28 9 .757 Portland 28 9 .757 Denver 19 17 .528 8 Minnesota 18 19 .486 10 Utah 12 26 .316 16 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 26 13 .667 Golden State 25 14 .641 1 Phoenix 21 15 .583 3 L.A. Lakers 14 23 .378 11 Sacramento 13 22 .371 11 Sundays Games Sacramento 124, Cleveland 80 Memphis 108, Atlanta 101 San Antonio 104, Minnesota 86 Mondays Games Milwaukee at Toronto, late Houston at Boston, late Phoenix at New York, late Washington at Chicago, late San Antonio at New Orleans, late Orlando at Dallas, late Denver at Utah, late Tuesdays Games Sacramento at Indiana, 7 p.m. New York at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Memphis, 8 p.m. Cleveland at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesdays Games Chicago at Orlando, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Miami at Washington, 7 p.m. Toronto at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Memphis at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Houston at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Utah at San Antonio, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Cleveland at Portland, 10 p.m. Denver at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. Dallas at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.NFL Playoff GlanceAll Times EST Wild-card Playoffs 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 Saturday, Jan. 11 Seattle 23, New Orleans 15 New England 43, Indianpolis 22 Sunday, Jan. 12 San Francisco 23, Carolina 10 Denver 24, San Diego 17 Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 New England at Denver, 3 p.m. (CBS) San Francisco at Seattle, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD, 7:30 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) National Hockey League All Times EST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 45 29 14 2 60 129 98 Tampa Bay 45 27 14 4 58 132 109 Montreal 46 26 15 5 57 117 107 Detroit 46 20 16 10 50 118 127 Toronto 47 22 20 5 49 128 143 Ottawa 46 20 18 8 48 131 146 Florida 45 17 21 7 41 105 139 Buffalo 44 13 26 5 31 77 121 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 47 33 12 2 68 152 112 Washington 45 22 16 7 51 136 135 N.Y. Rangers 47 24 20 3 51 118 124 Philadelphia 46 23 19 4 50 121 129 New Jersey 47 19 18 10 48 108 117 Carolina 45 19 17 9 47 111 128 Columbus 45 21 20 4 46 126 129 N.Y. Islanders 47 18 22 7 43 130 152 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 48 30 8 10 70 175 132 St. Louis 44 31 8 5 67 161 99 Colorado 45 28 12 5 61 132 115 Minnesota 48 25 18 5 55 118 119 Dallas 45 20 18 7 47 127 139 Nashville 47 19 21 7 45 109 141 Winnipeg 47 19 23 5 43 128 145 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 48 35 8 5 75 161 119 San Jose 46 28 12 6 62 148 116 Los Angeles 46 27 14 5 59 119 96 Vancouver 46 24 13 9 57 123 114 Phoenix 44 21 14 9 51 133 136 Calgary 45 15 24 6 36 101 144 Edmonton 48 15 28 5 35 126 169 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Sundays Games Buffalo 2, Washington 1, SO Toronto 3, New Jersey 2, SO N.Y. Islanders 4, Dallas 2 N.Y. Rangers 4, Philadelphia 1 Chicago 5, Edmonton 3 Minnesota 4, Nashville 0 Anaheim 1, Detroit 0 Mondays Games Calgary at Carolina, late Tampa Bay at Columbus, late Phoenix at Winnipeg, late Vancouver at Los Angeles, late Tuesdays Games Toronto at Boston, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. San Jose at Washington, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. New Jersey at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Colorado at Chicago, 8 p.m. Phoenix at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Calgary at Nashville, 8 p.m. Ottawa at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Wednesdays Games Buffalo at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Anaheim, 10:30 p.m. NCAA Basketball All Times EST MISSOURI VALLEY Conference All Games W L PCT W L PCT Wichita St. 4 0 1.000 17 0 1.000 Indiana St. 4 0 1.000 13 3 .813 N. Iowa 3 1 .750 9 7 .563 Missouri St. 2 2 .500 12 4 .750 Illinois St. 2 2 .500 9 7 .563 Drake 1 3 .250 10 6 .625 Evansville 1 3 .250 8 9 .471 Loyola, Chicago 1 3 .250 6 10 .375 Bradley 1 3 .250 6 11 .353 S. Illinois 1 3 .250 5 12 .294 Saturdays Games Indiana St. 62, Bradley 59 Evansville 75, S. Illinois 69 N. Iowa 76, Drake 66 Wichita St. 72, Missouri St. 69, OT Illinois St. 59, Loyola of Chicago 50 Sundays Games No games scheduled Mondays Games No games scheduled MOUNTAIN WEST Conference All Games W L PCT W L PCT Nevada 4 0 1.000 9 8 .529 San Diego St. 3 0 1.000 14 1 .933 New Mexico 3 0 1.000 12 3 .800 Colorado St. 2 2 .500 11 6 .647 Air Force 2 2 .500 8 7 .533 Utah St. 1 2 .333 11 4 .733 Boise St. 1 2 .333 11 5 .688 UNLV 1 2 .333 10 6 .625 Wyoming 1 2 .333 9 6 .600 Fresno St. 1 3 .250 8 9 .471 San Jose St. 0 4 .000 6 10 .375 Saturdays Games Nevada 62, Utah St. 54 Wyoming 52, Boise St. 50 Colorado St. 76, Fresno St. 57 New Mexico 69, San Jose St. 65 Sundays Games San Diego St. 79, Air Force 72 Mondays Games No games scheduled