Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A state investigation into the Blue Rhino depot explosion that set propane tanks off into ery missiles over a section of Tava res last summer, could be com pleted as soon as next week. Ashley Carr, a spokeswom an with the State Fire Marshall, said Wednesday that detectives have two more witnesses to in terview in the next week and, if nothing unexpected pops up, the report could be ready soon. Carr attributed the delay of the investigation to the July 29 blast sending some of the wit nesses to the hospital with in jures. Signicant injuries delayed the investigation, she said. The night-time blast and sub sequent re on County Road 448 ignited nearly 53,000 pro pane tanks, and shot many into neighboring buildings and properties. The blast lit up the sky with orange ames that could be seen for miles, injuring eight workers, prompting hun dreds of 911 calls and sparking evacuations in the area. The plant reopened in mid-December lling and refurbishing tanks without any mention of the cause of the re by city, state and federal of cials, nor from representatives of Ferrellgas, Blue Rhinos par ent company, who all played some role in the investigation. The department is still wait ing on several pieces of key eye witness testimony, said Aar on Keller, a spokesman for the Florida Department of Agricul ture and Consumer Services, an umbrella for the Bureau of LP gas that is also investigating the cause of the re. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration is also conducting an investigation and ofcials there said they werent ready to comment. Some area residents and business owners who sus tained property damage from the blast have criticized the plant and how the investiga tion is being handled. You would have thought they would have moved the tanks back further and put up some kind of wall of protection between them and us, said Jack Beatley, owner of Holiday Marine, which is just outside the gate of Blue Rhino. Holiday Marine was left with a gaping hole in the back of its warehouse and had a boat de stroyed by ying tanks. A couple led a lawsuit against Ferrellgas claiming shrapnel rained down on their CR 448 property, which is next to Blue Rhino. A chunk from a cylinder crashed through the roof of an unoccupied manu factured home on the 22-acre property. This article appeared in the Jan. 9 edition of the Daily Commercial. C OMMERCIAL the Press AN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday J anuary 15, 2014 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 CRASH: Man dies of injuries / A6 BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Workers build houses in Groveland on Friday. New homeowners in South Lake will see impact fees of $3,194. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com With continued growth projected in South Lake in the coming years, there are numerous projects sched uled to improve road capac ity and spur economic de velopment in the area. County ofcials said the reinstatement of transpor tation impact fees on Mon day will help the projects come to completion in the next ve to seven years. Five years ago, we thought we would be done with Hancock Road and Hartwood Marsh Road (in Clermont), said T.J. Fish, executive director of the Lake-Sumter Metropolitan Organization, referring to the year before the impact fees were suspended. It did cost us some time, but now that the revenue source was reinstated, I am optimis tic the projects will be cata lyzed. Impact fees are pay ments required by local governments of new de velopment for the pur pose of providing new or expanded public capital facilities required to serve that development, accord ing to the American Planning Association. In 2010, the county sus pended impact fees because of the economic downturn. With most of the residen tial growth and impact to roads in Lake Coun ty happening in South Lake, the reinstated fee will be larger there: $3,194 for a sin gle family home with more than 2,500 square feet, com pared with $590 for the same home elsewhere in the county. While county ofcials say impact fees are vital for in frastructure projects, they also note that capital projects should be funded by a port folio of options such as the penny sales tax and gas tax collections. Impact fees are the sole source of funding for capital projects at this time. This article appeared in the Jan. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial. Impact fees to be reinstated TAVARES Still no word on why AP FILE PHOTO Fireghters walk through an area of exploded propane cylinders in the aftermath of an explosion and re at a propane gas company in Tavares. MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jack Beatley, owner of Holiday Marine, which sits beside Blue Rhino, said he would like to see more space and barricades between the pallets of propane tanks and his warehouse. Neighbors awaiting offical report on Blue Rhino blast THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL DAndrea Poole, 19, holds her daughter Brooke. While she does not need to get coverage because she is insured through Medicaid, Poole said it is important that young adults sign up. But, she said, the process should simpler. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com After recently los ing her job, Amanda Cuevas said she is not even considering sign ing up for health insur ance under President Obamas Affordable Care Act. I couldnt afford it, the 31-year-old moth er said, explaining that her priorities are pro viding for her children, who are covered under Medicaid. I am trying to get by. Cuevas is not alone. Several people, ages 1834, known as the young invincibles, inter viewed this week, said signing up for the plan was not a priority while others said they were still thinking about it. Indeed, the young de mographic has become disenchanted with the presidents signature health care law. According to a fall 2013 Harvard Insti tute of Politics survey of 2,089 18to 29-yearolds, conducted from Oct. 30 to Nov. 11, a sol id majority, 56 percent, disapprove of the Af fordable Care Act. Less than three-inten uninsured Millen nials say they will de nitely or probably enroll in insurance through an exchange if and when they are eligible, the survey stated. Harvard Institute of Politics Polling Director John Della Volpe said in a statement that the re sults were indicative of young Americans low approval of the presi dent and Congress. Young Americans hold the president, Congress and the fed eral government in less esteem almost by the day, and the levels of engagement they are having in politics are also on the decline, he said. On his way to the Lake-Sumter State Col lege campus, Jessie San tos said signing up for health insurance was not at the top of his list. It is not important to me, he said. I have a lot more busy things to do. It is just on the back burn er. Asked if he worries about getting sick, San tos shook his head, adding that he only gets sick once a year: a nonevent for him. According to health care.gov, those who do not sign up for coverage by March 31, 2014, will have to pay $95 per per son a year or 1 percent of their gross income. This article appeared in the Jan. 4 edition of the Daily Commercial. Quiet start for health law

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com rrfntbn nntnb nft bfnfnb frn $19900$16900tb rfSCHEDULED DEPARTURES EVERY SUNDAY. tb rfIP CASINO RESORT4 DAYS/3 NIGHTSwww.goclassictours.comBILOXI BOUND4 DAYS 3 NIGHTSBEAU RIVAGErffntb fnBest Western Historic rrfnTHE BIG EASYNEW ORLEANS5 DAYS, 4 NIGHTS7 MEALS/$15 FREE PLAYnttb ttft tt tt t ttbtt$49595$599 Singlebnnfbbfbrrn t tt rfffntbnrffr r If youre not reading the Daily Commercial ON SUNDAY MONEY In this weekly section, well take you inside the operations of some of the areas most suc cessful businesses; wel come the newest busi nesses by helping them cut their ribbons during grand openings; intro duce you to the employ ees who are the mov ers and shakers in their professions; and recap the key economic news of the past week. ON MONDAY LIVING HEALTHY This section keeps you abreast of all the latest developments in medicine, as well as the trends in health and t ness. ON WEDNESDAY FROM THE KITCHEN Use the recipes from food columnist Ze Car ter to whip up some cu linary delights for your family and friends. Save a bundle on your next grocery bill by follow ing the suggestions of Divine Deal Diva Tan ya Senseney. And bene t from the advice that Mary Ryder offers in her Practical Potwatcher column. ON THURSDAY ENJOY LIFE Looking for something to do this weekend? We publish a detailed list of the major events occur ring throughout Lake County, including indepth looks at the plays being performed at local theaters. ON FRIDAY AROUND THE BLOCK This section is all about people. Youll see the smiling faces of res idents that our photog raphers have Spotted at local events. Good for You celebrates the personal milestones of friends and neighbors; delve into the histo ries of Lake and Sumter counties in Rick Reeds Reminisce column; and enjoy Nina Gilferts plain speak and humor From the Porch Steps. HOMES In the market for a house? Check out three featured homes, recent property transfers, and information about the local real estate market. ON SATURDAY HOME LIFE Pick up ideas for your next home decorating project, or work on that green thumb with tips on fruit, vegetable and ower gardening. FAITH FOR LIFE See what events are planned at local church es; enjoy Rick Reeds de votional Reections col umn; and delve into topical stories of local and national origin. CRUISIN Find out which trucks and automobiles are the hottest vehicles on deal ers lots. EVERY DAY COMICS Start your day off with a laugh by reading our comics page. SUBSCRIBE TODAY To receive all the local news about your com munity in a more time ly manner, subscribe to the Daily Commercial by calling 787-0600. EACH WEEK EACH WEEK YOURE MISSING DEATH NOTICES The following death notices were pub lished in the Daily Commercial this past week: Alvoye Bin Alvoye Bing, 62, of Mount Dora, died Friday, November 1, 2013. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home Inc. Pauline Burton Pauline Burton, 95, of Lees burg, died Sunday, January 5, 2014. Eastside Funeral Home, Leesburg, FL. Salvatore Ceglia Salvatore Ceglia, 86, of Leesburg, died Saturday, De cember 21, 2013. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. Mary L. Davis Mary L. Davis, 79, of Tava res, died Tuesday, January 7, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals & Crema tions, Tavares, FL. Barbara Devendorf Barbara Devendorf, 85, of Leesburg, died Wednesday, January 8, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. Roger Dell Ezell Roger Dell Ezell, 64, of Eus tis, died Saturday, January 4, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors. Sadie A. Guthrie Sadie A. Guthrie of Tavares passed away on Sunday, Jan uary 5, 2014. {div} Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, Tavares Mary Lynne Hebert Mary Lynne Hebert, 78, of Umatilla, died Sunday, No vember 3, 2013. Beyers Fu neral Home. Timothy William Heiser Timothy William Heiser, 36, of Bristol, IN, died Fri day, January 3, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. Thomas L. Hilliard Thomas L. Hilliard, 79, of Grand Island, died Sunday, January 5, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home. Gerard Adrian Jaillet Gerard Adrian Jaillet, 62, of Tangerine died January 1, 2014. Allen J. Harden Funer al Home, Mount Dora. Brenda Birn Knowles Brenda Birn Knowles, 66, of Apollo Beach, died Mon day, January 6, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors. Thomas John Lake Thomas John Lake, 48, of Eustis, died Saturday, Janu ary 4, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. David Lewis David Lewis, 76, of Oxford, died Wednesday, January 1, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. David Vern Powell David Vern Powell, 63, of Webster died January 4, 2014. National Cremation Society, Fruitland Park, FL. Audrey M. Pymer Audrey M. Pymer, 91, of Eu stis, died Monday, November 4, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors. Linda S. Rash Linda S. Rash, 62, of Wild wood, died Thursday, January 2, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations. John J. Rush John J. Rush, 90, of Mt. Dora, died Sunday, January 5, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Ronald G. Sherrill Ronald G. Sherrill, 51, of Mount Dora, died Monday, December 30, 2013. Ham lin-Hilbish Funeral Directors. Ruth Snyder Ruth Snyder, 89, of Okeechobee, died Tuesday, December 31, 2013. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations. Dr. Boris Todorovic, M.D. Dr. Boris Todorovic, M.D., 41, of Mount Dora died De cember 30, 2013. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora. Dorothy Edith Wilkenshoff Dorothy Edith Wilkenshoff, 85, of Rock Hill, SC, died No vember 3, 2013. Beyers Fu neral Home. Troy D. Willis Troy D. Willis, 43, of Lees burg, died Monday, Decem ber 30, 2013. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg. STAVE FUSSELL Special to The Commercial Fruitland Park City Attorney Scott Gerken will introduce a res olution at tonights commission meeting to suspend the billing and collection of con troversial police and re service fees that are the subject of a cur rent class-action law suit against the city. The service fees $4 each for police and re department operations were added to util ity bills mailed to city residents in October 2009 to counter a bud get shortfall brought on by declining real estate valuations and reduced property tax revenues. Former commis sioner Jim Richard son, defeated for re-election in 2012, led suit in the U.S. District Court in Oca la last February, alleg ing multiple grievanc es, and claiming the service fees are illegal and unconstitutional. The federal court judge split Richardsons suit into two parts and transferred the por tion pertaining to the services fees to Lake County Circuit Court. Circuit Court Judge Mi chael Taka c certied the class action, but re moved Richardson as class representative, which would have en titled him to a larger share of any award. The suit demands that the city repeal the service fees and establish a mecha nism to refund some $560,000 the city has collected since 2009. This article appeared in the Jan. 9 edition of the Daily Commercial. City may suspend controversial fees FRUITLAND PARK FRUITLAND PARK STEVE FUSSELL Special to The Daily Commercial When Gary La Venia showed up half an hour early to start his new job as Fruitland Parks City Manag er on Monday morning, a job search that began more than a year ago, he found city staffers waiting for him with le folders in their hands. By late afternoon La Venia, 59, had collected a to do list of more than two dozen tasks, most of them immediate, critical and complex. In between meetings, he orga nized his ofce, set up a ling sys tem and reviewed the agenda for Thursday evenings commission meeting. For lunch he toured the city with Police Chief Terry Isaacs. At the end of the day, the veteran public service administrator, who holds a masters megree from Rut gers University, still appeared fresh and enthusiastic as he waited for his rst ofcial meeting with May or Chris Bell. This is why I chose this career, La Venia said. In local govern ment, almost everything you do matters, and most of it matters to almost everyone. La Venia shrugged and chuckled. And, he said, theres a lot to do here. For instance: The city is still getting used to the fact that later this year, an estimated 4,000 new residents will begin moving into Fruitland Park, doubling the population with older, more afuent and proportionate ly more eligible voters. For a year at least thats how long The Villag es says it will take to sell all 2,038 new homes Fruitland Park will rank as the nations fastest-growing city. But rst, the citys water sys tem requires a major expansion. Wastewater systems could reach critical capacity next year and the city just launched a massive threeto-ve year process to acquire its electric system from Leesburg. The police department will hire, equip and train nine ofcers. Expansion of Miller Avenue County Road 466A will be get ting under way soon. This article appeared in the Jan. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial. Busy times for new city manager LA VENIA CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIAL Leesburg city commissioners Monday night selected board member John Christian, right, as the citys new mayor. Outgoing Mayor David Knowles, left, received a plaque of appreciation from the new mayor. NEW MAYOR IN LEESBURG

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 255 Waterman Avenue Mount Dora, FL 32757 www.WatermanVillage.com Now is the time to make a Make a fresh start in 2014 and ease your worries about the day-to-day stresses that can keep you from living your best life. At Waterman Village youll enjoy: Maintenance-free living Spacious, single-story villa, manor or cottage Delectable dining in three distinct on-campus venues Fun activities, events and golf Wellness center with heated pool and golf simulator Access to home care, assisted living, skilled nursing and rehab if neededCall (352) 385-1126. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Three generations have been in volved in running Cecil Clark Chev rolet in Leesburg since the 1970s, and now the family-owned dealer ship is expanding to add a new, en closed showroom and more custom er-friendly amenities. Construction is expected to be completed in about 130 days. Its exciting; itll be grand, thats for sure, said Joseph Clark, grand son of the late Cecil Clark and cur rent general sales manager. His fa ther, Greg, is the dealer and business owner. Joseph Clark said the renovation will be costly, yet a far cry from his grandfathers humble beginnings of when Cecil Clark rst began to sell Chevrolets door-to-door in rural Al abama after World War II. Located at 8843 U.S. Highway 441, the building once housed a Buick dealership before it folded in the 1980s and was purchased by Ce cil. Now the Clarks plan to remodel their 1960s vinatge building to pro vide a new look and a larger show room enclosed in glass with raised ceilings; larger customer lounge ar eas and remodeled service consul tant areas, body shop, business of ce, and new cubicles for sales staff and managers. The raised ceiling in the custom er lounge is going to be beautiful. It will look like a modern-day Chevro let dealership and that is exciting, Joseph said. Hes most proud the improve ments will include changes that will enable customers to see and take possession of their new Chevrolets under overhead covering. A lot of people have come up here, bought a car when it was raining, and now theyll be able to see the cars and be dry, and thats whats exciting to me, Joseph said. Weve been selling cars outside for decades, and itll be nice to have an enclosed showroom. The remodeling is being done to General Motors specications for lighting, oor tiles, type of glass and even the paint to use on the walls. This article appeared in the Jan. 5 edition of the Daily Commercial. Chevy dealership looks to future PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Workers renovate the 1960s era showroom on Jan. 9 at Cecil Clark Chevrolet in Leesburg. Staff Report The national Wings of Freedom tour, the worlds most extensive WWII aircraft tour, will celebrate its 25th anniversary in 2014 with the rst of 110 planned stops this year scheduled Jan. 1719 at Leesburg Internation al Airport. This is a rare opportuni ty to visit, explore, and learn more about these unique and rare treasures of avia tion history, tour spokes man Hunter Chaney said of the Boeing B-17 Flying For tress, Consolidated B-24 Lib erator and North American P-51 Mustang that will be landing at the airport. The tour is put on by the Collings Foundation, a non prot educational founda tion devoted to organizing living history events that allows people to learn more about their heritage and his tory through direct partici pation. Visitors can explore the aircraft inside and out for the cost of $12 for adults, $6 for children under 12 and no cost for WWII veterans. Dis count rates are available for school groups. For an even better experi ence, ights are available on all three planes: $450 for a 30-minute ight aboard ei ther the B-17 or B-24, and $2,200 for 30 minutes or $3,200 for a full hour aboard the P-51. For reservations and information on ight ex periences, call 800-568-8924. The planes will arrive at the airport at 2 p.m. on Jan. 17 and will be on display at the north end of main ramp until 5 p.m. on Jan. 19. Tours will be available from 2 to 5 p.m. on Jan. 17, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Jan. 18 and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Jan. 19. The ight experiences are normally scheduled before and after the ground tour times. The Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress Nine O Nine is one of only eight in ying con dition in the United States, Chaney said, with the other two aircraft considered rare as well. The B-17 and B-24 were the backbone of the Amer ican effort during the war from 1942 to 1945, and were famous for their ability to sus tain damage and still accom plish the mission, he said. But once the conict was over, the planes days were numbered. After the war, many air craft were scrapped for their raw aluminum to rebuild a nation in post-war prosper ity and therefore very few were spared, Chaney said. This article appeared in the Jan. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial. Wings of Freedom tour set for Jan. 17-19 PHOTO COURTESY OF THE COLLINGS FOUNDATION A Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress Nine O Nine will be one of three vintage aircraft coming to Leesburg International Airport Jan. 17-19 as part of the national Wings of Freedom tour. LEESBURG

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Cleaning Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 Schools/ Instruction Professional Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Tax Services Shower Doors Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Pals Gals Services, Inc. has been owned and operated by Patti Kauffman and Kellie Kennedy since 1986. They are a multifaceted business offering a wide a variety of services, which include interior and exterior painting, faux painting, wallpaper removal and installation, tile and grout cleaning, tile and grout removal and installation, and grout staining. They also install wood floors and can refinished your old wood floors, to make them look brand new. They can help you with color choices and give advice on what is practical or not! They can help resolve your honeydo list such as minor plumbing, electrical, drywall, cabinets, counter tops for your home or office. They pride themselves on quality womanship, dependability and trust. They know how difficult it is to find someone you trust and actually show up on time. They are a referral based business relying on previous clients to spread the word. They are two very talented ladies that take extreme pride in their work and take each job personally. They know how important making choices about your home or office can be and are more than willing to help with each decision. GIVE THE GALS A CALL, THEY CAN DO IT ALL!!! 352-787-4089 Veterinary Care in the Convenience of your own home! and for you Services include Wellness exams, including vaccines and parasite screening, Blood work, Skin and ear issues, Digestive or Urinary tract issues, Health certificates, Kathie L. Robinson, DVMDr. Robinson has over 16 years experience as a veterinarian.VISITING VETERINARIAN, LLC 352-408-3666 FAX: 352-253-2443VISITINGVETERINARIAN@AOL.COM To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Staff report A Mount Dora man injured in a two-vehi cle crash last month has died. Meanwhile, there were no serious acci dents after a three-ve hicle crash shot down a lane of trafc Friday on Interstate 75 in Sumter County. According to Florida Highway Patrol troop ers, Ronald G. Sher rill, 51, died Dec. 30 at Ocala Regional Med ical Center. His wife, Cathleen A. Sherrill, 49, also of Mount Dora, re mains at ORMC. The accident oc curred at 3:10 p.m. Dec. 7 at County Road 25 and Sunset Harbor Road in Marion Coun ty. Ofcials said a 2004 Mini Cooper driven by Joan R. Bryant, 83, of Eustis, was head ing north on CR 25, approaching Sun set Harbor Road. The 2008 Harley-Davidson Electra Glide motorcy cle carrying the Sher rills was traveling south on CR 25, also approaching Sunset Harbor Road. The driver of the car failed to yield the right of way to the motor cycle and turned left, with the front of the car striking the bike. This article appeared in the Jan. 5 edition of the Daily Commercial. Mount Dora man dies of crash injuries Staff report In-city, solid waste customers in Mount Dora will receive new waste and recycling collection carts from Waste Management by the end of February. The city of Mount Dora contracts with Waste Management, an outside vendor, to col lect waste and recycling. The company will pro vide solid waste cus tomers within city limits with two new 64-gallon totes: one for garbage and one for recycling. For a majority of res idents, these provided sizes will be adequate, city ofcials say. Res idents in some home owner association com munities may initially receive smaller carts. After a three-week tri al period in March, any resident can request a smaller or larger tote be delivered from Waste Management. Waste and recycling will still be picked up. If a cart is damaged or stolen, Waste Man agement will replace it without charge. This article appeared in the Jan. 5 edition of the Daily Commercial. Waste, recycling carts set to deploy MOUNT DORA

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20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTER Air Conditioned. Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items. FARMERS & FLEA MARKETOVER 200 BOOTHS Saturdays & Sundays, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Fridays: The Consignment Area, with 40 Cases & 20 Booths, Vintage Shops and Some of the Buildings in the Street of Shops are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393Saturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm 352-383-3141 A7 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.com EUSTIS | LCM THIRFT STORE THE VILLAGES | RENAISSANCE FAIRE BUSHNELL | DADE BATTLEFIELD REENACTMENT MELINDA RABIN and CHRIS JONES CARL ASH and DARREN GRAVES DAVID DOYLE JEFF GRZELAK HERODISE RAGIN EDDIE RICCI HILDA PATTON MARY SAMSU PETER GERARDI RHEA HENDRIX DARLENE WOLF CASEY SELLERS Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN PHOTO BY BRETT LE BLANC

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Staff report Ricou Browning, the last surviving Universal Monster who played The Creature From the Black Lagoon, will appear at Uncle Als Time Capsule during the Mount Dora Art Festival Feb. 1-2. Run by Al Wittnebert, Uncle Als has been selling movie memo rabilia, collectibles and autographs in Mount Dora for more than 20 years. A stunt man and ac tor, Browning is best known for playing The Creature From the Black Lagoon in three movies, with the origi nal 1954 monster hor ror lm shot in Silver Springs and grossing $1.3 million. However, he also was the creator of television shows like Flipper and Gen tle Ben; directed un derwater scenes in the James Bond mov ie Thunderball and Caddyshack; and most recently coordi nated marine stunts for an episode of the HBO show Boardwalk Em pire. Universal Monsters, or Universal Horror, is a name given to a host of horror lms pro duced by Universal Studios from 1923 to 1960, like The Phan tom of the Opera, The Wolfman, Franken stein, Dracula, The Mummy, The Crea ture From the Black Lagoon, and about a half-dozen others. The now 83-year-old Browning, who lives in Fort Pierce, is the last surviving Universal Monster actor. This article appeared in the Jan. 4 edition of the Daily Commercial. Horror movie icon sets appearance PROVIDED PHOTO The Creature From the Black Lagoon was shot in 1954 in Wakulla Springs and grossed $1.3 million. Staff Report Ohio newspapers are reporting that a 52-year-old Eustis man has been indicted for a cold-case mur der that happened 32 years ago. Paul L. Hoover appeared in Aug laize County Common Pleas Court and was indicted on one count of aggravated murder, a rst-degree felony, the Lima News is report ing. Hoover was charged with be ing involved in the death of Marcel lus Reineke on Oct. 13, 1981, in St. Marys, Ohio. A joint news release from St. Marys Police Chief Mark Ernst and Auglaize County Prosecuting Attorney Edwin Pierce stated they would decline fur ther comment on the case. Hoover was arrested Dec. 13 by the Seminole County Sheriffs of ce on a charge of being a fugitive from justice and returned to Ohio after waiving extradition, The Dai ly Commercial discovered. Hoover appeared in court with out legal counsel and has until Jan. 9 to hire an attorney or request a public defender. He is being held on $2 million bond, the Day ton Daily News is re porting. Online court records show that Hoover was arrested on a charge of burglary, a second-degree felony, in April 1982 in Ohio, the Lima News is reporting. The online record showed the case was closed but did not state if Hoover was convicted. Hoover has no records with the Lake County Clerk of Courts ex cept for a minor trafc violation in 2010 that was dismissed with a ju dicial warning. He also has no re cord with the Florida Department of Corrections. No details were available about the Reineke murder. This article appeared in the Jan. 4 edition of the Daily Commercial. Eustis man indicted for 1981 Ohio murder HOOVER Staff Report A Deltona man, arguing with a disrespectful cousin from Ocklawa ha who visiting for New Years Day, was shot in the leg by the younger man, Volusia County sheriffs dep uties said. Dwayne Frisch, 32, was shot in the left knee area with a hunting ri e by his cousin, Bradley Love, 23, deputies said. Deputies were called to the shooting at a Hartley Avenue home at 10:55 p.m. New Years Day and set up a perimeter before calling on Frisch and Love to come out, re ports said. Frisch told deputies that he was engaged in a verbal argument with Love due to Love being disrespect ful. After arguing for a short time, Love went into a bedroom in the house and returned with a hunt ing rie with a scope attached on the top. The rie turned out to be a .30/.30 caliber Marlin, investiga tors said. Frisch said he and Love contin ued arguing while Love had the rie pointed downward, and Love red. The bullet struck Frisch in the in side of the left knee, deputies said. Frisch was taken to Florida Hos pital Fish Memorial with non-life threatening injury, investigators said. This article appeared in the Jan. 4 edition of the Daily Commercial. Man shot in knee by cousin

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A9 rrfntfrbrnr rrtbbbrtr frrnrtrrnt nbnnntb n b b r r t n brtnrbntbrb ntrnrbrrtb r r r t b n n t b b t t b r t r r n n b r b t b n r t r r b r r r r r r r n r t r r r f n n r t n r t n n t b b r r r r t b b r n n t b r r b n t b f n r n r n r b b b r n t f f f r r b b b r b r t t b r b r r b t r b t b r r b r b r t t r f n r n r r t t b n r b r r t n r r n r r n r n r t b t n r t r t b t n t f b r t t r r r t n n r n t n r t r n b b t r t n r t b b t n b t n t b n b n r r r b r t n r n t b r n t b n n b b b r n t r t r r r r r r r r t b t b b n r t n t r n n b b n n r t r b r r t b r t n b n n n t n b r t b n r t n n b b n r t r r t n n t r f t n r t r t n t r b r r f f f b n b b b b r r r r t r r r r b b t b n r t n n t r r r r t b n r n n t b b t b n r n t b t b b f rrrtnbrtrnft tbbtrrt btbntnrtrntntr nbntbtrr n r r t b r r b t n b r b b b r n r nnrbbbbtntb tnrbbrr ftbnttrtbtbrtn r r r t b t b n b b b fnt trrrntbbtt trrrrrrn rbnbrtnrbftn rrrrbrbrfbn rnrntnrrrtn rnbnbtrtnb r r r t b r n r n b t r t r t b btrtntttr nrtbbrrrtrrtr trnbtbtb trbrrtntbbtfnr nrtrnrbt rrrnbbn tnbbn b t b f f f n r b b b r t b n b r t r b t b r t b n n t b t t b b t r r r t b r b n b r b t b r n b t t r r r r r n b r n r f n r r r b t n r r r f n r r b t n r n b n n r t r n r r r r t n t r t n t n r t r n f b n n n r r t b r r r r n n t r t n r n t r n t b t t b r n n r r r r r b t n t r n r b r t r n t b b t n n t b n b n n r b r b n r t n t n r t n r r b t r t r b r n r n n b b r r r t r r t t b r r n r t n r n b r n t r b n t n r r b r n b r n b r r b n t b n b r n b b t r r r b n b n b n r n b n t n t t r t n t r t n r r n b b n r b f b f b t r t b n t b b r n t r b n t t r t t b b r n t r n n n n r b r f t b t n r r b f t b t r t r f t t r r n t r t f r r n n r b n t n t t r t n t r b r b n n r t r n n r n t f t b t f t n r t r r t t r t n t r b b n n r r r r b n t r t n t t r n r t b n b r f t b r t n r n t r t r b r fnr b n fn b nbrn nrn b n t bnnrnnn n b b fn t rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtb ntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt b rf ntb n

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A10 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 rfn tb t rr t r n t b rrnt bb rr tb rr nt t rf t n n t b r t b rrf ntb rnfnt b nr bt tr fr rtb rf t b nn t n rtb ntb b r rntb rf rnr rtrt f rrn trb f ffr rt r r n f f r r n t frfbb nrrf rfnbf t bnfr rt rnn t brfn tb r t rfntb bb fr t n rtb r rntb f tb fn nt fr nfnr nrtb t b rnrt bn fnt fr bb nt rtb rt b nfr t nnr t nfr t frt n r t r frt frt b b nr t nrt fn t fffr tb rrt rnt b rnt r t t r nn rntb n t t rt rfrfn t f r r n r r r n t r r r f n t b b f rrt bbr n nrtb nn rrtb rfnnr fnrtb f ftb r ft f f r n t b ft rn rtb rnnt fb rfnrrt r rtb rn nntb t nrt b tr n rt rn bt rr nrrt nrr rrnt nn rt nnt b rfnrn nt rn t frfr nnnt r rrn nrrt rrr nt r nrt rr rnntb n nrt t b b r rf r tb rrnr t t b bnt b bb f rr tb f rr tb b b r n t b b rt rfnr rfrrrn rf nr br rfrn r b r r f r r r trrrbr n r nrrrfrn trrfr r rrfr frb b t t n f r r n r f r n r r r f r n r f n r r r r r f f r n r f b b r n n t b r r r r f b r b b r r r f r r n f r r r r n r r f r n n r r r r f r r r r r n r f n f r n n n r n n f r r r r r n n n n r f n r r n r r f r f r r r r r f r f n rrn ffr f r r r f r r f r r r r r n n f r r b r f r r n f r n f r r f b b b r f r r n rrnnn rfr rnfr rfnf rf rrrr rfrnn n n f r f r r r f r n r n n r n r r r r f r f

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A11 rff ntbnt f f n t b n bfrf rrfbftn nbnfrr rffb rrr rrbfff bfn rf nftnnt n tt nbfbnf ntt bnnbrf tn nnrfrf ntnn rrr rftb n n rrf nbfnn ntf n b b f f b t t bnr tn f f n t n f b b nf nn f b f n t brrf f btt f n b b t b b bb nt b n brfbf ntt f b f n t n bttfn fr rrrf bff nbtn n f rfffnrn rf nbfnn b f bf n bf n rrf rnfnbt btf t tf b b bn rff btb bb fff nb ff fbn b bb frft bb f f nbbn ff frrf fnn bbf f r r r f n f f n t nf rfr fbtb 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 r f n f r r n n n f nnf rfbfnt n f f f n t r n b r f f r r f n f f n b n t bf f bbff f f r t t nb r f r bn n r n f b n r r f r f f n t rf ff f f n n n n f nf nfb rnnrfrrf rf brft t nf n n f f b r r r f n f r t t nb r f r bn n r n b ff 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 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 bf rfrnnbb b n f n b n b f f f r f n b bf tf t t n b f n b f n n f n b b n r f f r b b r f f n n n t t n b r f n f 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 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 fbfntt brrf ffbfnbt f nbnbn rf f b n r f b f n b rnfn f fnb nbn brf rfbf f b f b n t t n fb nbnbn fbf bfffntt n rtf n rfnb n rtf rff fnnnbn ftff nnb f ffnnb rf fnbnn n fbfnbtnn ffn n rbnfn nb f r f b f b n bnnnff ftfnn tr nfn rnrff nntb rb fnb rf fnnt nrrf fnnt nrrf fnnt nrrf f frft r fnntt rrrrr rffntt r ftnttnnn rfrrrf nnfn tr f f f rr nrb fnn ff rrr ffnnn rrf ffntb rr ffnnbt rf bfnb n r r r f f n rf nnt rfrf bntbt rrff fbfnntb rf bfnnnb b b f f b n b b b bnbf fbfntbt n rrrrrf fn b nnnb rff bfnb nrrff nb trf f