NORTHEAST Conference All Games W L PCT W L PCT Wagner 2 0 1.000 8 7 .533 Robert Morris 2 0 1.000 7 10 .412 St. Francis (NY) 1 1 .500 10 7 .588 Bryant 1 1 .500 9 8 .529 Mount St. Marys 1 1 .500 5 10 .333 Fairleigh Dickinson 1 1 .500 5 11 .313 Sacred Heart 1 1 .500 4 13 .235 St. Francis (Pa.) 1 1 .500 3 12 .200 LIU Brooklyn 0 2 .000 5 10 .333 CCSU 0 2 .000 4 11 .267 Saturdays Games Robert Morris 71, Bryant 67 St. Francis (Pa.) 75, CCSU 67 Mount St. Marys 88, St. Francis (NY) 82 Sacred Heart 71, Fairleigh Dickinson 67 Wagner 84, LIU Brooklyn 70 Sundays Games No games scheduled Mondays Games No games scheduled LEADING OFF | SOCCER GRAHAM DUNBARAssociated PressZURICH Cristiano Ronaldo couldnt hide how much it meant to him, nally being vot ed the worlds best soccer play er again. Having spent four years in the shadow of his great rival Lionel Messi, Ronaldo broke down in tears after being elected the Ballon dOr winner for 2013 on Monday a rare display of emotion that showed just how important it was for the Portugal winger to get his hands on the trophy again. Ronaldo rst won soccers big gest individual prize ve years ago, but then watched as Mes si found a way of upstaging him each year despite consistent ly scoring at an unprecedented rate for Real Madrid. There are no words to de scribe this moment, said Ronaldo, crying openly while his 3-year-old son, also named Cristiano, stood at his feet. The little boy had just been hoisted by Brazil great Pele to touch the golden trophy as dad gathered himself to speak. People who know me know how many people helped me, Ronaldo said in Portuguese. If I have forgotten anyone, I do apologize because I am deeply moved. Earlier Monday, Ronaldo was cautiously diplomatic at a news conference, facing reporters who mostly predicted his prolic 69goal tally in 2013 would end Mes sis four-year victory run. Ronaldos stunning hat trick against Sweden in a decisive World Cup playoff in Novem ber also appeared to stand out as the years dening individual performance. If I win, ne. If I dont, life goes on, he said, acknowledg ing that Messis sustained ex cellence for Madrid nemesis Barcelona had pushed him to improve. Ronaldo also said he has made peace with FIFA President Sepp Blatter, whose ill-judged comments in October stating a preference for Messi seemed to conrm a long-held belief in Portugal and Madrid that their player was destined to lose. We talked over the telephone and everything was cleared, Ronaldo said.TV2DAY MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN Wisconsin at Indiana ESPN2 Oklahoma at Kansas St. FS1 St. Johns at DePaul9 p.m.ESPN Kentucky at Arkansas FS1 Butler at CreightonNHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m.NBCSN Philadelphia at BuffaloTENNIS 9 p.m.ESPN2 Australian Open, second round, at Melbourne, Australia3 a.m.ESPN2 Australian Open, second round, at Melbourne, AustraliaSCOREBOARD 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 2in SportsDAY OVER HEARDThere are no words to describe this moment. Cristiano Ronaldo, winner of the Ballon DOr for worlds best soccer player for the scond time. Ronaldo wins FIFA player award opened as 6-point favorites for the game at Denver. Thats two of the greats, Denver wide receiver Eric Decker said. Its going to be talk ed about a lot throughout the week. Manning and Brady have squared off 14 times throughout their careers, with the Patriots quarterback holding a 10-4 edge in the head-to-head matchup, including a 34-31 overtime vic tory in November. They each have a win against the other in the AFC championship game: Brady in the 2003 playoffs and Manning in the 2006 postseason with Indianapolis. And the winner went on to win the Super Bowl each time. But, its not necessarily the same old story this time around. Both the Broncos and Patriots have been winning with bal anced offenses, relying not only on the strong arms of their record-breaking quarterbacks but also on their running games. Manning was 25 of 36 for 230 yards and two TDs, but the Broncos controlled the clock on the ground. After gaining just 18 yards against San Diego last month, the Broncos ran for 133 yards, including 82 by Know shon Moreno, whose 3-yard TD run put them ahead 24-7 with 8:12 left. The Chargers rallied to get within a score late, but Manning completed a pair of key thirddown passes in the nal minutes to prevent San Diego from getting a nal chance. Theyre a great team, they had a big win (Saturday) night, Manning said of the Patriots. Were going to enjoy this one tonight, start to work on them tomorrow and I know itll be a heck of a game. At Foxborough, Mass., LeGar rette Blount carried the Patri ots (13-4) to their third straight AFC title game with four touchdown runs against the Colts. Stevan Ridley added two rushing scores, giving New England six TDs and none by Brady. The way our defense is getting the ball for us and, really, what weve done the last three or four weeks (with) the running game has just been awesome, Brady said. Hopefully, we can do it next week, too. In the NFC, the 49ers and Seahawks are all set to play in the latest chapter in one of the NFLs budding and bitter rival ries. The Seahawks (14-3) opened as 3-point favorites for the game at Seattle against 49ers (14-4), who defeated the Carolina Panthers 23-10 on Sunday. On Saturday, Marshawn Lynch ran for a franchise play off-record 140 yards and two touchdowns and Seattles de fense ustered Drew Brees and New Orleans in a 23-15 victory. The top-seeded Seahawks ad vanced to the NFC title game for the second time, and rst since the 2005 playoffs. We havent done anything yet, quarterback Russell Wilson said. Thats our goal. We have 60 minutes of football left. San Francisco, which lost last year to Baltimore, is looking for a return trip to the Super Bowl. And lots of hard hits and plenty of jawing might be expected in this latest matchup with the Seahawks. I think were the two teams everyone was looking at from the beginning, 49ers quarter back Colin Kaepernick said. Its going to be a knockdown, dragout game. Count on it. The previous few games between the NFC West rivals have been full of contempt, with shoving, pushing and arguing spicing things up. Even the coaches dont care for each oth er. Seahawks coach Pete Car roll and 49ers coach Jim Har baugh have been rivals dating to their days as opponents in the old Pac-10. In 2009, after Har baughs Stanford team ran up the score on Carrolls Southern California squad in a 55-21 rout, the two met at mideld and an annoyed Carroll barked, Whats your deal? Thats carried over to the NFL and it might get ramped up again during the week. Were healthy, were a great team and were willing to do whatever it takes to get that ring, 49ers running back Frank Gore said. Were playing great ball. Good thing, since the 49ers have committed seven turn overs and been outscored 71-16 in their past two trips to Seattle, including a 29-3 Week 2 loss in September. Were a different team than we were the rst time we played them up there, Kaepernick insisted. The 49ers will get a chance to prove that next weekend. At Seattle, Steven Hauschka kicked three eld goals in blustery conditions, and Lynch capped the victory with a 31yard scoring run with 2:40 left that Carroll celebrated by jumping into offensive line coach Tom Cables arms. NFL FROM PAGE B1 baseballs Joint Drug Agreement. He relied on evidence provided by the founder of the now-closed Biogenesis of America anti-ag ing clinic in Florida. Direct evidence of those violations was supplied by the testimony of Anthony Bosch and corroborated with excerpts from Boschs personal composition notebooks, BBMs (Blackberry messages) exchanged between Bosch and Rodriguez, and rea sonable inferences drawn from the entire record of evidence, Horowitz wrote. The testimony was direct, credible and squarely corroborated by ex cerpts from several of the hundreds of pag es of his composition notebooks. While the original notebooks were sto len, Horowitz allowed copies into evidence. Rodriguezs suit accused the Major League Baseball Play ers Association of bad faith, said its repre sentation during the hearing was perfunctory at best and ac cused it of failing to at tack a civil suit led by MLB in Florida state court as part of its Biogenesis investigation. His lawyers criticized Michael Weiner, the union head who died from a brain tu mor in November, for saying last summer he recommended Rodriguez settle for a less er penalty if MLB were to offer an acceptable length. His claim is com pletely without mer it, and we will ag gressively defend ourselves and our members from these baseless charges, new union head Tony Clark said in a statement. The players associ ation has vigorously defended Mr. Rodriguezs rights through out the Biogenesis investigation, and in deed throughout his career. Mr. Rodriguezs allegation that the as sociation has failed to fairly represent him is outrageous, and his gratuitous attacks on our former executive director, Michael Weiner, are inexcus able. The suit also claimed the MLB engaged in ethically challenged behavior and was the source of media leaks in viola tion of baseballs condentiality rules. SUIT FROM PAGE B1