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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LEESBURG GIRLS SMASH OCALA OPPONENTS, SPORTS B1 THEATER SHOOTING: More details emerge in tragic killing over cell phone use A7 FIT DIP: Calorie-conscious chip chompers can rejoice C1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, January 15, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 15 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D2 MONEY B5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 68 / 34 Partly sunny. 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com C .A. Vossberg is facing a predic ament that has never happened be fore: In the next ve to 10 years, more than half of his staff is up for retirement, leaving him with a huge gap to ll in his workforce. Vossberg is presi dent of Electron Ma chine Corporation in Umatilla, which em ploys 21 people. The company manufactur ers and designs indus trial control instru mentation. Our average em ployee has been with us for 30 years, he said, explaining that in the next three years, workers will begin re tiring. I need to g ure out how to replace them. The challenge, Voss berg said, is nding skilled workers living nearby. When I do hire somebody, it is a sig nicant investment on the companys behalf, he said. I dont want them to turn around a year later and go for greener pastures. Numerous manu facturing industries in Lake County are facing several prob lems nding the right workers. It can be di cult to nd peo ple with the right job skills in the coun ty, and there is often no program available to train workers who want to ll those po sitions, according to county ofcials. Manufacturers were actually having to go outside of Lake Coun ty to advertise for available jobs, said Commissioner Leslie Campione. Seeking a solution, Lake Technical Cen ter ofcials last year broached the idea of building a Center for Advanced Manufac turing to county lead ers, with plans to train workers in manufac turing, machining and wielding. Sen. Alan Hays, LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com In a 3-2 vote Tuesday, Lake County commis sioners approved a one-time payment of $5,218 to fund courtesy busing for 104 students from the Skyridge subdivision who attend Lake Minneola High School until the end of the school year. Commissioners Welton Cadwell and Jimmy Conner voted against the measure, saying they did not want to set a precedent in funding bus ing in the future. KELLI KENNEDY and GARY FINEOUT Assocated Press MIAMI Florida Gov. Rick Scott on Tuesday tapped a former legislator and Mi ami-Dade politician as lieu tenant governor and his run ning mate for 2014. Ending a guessing game that stretched on for nearly 10 months, Scott named Mi ami-Dade Property Appraiser Carlos Lopez-Cantera to the post. He starts the job Feb. 3. Scott defended the time it took to nally settle on a lieu tenant governor, saying that what I worked on was trying to build a team. I took the right amount of time to nd the right person, Scott said. Lopez-Can tera, a Miami Re publican and an ally of U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio, called the appointment an honor. Its just an opportunity that could not be ignored or denied because Ill be representing the entire state, Lopez-Can tera told The Associated Press. Lopez-Cantera, 40, served eight years in the Florida Leg islature, rising to the posi tion of House Majority Lead er from 2010 to 2012. He was elected property appraiser in 2012. Former Lt. Gov. Jennifer Carroll abruptly resigned in March 2012 after she was in terviewed by law-enforce ment authorities about work Learning to build the future PHOTOS BY BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL George Ibrahim, 21, cuts a piece of pipe at Lake Technical Center in Eustis on Friday. Scott taps former legislator as lt. governor Allan Ucci, 21, welds a piece of pipe at Lake Technical Center. Lake Tech offers programs aimed at manufacturing jobs TAVARES County OKs one-time payment for busing ANDREW TAYLOR Associated Press WASHINGTON A chastened Congress is putting aside the cri sis-driven budget bat tles of the past three years, embracing a $1.1 trillion spending bill that restores or smooths the sharpest edges of the automatic cuts imposed as a result of its own dys function. The huge election-year legislation preserves the downward trajectory on government spend ing demanded by Re publicans. Yet the bipar tisan measure steaming through Congress also preserves President Barack Obamas health care overhaul and strict er regulation of nancial markets and deects the most signicant at tempts by Republicans to rewrite environmen tal rules and force other changes. Lawmakers hope the compromise will show disgruntled voters be fore next falls midterm election that Washing ton especially its un popular Congress can perform its most basic function of re sponsibly funding the government. The bra vado that prompted tea party Republicans to force a government shutdown in hopes of derailing Obamacare is long gone, replaced by an election-year de sire to focus attention on the administrations troubled rollout of the health care law instead of lurching from crisis to crisis. The average Amer ican looking at this, it looks pretty dysfunc tional for the last cou ple of years, said Rep. Tom Cole, R-Okla. We need to rack up some achievements here Huge budget bill aims to show Congress mettle Talks on renewing unemployment benefits fall apart. See Page A7 LOPEZ-CANTERA SEE BUSING | A2 SEE LT. GOV. | A2 SEE BUDGET | A2 SEE JOBS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Jan. 15, 2014: This year others present you with a different perspec tive more times than not. You are condent and sure of yourself, yet understand ing a new way of handling life could be quite rewarding. If you are single, during the next six months you could meet someone quite excit ing. This person will be gen erous, and have an excel lent sense of humor. If you are attached, the two of you will learn to respect your dif ferences. As a result, your bond will become more lov ing and exciting. Both of you will ourish. CANCER is far more emotional than you are. ARIES (March 21-April 19) The Full Moon could af fect your mood. You might want to exercise your kiss and make up technique, especially with a close as sociate. You might feel as though youre between a rock and a hard place. Ex press your thoughts openly and kindly. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Consider opening up to new possibilities that emerge in discussions. You might be quite surprised by what occurs. You could feel overwhelmed by everything that happens. You simply need to take in the moment and not make a commitment right now. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Be aware of expenses that keep arising. You might want to rethink your budget. The possibility exists that you might need to give up an indulgence. A little self-disci pline will go far at this point. Know that you are capable of nearly anything. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Todays Full Moon puts you directly in the spotlight. As a result, youll be able to maximize the lunar energy in your favor. Interpersonal relating will be highlighted. Seize the moment to act on an important matter. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) A dispute suddenly could break out. Someone might misread your attitude. Make a point to clarify your thoughts. A serious but im portant conversation will stabilize the situation. Note how this person gets when he or she is upset. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You know when you overspend. You might feel as if you have made a com mitment and have little to no choice but to follow through. How you handle this matter will be import ant, but probably not as im portant as you think. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might feel as if you must act a certain way, and you could be irritated to be in that position right now. Do not ght the inevitable. Youll want to balance the different aspects of your life. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Your sense of what to do might involve testing out your ideas on someone who is more knowledgeable than you on the topic. On some level, you could discov er how easily irritated this makes you feel. Walk away from a difcult or volatile sit uation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Relate to a part ner or key associate direct ly in order to avoid a volatile situation. A friend still might be less than agreeable be cause of a sudden change of plans. Make a point not to lose your temper, and you will be OK. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Avoid a potentially touchy situation by deferring to others. Consider what is more important: keep ing the peace or being right. Demonstrate compassion toward a partner or loved one. This person could be feeling insecure with todays Full Moon. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Someone could take ad vantage of your caring na ture. You might feel hurt, or perhaps youll just feel sorry for this person. In any case, pull back and be more discriminating when it comes to your inner circle of friends. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might feel pulled in two different directions. Your friends really enjoy hav ing you around, yet a child or loved one could express some neediness. You likely will try to juggle all of these concerns. As a result, a part ner could become impatient. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US TUESDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 3-0-4 Afternoon .......................................... 0-7-2 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-3-3-4 Afternoon ....................................... 5-7-1-5 FLORIDA LOTTERY MONDAY FANTASY 5 ............................... 2-4-8-10-25 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $7.50 4 of 5 wins $52.50 5 of 5 wins $53,649.14 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. It is not our respon sibility, Conner said in a phone interview af ter the meeting. I dont know how you pay it one time. I dont see it. At the end of Decem ber, school board mem bers wrote a letter to county commissioners and requested $27,877 for past and current costs of busing through the end of the school year on June 6, 2014. We would like to formally request re imbursement for the transportation of these students, due to lack of infrastructure within the two-mile PRZ (Paren tal Responsibility Zone) of Lake Minneola High School, the letter stat ed. Reimbursement will be requested annually until adequate sidewalks are constructed. School Board Chair woman Debbie Stivender stated in a let ter to County Manag er David Heath that in a joint meeting between the county commis sion and school board in 2011, commissioners verbally pledged to re imburse the Lake Coun ty schools for providing courtesy transportation to the students living within two miles of Lake Minneola High School. However, the letter also stated that there was no formal vote or agreement prepared at that time. Now, some school board members said they expected the coun ty to pay for courte sy busing as far back as 2011. Some also have stated that until side walks are constructed at Turkey Farm Road, they believe it is the coun tys responsibility to help foot the cost of courtesy busing because its un safe for children to walk to school. Cadwell made it clear Tuesday that while he suggested at the 2011 meeting that it might be an option for the com mission to look at fund ing busing because it was cheaper than con structing sidewalks, no one on the commission agreed to anything. We verbally did not commit to anything, he said at Tuesdays meet ing, which was heated at moments. That was the end of the comment and end of the discussion. David Heath con rmed Tuesday that in reviewing the minutes from the meeting, there was no incidence or ev idence that anybody had committed to paying the invoice. Stivender said in the meeting that she under stood offhand remarks and how each agency could blame each oth er, having served in the past as a county com missioner. This will accomplish nothing, she said. Our students lose, as well as our families. Our goal is to continue to work with all local agencies. The decision to assist the school board is com pletely yours. We are in dire need of funds like you are. We have no tax ing base to charge the public. Bill Mathias, school board member, said he is not as concerned about the past invoices as he was about the cur rent funding for the rest of the school year. We are talking about the safety of 104 stu dents, he said, referring to the increased trafc in front of the school. This is an opportunity for the public to see us work to gether. Commissioner Sean Parks said the construc tion of sidewalks in the area needed to be ad dressed. If not today, as a com mission, we need to make more of a com mitment out of our pen ny sales tax to get some of the sidewalk projects done quicker, he said. It is going to take us 10 years to catch up on sidewalks. After the meeting, Parks said: Our role is the sidewalks and the infrastructure when it comes to addressing safety and I hope that is where our commissions focus is on. The county has now received state funding for the North Hancock Road extension project. Construction is expect ed to begin in Septem ber 2014 with a comple tion date of 2016. The project involves con structing sidewalks on the west side of North Hancock Road, all the way past Lake Minneola High School. The project is expected to cost $50 million. Commissioner Leslie Campione put forward the motion for the onetime allocation, citing safety concerns in the area for students. She added that she agreed with Parks that the commission should consider allocating more out of its penny sales tax toward sidewalks. The idea of 10 years is ridiculous when we could attack this much sooner if we had a com mitment like that, she said. Cadwell said to help one school requires looking at all schools that have trafc and safety concerns sur rounding them. The problem is there are other schools out there that are in just as bad shape, he said. Look at Triangle Ele mentary, and how can I vote to go out and do it just this year when you have kids coming at one of the worst intersec tions in the county. Cadwell added of the motion: I think we would be making a mis take. We are all smart enough people to know we are in a budget cri sis this next year. We are running out reserves to take money from. After the meeting, Mathias said he was ex cited the county com mission voted to work with the school district to provide safety for 104 students affected. Mathias said it would not set a precedent as the Legislatures hazard ous safety provision only refers to elementary and middle schools. High schools are ex empt from us seeking funding under the haz ardous routes, he said. It does not set a prece dent. Stivender said after the meeting that it was time for the school board and county to move forward from the misunder standing. I am thankful they at least saw the need to help us this year in order to give us time to come up with an alternative for students to get to the high school, she said. BUSING FROM PAGE A1 she once did for a charity that pros ecutors have said was a front for a widespread gam bling ring. She has not been accused of any wrongdoing and later said she was forced to resign by the Scott admin istration. Scott is lling the spot of lieutenant governor a week af ter he was sued by a Tallahassee lobbyist and political activist for leaving the po sition vacant since March. Barbara DeVane, who led the suit with the Florida Supreme Court, contended Scott was breaking a state law that re quires him to ap point a lieutenant governor. Scotts deci sion to turn to Lo pez-Cantera gives his re-election cam paign for 2014 an up-and-coming young Hispanic politician as a run ning mate who can potentially help the governor in Mi ami-Dade County. Scott has taken po sitions putting him at odds with some Hispanics, includ ing a decision last year to veto bill that would have allowed some young immi grants living in the U.S. illegally to ap ply for a temporary drivers license. LT. GOV. FROM PAGE A1 not just for Repub licans but for incum bents in general and for the institution. There could still be bumps in the road. Congress needs to raise the governments bor rowing cap by the end of February or early March, and its unclear how big of a battle that will be. As for the compro mise spending bill, the massive measure funds the operations of virtu ally every federal agen cy, making cuts and ad ditions reecting the trade-offs of divided government. While de livering relief from pain ful budget cuts and caps known as sequestration, it still imposes a 3 per cent cut on agency bud gets. The primary achieve ment is that there is an agreement in the rst place. Last years col lapse of the budget pro cess was followed by a 16-day government shutdown and a brush with a disastrous default on U.S. debt. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, January 15, 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 TAVARES Department of Health closes on Monday All Florida Department of Health ofces in Lake County will be closed Monday in observance of the Martin Luther King, Jr. holiday. All ofces will reopen Tuesday with regularly scheduled hours. As in all medical emergencies, res idents needing immediate assis tance should dial 911. THE VILLAGES L.C. Swing Band to hold benefit concert The L.C. Swing Band, featuring both the contemporary and traditional Big Band sound, will be in concert at 7 p.m. Wednesday in the Lake Miona Recreation Center, 1526 Buena Vista Blvd., for a benet performance. Dave Boyer will be the master of ceremonies, with Ali Dickson as the guest vocalist. The event is spon sored by the Caring and Sharing Villages organization for the SOZO Kids program. Tickets are $15 and can be pur chased in advance by calling 352750-5411 or at the door. TAVARES Avoiding probate, trusts and more at free seminar A free seminar about avoiding probate, common mistakes with trusts, protection of assets and qualifying for Veterans Affairs and Medicaid benets for facilities will take place from 10 a.m. to noon Tuesday at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St., in Tavares. Patricia Wilson, JD, Elder Law Attorney, will speak. Reservations are required by calling, 352-343-5070. LEESBURG GFWC hosts fundraiser for Deliver the Difference The GFWC Central Florida Womans Club will sponsor a fund raising a performance of Six Dance Lessons in Six Weeks, a life-afrm ing comedy with music and dance, at 2 p.m. on Saturday at the Melon Patch Theater, 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Funds raised from the bene t performance go to the Deliver the Difference food packing event on March 22 at Morrison United Methodist. 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. MOUNT DORA NOW monthly meeting scheduled for today The Lake County Chapter of the National Organization for Women (NOW) will hold its monthly meet ing from 7 to 9 p.m. today at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 Donnelly St., in Mount Dora. Nancy Hurlbert, Legislative Chair for the Business and Professional Women of North Lake, will present a program entitled, Its Not Just Your Grandmothers or your Mothers ERA. For information, call Carol King 352-483-2011. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com One hundred and thir ty-six marijuana plants were found in Groveland this week in what police are calling the biggest grow house there in re cent memory. The plants were found inside a house at 1185 Singleton Circle, police Lt. Scott Penvose said. The residence was a rental property that was entirely recongured as a grow operation with no living space inside, he added. According to a press release, a Groveland po lice ofcer was on rou tine patrol and discov ered the plants when she spotted an open door at the house in the Green Valley West subdivision around 10:47 a.m. Sun day. The ofcer thought the house was being burglarized and noted the pot plants were in plain view. LINDA CHARLTON Special to The Commercial Petition gatherers were out in force this past weekend, looking for vot er support to place a con stitutional amendment on the ballot to legalize the medical use of mari juana in Florida. To date, more than 16,000 Lake and Sumter County residents have signed the petitions. Sup porters statewide have until Feb. 1 to gather the more than 683,000 valid voter signatures to make the ballot in November. Media reports say Peo ple United for Medical Marijuana has ofcial ly led about 377,000 pe titions, and is targeting Central Florida, South west Florida and the Pan handle to pick up more. Gathering signatures in Clermont, local cam paign director Ben Pol lara called Lake County one of the key counties in this nal push. It was key to one of the districts, he said, Dis trict 10. Floridas 10th congres sional district includes parts of Leesburg, Cler mont, Orlando, Ocoee, Winter Garden, Winder mere, Auburndale and Walt Disney World. JIM TURNER News Service of Florida Vetoed by the gover nor last year, an effort to link both coasts with a bicycle and pedestri an path across Central Florida is on the move again in the Legislature. Just expect lawmak ers to take smaller steps as the state works to complete the course, which includes small gaps in Lake County and the single biggest gap in Sumter County. Sen. Andy Gardiner, R-Orlando, who has in cluded the completion of the 250-mile Coast to Coast Connector as one of his priorities as he prepares to become Senate president in No vember, said last week he has received support from Gov. Rick Scott for the project. Thankfully, the gov ernor in his wisdom has seen we can get to our goal and spread it out a little bit over time, Gar diner said during the Senate Transportation, Tourism and Econom ic Development Appro priations Subcommit tee meeting. Gardiner pointed to Scott expressing sup port for the paved trail in October while at tending the ground breaking in Brevard County for a project to close one of the remain ing gaps in the connec tor. The connector is to eventually link the Pi nellas Trail in St. Pe tersburg with the Space Coast. In my discussions with the governor hes continued to show a commitment, Gardin er said. While some may say, What a coin cidence its in Central Florida, in many ways Id love to say all weve done is take the good work of the MPOs (met ropolitan planning or ganizations) and cities and others and look at the gaps. Thats where we can be helpful. Work on a .6-mile section in Titusville which includes a high way overpass pro ceeded as the state Department of Trans portation moved up $3.6 million in fund ing for the project in its South Lake sees both sides of marijuana problem PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIAL Gustavo Navas signs a medical marijuana petition while Miguel Adams looks for the next potential signer. Adams was positioned outside of Clermonts Cooper Memorial Library Saturday during library hours. Jose Yambo signs a petition while Miguel Adams watches. 136 plants found in grow house Area activists make push for legalizing medical uses Bike path linking coasts still on table Staff report Florida Hospital Waterman recently lost four employees to a cutback of sorts less food consumption and less sitting around by staffers that result ed in a combined weight loss equal to the weight of four av erage workers. A total of 55 employees took part in the competition that featured weekly weight loss motivation and support. The group had a combined weight loss of 430 pounds. The Monday weekly weighins and the monthly lunch meeting support sessions helped to keep me on track, TAVARES Hospital staffers come out as big losers COURTESY FLORIDA HOSPITAL WATERMAN A total of 55 Florida Hospital Waterman employees recently took part in a competition that featured weekly weight loss motivation and support. The group had a combined weight loss of 430 pounds. Associated Press SOUTH MIAMI The city of South Miami will pay $90,000 to a man whose daughters 15th birthday party was ru ined when police ofcers handcuffed him and took him to a patrol car. The city agreed to settle the case, which began in December 2009 during a birth day party. South Miami police responded to a noise complaint that evening. They returned a short time later. Julio Sanchez was arrested, but later let go. The lawsuit was rst led in state court in February 2011 and moved to federal court in November 2012. Sanchez sued the city for battery, false arrest and civ il-rights violations. The city agreed to settle the case after a federal judge ruled that a portion of the noise ordinance was unconstitutionally vague. S. Miami to pay $90K after cops crashed party SEE PATH | A4 SEE LOSERS | A5 SEE PETITION | A5 SEE BUST | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY Ready and Willing Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the face of danger is appreciated.Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785 352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. Home & Office Delivery AvailableSend a SmileBouquets & Arrangements for Every Occasion142 N. Old Dixie Hwy., Lady Lake(corner of 466 & Old Dixie Hwy.)352.633.3044NOW OPEN!639 N. Donnelly St., Mt. Dora352.729.6675www.DailyCommercial.comIn Full Bloom Mention this ad for a discount OBITUARIES Mary Louise Morey Mary Louise (Garrett) Morey, age 78 has en tered into enteral peace with our lord on Friday morning, January 10, 2014, her daughter Cin dy (Morey) Knox, son Todd Morey, and sonin-law John Knox were able to be by her side at the time of her death. Mary was born on Sep tember 4, 1935 to Glenn and Esther (Rehkopf) Garrett in Petoskey, MI. Mary came from a large family of 7 children. Mary was married to James Charles Morey on December 30, 1962 in Petoskey. They lived in Traverse City, MI, af ter retirement, they re located to Leesburg, FL. They spent many years together livng at Tara Village Mobile Home Park where they were involved in several ac tivities in the area. One of Marys favorite times in the last few years was her swim and exercise group. Mary left many valuable friendships and touched many hearts in and around Leesburg. Mary grad uated from Michigan State University with a degree in Medical Tech nology and was an avid Spartan Fan her entire life. She was especial ly pleased to be able to celebrate Michigan States 2014 Rose Bowl win. Her medical career took her many plac es such as Tripler Army Hospital in Honolulu, HI; The Monroe Clinic, Monroe, WI; The Free port Clinic in Freeport, IL; and nally at Mun son Medical Center in Traverse City, MI where she worked for Dr. Larry Thompson until retire ment. Mary is survived by her daughter Cindy (Morey) Knox, son Todd Morey, son-in-law John, daughter-in-law Daria Acocella, two grand children; John Alan Knox and Carrie Knox. All six brothers and sis ters; Martha (Garrett) Saunders, Jack Garrett, Sallie (Garrett) Shana han, Pete Garrett, Gary Garrett, and Pat Garrett. Mary was preceded in death by here parents Glenn and Esther Gar rett, infant son Chris topher James, and her husband James Morey. The family will be hold ing a memorial service this summer in Mich igan. The family is re questing in lieu of ow ers or other gifts that donations be made on her behave to the Moftt Cancer Center in Tampa, FL. Online conolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. June Marie Quattlebaum June Marie Quat tlebaum, 88, of Lees burg, Florida, was born June 16, 1925 in Alpena, Michigan 1 of 14 chil dren and died Monday, January 13, 2014. She was a member of the Li ons Auxiliary and Gloria Dei Lutheran Church. She is survived by two sons, J. David (Brenda) Quattlebaum of Lees burg and James Lee (Janice) Quattlebaum of Lynchburg, VA; sib lings, Jeanne Edith, Margrete Dorothy, Glenn Albert, Sally Ann, Eunice Marie and Kay Ellen. She was preced ed in death by her hus band, Quentin Quattle baum; siblings, Harold Ernest, Alma Lucille, Mildred Amelia, Mar tin Emil, Ray Charles, Roy Paul and Agnes El eanor. Graveside ser vices will be held at Hillcrest Memorial Gar dens, Leesburg on Fri day, January 17 at 11:00 AM. For those who wish in lieu of owers, me morial contributions may be made to Cor nerstone Hospice, 2445 Lane Park Road, Ta vares, FL 32778. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. DEATH NOTICES Cornelius Brodus Sr. Cornelius Brodus, Sr., 89, of Groveland, died Monday, January 13, 2014. Marvin C. Zan ders Funeral Home, Inc. June Marie Quattlebaum June Marie Quattle baum, 88, of Leesburg, died Monday, January 13, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home. Janet D. White Janet D. White, 88, of Leesburg, died on Jan uary 12, 2014. National Cremation Society. IN MEMORY work program, with local communities taking responsibility for the future upkeep. The governors ofce on Monday pointed to a press re lease from October in which Scott called the Titusville project a critical segment in the Coast to Coast Connector. Legislators last year allocated $50 million to cover the cost of completing the entire connector, with the money actually ex pected to be spread out over ve years in the DOT work pro gram, which is a blue print for future trans portation projects. Scott vetoed the line item in May, stating in a veto letter that the budget item would be outside the DOTs normal prioritization system. Scott added in the letter that de spite being worth while, the connector can be built incre mentally and consis tent with a prioriti zation of gaps in the existing trail system. Since the veto, the DOT added the work in Brevard and $10.1 million for construc tion of a 10.5-mile section of trail in Volusia County. After the two east ern gaps are lled, the envisioned mul tiuse connector still would require the construction of ap proximately 39 miles of pavement to link the trails. PATH FROM PAGE A3

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 said Kelly Dower, re spiratory therapist and Florida Hospital Water mans biggest weightloss female. I also went to the employee tness center every morning, trying new workouts to further my weight loss and get in shape. The motivation and support for this weight loss initiative was di rected by CREATION Health, Florida Hospital Watermans whole-per son wellness program. CREATION Health is a lifestyle transforma tion program guided by eight universal prin ciples, one of which is nutrition. The goal of the com petition, which began on Oct. 1 and ended Jan. 7, was to help par ticipants improve their education on proper nutrition and promote weight loss and healthy eating habits. Being overweight can contribute to a number of other health concerns, such as de pression, joint pain and heart disease, said registered nurse Can dace Huber, CREATION Healths community health transformation specialist. By encour aging others to improve their nutrition, they can begin their journey to whole-person wellness and work toward liv ing longer and healthi er lives. A special ceremo ny was held after the competition in or der to recognize par ticipants for their hard work and dedication and to award prizes for exceptional perfor mance. The top prizes were awarded to Dow er, the woman with the most weight lost, Sam uel Jones, the man with the greatest weight loss and Foodies for Fit ness the team with the greatest percentage of weight loss. We want to provide our employees with any tools they need to improve and main tain their health, said David Ottati, presi dent and CEO of Flor ida Hospital Water man. The amount of employee involve ment in this competi tion was tremendous and we hope to achieve the same results in all of our health improve ment initiatives. LOSERS FROM PAGE A3 Joyce Martin of the Lake County Supervi sor of Elections Ofc es said on Monday that 6,500 marijuana peti tions were delivered there that needed to be certied. Some 8,506 petitions already have been handed in and certied by the elec tions ofce. In Sumter County, Supervisor of Elections Karen Krauss report ed that as of Monday, her ofce had received 1,176 petitions, and certied 967 of them. In addition to the statewide minimum, each of the states 27 congressional districts has its own minimum for ballot number, and a successful peti tion drive must meet that number in at least half the states districts, according to state Di vision of Elections spokesperson Brittany Lesser. Thats where Lake comes in. District 10 was a little over 5,000 signatures short prior to this past weekends petition efforts. But another hurdle needs to be cleared. Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi is challenging the word ing of the 74-word con stitutional amend ment, saying voters will be misled into approv ing widespread use of medical marijuana. Proponents counter that voters will clear ly know they are de ciding whether doctors can use their expertise to prescribe the drug for debilitating condi tions. The court has until April 1st to rule, Pol lara said. According to a recent Quinnipiac University poll, about 82 percent of Floridians want to see medical marijuana legalized in the state, while about 16 percent disagreed. Halifax Media contributed material to this report. PETITION FROM PAGE A3 A search warrant was obtained and the house searched around 3:30 that afternoon, according to Penvose. The investigation is still active and no one has been charged at this time. The Drug Enforcement Ad ministration says Florida has more indoor marijuana grow houses than anywhere in the country. Despite high rent and set-up costs for a grow house, a mere 50 plants with at least three growing cycles a year can easily net growers as much as $300,000 a year, authorities say. BUST FROM PAGE A3 R-Umatilla, and Rep. Larry Metz, R-Grove land, helped secure $1 million in funding for the center. The center is expect ed to be operation al beginning in the fall, providing specialized training in fabrication, machining including CNC, milling, wield ing, among other ar eas, according to Diane Culpepper, director of Lake Tech. The overall mission is to train and prepare the skilled workforce for our region to as sist the manufacturing companies that are al ready here so they can grow, and when their employees leave, we can replace them, Cul pepper said. We also want to train the skilled workforce available to attract new compa nies to relocate to Lake County. Robert Chandler, the countys economic development and tour ism director, said the center is the beginning of something much bigger. When you look from a comprehen sive standpoint, this is one piece of a larger strategy, which is real ly to make Lake Coun ty a dominant location in the state for man ufacturing, he said. The biggest chal lenge for manufactur ers today, especially in Lake County, is nding workers. About 6.6 percent of the countys workforce is comprised of manu facturing, higher than the regional average of 5.5 percent, according to the U.S. Census. By comparison, in Os ceola County the man ufacturing workforce is at 3.8 percent; Orange County is at 4.2 percent and Seminole County is at 6.1 percent. Manufacturing is a strength of ours and something we need to go after, Chandler said. Manufacturing is the fourth largest jobs cat egory in the country, according to the U.S. Census. The National Associ ation of Manufacturers reported $37 billion in total output from man ufacturing in 2012 in Florida. While talking with lo cal manufacturers, Cul pepper said many of them dont have the skilled workforce to ll positions. Its even harder to nd training opportu nities for middle-skilled workers who want to improve their skills. We havent focused enough in this country on training the skilled worker, she said. We outsourced a lot of manufacturing. The Manufacturing Institute has released studies on the issue, showing the problem is nationwide. According to its most recent Skills Gap study, percent of re spondents (reported) a moderate to severe shortage of available, qualied workers and 56 percent (anticipate) the shortage to grow worse in the next three to ve years. The survey indicates percent of current jobs at respondent man ufacturers are unlled due to a lack of qualied candidates, amount ing to about 600,000 un lled positions. When asked to look ahead three to ve years, respondents in dicated that access to highly skilled, exi ble workforce is the most important factor in their effectiveness, ranked above factors such as new prod uct innovation and in creased market share by a margin of 20 per centage points, the In stitutes study stated. The Bureau of La bor Statistics reported manufacturers added 77,000 net new workers over the course of 2013. Even so, the Bureau reported this was the slowest pace of hir ing growth since 2009, compared with 154,000 manufacturing jobs in 2012. In Lake County, there are 7,678 workers in the manufacturing industry. Campione said while the center will provide training for job oppor tunities that are here now, long-term there is an opportunity to build a foundation that will ultimately at tract new companies to Lake because the skills taught at the ad vanced manufacturing center will be transfer able within a variety of disciplines under the umbrella of manufac turing, production and technology. Overall, Campione said the hope is to have a full-scale training fa cility that provides a comprehensive cur riculum tailored to pro vide skills specically needed in manufac turing, technology and production. Ofcials said they are also hopeful the center will result in higher job growth in the county. I believe it will be successful because the job providers will be di rectly involved in de signing the programs their existing and fu ture employees need to be procient, and they will have opportunities to provide internships, donate machines and materials and allow onsite classes, Campio ne said. Vossberg said he plans to help Lake Tech with one of its programs. We could provide them an outlet facili ty to take the tools they learn in a virtual en vironment and pro gram it to a machine, he said, explaining that many students will be training in a virtual en vironment. Metz lauded the pro gram. The Center for Ad vanced Manufactur ing will produce high ly skilled workers that meet the workforce needs of Lake County manufacturing compa nies, Metz said. JOBS FROM PAGE A1

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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He must have just snapped, neighbor Joe DAndrea said of Reeves, describing him as friendly, stand-up guy. Im trying to put all of this together. Reeves personnel les from the police department show he led other agencies in gun safety training and re ceived numerous letters of commendation for his lead ership. Still, Pasco County Sher iff Chris Nocco said Tuesday: It didnt matter what he had done previously in his life. You dont shoot someone over a texting incident. During Reeves rst court appearance Tuesday, Judge Lynn Tepper ordered the 71-year-old held without bond on a second-degree murder charge pending a bond hearing. Pasco County Sheriffs of cials say Reeves initial ly asked Oulson to stop tex ting at the theater in Wesley Chapel, a suburb about a half-hour north of down town Tampa. Sheriffs Detective Allen Proctor wrote that Reeves spoke to Oulson during the movie previews, then got up and informed management. When Reeves returned to his seat additional words were exchanged and Oul son threw a bag of popcorn at Reeves, the report said. After ofcers read him his rights, Reeves told the detec tive that Oulson struck him in the face with an unknown object, and thats when he removed a .380 caliber gun from his pants pocket. The report said Reeves red the gun and struck Oulson once in the chest and that he was in fear of being attacked. The sheriff said at a news conference that Reeves son who was off duty from his job as a Tampa ofcer was walking into the theater when the shooting happened. Noc co said Reeves briey strug gled with an off-duty deputy but released the weapon. The gun was jammed and unable to re again. Pasco Sgt. Steve Greiner was among the rst ofcers in the theater. When asked about Reeves demeanor, Greiner replied: He was very calm. He was seated in the chair, looking at the screen. At the hearing, Judge Lynn Tepper said she found the ev idence signicant enough to warrant the no-bond order. Reeves faces life in pris on if convicted. He only spoke once during his court appearance, to say yes, maam to the judge when she asked him if he could af ford to hire his own attor ney. Reeves, who appeared in court via a video link from the jail, appeared to be wear ing a bullet proof vest with out a shirt underneath. CLIFF MCBRIDE / AP Authorities stand outside Cobb theater after a shooting in Wesley Chapel, on Monday. Authorities say a retired Tampa police ofcer has been charged with fatally shooting a man during an argument over cellphone use at the theater. Man fatally shot at theater over texting DAVID ESPO AP Special Correspondent WASHINGTON Compromise talks on a new program of longterm jobless benets ran aground in the Sen ate on Tuesday, leav ing the fate of the mea sure in extreme doubt while Republicans and Democrats vied for po litical advantage in the wreckage. This is a dispiriting moment for millions of Americans, said Sen. Jack Reed, D-R.I., whose states unem ployment is measured at 9 percent. At issue was a struggle over the possible resur rection of a program that expired on Dec. 28, immediately cutting off support for more than 1.3 million unemployed workers who have ex hausted state-paid ben ets that generally run for 26 weeks. The legislation is the rst of the year in the Senate, and an early pre view of a competition between the two parties for support in this years election from economi cally squeezed voters. After more than a week of negotiations, though, the Senate blocked a pair of Demo cratic-drafted proposals from advancing, after rst denying Republi cans a chance to change the legislation all on near party-line votes. Clearly anticipating the outcome, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid accused Republi cans in advance of re sorting to obstruction to block help to fami lies in need. Senate Republican leader Mitch McCo nnell countered that Reid was trying to x the result by requiring Republicans to amass 60 votes behind any of their proposed chang es, an all-but-impossi ble threshold to meet given the circumstanc es. He said GOP efforts to improve the mea sure had been checked by Reid at every turn, even if one of the Re publican proposals had cross-party appeal. The days events are likely to be the Senates last word on the unem ployment measure until late this month or next month at the earliest. For all the maneuver ing over the last several days, the level of suspi cion across party lines has been unusually ev ident with some Re publicans saying the Democrats goal was to gain political advantage rather than pass legisla tion while some Dem ocrats say the objective of most GOP lawmakers had been to torpedo the bill all along. The developments capped a period that began last week when a half-dozen Republi cans unexpectedly sid ed with Democrats to push an initial Dem ocratic measure past a procedural hurdle. At the same time, they made clear they would seek changes, and also the right to have Re publican amendments come to a vote. The initial Demo cratic proposal would have renewed the ex pired benets program for three months, but without offsetting bud get cuts. That meant pushing decits higher by about roughly $6.4 billion over a decade. Under pressure, Democrats eventually rewrote their propos al to reduce the maxi mum number of weeks of benets it would provide. They also pro posed offsetting the cost with provisions set to begin more than a decade into the fu ture. Instead of three months, the new pro gram would have run until November. On Monday, more than a half-dozen Re publicans countered with a plan for a threemonth renewal of job less benets, coupled with a repeal of recent ly voted curbs on cost of living increases that go to military retirees under the age of 62. Simultaneously, Mc Connell triggered a de bate last week with an unusually long speech on the Senate oor in which he castigated Reid, accusing him of systematically trying to block GOP amendments from coming to a vote for months at a time. His remarks became a key point in comments by his GOP rank and le over the next day. The nal vote of the day was 55-45 on the Democrats original bill, ve shy of the 60 needed. No agreement on jobless benefits bill J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE / AP Sen. Jack Reed, D-R.I., and Sen. Jeanne Shaheen, D-N.H., right, react after Congress failed to reach an agreement on a bill to renew jobless benets for the long-term unemployed.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info Advertisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring Nobles Golf Carts Offers Areas Lowest Prices More and more golfers here in Lake County are learning that they can buy a fabulous golf cart for less money at Nobles Golf Carts, 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-7874440. The Nobles family who owns Nobles Golf Carts can save you a fortune on a full line of attractive remanufactured golf carts by Club Car as well as superior used carts by Club Car, EZGO and Yamaha. How much money can you save at Nobles Golf Carts? Typically, you can save between $1,500 to $3,000 on a Club Car with all the nicer upgrades and nicer ac cessories youre looking for. Plus, your choices are huge. Nobles Golf Carts has more than 50 remanufactured and used golf carts in all styles sitting on their lot to choose from. Nobles Golf Carts enjoys an excellent reputa tion in the community and they sell great look ing Club Cars and other golf carts at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else. In addition, Nobles welcomes trade-ins and pays more for your old golf cart than anyone. They also provide free delivery with purchase. Plus, Nobles Golf Carts has a large service center where they work on and customize golf carts for local owners. Stop by and save money. At Nobles Golf Carts in Leesburg, you can save between $1,500 and $3,000 on remanufactured golf carts by Club Car. They have more than 50 golf carts to choose from. Exceptional Savings On Americas Top Floorings Lower real estate prices is creating a steady increase in existing home sales and this in turn is increasing demand for new oorings. But still, folks want to save money. If youre renovating a home or building and need to buy new ooring, I encourage you to call or visit a wonderful local company DCO Flooring. They offer unbeatable lower prices on the better lines of ooring that everyone wants. Now celebrating their 26th year in business, DCO Flooring is considered one of the areas top ooring stores. They stock many unique and exciting ooring products not found anywhere else, and their prices are good or better than the big box discount places. And with DCO Flooring, you get proven local service and a beautiful installation done correctly. DCO is one of the few places around who employs their own in-house team of installers. Their installers are exceptional. The fact is most other places sub out the work. DCO Flooring sells a wide range of designer oor ing including the newest lines of carpet, hardwood ooring, laminate, oor tile and vinyl ooring. They also stock one of the nicest selections of remnants Ive seen. Owners Steve and Russ Hietpas do a wonderful job. They provide folks with the kind of responsive, personalized service that folks appreciate. DCO Flooring has an excellent reputation in the community and many people use them. Their show room is located at 1007 South 14th Street in Lees burg, phone 352-365-7809. Their website is www. dcoooring.com. Q I have elderly parents who need their air conditioner serviced. Do you know a reputable A/C company who does good work? A I encourage you to call Indepen dent Air (phone 352-357-9678). This outstanding local company has an ex cellent reputation in the community and can repair all makes and models of A/C equipment quickly and correctly. Owners Janice and Chuck Munson run a rst-class operation that is dedi cated to providing the nest customer service around. Now celebrating their 20th year, Independent Air is one of the areas best. They charge very reasonable rates and their work is guaranteed. Plus, they sell and install many different A/C brands. [CAC056944] Q My wife lost her job and we need to cut way back on our expenses to make ends meet. We need to sell one of our cars. Do you know a local car dealer or someone in the area who will buy it? A Youll want to contact Craig Brown at Browns Auto Sales, 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg, phone 352365-1990. Now celebrating their 17th year, Browns Auto Sales is one of the largest and best used car and truck dealers in Lake County. Right now, Browns Auto is actively buying used cars and trucks from the gen eral public, and theyll pay more for your car than any one else. Talk to Craig directly. Browns Auto Sales has an excellent reputation in the community and offers the selection and service people are looking for. No one has lower prices and they go out of their way to help folks. Browns Auto Sales also offers assistance with nancing as well as buy here/pay here services. If you need to sell your car or truck, take it to Browns Auto Sales. They also have a second location at 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora, phone 352-729-6177. Q As I grow older, Im having more difculty hear ing. I want to know who sells hearing aids at an af fordable price. Wheres a good place to go?A Be sure to contact dB Hearing Solutions. Theyve been awarded the Citizens Choice Award as the ar eas best hearing aid center six times. Patients from all over Central Florida travel to dB Hearing Solu tions because of the superb service they provide and lower prices. dB Hearing Solutions sells the worlds most advanced hearing aids for thousands of dollars less than the typical chain operation. They offer you the best prices on the worlds nest top name hearing aids. You can save thousands going to dB Hearing. No one has lower prices. Plus, they also provide life time in-house service and do cleanings, adjustments, ne-tuning and wax removal all at no charge to anyone, regardless where you bought your hearing aids. dB Hearing Solutions has three ofces in Central Florida including a location in Belleview 12301 SE U.S. Hwy. 441 in Belleview (a half mile north of Mar ket of Marion), phone 352-307-8371. Their website is www.dbhearingsolutions.com. DCO Flooring has been serving Lake County residents for over 26 years. They stock one of the areas nicest selections, offer lower everyday prices, and provide excellent service. AMR NABIL / AP Egyptian women show their inked ngers after casting their votes at a polling station in Cairo on Tuesday. HAMZA HENDAWI and MAGGIE MICHAEL Associated Press CAIRO A referen dum on a new con stitution laid bare the sharp divisions in Egypt six months after the military removed the elected Islamist president. Pro-army voters lined up Tues day outside polling sta tions, singing patriot ic songs, kissing images of Egypts top ofcer and sharing their up beat hopes for their troubled nation. Despite heavy securi ty, 11 people were killed in sporadic violence, with protesters burn ing tires and pelting po lice with rocks and re bombs to create just enough danger to keep many voters at home. The two-day ballot ing will likely pave the way for a possible pres idential run by the na tions top general af ter he ousted Islamist President Mohammed Morsi last July, set ting off a erce crack down on Morsis Mus lim Brotherhood. Its also a key mile stone in a mili tary-backed political roadmap toward new elections for a presi dent and a parliament after the coup, which has left Egypt sharp ly divided between Brotherhood support ers in one camp, and the military, security forces in the other, as well as a large segment of a population exacer bated by three years of turmoil. Amid a climate of fear and paranoia, au thorities, the most ly pro-military media and a signicant seg ment of the popula tion are showing little or no tolerance for dis sent. Campaigning for a no vote risked arrest by the police and Egyp tians who have publi cized their opposition to the charter, even just parts of it, are quickly labeled as traitors. Some 160,000 sol diers and more than 200,000 policemen fanned out across the nation of some 90 mil lion people to protect polling stations and voters against possi ble attacks by mili tants loyal to Morsi. Cars were prevented from parking or driving by polling stations and women were searched by female police of cers. Military helicop ters hovered over Cairo and other major cities. Shortly before polls opened, an explosion struck a Cairo court house, damaging its facade and shatter ing windows in near by buildings but caus ing no casualties in the densely populated neighborhood of Im baba a Brotherhood stronghold. The Health Ministry said 11 people died and 28 were wounded in clashes that broke out between Morsi sup porters and govern ment security forces on the sidelines of voting in Cairo, the adjacent province of Giza and two provinces south of the capital, Bani Suef and Sohag. Four of those were killed when gunre broke out between po lice and gunmen on rooftops in Sohag, ac cording to security of cials. Three others were wounded, including a senior police ofcer. Clashes kill 11 on first day of Egypt vote JOSEF FEDERMAN Associated Press JERUSALEM An Israeli newspaper quoted the defense minister Tuesday as deriding U.S. Secretary of State John Kerrys Mideast peace efforts as naive and foolhardy, triggering an angry response from Wash ington and rekindling simmer ing tensions with Israels clos est and most important ally. The quotes appeared ahead of another visit by Kerry, who is expected in the region in the coming weeks to deliver his ideas on a framework for peace between Israel and the Palestinians. Kerry has already submitted to Israel a series of proposals for ensuring Isra els security as part of a future peace deal. In the comments published by the Yediot Ahronot daily, De fense Minister Moshe Yaalon called Kerry obsessive and messianic and dismissed Ker rys security plan as worthless. The only thing that might save us is if John Kerry wins the Nobel Prize and leaves us be, Yaalon was quoted as saying. Yaalon is a former military chief of staff and close ally of Prime Minister Benjamin Ne tanyahu. Since becoming de fense minister last year, a posi tion of great inuence in Israel, he has been a vocal skeptic of Kerrys peace efforts. In his public statements, he has said Israel has no partner for peace and questioned the Pal estinian commitment to re solving years of conict. Asked about the report, Yaalon issued a statement say ing that relations with the U.S. are intimate and meaningful for Israel. The United States is our greatest friend and our stron gest ally and when there are differences they are resolved behind closed doors, includ ing with Secretary Kerry with whom I have many conversa tions about the future of Israel. I will continue to determinedly, responsibly and thoughtfully protect the security of the peo ple of Israel, Yaalon said. Israeli defense chief undermines Kerrys foolhardy peace efforts