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Emmert said. Emmerts prepared remarks to the coaches focused mainly on safety issues. The NCAA is facing sever al lawsuits brought by former football play ers that claim the or ganization and its members did not do enough to edu cated players about the long-term risks of concussions treat players. The NCAA now has a chief medical ofcer, a neurologist who was appointed by Emmert. Emmert told coaches that participation in football is declining among boys, though that is in part to com petition from other sports and inactivity tied to an online cul ture. Still, he said it is up to the people who make their living on the football to assure parents that the game is safer than ever. We have to nd ways to continue to bring young men into the sport of football and convince parents, especially moms, that this is a safe sport, he said. And we have to convince them because its true. That were doing every thing we can to make this sport safe. Emmert told report ers the NCAA is work ing with researchers all over the world on concussion and head injuries. To make sure that when decisions are made theyre based on real science and best practices, not rumor and innuendo and fear, he said. Alabama coach Nick Saban in a pre sentation he made later in the day said coaches need to do a better job of deliver ing positive messages about football. Im for player safety, No. 1, he said. We have to nd a bet ter way to teach and do that. But we also have to promote our game. The AFCA convention opened with a session called The Future of Football: A Dose of Reality with Mack Brown. The former Texas coach was joined by Sandi Chapman, the founder and chief director of The Center for Brain Health. Chapman pushed back against some of the fears that football is becoming too dan gerous because of the long-term effects of repeated head injuries. The benets of youth football to health and well-being far, far exceed the risk of brain injury, she said. The AFCA and the American College of Sports Medicine endorsed USA Footballs Heads Up Football program on Monday. The program was created by USA Football to help educate youth coaches on tackling techniques, CDC-approved player safety protocols and proper ways to use and wear protective equipment. NCAA FROM PAGE B1 the last ve weeks: Ar -izona, Syracuse, Ohio State, Wisconsin and Michigan State. Ohio States two losses last week broke up that group. Arizona and Syracuse stayed 1-2 for a sixth straight week but Wisconsin and Michigan State are now third and fourth while Ohio State dropped to 11th after losing to Michigan State and Iowa.TOP FORTY: The ad -dition of Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, Saint Louis and Oklahoma mean 40 schools have been ranked at some point this season, just four off the total for all last season. The record for teams ranked in a season is 53 set in 2009-10.LEAGUE LEADERS: The big movement toward the bottom of the Top 25 left the Big 12 with the most ranked teams. With Oklahoma replacing Kansas State, the Big 12 kept its total at ve. The Big Ten dropped to four ranked teams with Illinois falling out. The Big Ten, Big 12 and Atlantic Coast Conference are all tied for the season total with six teams having man an appearance in the Top 25. The American Athletic Conference, Pac-12 and Atlan tic 10 have all had four teams ranked at some point this sea son.TOP TEN TIME: San Diego State moved to No. 10 this week, the Aztecs first appear ance in the Top Ten since they were there for the nal 13 weeks of 2010-11. They reached as high as No. 4 during that stretch.STILL PERFECT: Ari-zona, Syracuse, Wis consin and Wichita State are the remain -ing undefeated teams in Division I. Ohio State, which lost to Michigan State and Iowa; and Iowa State, which lost to Okla -homa, dropped from the list last week. Every Division I team has at least one win this season after Cornell beat Oberlin 77-55 on Saturday to move to 1-13.DOUBLE-RANKED: There are ve games this week between ranked teams and Kansas is in two of them. On Monday, No. 15 Kansas is at No. 8 Iowa State. No. 25 UCLA visits No. 21 Colorado on Thursday. The other three games are on Satur day. In a matchup of two of the new At lantic Coast Confer ence teams, No. 22 Pittsburgh is at No. 2 Syracuse, a game that will have plen ty Big East nostalgia to it. The Big 12 has the other two double-ranked games with No. 9 Oklahoma State at No. 15 Kansas and No. 25 Oklahoma at No. 12 Baylor. POLL FROM PAGE B1 LARRY LAGEAP Hockey WriterIlya Kovalchuk took his talents a rare blend of skill, speed and strength home to Russia last summer. It doesnt sound as if Kovalchuk has any regrets about his abrupt retirement from the NHL. The 30-year-old Kovalchuk likes life in Russia, where he can spend more time with his family while playing for SKA St. Peters burg in the Kontinental Hockey League. Im really enjoying every thing here, Kovalchuk said in a telephone interview with The Associated Press after playing in Saturdays KHL All-Star game. Its a great league. The game is different, but we are getting there. There are good players here for sure. In any league, the 6-foot-2, 230-pound forward is one of the best. He hits, hes fast and he can handle the puck. Oh, he can score. The New Jersey Devils know that now more than ever. In the 10 years before he left, Kovalchuk had an NHL-high 388 goals and 765 points, trail ing just Joe Thornton and Mar tin St. Louis, while with Atlanta and New Jersey. At the age of 20 with the Thrashers in his third year in the league, he scored a league-high 41 goals and at least matched that total in each of the next ve seasons. Yet the three-time All-Star walked away from $77 million and the 15-year contract he signed in 2010. The scrambling Devils signed 41-year-old Jar omir Jagr to ll in for their su perstar. After talks with Devils president and general manager Lou Lamoriello, Kovalchuk was at peace with giving up guaran teed annual salaries of at least $11 million this season and in each of the next three seasons. I talked to Lou for sure and it wasnt just one day, Koval chuk recalled. I appreciate the way he handled the situation and Im excited it worked out for both sides. Lamoriello was testy when he discussed the news with report ers in July, saying this wasnt a decision made by the New Jer sey Devils. Well, it has worked out for Kovalchuk. He is happy and has 36 points in 38 games for one of the KHLs best teams, a squad he played for during last years lockout. The Devils, meanwhile, are tied for 10th in the Eastern Con ference standings. Just three NHL teams have scored fewer goals than the Kovalchuk-less team. Theres only so many great players in this game, and he is a great player, so we had to change things and were still go ing through changes, New Jer sey forward Steve Bernier said. You dont lose a player of that caliber without going through an adjustment. We have to work that much harder to score goals and win games.Kovalchuk happy after stunning exit AP FILE PHOTO Russias Ilya Kovalchuk celebrates his goal during the 2013 Ice Hockey World Championships match against Austria in Helsinki. DOUG FERGUSONAP Golf WriterHONOLULU As badly as Adam Scott needs to get away from golf, he was in no rush to leave paradise. Not long after the Masters champion wrapped up his nal round at the Sony Open just 10 minutes away from the shores of Waikiki Beach, he was headed to the Big Island with surf champion Kel ly Slater and his crew to take in some surf, sun and maybe even a little golf. No doubt, Scott is on a wave he wishes could last the rest of his career. But its time to take a break, and he can feel it. Whether he goes home to Australia or to the Ba hamas, the switch will be turned off. He wont return to competition for six weeks at the Honda Classic. Theres heaps of work to do, but theres got to be a break somewhere, Scott said. I could keep playing. I feel like Im playing well. But you cant continue to per form at the level you want if you play all the time. Im forcing my self to take a break, and I can see its coming. My brain didnt completely switch on these two weeks. The rest of his game appeared to be in order. A pair of par 5s on two islands kept him from serious contention. At the Hyundai Tournament of Champions at Kapalua, it was a long iron he smothered into a hazard on the 15th hole in the third round that turned a sure birdie into a bogey. At the Sony Open, he had 155 yards for his second shot to the par-5 ninth in the third round and made par. Both killed his momentum. He still had a pair of top 10s in Hawaii. The six-week break is the longest he has had away from competition since the start of last year. That worked out just ne. Scott had the moment of a lifetime when he won the Mas ters for his rst major, even more meaningful because it was the rst green jacket for an Australian. He won a FedEx Cup playoff event. Finally going home for a celebration, he gave the Aussies more reason to cheer when he won twice, was runner-up and won the World Cup team title with Jason Day. Try nding an encore for that. It might be some of the best golf Ive ever played over the in 12 months, Scott said. To walk away and trust it will be there when I come back ... I think Ive done enough work over the last year or two to leave it for a few weeks. The break will last only a few weeks and will include plenty of golf, except that he wont care. Scotts friends love to play golf when hes around, and thats what hell do. Scott said he will switch back on about three or four weeks be fore the Honda Classic.Adam Scott heads into hibernation AP FILE PHOTO Caddie Benji Weatherly, left, hands club to Adam Scott on the 18th fairway during the second round of the Sony Open golf tournament in Honolulu. RALPH D. RUSSOAP College Football WriterINDIANAPOLIS The weekly college football coaches poll will go on, though it wont have a di rect say in which teams play for the national championship any more. Grant Teaff, president of the American Football Coaches As sociation, said Monday the poll that started in 1965 will contin ue to be a part of college football. Sponsored for more than 20 years by USA Today, the coaches poll had been part of the formu la used by the BCS to determine which teams play in the champi onship game the last 16 seasons. The Bowl Championship Series is being replaced next season by the College Football Playoff. The four teams that will participate in the national seminals will be picked by a selection committee. Our coaches believe their poll will be equally as signicant in the future as it has been in the past 64 years, Teaff said. Our coaches believe that the poll will certainly be looked at by those who are se lecting the top four teams for the College Football Playoff. Teaff also said the familiar crys tal football coaches trophy will still be awarded to the team that nishes atop the nal coaches poll. The College Football Playoff will give a new trophy to the na tional championship after the title game. Teaff said the crystal football will be awarded in a ceremony at the No. 1 teams home stadium after the national championship game. The AP college football poll will also continue to award a championship trophy to the team that nishes No. 1 in the Top 25 after the playoff has con cluded. The AP has been naming a major college football champion since 1936. Coaches poll will go on after BCS is gone