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Brady OK with underdog role / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Senior Night can be an ordeal. It is often an emotional nal home game for se nior players and they are singled out for their con tributions. The Leesburg High School girls basketball team celebrated the con tributions made by its se niors on Tuesday with a 51-23 win against Ocala Forest. A drienne Jackson paced the Yellow Jackets (14-5), which wrapped up a rst-round bye in the upcoming Class 6A-District 6 tourna ment, with 16 points. Marshanique Kelly had 10 points and eight re bounds for Leesburg. Eletra Graham add ed nine points. Antwa neishia Tyndell, Jada Per ry and Kenyonna Boykin scored three points apiece. In boys basketball on Tuesday, Mount Dora Bi ble (16-4) cruised past Apopka Forest Lake 6144. Zac Ward had 22 points for the Bulldogs (164). Lamar Smith had 18 points and ve re bounds, and Zach Brock had 10 points and 10 as sists. Mount Dora Bible hosts Daytona Beach Fa ther Lopez at 7:30 p.m. Friday. In boys soccer, Clayton McDaniel scored three goals on Tuesday to give Leesburg a 3-3 tie against Sanford Seminole. In girls soccer on Mon day, Leesburg got an 8-0 win against Ocala Lake Weir in the Class 3A-Dis trict 5 tournament. Chel sea Mudd scored three goals and Jordan Peter son had two. JOHN PYE Associated Press MELBOURNE, Australia There were clearly varying de grees of opinion on what con stitutes extreme heat after a scorching second day at the Aus tralian Open. Roger Federer thinks its a very mental thing hes learned to deal with the heat across a record 57 consecutive Grand Slam tour naments, winning an unprece dented 17 mens majors. The Swiss star was as cool as usual in his straight-set open ing win over Australian wild-card entry James Duckworth on Tues day afternoon, his rst under the supervision of new coach Stefan Edberg. But he had more shade on center court than there was out on Court 6, where the rst two matches ended in injury retire ments and Canadian qualier Frank Dancevic collapsed during the third. Dancevic got up and nished, losing 7-6 (12), 6-3, 6-4 to No. 27 Benoit Paire, and later said the conditions were inhumane and denitely hazardous. Andy Murray agreed after his 6-1, 6 -1, 6-3 win over Go Soeda EUGENE HOSHIKO / AP Maria Sharapova chases the ball for a return to Bethanie Mattek-Sands during their rst round match on Tuesday at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia. BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburgs Jada Perry holds onto the ball as Ocala Forests Benetria Robinson tries to strip it away during Tuesdays game in Leesburg. MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE Michael Frazier II scored a career-high 21 points and No. 7 Florida handled Georgia 72-50 on Tuesday night, setting a school record for consecutive home wins. The undermanned Gators won their 25th straight at the OConnell Center, topping the previous mark set between March 2006 and November 2007. Two-time national cham pions Corey Brewer, Taurean Green, Al Hor ford and Joakim Noah did most of the heavy lifting in that streak. This group, which has four seniors who have lost in three straight regional nals, barely acknowledged their achievement. They have loftier goals. And if Frazier continues to play like he did against the Bulldogs, Florida (14-2, 3-0 Southeastern Conference) certainly could improve its chances of making a deep run in the NCAA tournament. Frazier made 7 of 16 shots, including 5 of 12 from 3-point range. His previous high was 20 points in a loss to Wisconsin early this season. Juwan Parker led Georgia (8-7, 2-1) with 13 PHIL SANDLIN / AP Florida guard Michael Frazier II goes to the basket against Georgia during Tuesdays game in Gainesville. Heated debate rages on Open policy MARYCLAIRE DALE Associated Press U.S. District Judge Anita B. Brody denied preliminary approval of the plan on Tuesday because shes worried the money could run out sooner than expect ed. She also raised con cerns that anyone who gets concussion damag es from the NFL would be barred from suing the NCAA or other ama teur football leagues. I am primarily con cerned that not all re tired NFL football play ers who ultimately receive a qualifying di agnosis or their (fami lies) ... will be paid, the judge wrote. The proposed settle ment, negotiated over several months, is de signed to last at least 65 years. The awards would vary based on an ex-players age and di agnosis. A younger re tiree with Lou Gehrigs disease would get $5 million, those with se rious dementia cases Judge: $765M might not cover claims SEE TENNIS | B2 SEE NFL | B2 LEESBURG Lady Jackets blast Forest 51-23 Gators top Bulldogs, sets winning mark SEE GATORS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 19 17 .528 Brooklyn 15 22 .405 4 New York 15 23 .395 5 Boston 13 26 .333 7 Philadelphia 12 25 .324 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 10 .730 Atlanta 20 18 .526 7 Washington 17 19 .472 9 Charlotte 16 23 .410 12 Orlando 10 28 .263 17 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 30 7 .811 Chicago 17 19 .472 12 Detroit 16 22 .421 14 Cleveland 13 24 .351 17 Milwaukee 7 30 .189 23 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 30 8 .789 Houston 25 14 .641 5 Dallas 23 16 .590 7 Memphis 17 19 .472 12 New Orleans 15 22 .405 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 28 9 .757 Oklahoma City 28 9 .757 Denver 19 18 .514 9 Minnesota 18 19 .486 10 Utah 13 26 .333 16 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 26 13 .667 Golden State 25 14 .641 1 Phoenix 21 16 .568 4 L.A. Lakers 14 23 .378 11 Sacramento 13 23 .361 11 Mondays Games Toronto 116, Milwaukee 94 Houston 104, Boston 92 New York 98, Phoenix 96, OT Washington 102, Chicago 88 San Antonio 101, New Orleans 95 Dallas 107, Orlando 88 Utah 118, Denver 103 Tuesdays Games Indiana 116, Sacramento 92 Charlotte 108, New York 98 Oklahoma City at Memphis, late Cleveland at L.A. Lakers, late Todays 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. Thursdays Games Brooklyn vs. Atlanta at London, England, 3 p.m. New York at Indiana, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Houston, 9:30 p.m. College USA Today Womens Top 25 The top 25 teams in the USA Today Womens col lege basketball poll, with rst-place votes in paren theses, records through Jan. 13, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last weeks ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. UConn (32) 18-0 800 1 2. Notre Dame 15-0 760 2 3. Duke 16-1 733 3 4. Stanford 15-1 713 4 5. Louisville 16-1 669 5 6. Maryland 14-1 638 6 7. Baylor 14-2 578 7 8. South Carolina 16-1 571 11 9. North Carolina 14-3 506 12 10. Tennessee 13-3 491 8 11. Iowa State 14-1 478 9 12. Kentucky 14-3 467 10 13. Oklahoma State 14-1 432 16 14. LSU 13-3 354 13 15. California 12-3 333 19 16. Nebraska 12-3 300 14 17. Penn State 11-4 275 15 18. Florida State 14-2 267 17 19. Purdue 11-4 183 20 20. Colorado 11-4 150 18 21. N.C. State 15-2 107 23 21. Texas A&M 13-4 107 23. Gonzaga 14-3 96 24. Arizona State 14-2 91 25. Vanderbilt 14-3 64 Others receiving votes: Oklahoma 61, West Virginia 39, Rutgers 34, Syracuse 21, Middle Tennessee 15, Florida 14, Indiana 12, Dayton 11, Bowling Green 8, Georgia 7, Michigan State 6, Texas 5, Iowa 2, BYU 1, Marist 1. AP Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press wom ens college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Jan. 12, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last weeks ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. UConn (36) 17-0 900 1 2. Notre Dame 15-0 841 2 3. Duke 16-1 828 3 4. Stanford 15-1 811 4 5. Louisville 16-1 736 5 6. Maryland 14-1 723 6 7. Baylor 14-1 696 7 8. South Carolina 16-1 647 10 9. North Carolina 14-3 571 13 10. Kentucky 14-3 540 9 11. Oklahoma St. 15-1 539 15 12. Tennessee 13-3 522 8 13. Iowa St. 14-1 453 11 14. LSU 13-3 404 12 15. California 12-3 330 19 16. Penn St. 11-4 302 14 17. Florida St. 14-2 301 18 18. Nebraska 12-3 246 16 19. Arizona St. 14-2 230 23 20. NC State 15-2 183 20 21. Colorado 11-4 179 17 22. Purdue 11-4 172 21 23. Rutgers 13-2 101 24. Vanderbilt 14-3 96 25. Texas A&M 13-4 95 Others receiving votes: West Virginia 83, Indiana 61, Gonzaga 39, Michigan St. 17, Middle Tennes see 15, Syracuse 10, Florida 9, Oklahoma 9, Iowa 8, Michigan 1, Saint Josephs 1, San Diego 1. USA Today Top 25 The top 25 teams in the USA Today mens college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parenthe ses, records through Jan. 12, points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and previous ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. Arizona (30) 17-0 798 1 2. Syracuse (1) 16-0 766 2 3. Wisconsin 16-0 724 4 4. Michigan State (1) 15-1 718 4 5. Wichita State 17-0 666 6 6. Villanova 15-1 598 10 7. Florida 13-2 573 11 8. Oklahoma State 14-2 517 12 9. Ohio State 15-2 516 3 10. Iowa State 14-1 495 7 11. San Diego State 14-1 481 15 12. Kentucky 12-3 424 16 13. Baylor 13-2 413 9 14. Louisville 14-3 393 8 15. UMass 14-1 330 19 16. Iowa 14-3 297 23 17. Memphis 12-3 274 22 18. Kansas 11-4 272 20 19. Creighton 14-2 216 23 20. Duke 12-4 163 13 21. Pittsburgh 15-1 144 22. Colorado 14-3 103 17 23. Cincinnati 15-2 87 24. Gonzaga 14-3 82 18 25. UCLA 13-3 74 25 Others receiving votes: Saint Louis 68, Oregon 51, Missouri 43, Oklahoma 39, Kansas State 15, California 9, Michigan 9, New Mexico 9, UConn 8, George Washington 6, Harvard 6, Southern Miss. 5, Virginia 4, VCU 2, Xavier 2. AP Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parenthe ses, records through Jan. 12, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last weeks ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Arizona (61) 17-0 1,621 1 2. Syracuse (4) 16-0 1,560 2 3. Wisconsin 16-0 1,482 4 4. Michigan St. 15-1 1,442 5 5. Wichita St. 17-0 1,300 6 6. Villanova 15-1 1,289 8 7. Florida 13-2 1,205 10 8. Iowa St. 14-1 1,048 9 9. Oklahoma St. 14-2 1,046 11 10. San Diego St. 14-1 1,020 13 11. Ohio St. 15-2 979 3 12. Baylor 13-2 952 7 13. Kentucky 12-3 912 14 14. Iowa 14-3 831 20 15. Kansas 11-4 686 18 16. UMass 14-1 579 19 17. Memphis 12-3 536 24 18. Louisville 14-3 525 12 19. Cincinnati 15-2 405 20. Creighton 14-2 329 21. Colorado 14-3 328 15 22. Pittsburgh 15-1 299 23. Duke 12-4 193 16 24. Saint Louis 15-2 148 25. Oklahoma 13-3 103 25. UCLA 13-3 103 Others receiving votes: Missouri 42, Oregon 39, UConn 35, Kansas St. 25, Gonzaga 17, Michigan 11, California 10, Virginia 6, Louisiana Tech 5, Har vard 3, Illinois 3, New Mexico 3, Xavier 3, George Washington 2. TENNIS Australian Open Tuesday At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Men First Round Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, def. Jimmy Wang, Taiwan, 6-3, 6-2, 6-1. Michal Przysiezny, Poland, def. Horacio Zeballos, Ar gentina, 6-3, 7-6 (4), 7-5. Stephane Robert, France, def. Aljaz Bedene, Slove nia, 7-6 (3), 6-3, 6-0. Victor Hanescu, Romania, def. Peter Gojowczyk, Germany, 7-6 (5), 7-6 (5), 6-3. Milos Raonic (11), Canada, def. Daniel Gimeno-Tra ver, Spain, 7-6 (2), 6-1, 4-6, 6-2. Martin Klizan, Slovakia, def. John Isner (13), United States, 6-2, 7-6 (6), 0-0 (30-0), retired. Grigor Dimitrov (22), Bulgaria, def. Bradley Klahn, United States, 6-7 (7), 6-4, 6-4, 6-3. Dusan Lajovic, Serbia, def. Lucas Pouille, France, 6-4, 7-6 (9), 4-6, 6-3. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (10), France, def. Filippo Volandri, Italy, 7-5, 6-3, 6-3. Kei Nishikori (16), Japan, def. Marinko Matosevic, Australia, 6-3, 5-7, 6-2, 4-6, 6-2. Roger Federer (6), Switzerland, def. James Duck worth, Australia, 6-4, 6-4, 6-2. Blaz Rola, Slovenia, def. Federico Delbonis, Argen tina, 6-4, 6-2, 7-5. Teymuraz Gabashvili, Russia, def. Sergiy Stak hovsky, Ukraine, 6-7 (3), 6-4, 6-2, 6-0. Blaz Kavcic, Slovenia, def. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, 6-7 (3), 4-6, 6-1, 2-0, retired. Thomaz Bellucci, Brazil, def. Julian Reister, Ger many, 4-6, 6-3, 7-6 (5). Benoit Paire (27), France, def. Frank Dancevic, Can ada, 7-6 (12), 6-3, 6-4. Michael Berrer, Germany, def. Michael Llodra, France, 6-4, 7-5, 6-1. Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain, def. Tim Smyczek, United States, 6-2, 6-1, 6-1. Fernando Verdasco (31), Spain, def. Zhang Ze, China, 5-7, 6-3, 6-2, 6-3. Andreas Seppi (24), Italy, def. Lleyton Hewitt, Aus tralia, 7-6 (4), 6-3, 5-7, 5-7, 7-5. Nick Kyrgios, Australia, def. Benjamin Becker, Ger many, 6-3, 6-7 (5), 6-2, 7-6 (2). Donald Young, United States, def. Robin Haase, Netherlands, 6-7 (4), 7-6 (2), 6-2, 1-0, retired. Feliciano Lopez (26), Spain, def. Somdev Devvar man, India, 6-4, 6-4, 7-6 (2). Vincent Millot, France, def. Wayne Odesnik, United States, 7-5, 4-6, 6-7 (4), 6-1, 6-3. Andy Murray (4), Britain, def. Go Soeda, Japan, 6-1, 6-1, 6-3. Juan Martin del Potro (5), Argentina, def. Rhyne Wil liams, United States, 6-7 (1), 6-3, 6-4, 6-4. Thanasi Kokkinakis, Australia, def. Igor Sijsling, Netherlands, 7-6 (4), 0-6, 7-6 (3), 6-2. Jack Sock, United St ates, def. Tobias Kamke, Ger many, 7-6 (5), 5-7, 6-2, 6-4. Gael Monls (25), France, def. Ryan Harrison, United States, 6-4, 6-4, 6-4. Gilles Simon (18), France, def. Daniel Brands, Ger many, 6-7 (4), 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 16-14. Marin Cilic, Croatia, def. Marcel Granollers, Spain, 4-6, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3, 6-2. Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Bernard Tomic, Austra lia, 6-4, retired. Women First Round Alize Cornet (25), France, def. Polona Hercog, Slo venia, 1-0, retired. Simona Halep (11), Romania, def. Katarzyna Piter, Poland, 6-0, 6-1. Caroline Wozniacki (10), Denmark, def. Lourdes Dominguez Lino, Spain, 6-0, 6-2. Carla Suarez Navarro (16), Spain, def. Vania King, United States, 6-3, 6-2. Victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, def. Johanna Lars son, Sweden, 7-6 (2), 6-2. Christina McHale, United States, def. Chan Yungjan, Taiwan, 7-6, 7-5, 6-4. Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Republic, def. Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, 6-1, 4-6, 6-1. Galina Voskoboeva, Kazakhstan, def. Irina-Camelia Begu, Romania, 7-5, 4-6, 7-5. Dominika Cibulkova (20), Slovakia, def. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, 6-3, 6-4. Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. Storm Sanders, Australia, 4-6, 6-1, 6-4. Jelena Jankovic (8), Serbia, def. Misaki Doi, Ja pan, 6-1, 6-2. Zarina Diyas, Kazakhstan, def. Katerina Siniakova, Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-4. Stefanie Voegele, Switzerland, def. Kristina Mlade novic, France, 7-5, 7-5. Mandy Minella, Luxembourg, def. Carina Witthoeft, Germany, 6-1, 6-4 Varvara Lepchenko, United States, def. Lesia Tsu renko, Ukraine, 2-6, 6-3, 6-4. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (29), Russia, def. Teliana Pereira, Brazil, 7-6 (7), 6-4. Kurumi Nara, Japan, def. Peng Shuai, China, 7-5, 4-6, 6-3. Agnieszka Radwanska (5), Poland, def. Yulia Putint seva, Kazakhstan, 6-0, 5-7, 6-2. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, def. Kaia Kanepi (24), Es tonia, 6-2, 2-6, 6-2. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, def. Duan Ying-Ying, China, 6-0, 7-6 (6). Magdalena Rybarikova (32), Slovakia, def. Andrea Petkovic, Germany, 6-2, 6-3. Ayumi Morita, Japan, def. Nadiya Kichenok, Ukraine, 6-2, 7-6 (5). Anna Schmiedlova, Slovakia, def. Timea Babos, Hungary, 4-6, 6-4, 7-5. Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, def. Sorana Cirstea (21), Romania, 6-4, 7-6 (6). Sloane Stephens (13), United States, def. Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, 7-6 (1), 6-3. Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, def. Tadeja Majeric, Slove nia, 3-6, 7-6 (1), 6-4. Olivia Rogowska, Australia, def. Mariana Duque-Ma rino, Colombia, 6-3, 6-3. Karin Knapp, Italy, def. Paula Ormaechea, Argen tina, 6-4, 6-2. Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Svetlana Kuznetsova (19), Russia, 6-3, 6-3. Bojana Jovanovski (33), Serbia, def. Jana Cepelova, Slovakia, 6-7 (1), 6-1, 6-3. Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, def. Chanelle Scheep ers, South Africa, 7-6 (3), 6-4. Maria Sharapova (3), Russia, def. Bethanie Mat tek-Sands, United States, 6-3, 6-4. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL COMMISSIONERS OFFICE Suspended Milwau kee LHP Will West 100 games after testing posi tive for an amphetamine, in violation of the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program, as well as a third positive test for a drug of abuse. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Agreed to terms with OF Delmon Young on a minor league contract. Named Chris Correnti assistant trainer. CHICAGO WHITE SOX Agreed to terms with RHP Brian Omogrosso on a minor league contract. NEW YORK YANKEES Agreed to terms with 2B Brian Roberts on a one-year contract. TEXAS RANGERS Promoted Gil Kim to director, international scouting and Rac Saab to director, Latin America scouting. National League CINCINNATI REDS Agreed to terms with LHP Jeff Francis on a minor league contract. SAN DIEGO PADRES Agreed to terms with OF Seth Smith on a one-year contract. Named Mike Cather pitching coach and Jacque Jones hitting coach of El Paso (PCL); Francisco Morales hitting coach and Eric Wood strength coach of San Anto nio (TL); Jamie Quirk manager, Bronswell Patrick pitching coach and Jody Davis coach of Lake El sinore (Cal); Michael Collins manager of Fort Wayne (MWL); Robbie Wine manager and Homer Bush hit ting coach of Eugene (NWL); Rod Barajas manager of the AZL Padres; Trevor Hoffman upper level minor league pitching coordinator; Gorman Heimueller minor league pitching coordinator; and Eddie Rodri guez minor league ineld coordinator. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS Agreed to terms with RHP Kameron Loe on a minor league contract. TV 2 DAY GOLF 4 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Abu Dhabi Championship, rst round, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6 p.m. BHSN Auburn at Tennessee Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers. 7 p.m. ESPN2 Notre Dame at Maryland ESPNU South Florida at SMU ESPNews UCF at Rutgers CBSSN Georgetown at Xavier 8 p.m. BHSN LSU at Mississippi WRBW Mississippi State at Alabama 9 p.m. ESPNU Baylor at Texas Tech 11 p.m. ESPNU Washington at California NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. FS-Florida Chicago at Orlando 8 p.m. ESPN Utah at San Antonio 10:30 p.m. ESPN Denver at Golden State NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m. NBCSN Washington at Pittsburgh 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 of Japan, advising of cials not to be too cav alier with the rules. It looks terrible for the whole sport when people are collapsing, ball kids are collapsing, people in the stands are collapsing, the Wim bledon champion said. At the end of the day, half of the 128 play ers in each of the mens and womens draws were outsted. Top-ranked Rafael Nadal and No. 5 Juan Martin del Potro joined Federer and Murray as players advancing in a loaded top side of the mens draw. Two-time defend ing champion Victo ria Azarenka also ad vanced, describing playing on the Rod La ver Arena surface as like youre dancing in a frying pan. Former No. 1-ranked Caro line Wozniacki chimed in with claims that her plastic water bottle was melting on Margaret Court Arena. By the time fourtime major winner Maria Sharapova beat Bethanie Mattek-Sands 6-3, 6-4 just before midnight, the tempera ture had dipped from a blazing 108 degrees to a 86. The hot wind that blew all day across Mel bourne Park offered no reprieve at the peak of the heat. Nor did Aus tralian Open orga nizers, opting against suspending matches because they said the humidity level was rel atively low. Tim Wood, the chief medical ofcer at the Australian Open, con ceded players experi enced heat-related ill ness or discomfort, but added: None re quired signicant med ical intervention af ter they had completed their match. Tournament director Craig Tiley endorsed those sentiments. A ball girl was treated for heat stress during a morning match, and the tournament short ened rotations for the ball kids to 45-minute shifts and added extra precautions. Players slung long bags of ice over their necks and heads and retreated to the shade whenever possible, and so did the most diehard of fans the crowd was almost 12,000 down from Day 1. Theres more heat in store for this week, with maximum tem peratures forecast to remain above 40 de grees C (104 degrees F). Thats not surprising. Its summer in Austra lia, the earths driest in habited continent. Three-time defend ing champion Novak Djokovic, who has pre viously struggled with the dry Melbourne heat, has a day-time second-round match against Leonardo May er today, immediately after No. 1-ranked Ser ena Williams takes on Vesna Dolonc. There were inju ries unrelated to the heat on Day 2: Bernard Tomic of Australia re tired from his night match against Nadal after losing the rst set 6-4 due to a groin in jury, prompting boos from the crowd, and No. 13 John Isner lost two sets before retir ing with a troublesome right ankle. The longest match of the day lasted 4 hours, 32 minutes. No. 18 Gilles Simon beat Dan iel Brands 6-7 (4), 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 16-14 despite coming into the tour nament with an injured ankle. Sharapova, playing her rst major since a second-round loss at Wimbledon, watched some of the day session on TV before her match started and sympa thized with the players out in the sun. I noticed their fa cial expressions. Im sure it was very dif cult for everyone, the third-seeded Russian said. I think everyone, except the meteorolo gists and the doctors, see med to have the same opinion about the weather. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 would get $3 mil lion and an 80-yearold with early demen tia would get $25,000. Retirees without symp toms would get baseline screening and follow-up care if needed. Even if only 10 per cent of retired NFL foot ball players eventual ly receive a qualifying diagnosis, the judge wrote, it is difcult to see how the Monetary Award Fund would have the funds available over its lifespan to pay all claimants at these sig nicant award levels. She asked for more raw nancial data be fore scheduling a fair ness hearing this year, when objectors can question the plan. The objectors could later de cide to opt out of it. Law professor Gabe Feldman, who directs the sports law program at the Tulane Univer sity Law School, called the ruling a setback but said theres no reason to panic. The question re mains whether this gives pause to some of the re tired players and makes them question whether this is a settlement they want to be a part of, he said. Some critics said the NFL, with more than $9 billion in annual reve nue, was getting away lightly. But the players lawyers said they would face huge challenges just to get the case to tri al. They would have to prove the injuries were linked to the players NFL service and should not be handled through league arbitration. They could end up with noth ing. Sol Weiss, a lead law yer for the ex-players, remained condent the class action settlement will ultimately be ap proved. He said he was condent that there will be enough money to cover these claims for 65 years. NFL spokesman Greg Aiello said league of cials were condent that the settlement is fair and adequate and look forward to demonstrat ing that to the court. More than 4,500 for mer players have led suit, some accusing the league of fraud for its handling of con cussions. They include former Dallas Cow boys running back Tony Dorsett and Super Bowl-winning Chicago Bears quarterback Jim McMahon, who suffers from dementia. The judges handpicked mediator, for mer federal judge Layn R. Phillips, led several months of negotiations last year and has called the deal fair to both sides. The settlement would include $675 million for compensatory claims for players with neuro logical symptoms, $75 million for baseline test ing for asymptomatic men and $10 million for medical research and education. The NFL also would pay an additional $112 million to the play ers lawyers for their fees and expenses, for a to tal payout of nearly $900 million. The NCAA clause is apparently designed to prevent plaintiffs from double dipping. Feld man said he was unsure why the NFL would in sist on that. Given the judges rul ing, the two sides could offer more evidence the fund would be stable, change the payout for mula or perhaps have the NFL add more mon ey to the pot. Otherwise, they may be left to start over. I think its a pretty efcient way of doing things, rather than bring it up for the rst time at the fairness hearing, Matt Mitten, who di rects the National Sports Law Institute at the Marquette University Law School, said of the judges opinion. Some of these guys need the money right now. NFL FROM PAGE B1 points while Marcus Thornton added 11 points and seven rebounds. Dorian Finney-Smith scored 14 points for Florida. while Will Yeguete added 12 and Pat Young 10. Florida won despite playing its second game without leading scorer Casey Prather, who sat out with a bruised right knee. The Gators had just seven scholarship players. Florida got even thinner when point guard Scottie Wilbekin left the game midway through the second half with cramps. He got treatment and returned a few minutes later. GATORS FROM PAGE B1

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 HOCKEY GREG BEACHAM Associated Press LOS ANGELES Wayne Gretzky and Luc Robitaille squint ed into brilliant sun shine Monday as the 18-wheel truck carry ing the NHLs porta ble refrigeration units pulled up to the out eld entrance to Dodg er Stadium. In less than two weeks, their Los An geles Kings and the ri val Anaheim Ducks will turn Chavez Ra vine into Califor nias version of a win ter wonderland. The NHL is staging its rst warm-weather outdoor game on a hockey rink anked by a beach vol leyball court and an be low-ground swimming pool in the famed base ball stadiums outeld. The NHLs ice-makers were already at work on a beautiful 79-degree day, and Gretzky cant wait to see the next step in the evolution of a sport that didnt bloom in the California sun until the Great One moved to Los Angeles in 1988. Im very proud that I was a piece of the group that was sort of responsible for stamp ing hockey into this area, Gretzky said while standing on the center eld grass. It was the right group of guys, from Luc (Ro bitaille) to Marty Mc Sorley to Kelly Hrud ey to Tony Granato, Gretzky added. Each and every guy under stood that this was a different market from other markets in the NHL, and these guys always went above and beyond the call of duty to go out and promote the sport and get more and more kids interest ed. The game will be a landmark for hockey in the American South west, which has pro duced a handful of NHL players and doz ens more prospects in the pipeline over the past quarter-century. But the game also her alds the return of the leagues career scoring leader to hockey prom inence. Gretzky has mostly stayed out of the public spotlight for ve years since leaving the Phoe nix Coyotes bench, but he will be a prominent feature during the fes tivities, thrilling the NHL. Accompanied to Dodger Stadium by his wife, Janet, Gretzky said he is thrilled to see an outdoor game in the city where he played nearly eight NHL sea sons. Robitaille, now the King s president of business operations, said Gretzky is like our Babe Ruth, and we need him around. We cant have this game without having Wayne, Robitaille add ed. Its so important hes here. Its so import ant that he be here for that game. Its the day before his birthday, too. Ive got to remember to have a cake. Gretzky, Robitaille and Anaheim coach Bruce Boudreau got a detailed look at ear ly preparations for the game, which will be played after the sun goes down on Jan. 25. The NHLs ice crews are putting down the foundation for the rink over the next few days, likely beginning the ice-making process Thursday. They will work entirely at night, gradually building up the ice sheet in cold er temperatures while keeping it covered during the day. NHL ice specialist Dan Craig is intrigued by the challenge of a warm-weather game, but condent his crew will deliver a workable surface although he wont be getting much sleep over the next two weeks while working through the nights. Gretzky and Robi taille also arent wor ried. After all, they both remember the Kings outdoor exhibition game in 1991 in Las Ve gas, where the biggest hitch was a grasshop per invasion of the ice. People dont realize its like 65 degrees in a hockey arena, Gretzky said. Its kind of warm. Its not that cold. Wayne Gretzky welcomes hockey to Chavez NICK UT / AP Workers begin building an ice hockey rink on Monday at Dodger Stadium for the upcoming NHL Stadium Series hockey game in Los Angeles. The 2014 NHL Stadium Series Los Angeles game between the Kings and Ducks at Dodger Stadium is on Jan. 25. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE HOWARD ULMAN Associated Press FOXBOROUGH, Mass. Its been sev en years since the Patri ots were underdogs in a postseason game. So Tom Brady isnt wasting a chance to embrace that role now. If that motivational tactic is good enough for the star quarter back, its good enough for his teammates. If Toms going to em brace it, Im going to embrace it, New En gland running back Le Garrette Blount said with a smile on Mon day. Thats the lead er of this team, and if thats how he feels, Im sure thats how most of the guys out here feel. For the rst time in 12 postseason games, the Patriots are under dogs in Sundays AFC championship match up with Peyton Man ning and the Broncos in Denver. The last time the Pa triots werent favored in the playoffs was in an other conference title game against Manning when he was with In dianapolis in 2007. The Colts rallied at home for a 38-34 win after trailing 21-3 in the nal minute of the rst half. That also was the Pa triots most recent play off road game. Since then, theyre 7-2 at home and 0-2 in Super Bowls. This season, they were underdogs at home against Den ver on Nov. 24 but won 34-31 in overtime af ter trailing 24-0 at half time. In their next to last regular-season game, the Patriots (13-4) were underdogs at Balti more, which had won four straight games, but beat the Ravens 417. I know when we played Baltimore no body picked us to win, Brady said during his weekly appearance on WEEI radio. Im sure no ones going to pick us to win this week. Weve had our backs against the wall for a while. Really, the whole season weve lost play ers, and teams have re ally counted us out. That may be an exag geration. Teams dont take the Patriots lightly. Still, Brady said, Weve got a bunch of underdogs on our team, and well be an underdog again. He knows what its like to be underesti mated. Back in 2000, he wasnt drafted until the sixth round. Teams chose 198 players be fore the Patriots took a chance on him. He came into the league as a big under dog, fullback James Develin said, so Im sure hes used to that. Its not surprising that the Broncos (14-3) are favored. Theyre at home. They have Manning throw ing to a deep group of receivers. The onetwo running punch of Knowshon Moreno and Montee Ball is rolling. The defense may be suspect with ve start ers sidelined, but so is New Englands, which is missing four of its front seven. All the more fuel to stoke the underdog re. We play with a chip on our shoulder and we like to play that way, wide receiver Danny Amendola said. New England was fa vored at home against the Colts in an AFC di visional-round game on Saturday night and won 43-22. Denver upheld its fa vored status by repel ling a late comeback and beating the San Di ego Chargers 24-17 on Sunday. The regular-season game against the Bron cos could help in the rematch, but the Patri ots know both teams have evolved. One of the big changes is that Denvers Julius Thomas is ready after missing the rst meeting with a knee injury. Hes a big, talented tight end that can pret ty much do it all, Patri ots defensive end Rob Ninkovich said. Thomas had 65 catches this season, one of ve Broncos with at least 60. Only Julian Edelman, with 105, had at least 60 for the Patriots. But New England can expect a lot more out of Blount than he provid ed 13 yards on two carries in the previ ous game against Den ver. His three most pro ductive rushing games have been his past three with 76 yards and two touchdowns against Baltimore, 189 yards and two touch downs against Buffalo and 166 yards and four touchdowns against Indianapolis. Brady embraces role as underdog in AFC title game MICHAEL DWYER / AP New England quarterback Tom Brady celebrates a touchdown by Patriots running back LeGarrette Blount during Saturdays AFC divisional playoff game against Indianapolis in Foxborough, Mass. The Patriots will face Denver on Sunday in the AFC Championship game. TIM BOOTH Associated Press RENTON, Wash. Competition is such a central theme of every thing Pete Car roll does with the Seattle Se ahawks that he gave a rookie sev enth-round pick a chance to start at left guard in the NFC playoffs. Michael Bowie re sponded to the chal lenge admirably. Moving Bowie into the starting lineup was a surprise decision go ing into Seattles NFC divisional playoff game against New Orleans on Saturday. He played every snap as part of an offen sive line that led the Seahawks to a 23-15 victory in their best game running the foot ball since Week 10 thanks to 140 yards rushing from Marshawn Lynch. Seattle nished with 174 yards rushing against the Saints. Really it was compe tition. Mike had done a lot of good things, Carroll said. We think hes a ne athlete, hes shown poise and smarts and all that in the nine starts that he had, with the two weeks. So we said, Lets give him a shot and take a look at it. So we started in the bye week and carried it through and he did a nice job. Getting a start in the playoffs was anoth er notch in an unlikely rookie season for Bow ie. Taken with the Sea hawks nal choice in the April draft, Bowie went from roster long shot to an invaluable option on Seattles of fensive line. He fell in the draft be cause he left Oklaho ma State after his ju nior season and spent his nal college season at Division II North eastern State. But Se attle took a late-round yer on Bowie and may have found a gem with the versatility to play multiple positions. The Seahawks used numerous players at left guard this season because of injuries. Paul McQuistan began the year there, but was moved to left tackle af ter Week 2 when Rus sell Okung went down with a toe injury. Be tween Weeks 3 and 10, former rst-round pick James Carpenter started at the position. When Okung returned, McQuistan moved back to left guard and split time with Carpen ter. All the while Bowie was proving his value. He got his chance to start at his natural po sition of tackle for sev en straight weeks when right tackle Breno Gi acomini went down with a knee injury. Bowie showed he had the versatility to be a guard when he started at right guard in Week 16 against Arizona with J.R. Sweezy out due to a concussion. I think we thought that he had some ex ibility there, Carroll said. Hes such a big kid that he could be a tackle. He seems very comfortable at guard though. Seahawks rookie becomes starter in playoffs BOWIE