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 Simon Sez:Potatoes Time to Plant Purina Dealerrf787-4415 DEAR ABBY: My family has been keeping a secret from my grandmother. I have a 17-month-old daughter that she doesnt know exists. I wanted to tell my grandma from the start about her great-granddaughter (her rst), but I am afraid to. My family thinks that telling her will cause too much stress on her. NO one in the family takes my feelings into consideration. I think my grandmother should know shes a great-grandma. The problem is, I dont know how to tell her. Shes 90 years old. Im afraid if I say something now, it really MIGHT be too stressful for her. Also, Im afraid that if I reveal this secret, it will start a family feud. I want a relationship with my grandma like I used to have. I cry every time I talk to her on the phone because I have to lie to her about my day-to-day life and why I cant come to see her. I am really starting to resent my family. Please help. SECRET MOMMY IN NEVADA DEAR SECRET MOMMY: Your grandmother wasnt born yesterday; shes 90. Im sure that in her decades of living she has seen plenty of life. While she will probably be shocked that she was kept in the dark this long, I agree she should know the truth. She should also know that you love her, which is why you are telling her the news. She may or may not want to see her great-grandchild, but the choice should be hers. DEAR ABBY: Im in my 70s, married for 50 years. I worked outside the home for many years and earned retirement benets. There have been many ups and downs in my life, for me personally as well as for members of my family. Of course, there have been good times, too. I feel blessed. All my life I have been the go-to girl for my family as a daughter, sister, wife, mother and aunt for help or advice. I love them, but Im tired. How do I retire my crown which has been overwhelming at times without hurting or alienating anyone? There seem to be so many problems and only one of me. Many times I have felt stretched too thin, but now my health and energy are no longer what they once were. Im reasonably healthy, but Im very tired. I value my Judeo/Christian belief of doing unto others. Am I being selsh? GO-TO GIRL IN NEW MEXICO DEAR GO-TO GIRL: Your mind and body are trying to tell you something important. I hope you will pay attention before your health suffers because it could if you dont start drawing the line. There is nothing selsh or wrong about saying: I love you, but I cant help you. I cant because Im at a point in my life where I cant handle stress like I used to. And if the per son doesnt get it, you should repeat it. DEAR ABBY: I have a dear friend who I have been friends with for years. However, there is one thing I cant stand about her. Its her vulgar language. Every sentence that comes out of her mouth includes the F-word. Shes not a soft-spoken individual, so others can hear her. It embarrasses me and makes me not want to be around her in public. How can I tell her she embarrasses me when she talks that way? SOFT-SPOKEN FRIEND DEAR FRIEND: Tell her in exactly the way you told me. It is kind, helpful and the truth. And please dont feel bad about doing so because youll be doing your friend a favor.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 Grandmother deserves to know her secret great-granddaughter

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 rfntbbt f rr rrb r f r r b ntnnnff rtf f nr rnnrt ttrt nn n f n rn nf rnn nf rntn rn rntrn n nn nnf rnf nnfn tnftr nr rr f nf nntnf fr r r r n f t t t b n f fttn ntntn r rftnnn rr f f r r r r tn f tnnn rrf r rrrfrr fn ft rrr r r r r fr nnffn tn b nrrn rr r f rr rrr r rrr rrf n f t b t b n n b b b r f n tn f rff nn bn bnrb f ftt ntntn r rfbtnnbbt rr f r rrrrr r f b r r r r tn fbtnnbbt rrf r rrrrrr f r r frrf nntn ntt rr r f r r r r r r r r r r r f f r t t t b n t f n b b b n f nntnf rrf ff nrrnt b nbt nbbnbt nbt fft ntn r r rftntt rr rrr rrfrrb rrbr rrtb f f rf frf fr rfr ff f r r r n tntntt rr rrr rrfrrb rrbr rrtb f rf frf fr rfr rrr frr rrrf rr rrf rrr frr rfr nt f frfn tnn fntn n r n r r b r f f ntn f f f t t b n r rff nf r n nbtnbn nbtnbnn nnbnt ftn ntntn rftnt rf f rf r r r tn tntnnn bfrf t n n r t r n n r n n r t t t f f f f rttn fr ff nfr f f r t t t b n n n n n b t b b t n t tt ntn rtttbn nbbbnbbbn rf ftt ntntn rftnn f f r ntn tnn f r r r r f r tnnn tnf f ntn rfr r n tbt rt ttbnnbb bnnbbb rf b rt ttbnnbbb nnbbb rf f r tttbn nbbbnnbbb rf fbtnbbt r f ff f r r r r ntn rbtnbbt r ff rf nnt tn r r r r r t r r r r r r r r r r r r t r r r r r n r r r r r r r r r r r r r t r r r r r r r r r n r r f t f rf f t b t t b n f fttn ntn r r rfntbb r rf rfrrr f r r r r tnfntbb r rfr rrf f nnff frf ttn f t r r r f rr rrr r rrr rr rf tnf rf ntbn ff fr tttbn nnf tt ntn rfntbb r f f r ntn ntbb r f r r r r f r tnnn tnf f ntn f r n tbt rt ttbnnbb bnnbbb rf b rt ttbnnbbb nnbbb rf f r tttbn nbbbnnbbb rf rtttbn nbbbnbbbn rf ftt ntntn

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r f n f t b n b n n f f n f r n t r f n f n f t r b n t n b b b t f r f r n b r b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b f b b b b n r b b b b b n b b b b b b r n b b b b b b b b b b b b f n b b b f b b b b n b f n b b b b b b b b n r f b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b n b b b b b b b b b b f f b b b b b n b f n f b b b b b b b b b b b f n b b b b b b b b b b b n b f r n b b r n b b f r r n b b b b b b b b r n b b b b b b b r b b b b f b b b b r b n b b b b b b b f b b b b n b b b b b b b n b b b b b b b b b b b b b f n b b n r b b f f f n r b b n r b b b b n b b f r b b b b b b n t t b b t b f b n r t b n t r n b b f n b f b n f n t t n r f t t n t b b b f f b b n n r b f n b f n n b b f t t b b t b f b n r t b n t r n b b f n b f b n n t b f f n r n r f n t t t b b bnf bbtt t n nnn tbn bn bbbb bbbnt b bbnt t n b b b nttt t n t ftnn ttt t bff rr t n t t tt nt tt r t b f n b b b t f b b n b b b b b n b b b b b t n b b b f f b b n f b b b b r t f n b b f n f r b b r t n f b b f f n n t b b b b b b b bnf bbbb b bb ff n bnn n b b b n ffn tt r b b b b n t b r bbbbbb b bb bb bn t t t t t n b n n r f f n r r t f f r t t t t t r t r n b n b t tnn t f nn fr frr bf b n t tnn tffr tn bn b b b b b bnf bbn n nb bb b b f bbt f bn f n n bbb bbbbb bb bbb bb bb bbb bb bb bb bnnnb bn bb bbbbbbnbbb bbbnbbb bbb bbbb bbb bbb b ffn nn tt rbb bbnb b f bn bb bb bb b bb frfbb bfb ffn bbbbbb b bb bb bn t t t t t t t n t f f f f r r n b f b b b bn bb n b t n n bn tb b tbbnn n b b f bt b bn ff nn nn tt t b f n r b f n b b f f f f f n t t b f n r b n t b b n r b f f n t b f f r n f f r r t n bn nb t bn nb bb b b fr frr fb bn b b b b b b b n nn t t n b bbt bn f b nn b b bffnb bbnn tt b b b b b b b b n n n b b b b b b b n n b b b b b b b b b b b b n b b t t t t t n f f r r r t f f t n t f f r r n b b b b b b bn bbbb b bb bbbb bbb n nb b bbbnb bbbbb bbbb bbbb bbb n b bt tt f b b b f f f b n br tt t ffnn n t t tt t n rn b nb t n nn nn t bn n t t tn t n ff rrnn n b b b b b b b n b b b b b b n b b b b n bfn b n t t ttt t n nrffn rrtff r ttt ttr trn bn b b b b bn bbbbb n nbn b n bbbb nb n b bt b b tt ffrfr t tt t tt t tt b f b b b b bnf bb b n b bbbn bbbbbb b n b bb bnf f bbb b bb bnbbbbb bb n b b ffnb rr tt r b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b n t t t t t n f f r r r t f f t n t f f r r n b nb t tnn b tfff frrf frr bn b bn f bb b bb bbnbbbbb bnbbbbbbn bbbbb bb bbbb bbb bb b ffn nnn tt b b b f f b b n b b b b b b b b b b b b n t ttt t t t ntfr ffrrn b nb t tnn tffr tn bn r b b b b n b bnf bb n bn n b b f bbt b f b b b bnrr bbnn bbnn n nbbn nbbbb bbbb bbnbb n b b f bt bnrr f bbnn bbnn nbbn nbb bbbb bbbbn bbt t t b ffn rr nn tt r b b b f b n b b r f t t tt t n b n b nb t t ttt t n ttt ff b nn tf bnf b b b b bn bbbb b bb bbn bbb bb bb n bbn bb bb bb bbbbbbb bbbbbn n b bbt b bn f nn ff rr tf tt bb b b n t t tt n b n t t t t t n n n r f f n r r t f f r t t t t t r t r n b n t bb b r bn r

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 r f n n t b t t b t b b b t f n f b b f n f f f f f b n f b b t b b b n t b n t rfn b b n nnn tbffn t b b t t b b n n n n n n n n n f b r f f f n r t f t n n f r f t n n t n t r t r r tffn r n r f r f f t n t t r r r f fn b t n b f r f r n b n t b f n b n f f b r r r r n n n n n r t rf t t t b n b b b n b n n n f f f f n f b f b tff b b b b t t b b b b b t t t b r t t t b b b b t t b b f f n b t b t t b b f f t f n rr tf t rf b b t t t t b b fffft tnnffn bn r t n nnn n n b fr fnn ffnn n nn nn nn n n n n brff ntnn rrfffn t ffn nn n ffnn n ffnnn b n fr fnn ffn ffnn b b nn b rffnt nnrr fffn nn n bf b fn n rfrrfn n bn rffntn nrrfff b f b tt ff nf n n ntt ffr nf nf b f f b t n n b t b b b n b t n t b t t b t b b t b b b b b b n b b b n nfff n nfff tn n n tnt ff ff nn tt frnn tb b nf nnnn nn ffn rnfnbnfr nnn f bffr nnf b b n b fff b nn n bt btbt nn b t bnf fff n n btbt bt bt btbt bt bt btbtn bt bn bb ft nnb fftnn fn b n n t n b t n b b n n b n b f t n n nn f tb btnf b n f nf ft f b b n f f n n n b n f t n f f n n n f f n f f n n f f r n f f r f ff nf ff frr b nbn rfrrf f nrr ff nf ffn frrtf f rrb nr ff nf nf b b n b ffff bf nn n nn b b b bnf ffff n nn n bn nftn nbfftn rnfn b n n n b t b b r n n b n b t