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 rfff ntbnrf f r r FOOTBALL MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE Florida coach Will Mus champ is in a consider ably better mood these days. Maybe its his new as sistants. Maybe its his new offensive scheme. Maybe its just a new year. After the programs worst season since 1979, Muschamp made signicant changes and not just to his staff. Muschamp has in troduced three new coaches offensive coordinator Kurt Rop er, offensive line coach Mike Summers and special teams coordi nator Coleman Hut zler and announced plans to install a hur ry-up offensive scheme that will include spread elements. We needed more tempo, we needed to create more snaps, we needed to create more space plays, said Mus champ, who grew in creasingly frustrated with every loss last sea son. I felt like being in the gun would help some of our personnel, and thats where were headed. The Gators lost their nal seven games in 2013, nished 4-8 and missed a bowl game for the rst time since 1990. The offense was the primary problem, nishing 113th in the nation in total yards. Muschamp respond ed by ring offen sive coordinator Brent Pease and offensive line coach Tim Davis less than 24 hours af ter the season ended. Special teams coordi nator Jeff Choate re signed in December to take a similar position at Washington. Their replacements are tasked with help ing Florida get back on track and in a hurry. Its unlikely that Mus champ, who is 21-16 in three seasons at Flori da, will get more than a season to turn things around. So the Gators have to nd some quick xes to the offense, and going with an up-tem po scheme can be an equalizer. If you can play the game with some tem po and speed and you can play it in space, you can create as many 1-on-1 tackle opportu nities as you can, said Roper, who left Duke to join Muschamp. If you can create a bunch of 1-on-1 tack le opportunities, then you have a chance to have positive yards, and positive yards keep you on the eld. Our whole philosophy on offense is points per game. Its not yards. Its not going up and down the eld. Its how many points we can get. Playing the game in space creates more opportunities to score points. Florida hasnt been the same offensive ly since 2007 Heisman Trophy winner Tim Te bow left school. The Gators ranked 82nd in total offense in 2010, 105th in 2011 and 103rd in 2012. Some believe its a talent issue; others insist its a talent-devel opment issue. Either way, Mus champ knows it has to improve. Philosophically, all Ive ever asked is to be balanced, Muschamp said. I feel like youve gotta be balanced in this league. Weve run the ball at times ex tremely well. ... We need to throw it better. Weve said that all along. We need to be more ef cient in throwing the football and certainly looking forward to that progress. The Gators were dec imated by injuries last year, losing quarter back Jeff Driskel, run ning back Matt Jones, receiver Andre Debose and right tackle Chaz Green either before or early in the season. Driskel broke his right leg against Ten nessee in September and should be ready for spring practice in March. Debose will be non-contact in spring while continuing to recover from recon structive knee surgery. Green (torn labrum) should be full speed. Jones, meanwhile, might be sidelined a while. Muschamp said Jones had a complete ly torn meniscus in his left knee and will need a second surgery to re pair the damage. Its a little more se rious than a regular (torn) meniscus, Mus champ said. He will miss spring. We feel like hell be ready to go for summer workouts. With all the changes taking place, there are no guaranteed starters on the roster. Every positions open. Every posi tion, Muschamp said. When you go 4-8, its all open. And it often leads to changes. Roper, Sum mers and Hutzler agreed to join Mus champ in Gainesville despite speculation that it could be a oneand-done situation if the Gators dont make a signicant turn around over the next 10 months. So why take that chance? There are jobs out there when you start out in coaching and look at and think this is where Id love to be someday, Summers said. Florida has al ways been that for me. I grew up in Kentucky, grew up in SEC coun try and have always looked at Florida from the outside wishing I could be on the correct sideline. ... The reputa tion of this program is strong. Ive been doing it long enough to know that every program has ebbs and ows, but this foundation and the reputation of this pro gram will always be strong. The things Ive seen in the short time that Ive been here make me encouraged that were going to get right back to that point. UF unveils new assistants, new offensive plan BRAD MCCLENNY/ HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida Gators quarterback Jeff Driskel (6) looks to throw the ball downeld on Sept. 21 against Tennessee at Ben Hill Grifn Stadium in Gainesville. Driskel is expected to direct the Gators new hurry-up offensive scheme next season. LARRY LAGE Associated Press ALLEN PARK, Mich. The Detroit Lions wanted to replace Jim Schwartz with some one with experience as a head coach. The Lions landed one, though he appears to be Plan B. Jim Caldwell has been hired by Detroit, a person familiar with the situation told The Associated Press on Tuesday on con dition of anonymity because the move had not been announced. ESPN rst reported the hire. San Diego Char gers assistant and for mer Arizona Cardinals coach Ken Whisen hunt was seeming ly Detroits top choice, but he chose to take the head coaching job at Tennessee on Monday night. The Lions are giv ing Caldwell another chance to be an NFL head coach. He helped the Indianapolis Colts play in the Super Bowl after his debut season in 2009 and was red two years later after a 2-14 season while Pey ton Manning was in jured, dropping his three-year mark to 2622. Caldwell was hired by Baltimore two years ago to be their quarter backs coach and was promoted to offensive coordinator late in the 2012 season. The Ra vens went on to win the last Super Bowl. The Ravens, though, struggled on offense in 2013 and mightve re placed Caldwell if he didnt get nd another job. Baltimore ranked 29th on offense over all 30th rushing and 18th passing last season with Super Bowl-winning quar terback Joe Flacco and running back Ray Rice. Caldwells body of work was enough to also make him a candi date to lead the Wash ington Redskins and Ti tans. Former Tennessee coach Mike Munchak and ex-Houston Tex ans coach Gary Kubiak were also considered by the Lions. Caldwell won his rst 14 games with the Colts in 2009 before losing the nal two games of the regular season while resting Manning and most of the oth er starters. The Colts lost to the New Orle ans Saints in the Su per Bowl. Indy was 10-6 the following season and won another AFC South title, then lost to the New York Jets in a wild-card game. With Manning out for all of Caldwells third season, the Colts lost 14 games and Caldwell lost his job. In Baltimore, Cald well replaced offensive coordinator Cam Cam eron toward the end of the 2012 regular sea son and he seemed to give the offense a boost as it went on to win the Super Bowl against San Francisco. Helping the Lions win one playoff game would be a relative feat: Detroit has only one playoff victory more than two decades ago since winning the 1957 NFL title. Caldwell, who won two playoff games in his rst season with the Colts, will be count ed on to use his experi ence with quarterbacks to make Matthew Staf ford better. Detroit drafted Stafford No. 1 overall in 2009 and af ter two injury-short ened seasons, he has been spectacular at times and shaky at oth ers. When the Lions needed him most, he was at his worst last season. He had an NFL-high 14 turnovers from Week 11-16 as De troit dropped ve of six games, plummeting out of rst place in the NFC North and wasting an opportunity to win a division title for the rst time since 1993. Before Caldwell was hired by the Tony Dungy-led Colts in 2002 to be their quar terbacks coach, he had the same job for Dungy with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. He was red as the head coach at Wake Forest in 2000 with a 26-63 record over eight seasons. Caldwell, who is from Beloit, Wis., played de fensive back for Iowa and began his coach ing career in 1977 as a graduate assistant with the Hawkeyes. Source: Lions hire ex-Colts coach Jim Caldwell PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP Baltimore Ravens offensive coordinator Jim Caldwell walks onto the eld as his team warms up during practice for Super Bowl XLVII in New Orleans. Sources are reporting the Caldwell has been hired as head coach of the Detroit Lions.

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 ANNE DINNOCENZIO and JOSH BOAK AP Business Writers NEW YORK Hol iday shoppers were more than willing to spend during the holi day season, if they saw big discounts or were shopping online. Sales rose 3.8 percent from last year for No vember and December combined, according to the National Retail Fed erations analysis of fed eral gures. That was a healthy gain in a sea son that kept merchants worried right up un til Christmas as people held off on spending. That caution and in creased online shop ping made the holiday less festive at the mall. Shoppers stayed away from many tradition al destinations like de partment stores and electronics stores. The sales increase came in just shy of the trade groups forecast of a 3.9 percent gain. It was better than the 3.5 percent increase in 2012 and the 3.3 percent av erage for the past 10 years. It was a knock-down, drag-out battle between retailers to see who could discount the most to generate the most trafc, said Ken Perkins, president of Retail Met rics LLC, a research rm. For retailers, those discounts came straight out of their prots. Many have cut their forecasts for the fourth quarter, and prots are expected to be the weakest since second quarter of 2009, when the economy was coming out of the Great Recession. Perkins estimates that fourth-quarter prots will fall 0.7 percent from last year, the rst de cline since a 6.7 percent drop seen during the second quarter of 2009, according to his tally of 120 retailers. January is already off to a slow start. Some stores like Express Inc. and Lululemon Athleta have said weak January sales are compound ing their holiday-sea son woes. Express said it plans to continue heavy sales promotions, which it expects to last through the month. The consumer is fa tigued and taking a break, Perkins said. Retailers scal year typically ends in late January or early Feb ruary to include the pre-Christmas and post-Christmas sea sons. A lot is at stake. November and Decem ber account for 20 per cent of the retail indus trys annual sales, on average. The National Retail Federations gures in clude online sales but exclude sales at auto motive dealers, gas sta tions and restaurants. Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) 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 16,373.86 + 115.92 NASDAQ 4,183.02 + 69.71 S&P 500 1,838.88 + 19.68 GOLD 1,245.40 5.70 SILVER 20.28 0.103 CRUDE OIL 92.59 + 0.79 T-NOTE 10-year 2.87 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.com PETE YOST Associated Press WASHINGTON In a setback for the Obama administrations goal of Internet openness, a fed eral appeals court Tuesday set aside Federal Communications Commission rules designed to ensure that transmission of all Internet content be treated equally. The anti-discrimination and anti-blocking requirements bar broadband providers from pri oritizing some types of Internet trafc over others. A three-judge panel said that the FCC has the authority to regulate broadband providers treatment of Internet trafc. However, the judges concluded that the FCC failed to establish that its regulations dont over reach. Even though the commission has general authority to regulate in this arena, it may not impose requirements that violate stat utory mandates, wrote appeals judge David Tatel. The judg es said the FCCs rule in effect treated all Internet service pro viders as common carriers transporters of people or goods for the general public on regu lar routes at set rates. Examples of common carriers include air lines, railroads, trucking com panies and utilities. But the court said the commis sion itself already had classied broadband providers as exempt from treatment as common car riers, which set up a legal con tradiction. The FCC failed to es tablish that its regulations do not impose common carrier ob ligations on the Internet com panies, the judges ruled. FCC Chairman Tom Wheel er said the commission will now consider its options, including an appeal, to ensure that net works on which the Internet de pends provide a free and open platform. The decision empowers lead ing Internet providers to decide which Internet services such as Netix movies, YouTube vid eos, news stories and more they would allow to be trans mitted to consumers over their networks. In some cases, Internet pro viders such as Verizon, AT&T and cable companies can de mand that Google, for example, pay them to ensure that YouTube videos are accessible to all their consumers, or Google could pay extra to ensure that Youtube vid eos are delivered faster. The court said it was aware of concerns expressed by support ers of the FCC policy of what might happen if the rules were overturned as they have been. For example, a broadband provider like Comcast might limit its end-user subscrib ers ability to access the New York Times website if it want ed to spike trafc to its own news website, or it might de grade the quality of the connec tion to a search website like Bing if a competitor like Google paid for prioritized access, the court said. STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK The good followed the bad for the stock market on Tuesday. One day after logging its worst performance of the year, the stock market bounced back with its best day of 2014. The Standard & Poors 500 index climbed more than 1 percent, erasing most of its loss from a day earlier. Technology stocks led the gains as Wall Street analysts raised their as sessments of Intel and electronics company Jabil Circuit. A report on retail sales also boosted investor condence. Excluding spending on autos, gas and building supplies, sales increased 0.7 per cent in December, the Commerce Department reported Tuesday. That was better than the in crease of 0.4 percent forecast by economists. While the rise in De cember sales was mod est, it helped ease in vestors concerns about the health of the econ omy after a surprising ly weak jobs report was published on Friday. This is a preview of what 2014 will be like... its going to be more volatile than it was last year, said Andres Gar cia-Amaya, a global market strategist at JP Morgan Funds. The markets bouncing back and saying the worlds not ending, things are pointing in the right di rection. The S&P 500 index gained 19.68 points, or 1.1 percent, to 1,838.88, its biggest gain since Dec. 18. Appeals court sets aside Internet rules AP FILE PHOTO People shop at a Target store in Colma, Calif. Holiday sales rise on discounts, online shopping Stocks bounce back a day after big loss