b n t b n nn f tb brnf bt b n f nf frfrt frfr b b n f f n n n b n f t n f f n n n f f n f f n n f f r n f f r f bff nf b n b n b ffff bn n nnn nn n nn nnn n bn bn nnn nnn nn b bbn b btn t nbbt b ttnn n b nfnf fff n nbn nnn nnn n n nnnn n bn b nn nnnn n nn bb bnb b tnt nb bt bt tnnn n ftnnn nnfn rnfn nnb tbn bf f b n nn bn b nf tnffn nffn fn n bbffrn ffrfn bbbnf b b fff nf nf b b n b b fffr b n n nn t nb nn nn b n nnbnn nn nn b n nnbnn b bnf fffr nn nn nnnn bnftn nntbn fftnfn n n r n n n b n f b b n b b f b b b n b f b t n t f t n b t f n n t n f n t b b n r n n n b n f b b n b b n f n f b b n f f b f b t n t f n n t n b t f f n t n b b b b b b b b n f b t t n n b b t t f b b n n n b n f t n f f n n f n n f f r n b b bbrnf ntn nf n rrff rrf ff ff nf n f r f n r r f r r f r f n r t t n t t n n n f ff nnnf nf

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Tuesday, January 14, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rf nttbrfrf br rnf nt rbtfrf rfrf tbr nff t r n t n n r f r f rr trrff nrr nff tnt brfnff bbnr tnbrn bnttnr rfnf nbnttnr fr ntnntt rff tt bnrrf ntt ntnr ftnrntr frnf r f n n n r f r f tnnbtf tnrnf tntb trfr nnn ttnrrff tr brrf nntb rfrf ntnbntttnr frnf n t n t b r f r f f ntr br bttnrfn f frr nff nrr trrff ntr rnff n r f r f fnr brrf ntbtn ntbnnr r n f rr rnf bnrtrn ff nnnrbtr rf tntr fr t n b n r r r f ttnrt rrnfff tnntrfr tbntnnr brfrff t btnrff ntnt rbrr rrr trr brfrfr r b r n r t r f tbnt rfnf trn ff tn nrrf bn brfnfff ntr br f n ftnrf brr rrrbrnf f ntr br f n r n f f tr bb nrfnff bfn trfnrff bntnn tnbrfrff ntbnn bntrrtr tfbtfn f ttnrr frfftf r nrt btrr b r t t n r t r t r f f ntfnr nntt tnnr fnf rnt trfr f tnb rfnfff btrr fr ntr rfff nfr f trn f nnt bnnrff nn ntrfrf tnnr trfr r nff r rnfff ftttrbnr ftnrff bnrnt tff f r f f nbn ntbntrrnff nr nnrfr f nr r r n b n t r t n r f f rbrnff tr r r f f trrnf ff tn nrfrfffffr nr nn rtrr t tr fnnrf ntn trnff tnrrn fff f nntr fnfff ffnn trrff nr frnff ntr frf tnbr f tnbr rnfff btrbr frff brr ff r ntbnt tbnrb nfftnrf rnrr trf r n n r r t brf brfrf f ttrr r t t n t t n t n r r rtrfr f ttnnt rrff trtrr ff t t t r r f n t n t n t n t t n n t t t n n b f rr ttnrfrff tr b btrrrfff n bttrfr ttn ntrf nr nnfr bntttr rnff brt nrrf b t r r r f bbr brnnrr btnn trrrfff tnrfr rrnff ntttrrff bnt ntrfrn ntbr rfrff r f r f r r f f f f rntrfrn f nr trfr tbb bnrff rnttn tnbtrff tnbt tbtnrfr rfn ff bnrtr frfffr r f tbnt rrfn fffff tntbbb btnbtrrr ntttnr rrfrf b n nbtr ff ttfr tnrfr rrr nrf btrfn r r f r f t ntr brfrnf ntrttr nfrf r frnr nff nr nfff r nn nrfrtbrt frfr nn nrftbrt frfr n r n f f n r f t r f r f br tr t t t n rr rttrnttb t n rr ntttt rfttrtb t ttt b t f f n t b n t n t n t t n t n r f t b r t r t t t r t n t t r n n t n n r n t n r n t f r b r t r t n t t r n b r t r f t n n t r t n t n t f n n b r n n r n t n t r n n b t t r t n t n r r t n t n t t n t n r n r t t n n t t t n t n r t n n t b n r n n n t n t n t n t t r r r n n n n n n r b r t n n t n t t t r n n t n t n f t t n t t t n n tnntn nnnt r n t t t n n t t t n t t r t n t r n t n t n f f t b b b r n r r r r t b n b t n r n n n t t f r r n n f f r t r n r f r t n r n n rr r t t r t t r n n t t r b f t t r t r bnbtn bntrn nnnnr n t t n r f tnntt nnr t n f n t n t n r t r t n f r t t t t t n r t t t r r f t t b n n t r f t t n n n t t n n t t n f b n r n n t t n b b b r t t r t t r t t t b n n n rntntr nntttr tttnr n n n t n f f t n t n t n t t r t n b n n n n t n r r r r t n t f t b r n n r n f f r

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, January 14, 2014 rff ntbnt f f n t b n bfrf rrfbf nbnfrr rffb rrr rrbfff bf rf nftnnt f nbfbnf ntt rrf bnnbrf tn nnrfrf ntnn rrr rftb n n rrf bf frfb nbf ntf n b b f f b t t bnr tn f f n t n f b b f b f n t bf bntn brrf f btt 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 f n b b t b b bb nt b n brfbf ntt f b f n t n bttfn fr rrrf bff nbtn b f n f rfffnrn rf nbfnn b f bf n bf n rrf rnfnbt btf t tf nbnrff rfttf fnbnbnf bn rff btb bb fff nb b bb frft bn f rf bnnfrfr fnf b n bb f f r r r f n f f n t nf rfr fbtb nbbn ff frrf fnn bbt ff nn nbf nntn 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 f nrrf ff frbftf r bfrbb br r t t n t t b ff r rff fnrfft bnbtbnt f rff nnrrf ff nnt bnf r n b r f f r r f n f f n b n t bf f r f n f r r n n n f nnf rfbfnt n n f r f r r r f n t t t n f f f n t bf f bbff f f r t t nb r f r bn n r n f b n r r f r f f n t 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 nnrrf ff nnt 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 n b n f f n f n n bf tf f f r b r f f r r r f b t b n n t r b r r n n f f r r b n r b r r b n f n b n b f f f r f n b t t n b f n b f n n f n b b n r b n n n b t f r t t nb r f r bn n r n bf tf nf ftbr rfn f f n t r f n n f b f t n b t f bbr rffntnnn nb fff tnntntf nbrt rrfnn f n f n t f r t t nb r f r bn n r n bf tf bbff f rfff fbf brrf ffbfnbt f t f rfbnnnt rnfn f f t brf rfbf f b f b n t t n fbf bfffntt n rfnb n rtf rff fnnnbn ftff nnb f n t t n t f ffnnn frft