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e26.42+.34 ACE Ltd2.14e97.70+.78 ADT Corp.80f38.94-.07 AES Corp.20f14.44+.18 AFLAC1.48f64.70+.60 AGCO.4056.30-.18 AK Steel...7.55+.24 AMN Hlth...14.99+.39 AOL...u47.85+3.00 AU Optron...3.11+.05 Aarons.08f26.76-.24 AbbottLab.88f39.57+.46 AbbVie1.6050.60+.77 AberFitc.8035.96-.18 AbdAsPac.425.92-.06 AcadiaRlt.92f25.10+.18 Accenture1.74e81.95+.89 AccoBrds...6.78+.51 Actavis...u186.00+4.71 Actuant.0436.88+1.17 Acuity.52130.09+.30 AMD...4.30+.17 AdvSemi.18e4.74+.12 Aegon.26e9.36+.15 AerCap...35.97+.27 Aeropostl...7.73-.02 Aetna.90f71.48+.67 AffilMgrs...211.41+2.49 Agilent.53fu59.88+.95 Agnico g.8827.79-.83 Agrium g3.0093.66+2.22 AirLease.12f30.88-1.01 AirProd2.84110.17+1.59 AlaskaAir.8079.38+1.93 Albemarle.9666.61+.86 AlcatelLuc.18e4.36+.04 Alcoa.1210.32+.22 Alere...u39.34+.38 AlexcoR g...1.47+.04 AllegTch.7235.35+.35 Allegion n...47.80+.76 Allergan.20u121.22+6.80 Allete1.9049.23-.19 AlliData...255.82+4.81 AlliBInco.41a7.48-.05 AlliantEgy1.8851.50+.15 AlliantTch1.04128.54-4.68 AlliGlCvInc1.089.77-.08 AlliGblCv21.029.05-.09 AlldNevG...4.62+.31 AllisonTrn.4827.09+.63 Allstate1.0053.99+.53 AlonUSA.24a16.19+.04 AlphaNRs...6.13-.01 AlpTotDiv.324.24+.01 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.47+.07 AltisResid.10pu32.15+2.33 Altria1.9236.98-.11 Ambev n...7.27+.03 Ameren1.6036.31+.08 AMovilL.34e22.00+.21 AmApparel...1.13+.03 AmAxle...20.30+.88 AmCampus1.4433.83+.01 AEagleOut.5014.76+.02 AEP2.00f46.51-.16 AHm4Rnt n.20u16.97+.14 AmIntlGrp.4051.76+.30 AmLorain....88+.04 AmTower1.16f82.66+.52 AmWtrWks1.1241.51-.08 Amerigas3.3642.25-2.38 Ameriprise2.08114.21+1.03 AmeriBrgn.94f70.54-.07 Ametek.2452.24+.58 AmiraNatF...18.47+.15 Amphenol.80u92.41+3.22 Anadarko.7280.84+2.47 AnglogldA.17e12.35-.25 ABInBev3.03e102.93+.40 Annaly1.50e10.19-.20 AnteroRs n...55.37+.92 Anworth.50e4.38-.06 Aon plc.7082.91+1.99 Apache.8085.69+1.40 AptInv.9626.69+.40 ApolloGM3.95e36.22+.59 Aptargrp1.0068.25+1.12 AquaAm s.6122.59-.20 ArcelorMit.2017.16+.17 ArchCoal.124.14+.04 ArchDan.96f42.33+.80 ArcosDor.2410.78-.31 ArmourRsd.604.04-.03 ArmstrWld...61.09+1.01 Ashland1.3699.72+1.39 AspenIns.7240.55+.16 AssuredG.4022.99+.17 AstraZen2.80eu62.17+2.55 AthlonEn n...28.55+.90 AtlPwr g.403.29+.01 AtwoodOcn...51.01+.98 AuRico g.164.34+.20 AvalonBay4.28121.73+.90 AveryD1.16u51.27+.91 Avianca n...u17.49+.85 Avnet.6042.96+.84 Avon.2416.72+.23 Axiall.64f43.99-.01 AXIS Cap1.08f46.25+.48 B2gold g...2.24-.01 BB&T Cp.9238.44-.10 BCE g2.3342.69-.06 BHP BillLt2.32e64.95-.35 BHPBil plc2.32e58.45+.08 BP PLC2.28f48.34+.19 BP Pru9.26e77.24+.30 BPZ Res...1.99... 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WiscEngy1.5340.99... WTEurSC1.38eu59.67+.91 WTJpHedg1.24e49.67+.61 WTESCDv1.59e45.50+.50 WT EmEq2.10e49.11+.64 WT India.13e17.17+.18 WolvWW s.2430.50-2.32 Workday...u91.29+3.41 WldW Ent.48u17.50+.63 Worthgtn.6042.89+1.45 WuXi...38.04+.37 Wyndham1.1673.83+2.35 XL Grp.5630.13+.27 XPO Logis...29.84+.59 XcelEngy1.1228.12+.08 XinyuanRE.204.71-.06 Xylem.47u35.58+.56 YPF Soc.15e32.09-.16 Yamana g.269.41+.07 YanzhouC.58e8.27+.40 Yelp...81.40+5.56 YingliGrn...6.89+.37 YoukuTud...34.51+1.21 YumBrnds1.4873.23-.18 ZaleCp...14.67-.17 Zimmer.8096.80+1.15 Zoetis n.29f31.85+.07 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 Eye on pricesThe Department of Labor reports its latest data on wholesale prices today. The producer price index, which measures prices before they reach the consumer, has declined in recent months. Cheaper gasoline and lower home heating oil costs have helped keep prices from rising. Economists anticipate that the producer price index edged higher in December.Mortgage lending outlook?Wall Street expects Bank of Americas fourth-quarter earnings improved versus a year earlier. The nations second-largest lender benefited in the previous quarter from growth in investments and interest charged on loans. The bank also has been cutting jobs, which has helped lower its expenses. Investors will be listening today for hints on how the lenders mortgage business is faring heading into the annual spring home-selling season.Better quarter?Major freight railroads like CSX have been struggling with weak coal demand over the past couple of years. The trend has hurt CSXs revenue, even as revenue from other major freight sectors, such as shipments of containers hauled from ports, have grown. CSX is expected to report flat earnings today and modest revenue growth for the fourth quarter. Source: FactSet 10 15 $20 BAC $16.77 $11.63 Price-earnings ratio: 26based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $0.04 Div. yield: 0.2% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.03 est. $0.26Source: FactSetProducer price indexpercent change, seasonally adjusted -0.2 0.0 0.2 0.4% D N O S A J est. 0.3 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,838.88 Change: 19.68 (1.1%) 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: 16,373.86 Change: 115.92 (0.7%) 10 DAYS Advanced2168 Declined913 New Highs112 New Lows17 Vol. (in mil.)3,287 Pvs. Volume3,516 1,982 2,261 1954 638 159 15NYSE NASDDOW16373.9216260.8316373.86+115.92+0.71%-1.22% DOW Trans.7463.037363.677456.26+94.42+1.28%+0.75% DOW Util.491.68488.32489.89+0.25+0.05%-0.14% NYSE Comp.10346.9110263.6410343.08+86.93+0.85%-0.55% NASDAQ4183.844125.814183.02+69.71+1.69%+0.15% S&P 5001839.261821.361838.88+19.68+1.08%-0.51% S&P 4001346.801332.041346.08+16.21+1.22%+0.26% Wilshire 500019648.0219424.3619643.79+219.43+1.13%-0.32% Russell 20001163.421150.991163.43+15.37+1.34%-0.02%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76239.00 33.48+.18 +0.5ttt-4.8+2.5251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.520115.99 117.60+3.31 +2.9sss+6.3+58.4210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70991.08 87.12+.13 +0.1tst-4.0+43.5210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30754.49 49.23+.61 +1.3ttt-0.9+12.917... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 31.56+.36 +1.2tss+0.5+20.1220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.69+.16 +0.4tst-3.9+10.1211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81053.72 52.81+.65 +1.2tss+1.6+37.6220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 51.16+.33 +0.6ttt-5.9+17.9192.20 Disney DIS50.18076.84 74.45+1.18 +1.6tst-2.6+46.6220.86f Gen Electric GE21.01928.09 26.97+.24 +0.9rtt-3.8+30.2200.88f General Mills GIS40.65753.07 48.80-.01 ...ttt-2.2+23.8181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 69.29+1.34 +2.0sst-0.7+39.8231.68 Home Depot HD63.39082.57 81.01+.04 ...tst-1.6+29.6221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 185.92+1.76 +1.0tst-0.9-3.4133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.21952.08 48.90+.24 +0.5tst-1.3+37.7230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 14.99+.21 +1.4tst-5.5+74.8480.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.62989.75 86.72+.04 ...tss+1.3+24.4192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.77887.06 82.37... ...tst-0.7+19.4192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.58 38.18+.03 +0.1tss+3.7+36.0150.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.96-.05 -0.3tst-1.6+4.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.10881.37 77.96+.47 +0.6tst-0.9+15.6151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.25012.29 12.26+.05 +0.4sss+0.7+71.3130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 74.79+1.44+44.6BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.22+.07+13.7 SmallCap d 37.02+.44+38.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.85+.32+30.1 LgCapVal 12.32+.12+26.8CGMFocus 40.13+.64+27.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.71+.45+29.9CalamosGrIncA m 33.18+.33+13.6 GrowA m 46.94+.74+28.7 MktNeuI 12.83+.04+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.96+.04+4.9CalvertEquityA m 47.66+.54+25.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.11+.12+21.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.70+.17+31.2ClipperClipper 89.73+.44+25.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.05+.01+2.4 Realty 64.32+.55+3.4 RealtyIns 41.74+.35+3.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.74+.40+26.1 AcornIntZ 46.65+.13+19.7 AcornUSAZ 35.85+.43+28.1 AcornZ 37.28+.41+26.5 CAModA m 12.20+.06+12.0 CAModAgrA m 13.29+.08+15.1 CntrnCoreA m 20.35+.19+29.1 CntrnCoreZ 20.45+.19+29.4 ComInfoA m 50.62+1.11+21.7 DivIncA m 18.18+.15+23.6 DivIncZ 18.19+.15+23.9 DivOppA m 10.09+.08+20.8 DivrEqInA m 13.70+.13+26.2 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+5.2 IncOppA m 10.08+.01+4.3 IntmBdA m 9.01-.02-1.8 IntmBdZ 9.02-.01-1.4 IntmMuniBdZ 10.54...-1.2 LgCpGrowA m 33.28+.44+25.6 LgCrQuantA m 8.43+.07+28.9 MdCapGthZ 31.82+.45+28.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.08+.18+28.7 MdCpValZ 17.99+.24+32.0 SIIncZ 9.97-.01+0.5 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.42+.26+34.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.30+.28+35.3 StLgCpGrA m 19.11+.52+37.2 StLgCpGrZ 19.40+.52+37.5 StratIncA m 6.04...+0.3 TaxExmptA m 13.38+.01-2.9 ValRestrZ 48.74+.46+29.7Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.57-.03-2.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.92+.41+35.2 SndsSelGrII 17.51+.40+34.9DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.64-.01-0.2 5YrGlbFII 10.90-.01+0.3 EmMkCrEqI 19.09+.13-6.5 EmMktValI 26.96+.14-8.8 EmMtSmCpI 20.05+.10-4.6 EmgMktI 25.30+.19-7.1 GlAl6040I 15.48+.07+13.9 GlEqInst 17.91+.16+24.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.95+.02+1.4 InfPrtScI 11.61-.05-7.7 IntCorEqI 12.89+.06+20.5 IntGovFII 12.35-.03-2.5 IntRlEstI 5.00-.02+1.1 IntSmCapI 20.81+.08+29.9 IntlSCoI 19.53+.04+25.5 IntlValu3 17.59+.10+19.8 IntlValuI 19.99+.12+19.6 LgCapIntI 22.51+.11+17.2 RelEstScI 26.56+.20+1.6 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.6 TMIntlVal 16.45+.10+18.8 TMMkWVal 23.65+.26+34.5 TMMkWVal2 22.79+.24+34.6 TMUSEq 20.14+.22+29.3 TMUSTarVal 32.19+.36+37.7 TMUSmCp 36.41+.45+37.5 USCorEq1I 16.48+.19+31.5 USCorEq2I 16.30+.18+32.6 USLgCo 14.49+.15+27.6 USLgVal3 23.62+.25+35.0 USLgValI 31.50+.33+34.7 USMicroI 19.89+.26+38.9 USSmValI 34.96+.40+36.1 USSmallI 30.76+.39+36.5 USTgtValInst 22.51+.26+36.9 USVecEqI 16.28+.19+34.4DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 42.45+.45+20.7 GNMAS 14.30-.05-3.6 GrIncS 23.17+.29+31.7 GvtSc m 8.14-.03-3.7 HiIncA m 5.01+.01+6.4 MgdMuniA m 8.92+.01-3.3 MgdMuniS 8.93+.01-3.1 SP500IRew 26.27+.28+27.5 TechB m 14.61+.31+24.4DavisNYVentA m 40.54+.28+26.6 NYVentC m 38.76+.26+25.6 NYVentY 41.03+.28+26.9Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.93-.01-0.9 OpFixIncI 9.43-.02-2.0 USGrowIs 24.79+.36+27.6 ValueI 16.19+.16+28.0Diamond HillLngShortI 22.61+.18+20.1 LrgCapI 21.57+.23+31.4Dodge & CoxBal 98.08+.68+24.3 GlbStock 11.47+.11+28.3 Income 13.62-.02+1.2 IntlStk 43.17+.33+22.7 Stock 167.76+1.86+34.2DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.81...-0.3 TotRetBdN b 10.92...+0.5DreyfusAppreciaInv 51.64+.39+16.3 BasSP500 37.67+.40+27.5 FdInc 11.87+.14+27.7 IntlStkI 15.27+.07+6.1 MidCapIdx 36.86+.44+28.4 MuniBd 11.23...-2.9 NYTaxEBd 14.40+.01-4.1 OppMdCpVaA f 40.58+.58+36.0 SP500Idx 48.62+.52+27.1 SmCapIdx 28.99...+35.1DriehausActiveInc 10.80+.01+2.5 EmMktGr d 32.16+.30+5.6Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.63...+4.6 FloatRateA m 9.52...+4.3 IncBosA m 6.08...+6.6 LrgCpValA m 23.94+.22+25.8 NatlMuniA m 9.22+.02-7.0FMICommStk 28.69+.35+28.0 LgCap 20.61+.17+24.8FPACapital d 44.72+.56+19.1 Cres d 32.82+.19+18.8 NewInc d 10.29-.01+0.7Fairholme FundsFairhome d 39.61+.38+36.9FederatedEqIncB m 23.68+.21+25.9 InstHiYIn d 10.26...+6.7 KaufmanA m 6.31+.11+39.3 KaufmanR m 6.32+.11+39.2 MuniUShIS 10.04...+0.6 MuniUltA m 10.04...+0.2 StrValA m 5.76+.03+17.4 StrValI 5.78+.03+17.8 ToRetIs 10.95-.01-0.1 UltraIs 9.15...+0.5FidelityAstMgr20 13.37+.02+4.9 AstMgr50 17.60+.07+12.5 AstMgr85 17.13+.14+22.1 Bal 22.77+.18+18.3 BlChGrow 63.65+1.01+36.6 CAMuInc d 12.42+.01-1.1 Canada d 57.14-.38+5.5 CapApr 36.50+.51+32.9 CapInc d 9.92+.03+9.0 ChinaReg d 33.62+.48+18.2 Contra 95.98+1.27+30.1 ConvSec 31.91+.27+23.0 DiscEq 32.27+.30+32.4 DivGrow 35.17+.32+26.8 DivrIntl d 36.82+.18+22.4 EmgMkt d 23.71+.13+1.1 EqInc 58.32+.37+22.9 EqInc II 24.36+.19+23.5 ExpMulNat d 24.22+.31+22.0 FF2015 12.75+.05+10.3 FF2035 13.44+.10+17.6 FF2040 9.49+.07+18.0 Fidelity 42.76+.53+25.3 FltRtHiIn d 9.99...+3.7 FocStk 19.94+.31+34.3 FourInOne 35.60+.26+21.2 Fr2045 10.95+.09+18.5 Fr2050 11.00+.09+18.6 Free2010 15.32+.06+9.6 Free2020 15.61+.08+11.4 Free2025 13.31+.09+14.2 Free2030 16.26+.13+15.5 FreeInc 11.77+.02+4.2 GNMA 11.30-.05-1.3 GovtInc 10.22-.02-1.7 GrStr d 28.62+.39+34.2 GrowCo 120.81+2.34+35.1 GrowInc 27.68+.22+28.7 HiInc d 9.40...+6.0 Indepndnc 37.18+.40+38.8 InfProtBd 12.04-.05-7.7 IntBond 10.87-.02-0.2 IntMuniInc d 10.26...-1.0 IntlDisc d 40.47+.16+22.4 InvGrdBd 7.72-.02-0.9 LargeCap 27.45+.16+36.0 LevCoSt d 43.29+.40+30.3 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53.70+.72+33.4 IntlIdxAdg d 40.58+.14+18.6 IntlIdxIn d 40.58+.14+18.5 TotMktIdAg d 53.98+.61+28.7 TotMktIdI d 53.98+.61+28.7FidelityLtdTermMuniInc d 10.71+.01+0.4First EagleGlbA m 53.49+.09+13.6 OverseasA m 23.14-.06+10.8 USValueA m 19.93+.14+14.0First InvestorsGrowIncA m 21.74+.24+31.5ForumAbStratI 10.97-.03-1.0FrankTemp-FrankFed TF A m 11.87+.01-3.7 FedIntA m 12.05...-2.0 FedTxFrIA 11.88+.01-3.6FrankTemp-FranklinBalInvA m 50.73+.47+30.3 CA TF A m 7.03+.01-2.9 CAInTF A m 12.25...-2.6 DynaTechA m 45.09+.81+36.4 EqInA m 22.70+.20+25.0 FLRtDAAdv 9.23+.01+4.5 FlRtDAccA m 9.22...+4.3 FlxCpGr A m 55.40+.78+33.4 GrowAdv 65.79+.83+27.1 GrowthA m 65.68+.83+26.8 HY TF A m 9.92+.01-5.9 HighIncA m 2.12+.01+7.1 HighIncAd 2.12...+7.2 Income C m 2.44+.01+11.5 IncomeA m 2.41...+11.7 IncomeAdv 2.40+.01+12.4 InsTF A m 11.85+.01-3.1 LoDurTReA m 10.15...+1.2 NY TF A m 11.23...-4.3 RisDivAdv 48.31+.35+25.5 RisDv C m 47.62+.34+24.2 RisDvA m 48.35+.34+25.1 SmCpValA m 58.95+.58+29.9 SmMdCpGrA m 41.07+.56+34.8 StrIncA m 10.52...+2.9 Strinc C m 10.52+.01+2.5 TotalRetA m 9.91-.02-0.4 US Gov C m 6.45-.02-1.3 USGovA m 6.49-.02-0.8 Utils A m 14.89+.03+11.9FrankTemp-MutualDiscov C m 32.97+.24+20.5 Discov Z 33.77+.25+21.7 DiscovA m 33.28+.24+21.4 Euro Z 25.26+.10+25.7 QuestA m 17.99+.12+22.0 QuestZ 18.18+.13+22.4 Shares C m 27.77+.23+22.3 Shares Z 28.24+.23+23.5 SharesA m 28.02+.23+23.2FrankTemp-TempletonDvMk A m 22.53-.02-5.5 Fgn A m 8.28+.02+21.1 FrSmCoSer 22.19-.04+20.3 Frgn Adv 8.18+.02+21.3 GlBond C m 13.18+.04+0.8 GlBondA m 13.15+.04+1.2 GlBondAdv 13.11+.04+1.5 GrowthA m 25.12+.17+25.4 WorldA m 19.43+.12+24.5Franklin TempletonFndAllA m 13.38+.08+20.0 FndAllC m 13.19+.08+19.1 HYldTFInA 9.96+.01-5.7 ModAllcA m 15.83+.08+12.6GEElfunTr 55.73+.59+29.0 ElfunTxE 11.47...-3.4 IsIntlEq d 13.21+.06+18.4 IsSmCapIv 19.74+.23+32.6 S&SInc 11.40-.030.0 S&SUSEq 54.74+.58+30.1GMOEmgDbtIV d 9.60...-1.3 EmgMktII d 10.55+.10-9.9 EmgMktsVI d 10.49+.10-9.7 InCorEqIV 34.37+.33+22.7 IntIVlIII 25.84+.25+21.7 IntItVlIV 25.80+.25+21.7 QuIII 24.79+.22+20.9 QuIV 24.81+.22+20.9 QuVI 24.79+.22+20.9 StFxInVI d 16.28...+1.9Gabelli AssetAAA m 64.83+.54+27.2EqIncomeAAA m 28.47+.23+24.9SmCpGrAAA m 48.07+.51+30.2GatewayGatewayA m 28.96+.09+7.1Goldman SachsGrOppA m 28.07+.39+28.5 GrOppIs 30.59+.43+29.0 HiYdMunIs d 8.62+.01-4.7 HiYieldIs d 7.18...+7.3 MidCapVaA m 44.21+.54+28.9 MidCpVaIs 44.56+.54+29.4 ShDuTFIs 10.54...+0.1 SmCpValA m 52.71+.59+32.5 SmCpValIs 55.81+.63+33.0GuideStone FundsBlcAlloGS4 13.13...+8.3 GrEqGS4 23.08+.41+30.2HarborBond 12.01-.04-1.0 CapApInst 56.85+.97+33.6 CapAprInv b 55.90+.95+33.1 HiYBdInst d 10.89+.01+5.3 IntlAdm b 70.34+.53+14.2 IntlInstl 70.83+.53+14.5 IntlInv b 70.14+.53+14.0Harding LoevnerEmgMkts d 47.62+.38+0.3 IntlEq d 17.59+.11+9.3HartfordBalHLSIA 25.10+.15+18.5 BalIncA m 13.05+.03+10.0 BalIncC m 12.91+.03+9.2 CapApr C m 41.20+.53+36.9 CapAprA m 46.97+.60+37.8 CapAprI 47.00+.61+38.3 CapAprY 51.26+.66+38.4 ChksBalsA m 11.24+.07+19.9 CpApHLSIA 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5.66+.01+0.9 TrRt2020Ad b 20.28+.14+15.4 TrRt2030Ad b 22.45+.20+19.8 TrRt2030R b 22.31+.20+19.5 TrRt2040Ad b 23.25+.24+22.3 TrRt2040R b 23.13+.24+22.0 Value 33.94+.38+33.0T.RoweReaAsset d 10.77+.08-3.2TCWEmgIncI 8.42...-5.8 SelEqI 25.24+.43+24.2 TotRetBdI 10.10-.02+2.0 TotRetBdN b 10.42-.02+1.7TFSMktNeut d 15.07+.07-0.7TIAA-CREFBdPIns 10.49-.01-0.1 BondIn 10.31-.02-0.5 EqIx 14.08+.16+28.8 Gr&IncIn 11.97+.14+30.0 HYlIns d 10.27...+5.8 InfL 11.33-.05-7.4 IntlE d 19.17+.11+18.7 IntlEqIn d 11.87+.14+24.4 LCVal 17.43+.16+28.7 LgCGIdx 18.92+.24+29.0 LgCVIdx 16.24+.15+27.5 LgGrIns 15.20+.24+34.3 LrgeCapVal 17.38+.16+28.3 MidValIn 22.80+.27+28.6 MidValRmt 22.69+.26+28.3 SCEq d 18.92+.27+35.7 SPIndxIn 20.57+.22+27.6TargetSmCapVal 26.68+.29+30.7TempletonInFEqSeS 22.73+.09+15.8Third AvenueIntlVal d 19.99+.02+16.3 RealEsVal d 28.70+.04+13.0 Value d 56.84+.35+14.2ThompsonBond 11.80...+2.9ThornburgIncBldA m 20.80+.10+12.6 IncBldC m 20.80+.11+11.8 IntlValA m 30.76+.17+9.8 IntlValC m 28.71+.16+9.0 IntlValI 31.42+.17+10.2 LtdTMuA m 14.45...+0.1 LtdTMul 14.45...+0.4 LtdTmIncI 13.34-.02+0.6ThriventLgCapStkA m 26.31+.27+25.2 MuniBdA m 11.19+.01-2.9TocquevilleDlfld m 37.80+.51+24.6TouchstoneSdCapInGr 22.40+.51+35.6TransamericaAstAlMdGrA m 14.59+.11+17.5 AstAlMdGrC m 14.57+.12+16.7Tweedy, BrowneGlobVal d 26.61+.03+17.0U.S. Global InvestorGld&Prec m 6.24-.05-46.7 GlobRes m 9.13+.12-5.2 WrldPrcMnr m 5.89-.04-49.5UBS PACELgCoVlP d 24.15+.23+29.6 LrCoGrP d 25.05+.35+29.7USAACorstnModAgrsv 24.94+.13+8.8 GrowInc 21.76+.26+31.5 HYOpp d 8.76...+7.7 Income 13.04-.02+0.4 IncomeStk 17.03+.16+26.1 IntermBd 10.74-.01+1.6 Intl 30.18+.25+14.9 S&P500M 26.27+.28+27.4 ShTmBond 9.21-.01+1.1 TaxEInt 13.23+.01-0.5 TaxELgTm 13.18+.01-2.1 TaxEShTm 10.71...+0.7 Value 19.46+.20+31.4UnifiedWinInv m 17.37+.04+10.9VALIC Co IMdCpIdx 27.98+.34+28.6 StockIdx 34.27+.37+27.3Vanguard500Adml 169.59+1.82+27.7 500Inv 169.58+1.81+27.5A-WexUSIdxAdm 31.10+.17+10.8BalIdx 27.56+.16+15.8 BalIdxAdm 27.56+.16+16.0 BalIdxIns 27.56+.16+16.0 BalIdxSig 27.26+.16+16.0 CAIT 11.40+.01-0.1 CAITAdml 11.40+.010.0 CALTAdml 11.41+.01-1.6 CapOp 47.02+.83+40.1 CapOpAdml 108.57+1.92+40.2 CapVal 14.45+.14+39.2 Convrt 13.79+.08+17.0 DevMktIdx 11.53+.07+18.3 DevMktsIdxIP 119.08+.68+18.4 DivAppIdxInv 29.83+.25+23.5 DivEqInv 30.51+.37+30.7 DivGr 21.19+.13+26.4 EMStIxSgl 31.89+.28-8.8 EmMkInsId 25.22+.22-8.8 EmMktIAdm 33.17+.29-8.8 EmMktStkIdxIP 83.91+.74-8.7 EmerMktId 25.26+.23-8.9 EnergyAdm 123.47+1.36+12.7 EnergyInv 65.79+.73+12.6 EqInc 29.44+.22+24.7 EqIncAdml 61.71+.47+24.9 EurIdxAdm 73.36+.69+21.4 ExMktIdSig 54.21+.73+33.8 ExplAdml 96.32+1.43+39.4 Explr 103.57+1.53+39.1 ExtdIdAdm 63.09+.85+33.8 ExtdIdIst 63.08+.85+33.8 ExtdMktIdxIP 155.68+2.10+33.8 ExtndIdx 63.10+.85+33.6 FAWeUSIns 98.57+.52+10.8 GNMA 10.50-.04-1.2 GNMAAdml 10.50-.04-1.1 GlbEq 23.40+.21+23.5 GrIncAdml 64.38+.66+28.4 GroInc 39.43+.40+28.2 GrowthIdx 47.66+.68+27.8 GrthIdAdm 47.66+.68+28.0 GrthIstId 47.66+.68+28.0 GrthIstSg 44.13+.63+28.0 HYCor 6.06...+4.4 HYCorAdml 6.06...+4.5 HYT/E 10.64+.01-2.3 HltCrAdml 81.91+.85+43.0 HlthCare 194.18+2.02+42.9 ITBond 11.19-.04-2.3 ITBondAdm 11.19-.04-2.2 ITGradeAd 9.74-.03-0.5 ITIGrade 9.74-.03-0.6 ITTsry 11.19-.03-2.1 ITrsyAdml 11.19-.03-2.0 InfPrtAdm 25.78-.10-7.4 InfPrtI 10.50-.04-7.4 InflaPro 13.13-.05-7.5 InstIdxI 168.51+1.80+27.7 InstPlus 168.52+1.81+27.7 InstTStId 42.21+.48+29.0 InstTStPl 42.22+.48+29.0 IntlExpIn 18.62+.05+27.6 IntlGr 23.27+.18+18.9 IntlGrAdm 74.00+.56+19.1 IntlStkIdxAdm 27.83+.14+11.6 IntlStkIdxI 111.27+.56+11.6 IntlStkIdxIPls 111.29+.56+11.6 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.38+.17+11.6 IntlVal 37.29+.28+18.6 ItBdIdxIn 11.19-.04-2.2 ItBdIdxSl 11.19-.04-2.2 LTBond 12.68-.06-6.2 LTGradeAd 9.85-.05-3.5 LTInvGr 9.85-.05-3.6 LTsryAdml 11.19-.06-9.1 LgBdIdxIs 12.68-.06-6.1 LgCpIdxAdm 42.64+.47+27.9 LifeCon 18.10+.04+8.1 LifeGro 27.58+.20+18.1 LifeInc 14.40+.01+3.5 LifeMod 23.12+.11+13.0 MidCapGr 24.67+.35+29.7 MidCapIdxIP 148.80+1.91+31.0 MidCp 30.10+.38+30.7 MidCpAdml 136.59+1.76+30.9 MidCpIst 30.17+.39+30.9 MidCpSgl 43.10+.55+30.9 Morg 25.65+.38+30.8 MorgAdml 79.46+1.16+31.0 MuHYAdml 10.64+.01-2.3 MuInt 13.85...-1.0 MuIntAdml 13.85...-0.9 MuLTAdml 11.15+.01-2.2 MuLtd 11.06...+0.8 MuLtdAdml 11.06...+0.8 MuSht 15.87...+0.5 MuShtAdml 15.87...+0.6 NJLTAdml 11.72...-1.7 NYLTAdml 11.20+.01-2.1 PALTAdml 11.12+.01-2.0 PacIdxAdm 74.30-.05+13.8 PrecMtls 10.38-.01-35.2 Prmcp 92.99+1.40+35.7 PrmcpAdml 96.42+1.45+35.8 PrmcpCorI 19.54+.25+32.3 R1000GrIdxI 168.73+2.14+29.0 REITIdx 21.99+.17+2.4 REITIdxAd 93.83+.74+2.5 REITIdxInst 14.52+.11+2.5 REITIdxSg 25.05+.20+2.6 STBond 10.50-.01+0.2 STBondAdm 10.50-.01+0.3 STBondSgl 10.50-.01+0.3 STCor 10.72-.01+1.1 STFedAdml 10.71-.01-0.1 STGradeAd 10.72-.01+1.2 STIGradeI 10.72-.01+1.2 STTsry 10.69...+0.1 STsryAdml 10.69...+0.2 SelValu 28.30+.27+37.8 SmCapIdx 52.87+.67+33.2 SmCapIdxIP 152.70+1.94+33.5 SmCpIdAdm 52.91+.68+33.5 SmCpIdIst 52.90+.67+33.5 SmCpIndxSgnl 47.66+.60+33.4SmCpValIdxAdm 41.85+.45+32.0SmGthIdx 34.61+.53+34.0 SmGthIst 34.66+.53+34.2 SmValIdx 23.34+.24+31.8 SmVlIdIst 23.39+.25+32.0 Star 23.97+.14+15.8 StratgcEq 30.22+.37+37.7 TgtRe2010 25.66+.07+8.0 TgtRe2015 14.79+.06+11.3 TgtRe2020 27.12+.14+13.7 TgtRe2030 27.61+.19+17.5 TgtRe2035 16.95+.13+19.5 TgtRe2040 28.24+.23+20.7 TgtRe2045 17.72+.15+20.8 TgtRe2050 28.12+.24+20.7 TgtRetInc 12.53+.02+5.3 Tgtet2025 15.75+.10+15.7 TotBdAdml 10.63-.02-1.2 TotBdInst 10.63-.02-1.2 TotBdMkInv 10.63-.02-1.3 TotBdMkSig 10.63-.02-1.2 TotIntl 16.64+.09+11.5 TotStIAdm 46.57+.52+28.9 TotStIIns 46.58+.53+28.9 TotStISig 44.95+.51+28.9 TotStIdx 46.56+.53+28.7 TxMBalAdm 25.02+.15+12.8 TxMCapAdm 93.44+1.04+29.1 TxMGIAdm 82.48+.88+27.6 TxMIntlAdm 13.30+.08+18.4 TxMSCAdm 43.10+.51+35.3 USGro 28.62+.41+30.3 USGroAdml 74.07+1.06+30.5 ValIdxAdm 29.67+.24+27.9 ValIdxIns 29.67+.24+27.9 ValIdxSig 30.88+.26+28.0 ValueIdx 29.67+.24+27.7 VdHiDivIx 24.44+.18+24.8 WellsI 24.89+.04+8.2 WellsIAdm 60.30+.10+8.2 Welltn 37.96+.19+16.8 WelltnAdm 65.55+.33+16.9 WndsIIAdm 64.95+.60+26.3 Wndsr 20.33+.24+31.0 WndsrAdml 68.59+.83+31.2 WndsrII 36.60+.34+26.2 ex-USIdxIP 104.38+.55+10.8VirtusEmgMktsIs 9.46+.06-8.2 MulSStA m 4.87...+1.3 MulSStC b 4.92-.01+1.0Waddell & Reed AdvAccumA m 10.84+.15+29.6 AssetStrA m 11.84+.12+22.5 BondA m 6.34-.01-1.6 CoreInv A m 7.21+.10+27.7 HiIncA m 7.64...+10.2 NewCncptA m 11.68+.17+26.7 SciTechA m 16.25+.29+53.2 VanguardA m 9.95+.14+30.8WasatchIntlGr d 29.12+.18+24.8 L/SInv d 16.11+.09+14.3 SmCapGr d 52.77+.66+28.2WeitzShtIntmInc 12.53...+1.0Wells FargoAdvCoBdI 12.34-.03-1.1 AstAlllcA f 13.98...+9.0 AstAlllcC m 13.51...+8.1 EmgMktEqA f 20.59+.16-6.7 GrI 55.23+1.00+28.6 GrowInv 50.58+.92+27.9 GrowthAdm 53.53+.98+28.3 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.23+.24+28.2 STMuBdInv 9.98...+0.9 ShTmBdInv 8.79-.01+0.8 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.1 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.6WestcorePlusBd 10.82...-0.2William BlairInslIntlG 17.31+.01+16.7 IntlGrI d 26.77+.01+16.8 IntlGrN m 26.15+.01+16.3World FundsEpGloEqShYI 19.23+.13+19.4YacktmanFocused d 24.90+.15+21.4 Yacktman d 23.32+.15+22.0AQRDivArbtI 10.96...+2.1 MaFtStrI 10.46+.15+5.8 MaFtStrN b 10.38+.15+5.5 MlStrAltI 9.81+.03+3.7AcadianEmgMkts d 18.10+.18-6.6Alger GroupCapApInsI 26.66+.35+30.9 CapApprA m 21.07+.29+31.2Alliance BernsteinGlblBdA m 8.30...-1.3 GrthIncA m 5.28+.04+28.0 HighIncA m 9.43...+5.6 HighIncC m 9.53-.01+4.9 LgCapGrA m 37.98+.51+32.0AllianzGINFJAllCpVaA m 15.90+.17+24.9 NFJAllCpValIns 15.97+.17+25.3 NFJSmCVAd b 32.80+.28+25.5 NFJSmCVIs 34.87+.29+25.8 NFJSmCVlA m 32.87+.28+25.3AmanaGrowth b 32.04+.35+19.5 Income b 43.47+.47+24.9American BeaconLgCpVlInv 27.15+.24+29.3 LgCpVlIs 28.64+.26+29.7 SmCapInst 27.00+.34+34.4American CenturyDivBdInstl 10.61-.02-1.4 DivBdInv 10.61-.02-1.5 EqGrowInv 30.68+.31+28.5 EqIncA m 8.57+.05+15.9 EqIncInstl 8.57+.05+16.3 EqIncInv 8.57+.05+16.2 GinMaeInv 10.68-.04-1.5 HeritInv 25.36+.32+26.5 InTTxFBIns 11.22...-1.6 InTTxFBInv 11.22...-1.8 IncGrInv 36.02+.32+30.6 InfAdjI 11.66-.04-7.7 IntlGrInv d 13.66+.11+20.5 InvGrInstl 32.95+.47+26.0 InvGrInv 32.59+.45+25.7 MdCpValInv 15.77+.13+26.5 NTLgCoValInstl 11.89+.10+26.5 OneChMod 14.52+.08+14.0 SelectInv 56.06+.83+26.0 UltraInv 33.92+.50+31.8 ValueInv 8.18+.06+25.7American FundsAMCAPA m 27.33+.39+32.8 BalA m 24.31+.13+18.3 BondA m 12.49-.03-1.1 CapIncBuA m 58.04+.28+12.2 CapWldBdA m 20.26-.04-2.1 CpWldGrIA m 45.26+.40+21.5 CpWldGrIB m 45.05+.40+20.6 EurPacGrA m 49.25+.34+18.2 FnInvA m 51.61+.57+26.5 GlbBalA m 30.35+.15+15.4 GrthAmA m 43.05+.61+29.7 GrthAmB m 41.53+.58+28.7 HiIncA m 11.43...+6.0 HiIncMuA m 14.45+.01-2.7 IncAmerA m 20.61+.13+15.8 IntBdAmA m 13.46-.02-0.7 IntlGrInA m 34.93+.26+15.7 InvCoAmA m 36.45+.38+27.3 LtdTmTxEA m 16.01...+0.1 MutualA m 34.46+.26+23.5 NewEconA m 38.64+.54+40.0 NewPerspA m 37.48+.38+23.0 NwWrldA m 58.52+.39+8.0 STBdFdA m 9.98-.01-0.3 SmCpWldA m 49.63+.44+27.1 TaxEBdAmA m 12.50...-2.2 TaxECAA m 16.86+.02-1.6 USGovSecA m 13.62-.03-2.2 WAMutInvA m 39.10+.26+27.3ArbitrageArbitragI d 12.84-.01+1.0ArielApprecInv b 55.53+.63+37.9 ArielInv b 73.48+.92+37.8Artio GlobalGlobHiYldI 10.11...+8.7 TotRtBdI 13.04-.03-2.2ArtisanIntl d 30.13+.18+20.5 IntlVal d 36.68+.35+27.0 MdCpVal 26.67+.26+29.3 MidCap 48.06+1.01+33.0 SmCap 30.40+.50+41.2 SmCapVal 18.62+.19+23.8Aston FundsMidCapN b 44.43+.74+40.7 MtgClGrI 28.21+.29+22.8 MtgClGrN b 28.07+.29+22.5BBHBrdMktFxI 10.35...+1.0 TaxEffEq d 21.12+.15+21.1BNY MellonEmgMkts 9.70+.08-6.7 MidCpMuStrM 14.53+.18+31.9 NtlIntM 13.46+.01-1.1 NtlShTM 12.93+.01+0.4BairdAggrInst 10.50-.02-0.4 CrPlBInst 10.86-.02-0.5 ShTmBdIns 9.71...+1.3BaronAsset b 61.47+.92+32.3 Growth b 71.56+.77+32.3 SmCap b 34.29+.34+31.0BernsteinDiversMui 14.36...-0.9 EmgMkts 26.89+.26-5.3 IntDur 13.44-.03-1.4 IntlPort 16.31+.10+16.6 NYMuni 14.02...-1.5 TxMIntl 16.38+.09+16.9BerwynIncome d 14.02+.07+14.3BlackRockBasicValA m 30.45+.32+32.4 BasicValI 30.68+.32+32.8 CapAppInA m 27.62+.56+31.1 CorBdInstl 9.45-.03-0.7 EqDivA m 23.99+.15+19.7 EqDivI 24.05+.16+20.0 EqDivR b 24.10+.15+19.3 EquitDivC m 23.46+.15+18.9 GlobAlcA m 21.37+.13+12.5 GlobAlcC m 19.79+.11+11.6 GlobAlcI 21.47+.13+12.8 GlobAlcR b 20.61+.12+12.1 HiYldBdIs 8.27...+8.8 HiYldInvA m 8.27...+8.4 HthScOpA m 42.58+.75+42.5 InflPrBndA m 10.75-.04-7.1 LowDurIvA m 9.77-.01+1.0 NatMuniA m 10.48+.01-2.6 NatMuniI 10.48+.01-2.4Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.79+.31+24.0 A-B-CAMC Net...69.46+.28 ASML Hld.69e91.19+.83 AcaciaTc.5014.07+.07 AcadiaPh...24.31+.99 Accuray...u9.23+.66 AcelRx...12.77+.50 Achillion...3.69+.04 AcordaTh...30.35+.58 ActivsBliz.19f17.49-.38 Acxiom...35.73+.24 AdobeSy...60.37+1.77 Adtran.3625.65+.64 Aegerion...60.42-.38 Affymetrix...9.50+.13 AirMedia...2.49-.03 AkamaiT...47.44+1.14 Akorn...22.84-.01 Alexion...u137.66+7.05 AlignTech...60.40+1.71 Alkermes...u47.99+1.61 AllotComm...u16.35+1.42 AllscriptH...15.52+.38 AlnylamP...89.76-3.52 AlteraCp lf.6031.81+.43 AmTrstFin.56b33.71+1.58 Amarin...2.07-.09 Amazon...397.54+6.56 AmbacFn n...23.87+.43 Ambarella...31.71+2.72 Amdocs.52u41.88+.83 AmAirl n...28.87+.22 AmAirl pf...26.24... 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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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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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rfntb r tbrbrr tbrbrr rr nr trt rr nrrrr Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! rnrbr rbr nnr brrrrr rr rr br rb rr nrrrr brrrrr From the Kitchen Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 HOPS: Local farmers slow to meet brewers demands / C3 www.dailycommercial.com I f youve ever looked at your kitchen garden and wished you could pro duce meat to go along with the vegetables, take heart. Last month the Lake Coun ty Commission passed an ordinance permitting ur ban residents to keep chick ens. It wont solve the meat sup ply, of course, since youll be limited to a paltry ock of ve hens (no roosters allowed). The ordinance also stipulates that slaughtering of chickens is prohibited, so apparent ly you arent supposed to kill em and eat em. However, the commis sioners feel that three to four chickens should be enough to supply the aver age familys egg consump tion, adding that chick ens are social and can make good pets. I wouldnt know about chickens making good pets. Although we raised chickens when I was a child in Lees ville, La., I dont ever recall the chickens having names, let alone being regarded as pets. Chickens are interesting, and rather soothing, but back then they were for lay ing eggs and for eating. Pe riod. One of the things I learned early in life was how to pluck chickens destined for dinner. A grownup would kill the chicken, and douse it in scalding water. When it had cooled a bit, one of us kids would pluck the feath ers out. When only the tiny, hairlike feathers were left, one of the grownups would use a twist of burning newspa per to singe away the pin feathers. Only when we were about 10 years old were we J.M. HIRSCH AP Food Editor Why do we never see fresh spring rolls stuffed with chick en? We see shrimp and vegetarian and even crab. But never chick en. And thats a shame, because the ingredients in a fresh spring roll usually a blend of vege tables and noodles, often some avocado, maybe some mint, all wrapped in tender rice paper arent all that far removed from the usual chicken salad ingredi ents. And then there is the dipping sauce. There are plenty of varia tions, but spicy peanut sauce is among the most common. And chicken certainly gets along well with peanut sauce. So I decided to take spring rolls in a fowl direction. When paired with crunchy jicama, carrots and cucumber, the chicken shines as a spring roll lling. Add fresh mint and a deliciously sweetand-sour spicy peanut sauce, and you have the makings of a ne Asian-inspired meal. When soaking the rice wrap pers, do them one at a time. And dont soak them longer than suggested or they will fall apart. The rice noodles and wrappers can be found in the Asian or in ternational aisle of most grocers. This recipe is an excellent way to use up leftover roasted or grilled chicken. And if you have no leftovers or are short on time, just grab a rotisserie chicken. CHICKEN AND JICAMA SPRING ROLLS WITH PEANUT SAUCE Start to nish: 30 minutes Makes 12 rolls FOR THE DIPPING SAUCE: 1/4 cup smooth natural peanut butter 1/4 cup apricot jam 2 tablespoons soy sauce 2 tablespoons rice or cider vine gar Hot sauce, to taste FOR THE SPRING ROLLS: 2 ounces dried bean or rice thread noodles 1/2 English cucumber, peeled and halved lengthwise 4-ounces peeled jicama root 12 large rice-paper wrappers (8inch round or larger) 1/2 cup shredded carrots 2 avocados, pitted and thinly sliced 1 pound cooked boneless, skin less chicken breast meat, pulled or cut into strips A fowl take on fresh spring rolls and peanut sauce MATTHEW MEAD / AP This photo shows chicken and jicama spring rolls with peanut sauce. Backyard gardens may now produce eggs as well as eggplants MARY RYDER PRACTICAL POTWATCHER SARA MOULTON Associated Press Is there a chip dip in the world that isnt wonderful? No mat ter what the avor, at heart most are tubs of sour cream or melted cheese. Few foods are more satisfying. Of course, most dips also are notorious ly heavy with fat and calories. Indeed, thats why we love them. Still, I gured there must be ways to light en them up while re taining their luxurious texture. I started by bulk ing up on the vegeta bles in this case, ar tichokes and spinach. Artichokes happen to contain many nutri ents and a ton of ber. I chose canned ar tichokes rather than frozen because the canned are packed in citric acid, which gives them a lemony kick. But if you prefer fro zen, youll need 2 cups thawed. But why frozen spin ach instead of fresh? Because youd need to cook down a bathtub full of fresh spinach or pretty darn near it to end up with the equivalent of a cup ful of frozen spinach. No one wants to do all that work before even starting to mix the dip. Also, a cup of frozen spinach boasts more than four times the nutrients of a cup of fresh spinach. Its kind of hard to beat. And all I had to do was defrost it and squeeze it out. Easy. Now, how to conjure up that rich, cheesy texture without em ploying a boatload of cheese? I started with Neufchatel, a French cream cheese that has one-third less fat than the full-fat version, but more avor than the no-fat version. Then I added some low-fat sour cream for tang and a tiny bit of lowfat mayonnaise for the oil. Youre welcome to substitute extra-virgin olive oil, if youd like. Exchange a fatty dip for a healthier side MATTHEW MEAD / AP This photo shows hot and spicy artichoke spinach dip. The ingredients in a fresh spring roll usually a blend of vegetables and noodles, often some avocado, maybe some mint, all wrapped in tender rice paper arent all that far removed from the usual chicken salad ingredients. SEE ROLLS | C2 SEE RYDER | C5 SEE DIP | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 FREE SMALL NUGGET TRAYrfnt bt bbb tbt tb tb ntnt bfnbCATERING 12 large fresh mint leaves DIRECTIONS: 1) To make the dipping sauce, in a medium bowl stir together the peanut butter, jam, soy sauce and vinegar. Season with hot sauce, then set aside. 2) Place the noodles in a bowl and cover with hot wa ter. Soak for 5 minutes, or until softened. Drain well in a mesh strainer and set aside. 3) Use a spoon to scrape out and discard the seeds from the cucumber halves. Cut each piece into thin strips. Set aside. Cut the ji cama into thin slices, then cut each slice into thin matchsticks. 4) Fill a large bowl (at least several inches larger than the rice wrappers) with warm water. Soak 1 wrap per in the water until just barely softened, about 10 seconds. Carefully remove the rice wrapper from the water and lay at on the counter. Place a small bun dle of noodles along one edge of the wrapper. Top the noodles with a bit each of cucumber, jicama, car rots, avocado and chicken, then top with a mint leaf. 5) Roll the wrapper, starting with the lling side, folding the ends over the llings as you roll to form a tight cylin der. Repeat with the remain ing wrappers and llings. Serve with dipping sauce. Nutrition information per roll with peanut sauce: 200 calories; 80 calories from fat (40 percent of to tal calories); 8 g fat (1.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 20 mg cholesterol; 20 g carbohydrate; 4 g ber; 5 g sugar; 13 g protein; 310 mg sodium. ROLLS FROM PAGE C1 J anuary is upon us, New Years resolutions are in full swing and most are thinking about money as the Christmas bills start to pile up. Saving money is always at the top of every ones list each year, along with losing weight and get ting t and more organized. By knowing when to shop and when to buy, you will save money. More shop ping may be the last thing you want to do right after the Christmas holidays, but January can be an exciting time to save. Below are my top seven things to buy in January. FITNESS GEAR: You can save 60-75 percent this month on tness equipment. With the right equipment, working out at home will save you money on a gym member ship. Treadmills, stationary bikes, training accessories, home gyms, eliptical train ers and exercise DVDs will all be at the lowest price of the year in January. WINTER CLOTHING: You will nd many sales and clear ance racks full of winter clothing. That is good news for Central Florida as we get our cold snap in the upcom ing weeks. Most stores will be making way for spring and summer clothing, so January is the best time to buy winter clothing. You can save 50-80 percent now on winter coats and accessories. ELECTRONICS AND GADGETS: If you missed the Black Fri day sales for electronics, January is your month to score a hot deal. New mod els are arriving soon, and stores are making room for the latest and greatest. Shop for cameras, audio, tablets and laptops. FURNITURE: In February the new furniture collec tions will arrive on show room oors. You can get a big break on that new sofa or dining room table youve been eyeing. Mattresses will also be deeply discounted in January and May. If you are dreaming of a new bed, now is a great time to shop for a better nights sleep. Christmas decor: Many think that buying a new Christmas tree the day after Christmas is best, but actu ally by waiting until January you will nd your new tree up to 80 percent off. Check your local Lowes or Home Depot for more outside Christmas dcor items on sale and many other stores for Christmas clearance. FINE JEWELRY: Now is the time to pull the trigger on buying your bling-bling. Val entines Day is around the corner, and jewelry prices can actually increase in Feb ruary. Now that we are past the holiday season, you can save on Valentines Day gifts when you buy in January. TAX SOFTWARE: If you have been wanting to update your tax software, January is the time. As we get clos er to tax time, software pric es can increase. In January you can typically save 35-40 percent on tax, bookkeeping and money management software. Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teach ing others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For infor mation on her classes, contact her at Tanya@DivineSavings.com, or go to www.DivineSavings.com. January is prime time to buy gadgets and more TANYA SENSENEY SAVINGS DIVA More shopping may be the last thing you want to do right after the Christmas holidays, but January can be an exciting time to save. BY JOSH NOEL Chicago Tribune WHAT IT IS: Port Brew ing, owned by the same folks behind the won derful The Lost Abbey brewing in San Mar cos, Calif., releases this Christmas stout late every year. Its a erce, uncompromising stout that is everything a cold-weather stout should be: deep, dark and warming for the deepest, darkest days of winter. (Yes, Christmas is over, but this beer should be kicking around for another few weeks.) IN THE BOTTLE: San tas Little Helper pours pitch black with a thick, tan head. It smells of roasted to bacco and tastes just like it smells. Many stouts are made palatable by a silky body and prom inent notes of choco late and vanilla. Not Santas Little Helper. The sweeter notes are there, but rmly in the background, as is its 10 percent alcohol, ob scured by robust bit terness and a well-car bonated body. This isnt the easiest-drink ing beer, but I admire it for that reason; This is a big, bitter win ter sipper appropriate for those who prefer espresso to the sissy drip coffee most of us drink. Should you nd it, the version of San tas Little Helper aged in bourbon barrels smooths the beers bit ter edges a bit. PAIR IT WITH: Hearty winter beer deserves hearty winter food like steak, roast or a stew. Find it: Available in 22-ounce bottles at better beer stores for about $7.99 (the bar rel-aged version is clos er to $17.99). For information, go to lostabbey.com. Beer review: Port Santas Little Helper www .dailycommer cial.com WITH US. EVER YTHING

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb Find brilliant lighting solutions for every room in your home. Quality Inn Finally, theres some Parmigiano-Reggia no, which bristles with so much avor and salt that just a little bit of it an ounce in this case will do the trick. The full-fat version of this dip usually includes mozzarella, but I didnt miss it, so I didnt use it. All these veggies and cheese cried out for some heat. I ended up using red pepper akes and Peppadews. Pep padews are pickled red peppers from South Af rica, hot and sweet and about the size of cher ry tomatoes. If you dont nd them in the market, you can swap in pickled cherry pep pers or even roasted red peppers. As an add ed bonus, any of these red peppers will bright en up the dips com plexion. The nishing touch es? Caramelized onions and garlic. Please take the time to cook the onions slowly, which brings out their natu ral sugar. It adds a nice depth of avor to the mix. Serve this dip with a healthy cracker (just read the label) or make your own pita crisps. To do so, just separate some two-layered pita bread pockets into sin gle layers, spray them lightly with oil, cut them into triangles, and bake them at 400 F for 10 to 12 minutes, or until crisp. Then go ahead and indulge yourself. HOT AND SPICY ARTI CHOKE SPINACH DIP Start to nish: 55 min utes (35 active) Makes about 4 cups INGREDIENTS: 1 tablespoon olive oil 1 1/2 cups nely chopped yellow onion 1 tablespoon minced garlic 13.75-ounce can arti choke hearts, drained 10-ounce box frozen chopped spinach, thawed and squeezed dry 4 ounces Neufchatel (low-fat cream cheese) 1/2 cup low-fat sour cream 2 tablespoons low-fat mayonnaise 1 ounce freshly grat ed Parmigiano-Reggiano (about 3/4 cup grated us ing a wand-style grater) 1/2 cup medium chopped mild Peppadew peppers (about 2 ounces), or medium chopped roast ed red peppers 1/2 to 1 teaspoon red pepper akes, or to taste Kosher salt Crackers or low-fat pita crisps, to serve DIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 375 F. Coat an 8-inch square bak ing pan with cooking spray. 2) In a medium skillet over medium-low, heat the oil. Add the onion and saute, covered, stirring occasion ally, for 8 minutes. Uncov er the pan and continue cooking, stirring occasional ly, until the onions are gold en brown, about another 5 minutes. Add the garlic and cook, stirring, for 1 minute. Remove the pan from the heat and set aside. 3) In a food processor, pulse the artichokes until they are medium chopped, then transfer them to the skillet. 4) In the food proces sor combine the spinach, cream cheese, sour cream, mayonnaise and half of the Parmigiano-Reggiano, then process until mixed. Add the mixture to the skillet, along with the peppers and pepper akes. Stir well, then season with salt. 5) Transfer the mixture to the prepared pan, sprin kle the remaining cheese over the top and bake on the ovens middle shelf for 15 to 20 minutes, or un til it is bubbling at the edg es. Serve immediately with crackers or low fat pita. DIP FROM PAGE C1 M.L. JOHNSON Associated Press MILWAUKEE Craft brewers eager to capi talize on the local food movement have cre ated a strong demand for hops to avor their all-local beers, but farms in most states have grown slowly be cause of high invest ment costs and limit ed knowledge of the plants. Hops prices ran high in 2008 after a drought and storm damage in Europe and a re at a major ware house in Washington state sparked fears of a shortage. Many farm ers looking for a quick buck launched ven tures to ll the void, only to go under. Most who remain in business come from agricultural back grounds and have eased into hops. The goal now seems to be slow-but-steady growth, even in areas where brewers are of fering high-priced con tracts or money to help start farms. Paul Graham, presi dent of Central Waters Brewing Co. in Wiscon sin, remembers when his phone rang daily with would-be grow ers. He partnered with four other brewers in 2009 to provide a hand ful of farmers with seed money. More than four years later, the coop erative has only about six acres of hops in production. The en tire state known for its love of beer has about 50 acres. The success that weve seen is mostly with some experienced farmers who are kind of diversifying or who have experience on a farm for a long time, Graham said. A lot of the hobbyists who got into it right away, most of them are back out of it just because its labor-intensive and youre not making much money. Randy Flores started a farm in western Col orado in 2008 but gave it up two years later. He had banked on a part ners real estate com missions to provide capital to buy process ing equipment, and the money fell through during the recession. With a limited market and falling prices for un processed hops, Flores didnt see the farm mak ing it. The 54-year-old Denver resident now has a business buy ing and selling hops to smaller brewers. People were ro manced into grow ing hops, Flores said, but its a hell of a lot of work for just a little bit of money. It costs about $10,000 to buy rootstock and set up the trellis system required to grow hops vines. Farmers erect 16to 20-foot poles con nected by cables, from which they run strings to the ground for the plants to climb up. The cone-like owers that grow atop the vines give beer its unique, bitter taste. Equipment to pick, bale and dry hops costs tens of thousands of dollars more, putting the initial investment for a 10-acre farm at close to $250,000, said Ron Godin, a hops spe cialist with Colorado State University Exten sion. Hops can be used fresh, or wet, but they spoil rapidly the cones Graham buys are used within 24 hours of harvest. Most beer is made with hops that have been dried, crushed into a pow der and formed into shelf-stable pellets that resemble rabbit food. One pound of dry hops is equivalent to four pounds of wet hops. Making the jump from producing wet hops for single-batch beers to providing pellets for year-round brewing is the major hurdle most growers face, said Ryan Houghton, a 34-yearold software consultant from Portland, Maine, who has been building a hops farm with sever al partners. Another big chal lenge for those farmers is a lack of information. Hops havent been grown commercial ly outside the Pacif ic Northwest for more than 100 years, and knowledge of the plant died out in that time. Methods used to com bat fungus, ward off pests and irrigate in arid parts of Washing ton state, with its 27,000 acres of hops, dont nec essarily work in more humid climates, said Ryan Trzebiatowski, a 33-year-old engineer who has a small hops farm in Amherst, Wis. In many cases, farm ers dont even know how much they can grow per acre. Trzebiatowski har vested 3,000 wet pounds last year; his goal is 5,000. Some Western farms hit 10,000. But one thing is clear theres a sex ap peal in hops that oth er crops dont have, Tr zebiatowski said. Local farmers slow to meet brewers demand COURTESY DAVID WARREN / AP David Warren works on High Wire Hops farm in Paonia, Colo. The farm is among 13 that have received a boost from AC Golden Brewing Co., which pays above-market rates for hops to help farmers offset their startup costs.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 rfntb ntntttntbrbbnbb rntbt bbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntb b bbnt bn b bbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbn n bbnbtb bbbb nt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLD WIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n MARY M. PRICE1/15/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O B 7 FREE I 18 O 68 G 48

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 entrusted with this step. Eventually we learned to kill the chickens, and how to clean them, being very careful to remove the innards without break ing the gall, which would have given the meat a bitter avor wherever it touched. Feeding chickens was a chore we accept ed gladly. It was fun to scatter corn or table scraps and have them come running, and there was a certain art to scattering the feed in such a way that each chicken got something to eat. In the world of poultry, as among hu mankind, there are bullies eager to push and shove and peck to take more than their fair share. My mother called biddy-widdy-widdy when she wanted her chickens to come. It didnt seem quite logi cal to me, since a bid dy was a baby chick and she was summon ing the big chickens to chow, but grownups must be humored. My aunt Emmie, two houses down from us, called hers with Chick-ooo. Chickchick-chick-chickchick-ooo. I dont re member what signal the neighbor between us used; I probably never knew, since she had enough children of her own that she didnt need to borrow volun teers. We learned ear ly on that you did not chase chickens for fun. I dont recall that any of us ever tried, but it denitely would have been a spanking of fense. However, we did learn to be wily and clever when helping my mother capture the occasional tough old hen who had stopped laying and was con signed to the cooking pot. We also learned just how to grasp a setting hen by the wings and toss her off the nest to eat and exercise. The trick was not to hurt the hen, and not to give her a chance to peck, because some times a really deter mined setter could get pretty aggressive. We also learned the language of chickens. There was the trium phant cackle announc ing the laying of an egg, the clucking and sing ing when the chick ens were eating and the particular clucking sound that called the biddies to gather under the hens wings at twi light, or when a storm was approaching. And you always knew when rain was coming be cause the chickens would begin to oil their feathers the equiv alent, my mother ex plained, of us putting on raincoats. There was the oc casional batch of mail-order baby chicks. You paid more for a majority of pullets or fryers, but the com panys system of gen der distinction didnt always work. There was the time, for example, when my mother or dered 100 White Wyan dot pullets, about 97 of which turned out to be White Leghorn fryers. Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 GOD CAF Breakfast & LunchSoups Salads Wraps QuicheAMAZING HOLY CHEESECAKE!A Holy Spirit filled caf serving FAITH, HOPE & LOVE Any donations over and above the cost of the food we serve goes to the ministries we support in the local area.300 W. Main St., Leesburg728-5700 Hours are Mon Thur 10 11 or later Fri 10 Midnight Sat 9 Midnight Sun 9 10 or laterPBA SOUTH REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Come Watch The Pros February 7th, 8th & 9th! Whimsical Wednesday 5 Close $1.00 nightCall 352.343.5333 Or visit our website www.breakpointalley.com p ointalle y .comTuesday Ladies NightFriday College Night ALISON LADMAN Associated Press Flank steak isnt par ticularly Chinese in ori gin, but in honor of the Chinese New Year, we decided to pretend by dressing it up with clas sic Asian avors. We start by marinat ing it in ve-spice pow der, rice vinegar and soy sauce. Then while the steak is absorbing all those rich avors, we grate a daikon rad ish and toss in grated fresh ginger, scallions and red bell pepper for a simple slaw with just enough assertiveness to cut through the sa vory heft of the steak. If you want to keep this dish lean its perfect for holding on to those New Years res olutions serve it as is or over brown rice. But if you are willing to embrace carbs, try it slapped on a bun. PAN-SEARED STEAK WITH DAIKON SLAW Start to nish: 1 hour Servings: 4 INGREDIENTS: 1/2 teaspoon ground black pepper 1 teaspoon ve-spice powder 1/2 teaspoon red pep per akes 4 1/2 tablespoons rice vinegar, divided 2 tablespoons low-sodi um soy sauce 1 pound ank steak 1 cup shredded daikon radish, patted dry with pa per towels 1 red bell pepper, cored and sliced into thin match sticks 1 1/2 teaspoons grated fresh ginger Pinch of salt 4 scallions, thinly sliced 1 tablespoon canola or vegetable oil DIRECTIONS: 1) In a large plastic bag, mix together the black pep per, ve-spice powder, red pepper akes, 3 table spoons of the vinegar and soy sauce. Add the ank steak, seal the bag, then turn to coat evenly. Refrig erate for at least 30 min utes or up to 2 hours. 2) In a small bowl, stir to gether the daikon radish, bell pepper, ginger, salt, the remaining 1 1/2 table spoons of vinegar and the scallions. Set aside. 3) Heat the oil in a large skillet over medium-high. Add steak and sear for 4 minutes per side, or until desired. Allow the steak to rest on a cutting board for 8 minutes. Slice the steak thinly across the grain, then serve with the slaw. Asian flank steak: straight up or on a bun

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Dairy Queen Brazierof Mount Dora 2590 W. Old US Hwy 441352-383-5092$2.49 Banana Split One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other special.ALL DAY!11AM 4PM Everyday Bob Carr Performing Arts Center, Orlando PresentsWAR HORSETuesday, February 25, 2014Pick up @ Continental Country Club, WildwoodThursday, February 27, 2014 Pick up @ Lake Griffin Harbor, LeesburgCost: $79/pp, Includes motor coach transportation, tip to driver, and ticket to performance. Showtimes: 8pm(leave at 6pm & return around midnight) DEAR ABBY: Im a dad in my 30s and I have a problem. I have been battling anger is sues since I was a kid. I have been nding myself get ting more and more worked up with my kids. When they misbehave, I lose it and yell at them. It is the way I was raised; however, I feel even worse afterward. I really want to break this habit. I dont want the only memories my children have of me to be images of my red face and bugged-out eyes hollering at them. Do you have any guidelines I can follow to get a better handle on my anger? LOUD DAD IN WEST VIRGINIA DEAR LOUD DAD: Yes, I do. And Im glad you asked me because its important that you nd other ways of re lieving your frustration than taking it out on your chil dren. It is not only counter productive, it is extremely destructive. When a bigger person yells at a smaller person, the mes sage is often lost because the smaller person (in your case, your children) simply shuts down out of fear that physi cal violence might follow. You should not ignore your feelings when your chil dren act up. Rather, you need to nd another man ner for expressing your emo tions. My booklet The An ger in All of Us and How to Deal With It offers sugges tions on redirecting angry feelings in a healthy way. It can be ordered by sending your name and mailing ad dress, plus a check or mon ey order for $7 (U.S. funds), to Dear Abby Anger Book let, P.O. Box 447, Mount Mor ris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are includ ed in the price. Dealing with anger calmly and with rea son is more effective than lashing out. Expressing your feelings is healthy when its done with a few well-chosen words that make your point. As you have already learned, exploding in anger serves no constructive purpose and only makes you feel worse afterward. Sometimes when peo ple are angry or frustrat ed about other things, they can lose control of their tem per. In situations like these, it is important to evaluate the source of what might re ally be irritating you before misdirecting your anger at someone who is blameless. There are healthy ways of dealing with anger and frus tration. Developing the con trol to express emotions verbally without being abu sive or calling names is one of them. Another is to say a prayer (Please Lord, dont let me lose my temper!) be fore opening your mouth. Leaving the room, going for a walk or short run can be helpful. Unhealthy ways that should be avoided include getting into your car when you are angry, or using alco hol or drugs to calm you. My booklet offers many other suggestions for dealing with anger and frustration, and I hope it will be help ful to you. However, if it isnt, then you should discuss your problem with a mental health professional. Its important to get a handle on your feelings so your children wont grow up thinking that verbal abuse is a normal way to handle their emotions. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phil lips, and was founded by her moth er, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Angry dad wants to learn how to control his emotions

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 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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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 r fntbt f tbt tb t n t t f f f f f f bttnb bt ntbt nff f t bb f bnb bt nf tbbbffb ft bttbt f f f f f r f f f f b f f f b b b t t t r t nb tbbbt ftbttb f ff t bf f rf f rff ffrfff fffff fffff f ffffr fff f f tbt n rf f f tff t f b tbtttn t bt ttt btttt n f tbbt bb bt tbt f f r f f f nbbt t t b f t fnnbt fnb ff f n f tbbttb f f n ff bt tt tbbttb fbt bt f tbtbb ffbt f bttt tbfb rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r f f n tbn t b r rr r tb r f btt btt ttb ttt t bt t r rr t rttb bbtb btbtbt r r ttbn tt btbbbtt n r f f n t b r rr r tb rfbtt btt ttb ttt t bt tr rr rttb bbtbtbt r r tttbttn ttt btbb btt r r r r f f f r r f r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t b t b t t b t n t b b t t t t tbtf nb n tt ttt n tbn n n r tbtb bbtttb tbt tbt nbb bt tt tb rr rr f r rr nr n tt r n r f t b t tb rfbtt tbt tb nt ttbtt b btbtbt r f t ntr btbb bttt n bttb bbbttt r n r r rf t b f r tb f ttt ttbt tbtb bbtbtt ttntb ttbt btttb t bn r t b b n f t r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t b t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t tt r nb t tbt bbbt tt n t n tt r f t b r tb rfbttt bt ttb tt t f ttb ttr ttbbb tbtbt t bbt ttbtntt rb tbbbtt n f r t t b t b t b t t t t t t t t b b t t b b b t t b t t b t b t t t n t t b tbt r rb b tb ftbbt tt t ttt b t t b b b b t t t t b t b b b t t t b t b t n r r f n t b f f f ff ff f r r f f r f r tb f ttt tbt tb tbbbtbtt ttntb ttbt bbt ttbt bn f r t b b n r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t b t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t tt r tt nbb t n tt r f r t b r t tb rfbttt bt t t ttt r btt r r ttb tb bbtbtb ttbt bttbttb tnt btbb bttn r bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt tbt b nb b t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t b t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t b t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t bb bt bbt t n tn tt t t b t t t b t b b t t t t b t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t ftbt bb r tr r n tt r n f rf t rfr fr r f f r f f f tb rfbtt tbtt bbtt tb ttt t bb tbtttn tttb bbtttb tttt ttbt btbbt n f r bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t n t t t b t t b t r f f t b rt t rfbttt bt t t ttt fbt tr r ttb tbb btbtbt tbtb ttbttb tt t btbb bttn r bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt tb t t t b nb b t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t b t t b t b b t t t t b t b t t t b b b t t b t t n n bb bt tt tt n tn n tt tbtr f rtn tt btbbbtt n r bttbbb bttt tbtbbb tttbtbt tbt r bbt b b b b b t b t t t t b b t b t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b b t t b b b t t b t b t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t t t t f f t t t b n ttbbtb bt tt n tbn btbtn ttttbbtb tt r f f t b ff r r tb rfbttt bt ttb tt tbt tff rttb bbtb r f f n tbn r r t b r tb rfbtt bbtt tt tb ttt t r r b tt r ttbbbt bbtbtbt r ttbnt rb tbbbtt n f r r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t t b t b t b t t b t n t b b b t t t t tbt r nb n t ttt tbn n rf n r rfbttt btt ttb tt t btt f t tbbbt btb rr fr tntt btbb bttn r bttbbb bttt tbtbbb tttbtbt tbt r bbt b b b b b t b t t t t b b t b t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b b t t b b b t t b t b t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t t t t f f t t t b n ttbbtb bt tt n tbn btbtn ttttbbtb tt r f f t b f r tb r f n t b rt tb btbtt tt tb t tb ttrt ttbt bbtt tbtbn f r r tbtbtb tbt bbtttb tnt tbtt bbbbtt ttbt bbbtt tbtbt tnf r t nb tbb t tt ttbtbt bttt tttt tbbt tbbbttbt ttt bttt bt ttbtn ttbbtb bttt tbt btttb bbtbtbtt tt bbbttt btt btbtbtbtb btbbbtb tbbtt ttt tbtt btt tbt ttbn tbbb ttttt b tbbtttt tbbb bbtttt t btt ttbttbt bttbtbtt bbtbbtbtb tttt bttttt bb tttbn tb ttttttt bttttbttbtb tttttttbt btbbttbt t bbtbtt btttbttt ttttt bbbttt bbbtt tbbtttbt ttt bttt btttt tbt ttbtn bbtb tbbtttt tttttbb ttbtbt ttbtbtb tbbbbtt ttt n tt bttt tbt btttb bbtbtbtt tt bbbttt btt btbtbtbtb btbbbtb tbbtt ttt tbtt btt tbt ttbn tbbb ttttt b tbbtttt tbbb bbtttt t btt ttbttbt bttbtbtt bbtbbtbtb tttt bttttt bb tttbn tb ttttttt bttttbttbtb tttttttbt btbbttbt t bbtbtt btttbttt ttttt bbbttt bbbtt tbbtttbt ttt bttt btttt tbt ttbtn bbtb tbbtttt tttttbb ttbtbt ttbtbtb tbbbbtt ttt n tt

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 r fntbttbtt frr r r rff rf fffrr fr rr r f rrr f f rf f fffffrfrffr ffr f f r r t frrnbbtt rntbr nrffr f trn nrf r bbr rb ff fffrr f ffrf tff ff rntb f nt brntb r fntbtttntn rr r fr f f fr rntbr ntbtttntn rrr rtfr f frrnbbttf br fr f r f b f r n f r r r f f f f b t f b f f f f b n f b f b n f b f f f b rr t bbntb fr bbtfffr b rtb n b bbttbt rr r n nnbt ttnn bnnrntb r r f fntbttbbnb fr ff r ff ff ffrff fffff f f f bnrntbrntb ttbbnbr r fr ff ff fffff ff fffffr f f frtf frfrr nrbbttrb rntbr r bffrr rf rf rfr rr t brntb n t r r r r t f r r n r n n b t n r b t t b r b t t t f f r ntbr fttt rn n nt bttnn nnt bnnrntb r ntbbttb rr r frr f f brntbr ntbbttb r rrrr frr r rtfr rrrbbtt nrntbr r r r f f f r r f n r f t b r f r f r ff fffrr f ffrf tff fbrntb r ttn bnnrntb r fntbnttttn frr r f f r f f f f f bnrntbntbn ttttnr r rrfr rf r rtfr rnbbttb rntbr fr ff fffrr f fff tff ff brntb f r bbfrfntt r bnbbn f f f f r r f r f f f f f r n n b t b b t r f f r t r n f f r b t t b b ttn bnnrntb r r f fnttttb frffr f ffff frffnttb r rr f f f nttttb rrrfrf frf ff fffr ffnttbrrr r r rt frr bbttrbrntbr n r f f f r f n r f b b r f r rr t brntb ff r r r n n n t t t b t t ttn bnnrntb r fntbnttbn frr r f r f f f f f rntbntbn ttbnr r rrfr rf r f fbbtt ntrntbr fr f f b f b f r f b f r n f r r r f f f f f f b f b f f r f b f r n f r n r f f b f b f b t t r f f f n r f f b f b r f f f f r f t t t n n r t f f r f f n r f b n b r f r t r f f f r f r f f f b f f t t t r f f b f f r f t t r f f f f b f b f f r f n r f f f b f f t f f f f f r f f f f b f b f f b f n f r r n f f f b f b f f r f b t t r f f f f t t t b n b f f f f f t n f f f r f f n f b n b f r f f f f r t f f f f b t f f f b f t t t t t t t r f f b f f r f b t t t f t t t t f f b f f r f t t t f f b f f f b t t t t f t f f f b t f f f t t t b n b f t t t ff fffrr f fff tff brntb f r bbfrfntt r bnbbn r r r n n n t t t b t t ttn bnnrntb ff fff nrntbrbttr ntffrr f f f r f ttnnt brntb r fntbnttbt fr ffr ffrfrfffr frfrffr ffr f r f r rntbr ntbn ttbtrr rf r ffrffr frfffrfr frffr ffr f rf r ffrffr frfffrfr frffrrr r r r f r n r b r r r f r b n f r b t t t r b t n t t r f b n b f r f n t t rrr rtfrr nbbttr ntb rr t rntb rr rftt rb nn rr r n nn bt r r r rt frn nnbbtt bbttt f r r r rtfr nnnb bttbbttt f rr rr r rt frnrnnbr btttbttb f ntb brntb r r f f fntbntttb r ffffff fff ffntt r r f frr f f f f br ntbntbn tttb r r f ntt frr rbbtt rtfrr nbrntbr b b r r f r f r f f r ff fffrr rf ffrf ftf f brntb r f bbtbb r rr r r r rttt frrnr nnbtr r r bb n bnnrntb r r fntbnttt ffr r frr ff ffrf ffffbnr frr f f f f brntbr ntbnttt rr ffrr frr ff ffrr r rtfr rnrbbttrnt rntbr fr n r f r f r r f r f r r f r b f r r b b r t tr ff nnrntb r r btb ftt rn ttt ntb bbn ttnn bnnrntb r r fntbnttttt ff r frffr fffrf ff ffffbnr frr f f f f rntbr ntbnttttt rr ffr rfrf frfff rff fffffbnr fr r rtfr rnrbbttrb rntbr fr b f f r f f r r f r b n r f r r t tr ff bbrntb ff r r btb ftt rn ttt ntb bbn ttntt bnnrntb r f t r f r f f f f f r r f f f f t f f r r r r t f r t t r r r n r n n b t r n r b t t b btrntb ff f r bttfr fbnt r t t btn bttbn btn nnbn bnnrntb

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 r f f n t b t t f r f f r r f n b b n n r r n t b n b n n r f b b n b n f b f b n t b b f f f r r f r r b bb nttbnb bnbtb n n b n f f f r r r n t b f f r r f b n t b n b b b t b b f n b b t n n t b n b n n b b n t b b b b b b n n n t f r r r r f btbbnb bb n n n n n b n n n n b t b n r f r r b n n n f rf r t b n b n b n n b t t f r n n b b r f r b b n b b b b n n b n t f f n f t f frnt f r r r f f r r b n b n b n r b n n t f r t b b t n n n r f r r f f r f f r b b f n n t n f b t f b b r f b fb f r b b b n b n f b n b fb r f r r bb bnnb bnbbbt nbbbb nbbb bnnbnbbbb bbn b n n n b n t n b b b b n b b b b t r r r f r r r b t n b n n t n b b b n t b n b f f f b n f n b b b n b n b n b n t n b r b n t b t b n b n b n b b b n b n b b b b b n n b b t n t n b b n n b b n b n n n b b b b b n t b n t b n f f b n b n t b n r r r rnb b ntnbbb nbbbbt b n b b n b b n n f ntn r f r b b b b n n b b b f b r n n f n b n b b b n b b b r f b nt f r r b b n n b n n b n n f b r n n bn r r b n n b b r f b b n n f b b n f b b n r r f r n n b n b t f n n b n r r r t b f b bn b n n f r n n f b r n n b nf r n b n n n n b n n f b r b f b b b t b n b t b n b n b b b t n n b n b b n n b br r f r r f r btnb bbtn t ntnbb n b f b ntn r f f r f r r b b n t t b b b t f b f n n r n b r b b t b n n n n t b n t b b n n t b n t t b n b b b b b b b n b n n b n n b b n b n b t b b n b b b b n n t n b b n b t n b t b n b n b b br bt b nt r r f r r r r f r f r f f r f r r f r r r r f f f r r r r f f r r r f r r f r r r f r r f r f f r r f f r f f r r r f f r r tn nt nnb b fr t f f r r r f f r bbtbf ffrbnn bbbnnbt rnbnbt bb ntnntn btt bbnnn bbft bbbbnbb bbbnt bbbft nbnbbnn nnbb tnbtb bnbnnbbb bbn nbnnb bb bbnbb t r b b b f b n b rt bbtbb bbb nbbnnb bbbbb nbb nbbbb bbbb n rbbbbb nn r f f f r bbbb bbnn f r r bftnbbt r b b b f b n b rt bbtbb bbb nbbnnb bbbbb nbb nbbbb bbbb f b b rbbbbb nn b f f f t n b bbbb bbnn f b b b f bftnbbt t nbnnb t r f r r r f r f r btnbbb bbbnbn bbbnbbnb bnbbnbnb bnntbt bnbbn bnnt t r r r r f r r r t b b b n b t t b b b b b b b t b n t b b b b n b b b n b b f t b n b n n t t n b b n t b b b b b b b b n b n t b t b b b b n n nbbt nbbtn rfff frr ffr rrr frrrffr fr t fnt r r r r r r f r r r f f r r nbb rrff rfrr r rrrrf frrr frr rr frfr r r f rrr bnt n bbbn bbb bbnbbbft nbbnbb bnnnnbb tt ftftbn bnb bb nbnbnnb btbbn b ffrfrrf fr fff fr frf fr ffr tnbbbb nnbt tfb bnnbbbt n r r r r r r f r r r f f r r frr frf rrf nbb frfr ffrfrr r rrrrf frrr frr rr fr r f rrr nbbbn nnn bbbn bb bbbnbbbf tnbbn bbbnnnnbb tt ftft bnb nbbb nbnbnnb btbbn b ffrr fr ffr ffr tnbbbb nnbt tfb bnnbbbt n r r r r f r r r t b b b n b t t b b b b b b b t b n t b b b b n b b b n b b f t b n b n n t t n b b n t b b b b b b b b n b n t b t b b b b n n nbbt nbbtn rfff frr ffr rrr frrrffr fr t tnb bnnbbbt n bt rfff nbb tr tn fn n f t fnt r r r r r f r r r f r r f r r f r r f r r r bbb frfr nbb rfr r f bbtbbn nnbb bbb bbftnbrbnn nntbbft nbb fffr rf rf frf fr nt rrfff bnbbnb bnb nbnbb nnbnt bnft bt tnbbbb nnbt r r r f r r r f f r f rrr bnbb nbb r r r f rrr bnbbb tftnbr bnnnnnntbbf tnbb f r f b n b n n b f t n b t b nbnbb ftb bnntb nb t rffff t f t r r r r r r f r r r f f r rffrff nbb rrrr rrfr rff frrr rffrff rr rr r r rrrr rrfr rff frrr rffrff rrbb bnnnbtbft nb f n b b fb bnbn bn nbftnb t r b b b bnbtt bttb btbfnn nbbtb nnn bbnnb tbn bbnbnbb bnbbt bbntbn bnnbtnb bnbbb bnnnt frr tff tnn t fnt

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 rfn tbtt nrnn tf nnt ftn nrt t bn trbrtr t rf nr t rtnnnr tb btnf f t r tn ntnt tffn tt trttbtb r nb f brnnf r tb bttn b nnntrt f t n r n n r f b ttttb tb tnf tnntfrrtb n nttrf nntb t nf brnntn tbf ntrtf trf t n b b t r tnrffr tb btbn rf nbfr n tr nttttnnt rf nn tt n n tb f t t b bntfrbt n rbtn r f rnnr b rtntb t b t r f t b n t r n t t b rf ttbt tbtfnt r f f t rb t rtb rbt nrnnt nnn ntfntb tt rtt n r tffttb tb b n nrbn nrt n ff ntbb fftnbtt nn ntt ntnt nnt n f b n t n f n n t fntt tttbtt ttbrnnrrf tttntn nf brttnr nntfftnt bbtntt f nft ttrntttntt bfn nfnn trtnrtfnt r t t n nrn nttrr tnntnrt btntrnrtn n r t t b n r f tn t rn b rnrb nb b n n n t ttb t r rn rntbbftnn n b nt tbn ff tt n trn fn nn trr ntrbf ft tbt rtb trnfn b tbt tt tn r rbrbr tttbr tbt ffttbtb tttbtt nbrfb tb r t b rfttr f n b r t b nntttb r trftfr ttbtb r ntttb f t t f n t b f t n f n r r t n t n n t r b t n tn nttb btt tbbrntfr n tbbtfr tb nr ttb tb r tn n t f n b r tntfrtn nn fttbf t ntt trttbtb n tbt nt ttb ttbtb b nnb n trttb r tntrnr ftnnrtnt btt rbr trntb nttnt ft r ttbtb n nnntb tt t t frfnt bbtb tnnrnttbrnr b nnrtf tb nnbttn tbntb r nrnrbt ttnr bb r nrtff tb nr brn n b r tbt rrtnb ftr tt t t b t t n rf t n b n t n t b n t n t n t b f t n t t n b t n b t t t t t n b f t b n n t b f b f b f n t b t b f t f t f f f f t r n r t t n b t n f f n b n t n t t b t t t t t b t t n b n n n n n f t n n t n b n t n f f t f t b t b n t n n n f r t t r n t r n t t b n t f t f f f n b f n t t t t r b b n t f f t t t n t b t t b f t b b b b b n n n f t n n t r n b n t r f b t b b r n b r b n t t t b n t t n f f t n t f n n n t t t b n t n t n n n n t n t r t f f f t t t n b ffrnb ntnntn nn t n n r n n t t t f t b b t n t t r f t n n t t f f t

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r f n r t b t b trr rfbnnr nnr rftnnnrbtn rrr fnbnr rfbnrtnbtt r fnrbb tbnrfnr ttnb bbnr fntbnb bbbnrfbbnr tbb rfbntnt f b n t b b b b b b rrf b r f t b n r t b t t b n ntbf r rrfnntb nbbbfbnr bf n n t r r b n n f n n t b t n r b b r f n n r t b b ntnnnr fbnnnnnn n rfbnntbtbb nrrf f nbbt n n b f t b n n n b t f b n n n b f n n f n n b f f t n n n f b r t n r t b n n r t b n nn tbt b t b n n r r r f n n n r b b r fnn tbttn brfbnr ttnb t n b n r f n n r t b t n n n r rtrr r fbnnrtbbbb n f tfnnr tbttn nbtf b bf nnrr rfbr fnnnnrtbtr rfnnrn tn r rfbrtbtbt n rrftbnr tbtn n nn frfbt n r r nrr rftnnnr nbb nn f t f bbr tn rfnn tbntb r f b n n n f b n n n r t f t b n r t b b n tbbr r rftnnnb bbb rr rr rfbnnn t rfbnnr n r fbnntbn r b n n b t fbnn f f b n f f r f t b f f tbtb nnf f nnntrf f t r b t t b t r r b n n b r r r t n b b r tr rr rfrbftr nr b n ff bbr rr fbtbtbtnb nttf f t b n r f b n n r t b b b n r tr rftbnnnrb nn t r b t r r f n n t b b r r t t t r f t n t b b t b t t b r r r r f n n r t b n nf f nnff f r b n n b t fbnn f f b n f f r f t b f f tbtb r t r f b n r r t b b n trf fft t b b r b n n n r f t n n r n r f b n t b n n n r r r r t b t t n n r r frb f r r f n n t b f f bbr rr fbtbtbtnb t tf rb tnnrr r fnnnrn t tf r r r f n n f b n r b t b t b r f b n r r t b n n n r b n n b t fbnn f f b n f f r f t b f f tbtb n ff n rr tbb n f tf r r r r r f n n r r f n n r r f n n r t b b b b b r t b t b t b b n n n t n r r r r t b b n ft tbf r r r r f n r t t t b t b t t r r n r f b n r n n r b r r b r r r t b t n n n f f b n n r f b b n r f n n r t b b r r r r f b n t b n t b b b r b n n b t fbnn f f b n f f r f t b f f t b t b nft ttbf r tfbn rrtbt nf ttbf tr rfb rtbtbnnt r r t b t t b n r bb rfbnrr nnnntnr tbnnfnn rtbb t t t r f n n n r t b b t b t r b n n b t fbnn f f b n f f r f t b f f t b t b nf ttbf nnff ft t r rfbtbt nnrtrbr rfnnr nr rrfnnrtnbbn rfbn rb rfbr nr rfbrtt rfn rttntbn rfbn r f n n r b n n trtr nnrrfbrttnb rfbtbttnb rbtf rr fbnrtbnb rfbrr tbn f b n r t b t t tnnr rfnrtbbn rb rfbnrtbttnt r fbntb r fnrttnnb rfbrtb rfbnrtb nt rfn tbtbtt t r r f b n r t b t t n nrr rfnrbnnnb rfnr tbbnt rfbntbtbt tr rfnnn tr rfnnr ftnnrnbnbn r rftbtbttn frfbt rr fnnrtb frbfbft

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 MOISTURE MANAGEMENT SERVICE AERATION SERVICE SPRINKLER QUALITY CHECK PRESSURE WASHING SERVICE$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months) $195(Most Homes) QUALITY MOWING SERVICE TRIMMING / WEEDING QUALITY SERVICE$695up to 1/4 acre lot$595Most HomesQUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! (Walk Behind Mowing Services or Push Mowing is available for a slightly higher premium.)QUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! *(Every visit for mowing customers)BUY 4SERVICES GET$200 OFFBUY 5SERVICES GET$300 OFFBUY 6SERVICES GET$350 OFFBUY 3SERVICES GET$100 OFFBUY 2SERVICES GET$50 OFFBUY 1SERVICE GET$25 OFF

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014



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MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA state investigation into the Blue Rhino depot explosion that set propane tanks off into ery missiles over a section of Tava res last summer, could be com pleted as soon as next week. Ashley Carr, a spokeswom an with the State Fire Marshall, said Wednesday that detectives have two more witnesses to interview in the next week and, if nothing unexpected pops up, the report could be ready soon. Carr attributed the delay of the investigation to the July 29 blast sending some of the wit nesses to the hospital with in jures. Signicant injuries delayed the investigation, she said. The night-time blast and sub sequent re on County Road 448 ignited nearly 53,000 pro pane tanks, and shot many into neighboring buildings and properties. The blast lit up the sky with orange ames that could be seen for miles, injuring eight workers, prompting hun dreds of 911 calls and sparking evacuations in the area. The plant reopened in mid-December lling and refurbishing tanks without any mention of the cause of the re by city, state and federal of cials, nor from representatives of Ferrellgas, Blue Rhinos par ent company, who all played some role in the investigation. The department is still wait ing on several pieces of key eye witness testimony, said Aar on Keller, a spokesman for the Florida Department of Agricul ture and Consumer Services, an umbrella for the Bureau of LP gas that is also investigating the cause of the re. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration is also conducting an investigation and ofcials there said they werent ready to comment. Some area residents and business owners who sustained property damage from the blast have criticized the plant and how the investiga tion is being handled. You would have thought they would have moved the tanks back further and put up some kind of wall of protection between them and us, said Jack Beatley, owner of Holiday Marine, which is just outside the gate of Blue Rhino. Holiday Marine was left with a gaping hole in the back of its warehouse and had a boat de stroyed by ying tanks. A couple led a lawsuit against Ferrellgas claiming shrapnel rained down on their CR 448 property, which is next to Blue Rhino. A chunk from a cylinder crashed through the roof of an unoccupied manu factured home on the 22-acre property.This article appeared in the Jan. 9 edition of the Daily Commercial.C OMMERCIAL thePressAN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday J anuary 15, 2014 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 CRASH: Man dies of injuries / A6 BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Workers build houses in Groveland on Friday. New homeowners in South Lake will see impact fees of $3,194. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comWith continued growth projected in South Lake in the coming years, there are numerous projects scheduled to improve road capac ity and spur economic de velopment in the area. County ofcials said the reinstatement of transpor tation impact fees on Mon day will help the projects come to completion in the next ve to seven years. Five years ago, we thought we would be done with Hancock Road and Hartwood Marsh Road (in Clermont), said T.J. Fish, executive director of the Lake-Sumter Metropolitan Organization, referring to the year before the impact fees were suspended. It did cost us some time, but now that the revenue source was reinstated, I am optimis tic the projects will be catalyzed. Impact fees are pay ments required by local governments of new de velopment for the pur pose of providing new or expanded public capital facilities required to serve that development, according to the American Planning Association. In 2010, the county sus pended impact fees because of the economic downturn. With most of the residen tial growth and impact to roads in Lake Coun ty happening in South Lake, the reinstated fee will be larger there: $3,194 for a single family home with more than 2,500 square feet, compared with $590 for the same home elsewhere in the county. While county ofcials say impact fees are vital for infrastructure projects, they also note that capital projects should be funded by a port folio of options such as the penny sales tax and gas tax collections. Impact fees are the sole source of funding for capital projects at this time.This article appeared in the Jan. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial.Impact fees to be reinstated TAVARESStill no word on why AP FILE PHOTO Fireghters walk through an area of exploded propane cylinders in the aftermath of an explosion and re at a propane gas company in Tavares. MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jack Beatley, owner of Holiday Marine, which sits beside Blue Rhino, said he would like to see more space and barricades between the pallets of propane tanks and his warehouse. Neighbors awaiting offical report on Blue Rhino blast THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL DAndrea Poole, 19, holds her daughter Brooke. While she does not need to get coverage because she is insured through Medicaid, Poole said it is important that young adults sign up. But, she said, the process should simpler. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comAfter recently los ing her job, Amanda Cuevas said she is not even considering signing up for health insur ance under President Obamas Affordable Care Act. I couldnt afford it, the 31-year-old mother said, explaining that her priorities are pro viding for her children, who are covered under Medicaid. I am trying to get by. Cuevas is not alone. Several people, ages 1834, known as the young invincibles, inter viewed this week, said signing up for the plan was not a priority while others said they were still thinking about it. Indeed, the young de mographic has become disenchanted with the presidents signature health care law. According to a fall 2013 Harvard Institute of Politics survey of 2,089 18to 29-yearolds, conducted from Oct. 30 to Nov. 11, a sol id majority, 56 percent, disapprove of the Af fordable Care Act. Less than three-inten uninsured Millen nials say they will de nitely or probably enroll in insurance through an exchange if and when they are eligible, the survey stated. Harvard Institute of Politics Polling Director John Della Volpe said in a statement that the results were indicative of young Americans low approval of the president and Congress. Young Americans hold the president, Congress and the federal government in less esteem almost by the day, and the levels of engagement they are having in politics are also on the decline, he said. On his way to the Lake-Sumter State College campus, Jessie San tos said signing up for health insurance was not at the top of his list. It is not important to me, he said. I have a lot more busy things to do. It is just on the back burn er. Asked if he worries about getting sick, Santos shook his head, adding that he only gets sick once a year: a nonevent for him. According to health care.gov, those who do not sign up for coverage by March 31, 2014, will have to pay $95 per per son a year or 1 percent of their gross income. This article appeared in the Jan. 4 edition of the Daily Commercial.Quiet start for health law

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com rrfntbn nntnb nft bfnfnb frn $19900$16900tb rfSCHEDULED DEPARTURES EVERY SUNDAY. tb rfIP CASINO RESORT4 DAYS/3 NIGHTSwww.goclassictours.comBILOXI BOUND4 DAYS 3 NIGHTSBEAU RIVAGErffntb fnBest Western Historic rrfnTHE BIG EASYNEW ORLEANS5 DAYS, 4 NIGHTS7 MEALS/$15 FREE PLAYnttb ttft tt tt t ttbtt$49595$599 Singlebnnfbbfbrrn t tt rfffntbnrffr r If youre not reading theDaily CommercialON SUNDAY %  en MONEY In this weekly section, well take you inside the operations of some of the areas most successful businesses; welcome the newest businesses by helping them cut their ribbons during grand openings; introduce you to the employees who are the movers and shakers in their professions; and recap the key economic news of the past week. ON MONDAY %  en LIVING HEALTHY This section keeps you abreast of all the latest developments in medicine, as well as the trends in health and tness. ON WEDNESDAY %  en FROM THE KITCHEN Use the recipes from food columnist Ze Car ter to whip up some culinary delights for your family and friends. Save a bundle on your next grocery bill by following the suggestions of Divine Deal Diva Tanya Senseney. And benet from the advice that Mary Ryder offers in her Practical Potwatcher column. ON THURSDAY %  en ENJOY LIFE Looking for something to do this weekend? We publish a detailed list of the major events occur ring throughout Lake County, including indepth looks at the plays being performed at local theaters. ON FRIDAY %  en AROUND THE BLOCK This section is all about people. Youll see the smiling faces of residents that our photographers have Spotted at local events. Good for You celebrates the personal milestones of friends and neighbors; delve into the histories of Lake and Sumter counties in Rick Reeds Reminisce column; and enjoy Nina Gilferts plain speak and humor From the Porch Steps. %  en HOMES In the market for a house? Check out three featured homes, recent property transfers, and information about the local real estate market. ON SATURDAY %  en HOME LIFE Pick up ideas for your next home decorating project, or work on that green thumb with tips on fruit, vegetable and ower gardening. %  en FAITH FOR LIFE See what events are planned at local churches; enjoy Rick Reeds devotional Reections column; and delve into topical stories of local and national origin. %  en CRUISIN Find out which trucks and automobiles are the hottest vehicles on dealers lots. EVERY DAY %  en COMICS Start your day off with a laugh by reading our comics page. SUBSCRIBE TODAY To receive all the local news about your community in a more timely manner, subscribe to the Daily Commercial by calling 787-0600. EACH WEEKEACH WEEKYOURE MISSINGDEATH NOTICESThe following death notices were pub lished in the Daily Commercial this past week:Alvoye BinAlvoye Bing, 62, of Mount Dora, died Friday, November 1, 2013. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home Inc.Pauline BurtonPauline Burton, 95, of Lees burg, died Sunday, January 5, 2014. Eastside Funeral Home, Leesburg, FL.Salvatore CegliaSalvatore Ceglia, 86, of Leesburg, died Saturday, De cember 21, 2013. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations.Mary L. DavisMary L. Davis, 79, of Tavares, died Tuesday, January 7, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals & Crema tions, Tavares, FL.Barbara DevendorfBarbara Devendorf, 85, of Leesburg, died Wednesday, January 8, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. Roger Dell EzellRoger Dell Ezell, 64, of Eus tis, died Saturday, January 4, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors.Sadie A. GuthrieSadie A. Guthrie of Tavares passed away on Sunday, January 5, 2014. {div}Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, TavaresMary Lynne HebertMary Lynne Hebert, 78, of Umatilla, died Sunday, November 3, 2013. Beyers Fu neral Home.Timothy William HeiserTimothy William Heiser, 36, of Bristol, IN, died Friday, January 3, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.Thomas L. HilliardThomas L. Hilliard, 79, of Grand Island, died Sunday, January 5, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home.Gerard Adrian JailletGerard Adrian Jaillet, 62, of Tangerine died January 1, 2014. Allen J. Harden Funer al Home, Mount Dora.Brenda Birn KnowlesBrenda Birn Knowles, 66, of Apollo Beach, died Monday, January 6, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors.Thomas John LakeThomas John Lake, 48, of Eustis, died Saturday, January 4, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.David LewisDavid Lewis, 76, of Oxford, died Wednesday, January 1, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.David Vern PowellDavid Vern Powell, 63, of Webster died January 4, 2014. National Cremation Society, Fruitland Park, FL.Audrey M. PymerAudrey M. Pymer, 91, of Eu stis, died Monday, November 4, 2013. Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Directors.Linda S. RashLinda S. Rash, 62, of Wild wood, died Thursday, January 2, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.John J. RushJohn J. Rush, 90, of Mt. Dora, died Sunday, January 5, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Ronald G. SherrillRonald G. Sherrill, 51, of Mount Dora, died Monday, December 30, 2013. Ham lin-Hilbish Funeral Directors.Ruth SnyderRuth Snyder, 89, of Okeechobee, died Tuesday, December 31, 2013. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations.Dr. Boris Todorovic, M.D.Dr. Boris Todorovic, M.D., 41, of Mount Dora died De cember 30, 2013. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora.Dorothy Edith WilkenshoffDorothy Edith Wilkenshoff, 85, of Rock Hill, SC, died November 3, 2013. Beyers Fu neral Home.Troy D. WillisTroy D. Willis, 43, of Lees burg, died Monday, December 30, 2013. Rocker-Cusack Mortuary, Leesburg. STAVE FUSSELLSpecial to The CommercialFruitland Park City Attorney Scott Gerken will introduce a res olution at tonights commission meeting to suspend the billing and collection of con troversial police and re service fees that are the subject of a cur rent class-action lawsuit against the city. The service fees $4 each for police and re department operations were added to util ity bills mailed to city residents in October 2009 to counter a bud get shortfall brought on by declining real estate valuations and reduced property tax revenues. Former commissioner Jim Richardson, defeated for re-election in 2012, led suit in the U.S. District Court in Oca la last February, alleg ing multiple grievanc es, and claiming the service fees are illegal and unconstitutional. The federal court judge split Richardsons suit into two parts and transferred the por tion pertaining to the services fees to Lake County Circuit Court. Circuit Court Judge Mi chael Takac certied the class action, but re moved Richardson as class representative, which would have en titled him to a larger share of any award. The suit demands that the city repeal the service fees and establish a mecha nism to refund some $560,000 the city has collected since 2009. This article appeared in the Jan. 9 edition of the Daily Commercial.City may suspend controversial feesFRUITLAND PARK FRUITLAND PARK STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to The Daily CommercialWhen Gary La Venia showed up half an hour early to start his new job as Fruitland Parks City Manager on Monday morning, a job search that began more than a year ago, he found city staffers waiting for him with le folders in their hands. By late afternoon La Venia, 59, had collected a to do list of more than two dozen tasks, most of them immediate, critical and complex. In between meetings, he orga nized his ofce, set up a ling sys tem and reviewed the agenda for Thursday evenings commission meeting. For lunch he toured the city with Police Chief Terry Isaacs. At the end of the day, the veteran public service administrator, who holds a masters megree from Rut gers University, still appeared fresh and enthusiastic as he waited for his rst ofcial meeting with May or Chris Bell. This is why I chose this career, La Venia said. In local govern ment, almost everything you do matters, and most of it matters to almost everyone. La Venia shrugged and chuckled. And, he said, theres a lot to do here. For instance: %  en The city is still getting used to the fact that later this year, an estimated 4,000 new residents will begin moving into Fruitland Park, doubling the population with older, more afuent and proportionate ly more eligible voters. For a year at least thats how long The Villages says it will take to sell all 2,038 new homes Fruitland Park will rank as the nations fastest-growing city. %  en But rst, the citys water sys tem requires a major expansion. Wastewater systems could reach critical capacity next year and the city just launched a massive threeto-ve year process to acquire its electric system from Leesburg. %  en The police department will hire, equip and train nine ofcers. %  en Expansion of Miller Avenue County Road 466A will be getting under way soon.This article appeared in the Jan. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial.Busy times for new city manager LA VENIA CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIAL Leesburg city commissioners Monday night selected board member John Christian, right, as the citys new mayor. Outgoing Mayor David Knowles, left, received a plaque of appreciation from the new mayor.NEW MAYOR IN LEESBURG

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 255 Waterman Avenue Mount Dora, FL 32757 www.WatermanVillage.com Now is the time to make a Make a fresh start in 2014 and ease your worries about the day-to-day stresses that can keep you from living your best life. At Waterman Village youll enjoy: Maintenance-free living Spacious, single-story villa, manor or cottage Delectable dining in three distinct on-campus venues Fun activities, events and golf Wellness center with heated pool and golf simulator Access to home care, assisted living, skilled nursing and rehab if neededCall (352) 385-1126. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThree generations have been in volved in running Cecil Clark Chev rolet in Leesburg since the 1970s, and now the family-owned dealer ship is expanding to add a new, enclosed showroom and more custom er-friendly amenities. Construction is expected to be completed in about 130 days. Its exciting; itll be grand, thats for sure, said Joseph Clark, grand son of the late Cecil Clark and cur rent general sales manager. His fa ther, Greg, is the dealer and business owner. Joseph Clark said the renovation will be costly, yet a far cry from his grandfathers humble beginnings of when Cecil Clark rst began to sell Chevrolets door-to-door in rural Alabama after World War II. Located at 8843 U.S. Highway 441, the building once housed a Buick dealership before it folded in the 1980s and was purchased by Ce cil. Now the Clarks plan to remodel their 1960s vinatge building to pro vide a new look and a larger show room enclosed in glass with raised ceilings; larger customer lounge ar eas and remodeled service consultant areas, body shop, business of ce, and new cubicles for sales staff and managers. The raised ceiling in the custom er lounge is going to be beautiful. It will look like a modern-day Chevro let dealership and that is exciting, Joseph said. Hes most proud the improve ments will include changes that will enable customers to see and take possession of their new Chevrolets under overhead covering.A lot of people have come up here, bought a car when it was raining, and now theyll be able to see the cars and be dry, and thats whats exciting to me, Joseph said. Weve been selling cars outside for decades, and itll be nice to have an enclosed showroom. The remodeling is being done to General Motors specications for lighting, oor tiles, type of glass and even the paint to use on the walls.This article appeared in the Jan. 5 edition of the Daily Commercial.Chevy dealership looks to future PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALWorkers renovate the 1960s era showroom on Jan. 9 at Cecil Clark Chevrolet in Leesburg. Staff ReportThe national Wings of Freedom tour, the worlds most extensive WWII aircraft tour, will celebrate its 25th anniversary in 2014 with the rst of 110 planned stops this year scheduled Jan. 1719 at Leesburg International Airport. This is a rare opportuni ty to visit, explore, and learn more about these unique and rare treasures of aviation history, tour spokes man Hunter Chaney said of the Boeing B-17 Flying For tress, Consolidated B-24 Liberator and North American P-51 Mustang that will be landing at the airport. The tour is put on by the Collings Foundation, a nonprot educational founda tion devoted to organizing living history events that allows people to learn more about their heritage and his tory through direct participation. Visitors can explore the aircraft inside and out for the cost of $12 for adults, $6 for children under 12 and no cost for WWII veterans. Dis count rates are available for school groups. For an even better experi ence, ights are available on all three planes: $450 for a 30-minute ight aboard either the B-17 or B-24, and $2,200 for 30 minutes or $3,200 for a full hour aboard the P-51. For reservations and information on ight experiences, call 800-568-8924. The planes will arrive at the airport at 2 / p .m. on Jan. 17 and will be on display at the north end of main ramp until 5 / p.m. on Jan. 19. Tours will be available from 2 to 5 / p.m. on Jan. 17, from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. on Jan. 18 and from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p .m. on Jan. 19. The ight experiences are normally scheduled before and after the ground tour times. The Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress Nine O Nine is one of only eight in ying con dition in the United States, Chaney said, with the other two aircraft considered rare as well. The B-17 and B-24 were the backbone of the Amer ican effort during the war from 1942 to 1945, and were famous for their ability to sustain damage and still accom plish the mission, he said. But once the conict was over, the planes days were numbered. After the war, many air craft were scrapped for their raw aluminum to rebuild a nation in post-war prosper ity and therefore very few were spared, Chaney said.This article appeared in the Jan. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial.Wings of Freedom tour set for Jan. 17-19 PHOTO COURTESY OF THE COLLINGS FOUNDATION A Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress Nine O Nine will be one of three vintage aircraft coming to Leesburg International Airport Jan. 17-19 as part of the national Wings of Freedom tour.LEESBURG

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Cleaning Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 Schools/ Instruction Professional Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Tax Services Shower Doors Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Pals Gals Services, Inc. has been owned and operated by Patti Kauffman and Kellie Kennedy since 1986. They are a multifaceted business offering a wide a variety of services, which include interior and exterior painting, faux painting, wallpaper removal and installation, tile and grout cleaning, tile and grout removal and installation, and grout staining. They also install wood floors and can refinished your old wood floors, to make them look brand new. They can help you with color choices and give advice on what is practical or not! They can help resolve your honeydo list such as minor plumbing, electrical, drywall, cabinets, counter tops for your home or office. They pride themselves on quality womanship, dependability and trust. They know how difficult it is to find someone you trust and actually show up on time. They are a referral based business relying on previous clients to spread the word. They are two very talented ladies that take extreme pride in their work and take each job personally. They know how important making choices about your home or office can be and are more than willing to help with each decision. GIVE THE GALS A CALL, THEY CAN DO IT ALL!!! 352-787-4089 Veterinary Care in the Convenience of your own home! and for you Services include Wellness exams, including vaccines and parasite screening, Blood work, Skin and ear issues, Digestive or Urinary tract issues, Health certificates, Kathie L. Robinson, DVMDr. Robinson has over 16 years experience as a veterinarian.VISITING VETERINARIAN, LLC 352-408-3666 FAX: 352-253-2443VISITINGVETERINARIAN@AOL.COM To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Staff reportA Mount Dora man injured in a two-vehi cle crash last month has died. Meanwhile, there were no serious accidents after a three-vehicle crash shot down a lane of trafc Friday on Interstate 75 in Sumter County. According to Florida Highway Patrol troopers, Ronald G. Sher rill, 51, died Dec. 30 at Ocala Regional Medical Center. His wife, Cathleen A. Sherrill, 49, also of Mount Dora, re mains at ORMC. The accident occurred at 3:10 / p .m. Dec. 7 at County Road 25 and Sunset Harbor Road in Marion Coun ty. Ofcials said a 2004 Mini Cooper driven by Joan R. Bryant, 83, of Eustis, was heading north on CR 25, approaching Sunset Harbor Road. The 2008 Harley-Davidson Electra Glide motorcy cle carrying the Sher rills was traveling south on CR 25, also approaching Sunset Harbor Road. The driver of the car failed to yield the right of way to the motor cycle and turned left, with the front of the car striking the bike.This article appeared in the Jan. 5 edition of the Daily Commercial.Mount Dora man dies of crash injuries Staff reportIn-city, solid waste customers in Mount Dora will receive new waste and recycling collection carts from Waste Management by the end of February. The city of Mount Dora contracts with Waste Management, an outside vendor, to col lect waste and recycling. The company will provide solid waste cus tomers within city limits with two new 64-gallon totes: one for garbage and one for recycling. For a majority of residents, these provided sizes will be adequate, city ofcials say. Residents in some home owner association communities may initially receive smaller carts. After a three-week trial period in March, any resident can request a smaller or larger tote be delivered from Waste Management. Waste and recycling will still be picked up. If a cart is damaged or stolen, Waste Man agement will replace it without charge.This article appeared in the Jan. 5 edition of the Daily Commercial.Waste, recycling carts set to deployMOUNT DORA

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20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTER Air Conditioned. Over 700 Vendors offer thousands of items. FARMERS & FLEA MARKETOVER 200 BOOTHS Saturdays & Sundays, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Fridays: The Consignment Area, with 40 Cases & 20 Booths, Vintage Shops and Some of the Buildings in the Street of Shops are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393Saturdays & Sundays 8am 4pm 352-383-3141 A7 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.comEUSTIS | LCM THIRFT STORE THE VILLAGES | RENAISSANCE FAIRE BUSHNELL | DADE BATTLEFIELD REENACTMENTMELINDA RABIN and CHRIS JONES CARL ASH and DARREN GRAVES DAVID DOYLE JEFF GRZELAK HERODISE RAGIN EDDIE RICCI HILDA PATTON MARY SAMSU PETER GERARDI RHEA HENDRIX DARLENE WOLF CASEY SELLERS Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN PHOTO BY BRETT LE BLANC

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Staff reportRicou Browning, the last surviving Universal Monster who played The Creature From the Black Lagoon, will appear at Uncle Als Time Capsule during the Mount Dora Art Festival Feb. 1-2. Run by Al Wittnebert, Uncle Als has been selling movie memorabilia, collectibles and autographs in Mount Dora for more than 20 years. A stunt man and ac tor, Browning is best known for playing The Creature From the Black Lagoon in three movies, with the origi nal 1954 monster hor ror lm shot in Silver Springs and grossing $1.3 million. However, he also was the creator of television shows like Flipper and Gen tle Ben; directed un derwater scenes in the James Bond mov ie Thunderball and Caddyshack; and most recently coordi nated marine stunts for an episode of the HBO show Boardwalk Empire. Universal Monsters, or Universal Horror, is a name given to a host of horror lms pro duced by Universal Studios from 1923 to 1960, like The Phantom of the Opera, The Wolfman, Frankenstein, Dracula, The Mummy, The Creature From the Black Lagoon, and about a half-dozen others. The now 83-year-old Browning, who lives in Fort Pierce, is the last surviving Universal Monster actor.This article appeared in the Jan. 4 edition of the Daily Commercial.Horror movie icon sets appearance PROVIDED PHOTO The Creature From the Black Lagoon was shot in 1954 in Wakulla Springs and grossed $1.3 million. Staff ReportOhio newspapers are reporting that a 52-year-old Eustis man has been indicted for a cold-case mur der that happened 32 years ago. Paul L. Hoover appeared in Aug laize County Common Pleas Court and was indicted on one count of aggravated murder, a rst-degree felony, the Lima News is report ing. Hoover was charged with be ing involved in the death of Marcel lus Reineke on Oct. 13, 1981, in St. Marys, Ohio. A joint news release from St. Marys Police Chief Mark Ernst and Auglaize County Prosecuting Attorney Edwin Pierce stated they would decline fur ther comment on the case. Hoover was arrested Dec. 13 by the Seminole County Sheriffs of ce on a charge of being a fugitive from justice and returned to Ohio after waiving extradition, The Daily Commercial discovered. Hoover appeared in court without legal counsel and has until Jan. 9 to hire an attorney or request a public defender. He is being held on $2 million bond, the Dayton Daily News is reporting. Online court records show that Hoover was arrested on a charge of burglary, a second-degree felony, in April 1982 in Ohio, the Lima News is reporting. The online record showed the case was closed but did not state if Hoover was convicted. Hoover has no records with the Lake County Clerk of Courts ex cept for a minor trafc violation in 2010 that was dismissed with a ju dicial warning. He also has no re cord with the Florida Department of Corrections. No details were available about the Reineke murder.This article appeared in the Jan. 4 edition of the Daily Commercial.Eustis man indicted for 1981 Ohio murder HOOVER Staff ReportA Deltona man, arguing with a disrespectful cousin from Ocklawa ha who visiting for New Years Day, was shot in the leg by the younger man, Volusia County sheriffs deputies said. Dwayne Frisch, 32, was shot in the left knee area with a hunting ri e by his cousin, Bradley Love, 23, deputies said. Deputies were called to the shooting at a Hartley Avenue home at 10:55 / p.m. New Years Day and set up a perimeter before calling on Frisch and Love to come out, re ports said. Frisch told deputies that he was engaged in a verbal argument with Love due to Love being disrespect ful. After arguing for a short time, Love went into a bedroom in the house and returned with a hunting rie with a scope attached on the top. The rie turned out to be a .30/.30 caliber Marlin, investigators said. Frisch said he and Love contin ued arguing while Love had the rie pointed downward, and Love red. The bullet struck Frisch in the in side of the left knee, deputies said. Frisch was taken to Florida Hos pital Fish Memorial with non-life threatening injury, investigators said.This article appeared in the Jan. 4 edition of the Daily Commercial.Man shot in knee by cousin

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A9 rrfntfrbrnr rrtbbbrtr frrnrtrrnt nbnnntb n b b r r t n brtnrbntbrb ntrnrbrrtb r r r t b n n t b b t t b r t r r n n b r b t b n r t r r b r r r r r r r n r t r r r f n n r t n r t n n t b b r r r r t b b r n n t b r r b n t b f n r n r n r b b b r n t f f f r r b b b r b r t t b r b r r b t r b t b r r b r b r t t r f n r n r r t t b n r b r r t n r r n r r n r n r t b t n r t r t b t n t f b r t t r r r t n n r n t n r t r n b b t r t n r t b b t n b t n t b n b n r r r b r t n r n t b r n t b n n b b b r n t r t r r r r r r r r t b t b b n r t n t r n n b b n n r t r b r r t b r t n b n n n t n b r t b n r t n n b b n r t r r t n n t r f t n r t r t n t r b r r f f f b n b b b b r r r r t r r r r b b t b n r t n n t r r r r t b n r n n t b b t b n r n t b t b b f rrrtnbrtrnft tbbtrrt btbntnrtrntntr nbntbtrr n r r t b r r b t n b r b b b r n r nnrbbbbtntb tnrbbrr ftbnttrtbtbrtn r r r t b t b n b b b fnt trrrntbbtt trrrrrrn rbnbrtnrbftn rrrrbrbrfbn rnrntnrrrtn rnbnbtrtnb r r r t b r n r n b t r t r t b btrtntttr nrtbbrrrtrrtr trnbtbtb trbrrtntbbtfnr nrtrnrbt rrrnbbn tnbbn b t b f f f n r b b b r t b n b r t r b t b r t b n n t b t t b bt r r r t b r b n b r b t b r n b t t r r r r r n b r n r f n r r r b t n r r r f n r r b t n r n b n n r t r n r r r r t n t r t n t n r t r n f b n n n r r t b r r r r n n t r t n r n t r n t b t t b r n n r r r r r b t n t r n r b r t r n t b b t n n t b n b n n r b r b n r t n t n r t n r r b t r t r b r n r n n b b r r r t r r t t b r r n r t n r n b r n t r b n t n r r b r n b r n b r r b n t b n b r n b b t r r r b n b n b n r n b n t n t t r t n t r t n r r n b b n r b f b f b t r t b n t b b r n t r b n t t r t t b b r n t r n n n n r b r f t b t n r r b f t b t r t r f t t r r n t r t f r r n n r b n t n t t r t n t r b r b n n r t r n n r n t f t b t f t n r t r r t t r t n t r b b n n r r r r b n t r t n t t r n r t b n b r f t b r t n r n t r t r b r fnr bn fn b nbrn nrn bn t bnnrnnn n b b fn t rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtb ntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt b rf ntb n

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A10 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 rfn tb t rr t r n t b rrnt bb rr tb rr nt t rf t n n t b r t b rrf ntb rnfnt b nr bt tr fr rtb rf t b nn t n rtb ntb b r rntb rf rnr rtrt f rrn trb f ffr rt r r n f f r r n t frfbb nrrf rfnbf t bnfr rt rnn t brfn tb r t rfntb bb fr t n rtb r rntb f tb fn nt fr nfnr nrtb t b rnrt bn fnt fr bb nt rtb rt b nfr t nnr t nfr t frt n r t r frt frt b b nr t nrt fn t fffr tb rrt rnt b rnt r t t r nn rntb n t t rt rfrfn t f r r n r r r n t r r r f n t b b f rrt bbr n nrtb nn rrtb rfnnr fnrtb f ftb r ft f f r n t b ft rn rtb rnnt fb rfnrrt r rtb rn nntb t nrt b tr n rt rn bt rr nrrt nrr rrnt nn rt nnt b rfnrn nt rn t frfr nnnt r rrn nrrt rrr nt r nrt rr rnntb n nrt t b b r rf r tb rrnr t t b bnt b bb f rr tb f rr tb b b r n t b b rt rfnr rfrrrn rf nr br rfrn r b r r f r r r trrrbr n r nrrrfrn trrfr r rrfr frb b t t n f r r n r f r n r r r f r n r f n r r r r r f f r n r f b b r n n t b r r r r f b r b b r r r f r r n f r r r r n r r f r n n r r r r f r r r r r n r f n f r n n n r n n f r r r r r n n n n r f n r r n r r f r f r r r r r f r f n rrn ffr f r r r f r r f r r r r r n n f r r b r f r r n f r n f r r f b b b r f r r n rrnnn rfr rnfr rfnf rf rrrr rfrnn n n f r f r r r f r n r n n r n r r r r f r f

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A11 rff ntbnt f f n t b n bfrf rrfbftn nbnfrr rffb rrr rrbfff bfn rf nftnnt n tt nbfbnf ntt bnnbrf tn nnrfrf ntnn rrr rftb n n rrf nbfnn ntf n b b f f b t t bnr tn f f n t n f b b nf nn f b f n t brrf f btt f n b b t b b bb nt b n brfbf ntt f b f n t n bttfn fr rrrf bff nbtn n f rfffnrn rf nbfnn b f bf n bf n rrf rnfnbt btf t tf b b bn rff btb bb fff nb ff fbn b bb frft bb f f nbbn ff frrf fnn bbf f r r r f n f f n t nf rfr fbtb 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 r f n f r r n n n f nnf rfbfnt n f f f n t r n b r f f r r f n f f n b n t bf f bbff f f r t t nb r f r bn n r n f b n r r f r f f n t rf ff f f n n n n f nf nfb rnnrfrrf rf brft t nf n n f f b r r r f n f r t t nb r f r bn n r n bff rr ff ntnt bf f b f f f f f f n b f f f f n n b b f n t b b n n b f f f f n b bf tf 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 bf rfrnnbb b n f n b n b f f f r f n b bf tf t t n b f n b f n n f n b b n r f f r b b r f f n n n t t n b r f n f 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 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 fbfntt brrf ffbfnbt f nbnbn rf f b n r f b f n b rnfn f fnb nbn brf rfbf f b f b n t t n fb nbnbn fbf bfffntt n rtf n rfnb n rtf rff fnnnbn ftff nnb f ffnnb rf fnbnn n fbfnbtnn ffn n rbnfn nb f r f b f b n bnnnff ftfnn tr nfn rnrff nntb rb fnb rf fnnt nrrf fnnt nrrf fnnt nrrf f frft r fnntt rrrrr rffntt r ftnttnnn rfrrrf nnfn tr f f f rr nrb fnn ff rrr ffnnn rrf ffntb rr ffnnbt rf bfnb n r r r f f n rf nnt rfrf bntbt rrff fbfnntb rf bfnnnb b b f f b n b b b bnbf fbfntbt n rrrrrf fn b nnnb rff bfnb nrrff nb trf f

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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LEESBURG GIRLS SMASH OCALA OPPONENTS, SPORTS B1THEATER SHOOTING: More details emerge in tragic killing over cell phone use, A7 FIT DIP: Calorie-conscious chip chompers can rejoice, C1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, January 15, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 15 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D2 MONEY B5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10.68 / 34Partly sunny.50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comC.A. Vossberg is facing a predic ament that has never happened be fore: In the next ve to 10 years, more than half of his staff is up for retirement, leaving him with a huge gap to ll in his workforce. Vossberg is president of Electron Machine Corporation in Umatilla, which employs 21 people. The company manufactur ers and designs industrial control instrumentation. Our average employee has been with us for 30 years, he said, explaining that in the next three years, workers will begin retiring. I need to gure out how to replace them. The challenge, Vossberg said, is nding skilled workers living nearby. When I do hire somebody, it is a signicant investment on the companys behalf, he said. I dont want them to turn around a year later and go for greener pastures. Numerous manufacturing industries in Lake County are facing several problems nding the right workers. It can be dicult to nd people with the right job skills in the county, and there is often no program available to train workers who want to ll those positions, according to county ofcials. Manufacturers were actually having to go outside of Lake County to advertise for available jobs, said Commissioner Leslie Campione. Seeking a solution, Lake Technical Center ofcials last year broached the idea of building a Center for Advanced Manufacturing to county leaders, with plans to train workers in manufacturing, machining and wielding. Sen. Alan Hays, LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comIn a 3-2 vote Tuesday, Lake County commissioners approved a one-time payment of $5,218 to fund courtesy busing for 104 students from the Skyridge subdivision who attend Lake Minneola High School until the end of the school year. Commissioners Welton Cadwell and Jimmy Conner voted against the measure, saying they did not want to set a precedent in funding bus ing in the future. KELLI KENNEDY and GARY FINEOUTAssocated PressMIAMI Florida Gov. Rick Scott on Tuesday tapped a former legislator and Miami-Dade politician as lieu tenant governor and his run ning mate for 2014. Ending a guessing game that stretched on for nearly 10 months, Scott named Mi ami-Dade Property Appraiser Carlos Lopez-Cantera to the post. He starts the job Feb. 3. Scott defended the time it took to nally settle on a lieu tenant governor, saying that what I worked on was trying to build a team. I took the right amount of time to nd the right person, Scott said. Lopez-Cantera, a Miami Re publican and an ally of U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio, called the appointment an honor. Its just an opportunity that could not be ignored or denied because Ill be representing the entire state, Lopez-Cantera told The Associated Press. Lopez-Cantera, 40, served eight years in the Florida Leg islature, rising to the posi tion of House Majority Lead er from 2010 to 2012. He was elected property appraiser in 2012. Former Lt. Gov. Jennifer Carroll abruptly resigned in March 2012 after she was in terviewed by law-enforce ment authorities about work Learning to build the future PHOTOS BY BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALGeorge Ibrahim, 21, cuts a piece of pipe at Lake Technical Center in Eustis on Friday.Scott taps former legislator as lt. governor Allan Ucci, 21, welds a piece of pipe at Lake Technical Center. Lake Tech offers programs aimed at manufacturing jobsTAVARESCounty OKs one-time payment for busing ANDREW TAYLORAssociated PressWASHINGTON A chastened Congress is putting aside the cri sis-driven budget bat tles of the past three years, embracing a $1.1 trillion spending bill that restores or smooths the sharpest edges of the automatic cuts imposed as a result of its own dys function. The huge election-year legislation preserves the downward trajectory on government spend ing demanded by Re publicans. Yet the bipar tisan measure steaming through Congress also preserves President Barack Obamas health care overhaul and strict er regulation of nancial markets and deects the most signicant at tempts by Republicans to rewrite environmen tal rules and force other changes. Lawmakers hope the compromise will show disgruntled voters before next falls midterm election that Washington especially its un popular Congress can perform its most basic function of responsibly funding the government. The bravado that prompted tea party Republicans to force a government shutdown in hopes of derailing Obamacare is long gone, replaced by an election-year de sire to focus attention on the administrations troubled rollout of the health care law instead of lurching from crisis to crisis. The average Amer ican looking at this, it looks pretty dysfunctional for the last cou ple of years, said Rep. Tom Cole, R-Okla. We need to rack up some achievements here Huge budget bill aims to show Congress mettle Talks on renewing unemployment benefits fall apart. See Page A7 LOPEZ-CANTERA SEE BUSING | A2SEE LT. GOV. | A2SEE BUDGET | A2SEE JOBS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Jan. 15, 2014: This year others present you with a different perspective more times than not. You are condent and sure of yourself, yet understanding a new way of handling life could be quite rewarding. If you are single, during the next six months you could meet someone quite exciting. This person will be generous, and have an excellent sense of humor. If you are attached, the two of you will learn to respect your differences. As a result, your bond will become more loving and exciting. Both of you will ourish. CANCER is far more emotional than you are. ARIES (March 21-April 19) The Full Moon could affect your mood. You might want to exercise your kiss and make up technique, especially with a close associate. You might feel as though youre between a rock and a hard place. Express your thoughts openly and kindly. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Consider opening up to new possibilities that emerge in discussions. You might be quite surprised by what occurs. You could feel overwhelmed by everything that happens. You simply need to take in the moment and not make a commitment right now. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Be aware of expenses that keep arising. You might want to rethink your budget. The possibility exists that you might need to give up an indulgence. A little self-discipline will go far at this point. Know that you are capable of nearly anything. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Todays Full Moon puts you directly in the spotlight. As a result, youll be able to maximize the lunar energy in your favor. Interpersonal relating will be highlighted. Seize the moment to act on an important matter. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) A dispute suddenly could break out. Someone might misread your attitude. Make a point to clarify your thoughts. A serious but important conversation will stabilize the situation. Note how this person gets when he or she is upset. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You know when you overspend. You might feel as if you have made a commitment and have little to no choice but to follow through. How you handle this matter will be important, but probably not as important as you think. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might feel as if you must act a certain way, and you could be irritated to be in that position right now. Do not ght the inevitable. Youll want to balance the different aspects of your life. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Your sense of what to do might involve testing out your ideas on someone who is more knowledgeable than you on the topic. On some level, you could discover how easily irritated this makes you feel. Walk away from a difcult or volatile situation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Relate to a partner or key associate direct ly in order to avoid a volatile situation. A friend still might be less than agreeable because of a sudden change of plans. Make a point not to lose your temper, and you will be OK. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Avoid a potentially touchy situation by deferring to others. Consider what is more important: keeping the peace or being right. Demonstrate compassion toward a partner or loved one. This person could be feeling insecure with todays Full Moon. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Someone could take advantage of your caring nature. You might feel hurt, or perhaps youll just feel sorry for this person. In any case, pull back and be more discriminating when it comes to your inner circle of friends. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might feel pulled in two different directions. Your friends really enjoy having you around, yet a child or loved one could express some neediness. You likely will try to juggle all of these concerns. As a result, a part ner could become impatient. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US TUESDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 3-0-4 Afternoon . .......................................... 0-7-2 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 4-3-3-4 Afternoon . ....................................... 5-7-1-5FLORIDALOTTERY MONDAYFANTASY 5 . ............................... 2-4-8-10-25 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $7.50 4 of 5 wins $52.50 5 of 5 wins $53,649.14 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. It is not our respon sibility, Conner said in a phone interview af ter the meeting. I dont know how you pay it one time. I dont see it. At the end of Decem ber, school board members wrote a letter to county commissioners and requested $27,877 for past and current costs of busing through the end of the school year on June 6, 2014. We would like to formally request re imbursement for the transportation of these students, due to lack of infrastructure within the two-mile PRZ (Parental Responsibility Zone) of Lake Minneola High School, the letter stat ed. Reimbursement will be requested annually until adequate sidewalks are constructed. School Board Chair woman Debbie Stivender stated in a let ter to County Manag er David Heath that in a joint meeting between the county commis sion and school board in 2011, commissioners verbally pledged to re imburse the Lake Coun ty schools for providing courtesy transportation to the students living within two miles of Lake Minneola High School. However, the letter also stated that there was no formal vote or agreement prepared at that time. Now, some school board members said they expected the county to pay for courte sy busing as far back as 2011. Some also have stated that until side walks are constructed at Turkey Farm Road, they believe it is the countys responsibility to help foot the cost of courtesy busing because its un safe for children to walk to school. Cadwell made it clear Tuesday that while he suggested at the 2011 meeting that it might be an option for the commission to look at funding busing because it was cheaper than con structing sidewalks, no one on the commission agreed to anything. We verbally did not commit to anything, he said at Tuesdays meeting, which was heated at moments. That was the end of the comment and end of the discussion. David Heath con rmed Tuesday that in reviewing the minutes from the meeting, there was no incidence or evidence that anybody had committed to paying the invoice. Stivender said in the meeting that she under stood offhand remarks and how each agency could blame each oth er, having served in the past as a county com missioner. This will accomplish nothing, she said. Our students lose, as well as our families. Our goal is to continue to work with all local agencies. The decision to assist the school board is com pletely yours. We are in dire need of funds like you are. We have no tax ing base to charge the public. Bill Mathias, school board member, said he is not as concerned about the past invoices as he was about the cur rent funding for the rest of the school year. We are talking about the safety of 104 stu dents, he said, referring to the increased trafc in front of the school. This is an opportunity for the public to see us work together. Commissioner Sean Parks said the construction of sidewalks in the area needed to be ad dressed. If not today, as a com mission, we need to make more of a com mitment out of our penny sales tax to get some of the sidewalk projects done quicker, he said. It is going to take us 10 years to catch up on sidewalks. After the meeting, Parks said: Our role is the sidewalks and the infrastructure when it comes to addressing safety and I hope that is where our commissions focus is on. The county has now received state funding for the North Hancock Road extension project. Construction is expected to begin in Septem ber 2014 with a comple tion date of 2016. The project involves con structing sidewalks on the west side of North Hancock Road, all the way past Lake Minneola High School. The project is expected to cost $50 million. Commissioner Leslie Campione put forward the motion for the onetime allocation, citing safety concerns in the area for students. She added that she agreed with Parks that the commission should consider allocating more out of its penny sales tax toward sidewalks. The idea of 10 years is ridiculous when we could attack this much sooner if we had a com mitment like that, she said. Cadwell said to help one school requires looking at all schools that have trafc and safety concerns sur rounding them. The problem is there are other schools out there that are in just as bad shape, he said. Look at Triangle Elementary, and how can I vote to go out and do it just this year when you have kids coming at one of the worst intersec tions in the county. Cadwell added of the motion: I think we would be making a mis take. We are all smart enough people to know we are in a budget cri sis this next year. We are running out reserves to take money from. After the meeting, Mathias said he was ex cited the county com mission voted to work with the school district to provide safety for 104 students affected. Mathias said it would not set a precedent as the Legislatures hazardous safety provision only refers to elementary and middle schools. High schools are exempt from us seeking funding under the haz ardous routes, he said. It does not set a precedent. Stivender said after the meeting that it was time for the school board and county to move forward from the misunder standing. I am thankful they at least saw the need to help us this year in order to give us time to come up with an alternative for students to get to the high school, she said. BUSING FROM PAGE A1 she once did for a charity that prosecutors have said was a front for a widespread gambling ring. She has not been accused of any wrongdoing and later said she was forced to resign by the Scott administration. Scott is lling the spot of lieutenant governor a week af ter he was sued by a Tallahassee lobbyist and political activist for leaving the position vacant since March. Barbara DeVane, who led the suit with the Florida Supreme Court, contended Scott was breaking a state law that re quires him to appoint a lieutenant governor. Scotts decision to turn to Lopez-Cantera gives his re-election campaign for 2014 an up-and-coming young Hispanic politician as a running mate who can potentially help the governor in Mi ami-Dade County. Scott has taken po sitions putting him at odds with some Hispanics, including a decision last year to veto bill that would have allowed some young immigrants living in the U.S. illegally to apply for a temporary drivers license. LT. GOV. FROM PAGE A1 not just for Repub licans but for incumbents in general and for the institution. There could still be bumps in the road. Congress needs to raise the governments bor rowing cap by the end of February or early March, and its unclear how big of a battle that will be. As for the compro mise spending bill, the massive measure funds the operations of virtu ally every federal agen cy, making cuts and ad ditions reecting the trade-offs of divided government. While delivering relief from pain ful budget cuts and caps known as sequestration, it still imposes a 3 per cent cut on agency bud gets. The primary achievement is that there is an agreement in the rst place. Last years col lapse of the budget pro cess was followed by a 16-day government shutdown and a brush with a disastrous default on U.S. debt. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, January 15, 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 TAVARES Department of Health closes on MondayAll Florida Department of Health ofces in Lake County will be closed Monday in observance of the Martin Luther King, Jr. holiday. All ofces will reopen Tuesday with regularly scheduled hours. As in all medical emergencies, residents needing immediate assistance should dial 911.THE VILLAGES L.C. Swing Band to hold benefit concertThe L.C. Swing Band, featuring both the contemporary and traditional Big Band sound, will be in concert at 7 / p.m. Wednesday in the Lake Miona Recreation Center, 1526 Buena Vista Blvd., for a benet performance. Dave Boyer will be the master of ceremonies, with Ali Dickson as the guest vocalist. The event is sponsored by the Caring and Sharing Villages organization for the SOZO Kids program. Tickets are $15 and can be pur chased in advance by calling 352750-5411 or at the door.TAVARES Avoiding probate, trusts and more at free seminarA free seminar about avoiding probate, common mistakes with trusts, protection of assets and qualifying for Veterans Affairs and Medicaid benets for facilities will take place from 10 / a.m. to noon Tuesday at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St., in Tavares. Patricia Wilson, JD, Elder Law Attorney, will speak. Reservations are required by calling, 352-343-5070.LEESBURG GFWC hosts fundraiser for Deliver the DifferenceThe GFWC Central Florida Womans Club will sponsor a fundraising a performance of Six Dance Lessons in Six Weeks, a life-afrming comedy with music and dance, at 2 / p.m. on Saturday at the Melon Patch Theater, 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Funds raised from the benet performance go to the Deliver the Difference food packing event on March 22 at Morrison United Methodist. 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.MOUNT DORA NOW monthly meeting scheduled for todayThe Lake County Chapter of the National Organization for Women (NOW) will hold its monthly meeting from 7 to 9 / p.m. today at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 Donnelly St., in Mount Dora. Nancy Hurlbert, Legislative Chair for the Business and Professional Women of North Lake, will present a program entitled, Its Not Just Your Grandmothers or your Mothers ERA. For information, call Carol King 352-483-2011.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comOne hundred and thir ty-six marijuana plants were found in Groveland this week in what police are calling the biggest grow house there in re cent memory. The plants were found inside a house at 1185 Singleton Circle, police Lt. Scott Penvose said. The residence was a rental property that was entirely recongured as a grow operation with no living space inside, he added. According to a press release, a Groveland police ofcer was on rou tine patrol and discov ered the plants when she spotted an open door at the house in the Green Valley West subdivision around 10:47 / a.m. S un day. The ofcer thought the house was being burglarized and noted the pot plants were in plain view. LINDA CHARLTONSpecial to The CommercialPetition gatherers were out in force this past weekend, looking for voter support to place a con stitutional amendment on the ballot to legalize the medical use of mari juana in Florida. To date, more than 16,000 Lake and Sumter County residents have signed the petitions. Sup porters statewide have until Feb. 1 to gather the more than 683,000 valid voter signatures to make the ballot in November. Media reports say Peo ple United for Medical Marijuana has ofcial ly led about 377,000 petitions, and is targeting Central Florida, Southwest Florida and the Pan handle to pick up more. Gathering signatures in Clermont, local campaign director Ben Pol lara called Lake County one of the key counties in this nal push. It was key to one of the districts, he said, Dis trict 10. Floridas 10th congressional district includes parts of Leesburg, Cler mont, Orlando, Ocoee, Winter Garden, Winder mere, Auburndale and Walt Disney World. JIM TURNERNews Service of FloridaVetoed by the gover nor last year, an effort to link both coasts with a bicycle and pedestrian path across Central Florida is on the move again in the Legislature. Just expect lawmak ers to take smaller steps as the state works to complete the course, which includes small gaps in Lake County and the single biggest gap in Sumter County. Sen. Andy Gardiner, R-Orlando, who has included the completion of the 250-mile Coast to Coast Connector as one of his priorities as he prepares to become Senate president in November, said last week he has received support from Gov. Rick Scott for the project. Thankfully, the governor in his wisdom has seen we can get to our goal and spread it out a little bit over time, Gar diner said during the Senate Transportation, Tourism and Econom ic Development Appropriations Subcommit tee meeting. Gardiner pointed to Scott expressing sup port for the paved trail in October while attending the ground breaking in Brevard County for a project to close one of the remain ing gaps in the connec tor. The connector is to eventually link the Pi nellas Trail in St. Petersburg with the Space Coast. In my discussions with the governor hes continued to show a commitment, Gardiner said. While some may say, What a coin cidence its in Central Florida, in many ways Id love to say all weve done is take the good work of the MPOs (met ropolitan planning or ganizations) and cities and others and look at the gaps. Thats where we can be helpful. Work on a .6-mile section in Titusville which includes a high way overpass proceeded as the state Department of Transportation moved up $3.6 million in funding for the project in its South Lake sees both sides of marijuana problem PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIAL Gustavo Navas signs a medical marijuana petition while Miguel Adams looks for the next potential signer. Adams was positioned outside of Clermonts Cooper Memorial Library Saturday during library hours. Jose Yambo signs a petition while Miguel Adams watches. 136 plants found in grow houseArea activists make push for legalizing medical usesBike path linking coasts still on table Staff reportFlorida Hospital Waterman recently lost four employees to a cutback of sorts less food consumption and less sitting around by staffers that result ed in a combined weight loss equal to the weight of four av erage workers. A total of 55 employees took part in the competition that featured weekly weight loss motivation and support. The group had a combined weight loss of 430 pounds. The Monday weekly weighins and the monthly lunch meeting support sessions helped to keep me on track, TAVARESHospital staffers come out as big losers COURTESY FLORIDA HOSPITAL WATERMAN A total of 55 Florida Hospital Waterman employees recently took part in a competition that featured weekly weight loss motivation and support. The group had a combined weight loss of 430 pounds. Associated PressSOUTH MIAMI The city of South Miami will pay $90,000 to a man whose daughters 15th birthday party was ru ined when police ofcers handcuffed him and took him to a patrol car. The city agreed to settle the case, which began in December 2009 during a birth day party. South Miami police responded to a noise complaint that evening. They returned a short time later. Julio Sanchez was arrested, but later let go. The lawsuit was rst led in state court in February 2011 and moved to federal court in November 2012. Sanchez sued the city for battery, false arrest and civ il-rights violations. The city agreed to settle the case after a federal judge ruled that a portion of the noise ordinance was unconstitutionally vague.S. Miami to pay $90K after cops crashed partySEE PATH | A4SEE LOSERS | A5SEE PETITION | A5SEE BUST | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Your Miracle Donation will change someones lifeMIRACULOUSTHRIFTSTORE2891 US Hwy. 441/27352-315-0002 Donations are being acceptedVOLUNTEERS ARE ENCOURAGED TO APPLY Ready and Willing Tell a firefighter today that their willingness to act in the face of danger is appreciated.Banks/Page Theus Funeral Home410 North Webster St., Wildwood, FL 34785 352-748-1000 www.bankspagetheus.com Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. Home & Office Delivery AvailableSend a SmileBouquets & Arrangements for Every Occasion142 N. Old Dixie Hwy., Lady Lake(corner of 466 & Old Dixie Hwy.)352.633.3044NOW OPEN!639 N. Donnelly St., Mt. Dora352.729.6675www.DailyCommercial.comIn Full Bloom Mention this ad for a discount OBITUARIESMary Louise MoreyMary Louise (Garrett) Morey, age 78 has entered into enteral peace with our lord on Friday morning, January 10, 2014, her daughter Cindy (Morey) Knox, son Todd Morey, and sonin-law John Knox were able to be by her side at the time of her death. Mary was born on September 4, 1935 to Glenn and Esther (Rehkopf) Garrett in Petoskey, MI. Mary came from a large family of 7 children. Mary was married to James Charles Morey on December 30, 1962 in Petoskey. They lived in Traverse City, MI, after retirement, they re located to Leesburg, FL. They spent many years together livng at Tara Village Mobile Home Park where they were involved in several ac tivities in the area. One of Marys favorite times in the last few years was her swim and exercise group. Mary left many valuable friendships and touched many hearts in and around Leesburg. Mary graduated from Michigan State University with a degree in Medical Technology and was an avid Spartan Fan her entire life. She was especial ly pleased to be able to celebrate Michigan States 2014 Rose Bowl win. Her medical career took her many plac es such as Tripler Army Hospital in Honolulu, HI; The Monroe Clinic, Monroe, WI; The Freeport Clinic in Freeport, IL; and nally at Munson Medical Center in Traverse City, MI where she worked for Dr. Larry Thompson until retirement. Mary is survived by her daughter Cindy (Morey) Knox, son Todd Morey, son-in-law John, daughter-in-law Daria Acocella, two grandchildren; John Alan Knox and Carrie Knox. All six brothers and sis ters; Martha (Garrett) Saunders, Jack Garrett, Sallie (Garrett) Shanahan, Pete Garrett, Gary Garrett, and Pat Garrett. Mary was preceded in death by here parents Glenn and Esther Gar rett, infant son Chris topher James, and her husband James Morey. The family will be hold ing a memorial service this summer in Michigan. The family is re questing in lieu of owers or other gifts that donations be made on her behave to the Moftt Cancer Center in Tampa, FL. Online conolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrangements entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.June Marie QuattlebaumJune Marie Quattlebaum, 88, of Lees burg, Florida, was born June 16, 1925 in Alpena, Michigan 1 of 14 children and died Monday, January 13, 2014. She was a member of the Li ons Auxiliary and Gloria Dei Lutheran Church. She is survived by two sons, J. David (Brenda) Quattlebaum of Leesburg and James Lee (Janice) Quattlebaum of Lynchburg, VA; siblings, Jeanne Edith, Margrete Dorothy, Glenn Albert, Sally Ann, Eunice Marie and Kay Ellen. She was preceded in death by her hus band, Quentin Quattlebaum; siblings, Harold Ernest, Alma Lucille, Mildred Amelia, Mar tin Emil, Ray Charles, Roy Paul and Agnes El eanor. Graveside ser vices will be held at Hillcrest Memorial Gar dens, Leesburg on Fri day, January 17 at 11:00 AM. For those who wish in lieu of owers, memorial contributions may be made to Cor nerstone Hospice, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tavares, FL 32778. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome.com Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL.DEATH NOTICESCornelius Brodus Sr.Cornelius Brodus, Sr., 89, of Groveland, died Monday, January 13, 2014. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc.June Marie QuattlebaumJune Marie Quattle baum, 88, of Leesburg, died Monday, January 13, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home.Janet D. WhiteJanet D. White, 88, of Leesburg, died on Jan uary 12, 2014. National Cremation Society.IN MEMORY work program, with local communities taking responsibility for the future upkeep. The governors ofce on Monday pointed to a press re lease from October in which Scott called the Titusville project a critical segment in the Coast to Coast Connector. Legislators last year allocated $50 million to cover the cost of completing the entire connector, with the money actually expected to be spread out over ve years in the DOT work pro gram, which is a blueprint for future trans portation projects. Scott vetoed the line item in May, stating in a veto letter that the budget item would be outside the DOTs normal prioritization system. Scott added in the letter that de spite being worthwhile, the connector can be built incre mentally and consistent with a prioriti zation of gaps in the existing trail system. Since the veto, the DOT added the work in Brevard and $10.1 million for construc tion of a 10.5-mile section of trail in Volusia County. After the two east ern gaps are lled, the envisioned multiuse connector still would require the construction of ap proximately 39 miles of pavement to link the trails. PATH FROM PAGE A3

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 said Kelly Dower, re spiratory therapist and Florida Hospital Water mans biggest weightloss female. I also went to the employee tness center every morning, trying new workouts to further my weight loss and get in shape. The motivation and support for this weight loss initiative was di rected by CREATION Health, Florida Hospital Watermans whole-per son wellness program. CREATION Health is a lifestyle transforma tion program guided by eight universal prin ciples, one of which is nutrition. The goal of the competition, which began on Oct. 1 and ended Jan. 7, was to help par ticipants improve their education on proper nutrition and promote weight loss and healthy eating habits. Being overweight can contribute to a number of other health concerns, such as depression, joint pain and heart disease, said registered nurse Can dace Huber, CREATION Healths community health transformation specialist. By encour aging others to improve their nutrition, they can begin their journey to whole-person wellness and work toward living longer and healthi er lives. A special ceremony was held after the competition in or der to recognize par ticipants for their hard work and dedication and to award prizes for exceptional perfor mance. The top prizes were awarded to Dow er, the woman with the most weight lost, Sam uel Jones, the man with the greatest weight loss and Foodies for Fitness the team with the greatest percentage of weight loss. We want to provide our employees with any tools they need to improve and main tain their health, said David Ottati, president and CEO of Flor ida Hospital Water man. The amount of employee involvement in this competi tion was tremendous and we hope to achieve the same results in all of our health improve ment initiatives. LOSERS FROM PAGE A3 Joyce Martin of the Lake County Supervi sor of Elections Ofc es said on Monday that 6,500 marijuana petitions were delivered there that needed to be certied. Some 8,506 petitions already have been handed in and certied by the elec tions ofce. In Sumter County, Supervisor of Elections Karen Krauss reported that as of Monday, her ofce had received 1,176 petitions, and certied 967 of them. In addition to the statewide minimum, each of the states 27 congressional districts has its own minimum for ballot number, and a successful petition drive must meet that number in at least half the states districts, according to state Division of Elections spokesperson Brittany Lesser. Thats where Lake comes in. District 10 was a little over 5,000 signatures short prior to this past weekends petition efforts. But another hurdle needs to be cleared. Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi is challenging the wording of the 74-word con stitutional amend ment, saying voters will be misled into approving widespread use of medical marijuana. Proponents counter that voters will clear ly know they are deciding whether doctors can use their expertise to prescribe the drug for debilitating conditions. The court has until April 1st to rule, Pol lara said. According to a recent Quinnipiac University poll, about 82 percent of Floridians want to see medical marijuana legalized in the state, while about 16 percent disagreed.Halifax Media contributed material to this report. PETITION FROM PAGE A3 A search warrant was obtained and the house searched around 3:30 that afternoon, according to Penvose. The investigation is still active and no one has been charged at this time. The Drug Enforcement Administration says Florida has more indoor marijuana grow houses than anywhere in the country. Despite high rent and set-up costs for a grow house, a mere 50 plants with at least three growing cycles a year can easily net growers as much as $300,000 a year, authorities say. BUST FROM PAGE A3 R-Umatilla, and Rep. Larry Metz, R-Groveland, helped secure $1 million in funding for the center. The center is expected to be operational beginning in the fall, providing specialized training in fabrication, machining including CNC, milling, wielding, among other ar eas, according to Diane Culpepper, director of Lake Tech. The overall mission is to train and prepare the skilled workforce for our region to assist the manufacturing companies that are already here so they can grow, and when their employees leave, we can replace them, Culpepper said. We also want to train the skilled workforce available to attract new companies to relocate to Lake County. Robert Chandler, the countys economic development and tour ism director, said the center is the beginning of something much bigger. When you look from a comprehensive standpoint, this is one piece of a larger strategy, which is really to make Lake County a dominant location in the state for manufacturing, he said. The biggest challenge for manufactur ers today, especially in Lake County, is nding workers. About 6.6 percent of the countys workforce is comprised of manufacturing, higher than the regional average of 5.5 percent, according to the U.S. Census. By comparison, in Os ceola County the manufacturing workforce is at 3.8 percent; Orange County is at 4.2 percent and Seminole County is at 6.1 percent. Manufacturing is a strength of ours and something we need to go after, Chandler said. Manufacturing is the fourth largest jobs category in the country, according to the U.S. Census. The National Association of Manufacturers reported $37 billion in total output from manufacturing in 2012 in Florida. While talking with local manufacturers, Culpepper said many of them dont have the skilled workforce to ll positions. Its even harder to nd training opportunities for middle-skilled workers who want to improve their skills. We havent focused enough in this country on training the skilled worker, she said. We outsourced a lot of manufacturing. The Manufacturing Institute has released studies on the issue, showing the problem is nationwide. According to its most recent Skills Gap study, percent of re spondents (reported) a moderate to severe shortage of available, qualied workers and 56 percent (anticipate) the shortage to grow worse in the next three to ve years. The survey indicates percent of current jobs at respondent manufacturers are unlled due to a lack of qualied candidates, amounting to about 600,000 unlled positions. When asked to look ahead three to ve years, respondents indicated that access to highly skilled, exible workforce is the most important factor in their effectiveness, ranked above factors such as new product innovation and increased market share by a margin of 20 per centage points, the Institutes study stated. The Bureau of Labor Statistics reported manufacturers added 77,000 net new workers over the course of 2013. Even so, the Bureau reported this was the slowest pace of hir ing growth since 2009, compared with 154,000 manufacturing jobs in 2012. In Lake County, there are 7,678 workers in the manufacturing industry. Campione said while the center will provide training for job oppor tunities that are here now, long-term there is an opportunity to build a foundation that will ultimately attract new companies to Lake because the skills taught at the advanced manufacturing center will be transfer able within a variety of disciplines under the umbrella of manufacturing, production and technology. Overall, Campione said the hope is to have a full-scale training facility that provides a comprehensive cur riculum tailored to provide skills specically needed in manufacturing, technology and production. Ofcials said they are also hopeful the center will result in higher job growth in the county. I believe it will be successful because the job providers will be directly involved in designing the programs their existing and future employees need to be procient, and they will have opportunities to provide internships, donate machines and materials and allow onsite classes, Campione said. Vossberg said he plans to help Lake Tech with one of its programs. We could provide them an outlet facility to take the tools they learn in a virtual environment and program it to a machine, he said, explaining that many students will be training in a virtual environment. Metz lauded the program. The Center for Advanced Manufactur ing will produce highly skilled workers that meet the workforce needs of Lake County manufacturing companies, Metz said. JOBS FROM PAGE A1

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com TAMARA LUSHAssociated PressWESLEY CHAPEL Chad Oulson was described by friends as a man who loved dirt bikes and his baby daughter. Curtis Reeves was a retired Tampa police of cer with numerous commendations who liked riding his motorcycle with his wife. The mens lives collided in a movie theater alterca tion that left Oulson dead and Reeves in jail. Oulson was texting his daughters daycare, friends said, and Reeves got mad. Authorities said Reeves shot and killed Oulson with a handgun after the men exchanged words. He must have just snapped, neighbor Joe DAndrea said of Reeves, describing him as friendly, stand-up guy. Im trying to put all of this together. Reeves personnel les from the police department show he led other agencies in gun safety training and re ceived numerous letters of commendation for his leadership. Still, Pasco County Sher iff Chris Nocco said Tuesday: It didnt matter what he had done previously in his life. You dont shoot someone over a texting incident. During Reeves rst court appearance Tuesday, Judge Lynn Tepper ordered the 71-year-old held without bond on a second-degree murder charge pending a bond hearing. Pasco County Sheriffs ofcials say Reeves initial ly asked Oulson to stop tex ting at the theater in Wesley Chapel, a suburb about a half-hour north of downtown Tampa. Sheriffs Detective Allen Proctor wrote that Reeves spoke to Oulson during the movie previews, then got up and informed management. When Reeves returned to his seat additional words were exchanged and Oul son threw a bag of popcorn at Reeves, the report said. After ofcers read him his rights, Reeves told the detective that Oulson struck him in the face with an unknown object, and thats when he removed a .380 caliber gun from his pants pocket. The report said Reeves red the gun and struck Oulson once in the chest and that he was in fear of being attacked. The sheriff said at a news conference that Reeves son who was off duty from his job as a Tampa ofcer was walking into the theater when the shooting happened. Nocco said Reeves briey struggled with an off-duty deputy but released the weapon. The gun was jammed and unable to re again. Pasco Sgt. Steve Greiner was among the rst ofcers in the theater. When asked about Reeves demeanor, Greiner replied: He was very calm. He was seated in the chair, looking at the screen. At the hearing, Judge Lynn Tepper said she found the ev idence signicant enough to warrant the no-bond order. Reeves faces life in pris on if convicted. He only spoke once during his court appearance, to say yes, maam to the judge when she asked him if he could af ford to hire his own attor ney. Reeves, who appeared in court via a video link from the jail, appeared to be wear ing a bullet proof vest without a shirt underneath. CLIFF MCBRIDE / AP Authorities stand outside Cobb theater after a shooting in Wesley Chapel, on Monday. Authorities say a retired Tampa police ofcer has been charged with fatally shooting a man during an argument over cellphone use at the theater. Man fatally shot at theater over texting DAVID ESPOAP Special CorrespondentWASHINGTON Compromise talks on a new program of longterm jobless benets ran aground in the Sen ate on Tuesday, leav ing the fate of the measure in extreme doubt while Republicans and Democrats vied for po litical advantage in the wreckage. This is a dispiriting moment for millions of Americans, said Sen. Jack Reed, D-R.I., whose states unem ployment is measured at 9 percent. At issue was a struggle over the possible resur rection of a program that expired on Dec. 28, immediately cutting off support for more than 1.3 million unemployed workers who have ex hausted state-paid benets that generally run for 26 weeks. The legislation is the rst of the year in the Senate, and an early preview of a competition between the two parties for support in this years election from economi cally squeezed voters. After more than a week of negotiations, though, the Senate blocked a pair of Demo cratic-drafted proposals from advancing, after rst denying Republicans a chance to change the legislation all on near party-line votes. Clearly anticipating the outcome, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid accused Republicans in advance of re sorting to obstruction to block help to fami lies in need. Senate Republican leader Mitch McCo nnell countered that Reid was trying to x the result by requiring Republicans to amass 60 votes behind any of their proposed chang es, an all-but-impossible threshold to meet given the circumstances. He said GOP efforts to improve the mea sure had been checked by Reid at every turn, even if one of the Re publican proposals had cross-party appeal. The days events are likely to be the Senates last word on the unem ployment measure until late this month or next month at the earliest. For all the maneuver ing over the last several days, the level of suspi cion across party lines has been unusually evident with some Republicans saying the Democrats goal was to gain political advantage rather than pass legislation while some Democrats say the objective of most GOP lawmakers had been to torpedo the bill all along. The developments capped a period that began last week when a half-dozen Republi cans unexpectedly sid ed with Democrats to push an initial Dem ocratic measure past a procedural hurdle. At the same time, they made clear they would seek changes, and also the right to have Re publican amendments come to a vote. The initial Democratic proposal would have renewed the expired benets program for three months, but without offsetting bud get cuts. That meant pushing decits higher by about roughly $6.4 billion over a decade. Under pressure, Democrats eventually rewrote their proposal to reduce the maxi mum number of weeks of benets it would provide. They also proposed offsetting the cost with provisions set to begin more than a decade into the fu ture. Instead of three months, the new pro gram would have run until November. On Monday, more than a half-dozen Re publicans countered with a plan for a threemonth renewal of job less benets, coupled with a repeal of recent ly voted curbs on cost of living increases that go to military retirees under the age of 62. Simultaneously, McConnell triggered a debate last week with an unusually long speech on the Senate oor in which he castigated Reid, accusing him of systematically trying to block GOP amendments from coming to a vote for months at a time. His remarks became a key point in comments by his GOP rank and le over the next day. The nal vote of the day was 55-45 on the Democrats original bill, ve shy of the 60 needed.No agreement on jobless benefits bill J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE / AP Sen. Jack Reed, D-R.I., and Sen. Jeanne Shaheen, D-N.H., right, react after Congress failed to reach an agreement on a bill to renew jobless benets for the long-term unemployed.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info Advertisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring Nobles Golf Carts Offers Areas Lowest Prices More and more golfers here in Lake County are learning that they can buy a fabulous golf cart for less money at Nobles Golf Carts, 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-7874440. The Nobles family who owns Nobles Golf Carts can save you a fortune on a full line of attractive remanufactured golf carts by Club Car as well as superior used carts by Club Car, EZGO and Yamaha. How much money can you save at Nobles Golf Carts? Typically, you can save between $1,500 to $3,000 on a Club Car with all the nicer upgrades and nicer ac cessories youre looking for. Plus, your choices are huge. Nobles Golf Carts has more than 50 remanufactured and used golf carts in all styles sitting on their lot to choose from. Nobles Golf Carts enjoys an excellent reputa tion in the community and they sell great look ing Club Cars and other golf carts at a fraction of the price youd pay new somewhere else. In addition, Nobles welcomes trade-ins and pays more for your old golf cart than anyone. They also provide free delivery with purchase. Plus, Nobles Golf Carts has a large service center where they work on and customize golf carts for local owners. Stop by and save money. At Nobles Golf Carts in Leesburg, you can save between $1,500 and $3,000 on remanufactured golf carts by Club Car. They have more than 50 golf carts to choose from. Exceptional Savings On Americas Top Floorings Lower real estate prices is creating a steady increase in existing home sales and this in turn is increasing demand for new oorings. But still, folks want to save money. If youre renovating a home or building and need to buy new ooring, I encourage you to call or visit a wonderful local company DCO Flooring. They offer unbeatable lower prices on the better lines of ooring that everyone wants. Now celebrating their 26th year in business, DCO Flooring is considered one of the areas top ooring stores. They stock many unique and exciting ooring products not found anywhere else, and their prices are good or better than the big box discount places. And with DCO Flooring, you get proven local service and a beautiful installation done correctly. DCO is one of the few places around who employs their own in-house team of installers. Their installers are exceptional. The fact is most other places sub out the work. DCO Flooring sells a wide range of designer oor ing including the newest lines of carpet, hardwood ooring, laminate, oor tile and vinyl ooring. They also stock one of the nicest selections of remnants Ive seen. Owners Steve and Russ Hietpas do a wonderful job. They provide folks with the kind of responsive, personalized service that folks appreciate. DCO Flooring has an excellent reputation in the community and many people use them. Their show room is located at 1007 South 14th Street in Lees burg, phone 352-365-7809. Their website is www. dcoooring.com. Q I have elderly parents who need their air conditioner serviced. Do you know a reputable A/C company who does good work? A I encourage you to call Indepen dent Air (phone 352-357-9678). This outstanding local company has an ex cellent reputation in the community and can repair all makes and models of A/C equipment quickly and correctly. Owners Janice and Chuck Munson run a rst-class operation that is dedi cated to providing the nest customer service around. Now celebrating their 20th year, Independent Air is one of the areas best. They charge very reasonable rates and their work is guaranteed. Plus, they sell and install many different A/C brands. [CAC056944] Q My wife lost her job and we need to cut way back on our expenses to make ends meet. We need to sell one of our cars. Do you know a local car dealer or someone in the area who will buy it? A Youll want to contact Craig Brown at Browns Auto Sales, 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg, phone 352365-1990. Now celebrating their 17th year, Browns Auto Sales is one of the largest and best used car and truck dealers in Lake County. Right now, Browns Auto is actively buying used cars and trucks from the gen eral public, and theyll pay more for your car than any one else. Talk to Craig directly. Browns Auto Sales has an excellent reputation in the community and offers the selection and service people are looking for. No one has lower prices and they go out of their way to help folks. Browns Auto Sales also offers assistance with nancing as well as buy here/pay here services. If you need to sell your car or truck, take it to Browns Auto Sales. They also have a second location at 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora, phone 352-729-6177. Q As I grow older, Im having more difculty hear ing. I want to know who sells hearing aids at an af fordable price. Wheres a good place to go?A Be sure to contact dB Hearing Solutions. Theyve been awarded the Citizens Choice Award as the ar eas best hearing aid center six times. Patients from all over Central Florida travel to dB Hearing Solu tions because of the superb service they provide and lower prices. dB Hearing Solutions sells the worlds most advanced hearing aids for thousands of dollars less than the typical chain operation. They offer you the best prices on the worlds nest top name hearing aids. You can save thousands going to dB Hearing. No one has lower prices. Plus, they also provide life time in-house service and do cleanings, adjustments, ne-tuning and wax removal all at no charge to anyone, regardless where you bought your hearing aids. dB Hearing Solutions has three ofces in Central Florida including a location in Belleview 12301 SE U.S. Hwy. 441 in Belleview (a half mile north of Mar ket of Marion), phone 352-307-8371. Their website is www.dbhearingsolutions.com. DCO Flooring has been serving Lake County residents for over 26 years. They stock one of the areas nicest selections, offer lower everyday prices, and provide excellent service. AMR NABIL / AP Egyptian women show their inked ngers after casting their votes at a polling station in Cairo on Tuesday. HAMZA HENDAWI and MAGGIE MICHAELAssociated PressCAIRO A referen dum on a new con stitution laid bare the sharp divisions in Egypt six months after the military removed the elected Islamist president. Pro-army voters lined up Tues day outside polling stations, singing patriot ic songs, kissing images of Egypts top ofcer and sharing their up beat hopes for their troubled nation. Despite heavy securi ty, 11 people were killed in sporadic violence, with protesters burn ing tires and pelting police with rocks and re bombs to create just enough danger to keep many voters at home. The two-day ballot ing will likely pave the way for a possible presidential run by the nations top general after he ousted Islamist President Mohammed Morsi last July, setting off a erce crack down on Morsis Mus lim Brotherhood. Its also a key mile stone in a military-backed political roadmap toward new elections for a presi dent and a parliament after the coup, which has left Egypt sharply divided between Brotherhood support ers in one camp, and the military, security forces in the other, as well as a large segment of a population exacer bated by three years of turmoil. Amid a climate of fear and paranoia, authorities, the mostly pro-military media and a signicant seg ment of the population are showing little or no tolerance for dis sent. Campaigning for a no vote risked arrest by the police and Egyp tians who have publicized their opposition to the charter, even just parts of it, are quickly labeled as traitors. Some 160,000 sol diers and more than 200,000 policemen fanned out across the nation of some 90 mil lion people to protect polling stations and voters against possi ble attacks by militants loyal to Morsi. Cars were prevented from parking or driving by polling stations and women were searched by female police of cers. Military helicopters hovered over Cairo and other major cities. Shortly before polls opened, an explosion struck a Cairo court house, damaging its facade and shatter ing windows in near by buildings but causing no casualties in the densely populated neighborhood of Im baba a Brotherhood stronghold. The Health Ministry said 11 people died and 28 were wounded in clashes that broke out between Morsi sup porters and government security forces on the sidelines of voting in Cairo, the adjacent province of Giza and two provinces south of the capital, Bani Suef and Sohag. Four of those were killed when gunre broke out between po lice and gunmen on rooftops in Sohag, ac cording to security ofcials. Three others were wounded, including a senior police ofcer.Clashes kill 11 on first day of Egypt vote JOSEF FEDERMANAssociated PressJERUSALEM An Israeli newspaper quoted the defense minister Tuesday as deriding U.S. Secretary of State John Kerrys Mideast peace efforts as naive and foolhardy, triggering an angry response from Wash ington and rekindling simmer ing tensions with Israels clos est and most important ally. The quotes appeared ahead of another visit by Kerry, who is expected in the region in the coming weeks to deliver his ideas on a framework for peace between Israel and the Palestinians. Kerry has already submitted to Israel a series of proposals for ensuring Israels security as part of a future peace deal. In the comments published by the Yediot Ahronot daily, Defense Minister Moshe Yaalon called Kerry obsessive and messianic and dismissed Ker rys security plan as worthless. The only thing that might save us is if John Kerry wins the Nobel Prize and leaves us be, Yaalon was quoted as saying. Yaalon is a former military chief of staff and close ally of Prime Minister Benjamin Ne tanyahu. Since becoming defense minister last year, a posi tion of great inuence in Israel, he has been a vocal skeptic of Kerrys peace efforts. In his public statements, he has said Israel has no partner for peace and questioned the Pal estinian commitment to re solving years of conict. Asked about the report, Yaalon issued a statement say ing that relations with the U.S. are intimate and meaningful for Israel. The United States is our greatest friend and our stron gest ally and when there are differences they are resolved behind closed doors, including with Secretary Kerry with whom I have many conversa tions about the future of Israel. I will continue to determinedly, responsibly and thoughtfully protect the security of the peo ple of Israel, Yaalon said. Israeli defense chief undermines Kerrys foolhardy peace efforts

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014www.dailycommercial.comNFL: Brady OK with underdog role / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comSenior Night can be an ordeal. It is often an emotional nal home game for senior players and they are singled out for their con tributions. The Leesburg High School girls basketball team celebrated the contributions made by its se niors on Tuesday with a 51-23 win against Ocala Forest. A drienne Jackson paced the Yellow Jackets (14-5), which wrapped up a rst-round bye in the upcoming Class 6A-District 6 tournament, with 16 points. Marshanique Kelly had 10 points and eight re bounds for Leesburg. Eletra Graham added nine points. Antwa neishia Tyndell, Jada Per ry and Kenyonna Boykin scored three points apiece. In boys basketball on Tuesday, Mount Dora Bible (16-4) cruised past Apopka Forest Lake 6144. Zac Ward had 22 points for the Bulldogs (164). Lamar Smith had 18 points and ve rebounds, and Zach Brock had 10 points and 10 as sists. Mount Dora Bible hosts Daytona Beach Fa ther Lopez at 7:30 p.m. Friday. In boys soccer, Clayton McDaniel scored three goals on Tuesday to give Leesburg a 3-3 tie against Sanford Seminole. In girls soccer on Mon day, Leesburg got an 8-0 win against Ocala Lake Weir in the Class 3A-District 5 tournament. Chel sea Mudd scored three goals and Jordan Peter son had two. JOHN PYEAssociated PressMELBOURNE, Australia There were clearly varying de grees of opinion on what constitutes extreme heat after a scorching second day at the Aus tralian Open. Roger Federer thinks its a very mental thing hes learned to deal with the heat across a record 57 consecutive Grand Slam tour naments, winning an unprecedented 17 mens majors. The Swiss star was as cool as usual in his straight-set opening win over Australian wild-card entry James Duckworth on Tuesday afternoon, his rst under the supervision of new coach Stefan Edberg. But he had more shade on center court than there was out on Court 6, where the rst two matches ended in injury retire ments and Canadian qualier Frank Dancevic collapsed during the third. Dancevic got up and nished, losing 7-6 (12), 6-3, 6-4 to No. 27 Benoit Paire, and later said the conditions were inhumane and denitely hazardous. Andy Murray agreed after his 6-1, 6-1, 6-3 win over Go Soeda EUGENE HOSHIKO / AP Maria Sharapova chases the ball for a return to Bethanie Mattek-Sands during their rst round match on Tuesday at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia.BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALLeesburgs Jada Perry holds onto the ball as Ocala Forests Benetria Robinson tries to strip it away during Tuesdays game in Leesburg. MARK LONGAssociated PressGAINESVILLE Michael Frazier II scored a career-high 21 points and No. 7 Florida handled Georgia 72-50 on Tuesday night, setting a school record for consecutive home wins. The undermanned Gators won their 25th straight at the OConnell Center, topping the previous mark set between March 2006 and November 2007. Two-time national cham pions Corey Brewer, Taurean Green, Al Hor ford and Joakim Noah did most of the heavy lifting in that streak. This group, which has four seniors who have lost in three straight regional nals, barely acknowledged their achievement. They have loftier goals. And if Frazier continues to play like he did against the Bulldogs, Florida (14-2, 3-0 Southeastern Conference) certainly could improve its chances of making a deep run in the NCAA tournament. Frazier made 7 of 16 shots, including 5 of 12 from 3-point range. His previous high was 20 points in a loss to Wisconsin early this season. Juwan Parker led Georgia (8-7, 2-1) with 13 PHIL SANDLIN / AP Florida guard Michael Frazier II goes to the basket against Georgia during Tuesdays game in Gainesville. Heated debate rages on Open policy MARYCLAIRE DALEAssociated PressU.S. District Judge Anita B. Brody denied preliminary approval of the plan on Tuesday because shes worried the money could run out sooner than expect ed. She also raised concerns that anyone who gets concussion damag es from the NFL would be barred from suing the NCAA or other amateur football leagues. I am primarily con cerned that not all re tired NFL football play ers who ultimately receive a qualifying di agnosis or their (fami lies) ... will be paid, the judge wrote. The proposed settlement, negotiated over several months, is de signed to last at least 65 years. The awards would vary based on an ex-players age and diagnosis. A younger retiree with Lou Gehrigs disease would get $5 million, those with se rious dementia cases Judge: $765M might not cover claimsSEE TENNIS | B2SEE NFL | B2LEESBURGLady Jackets blast Forest 51-23Gators top Bulldogs, sets winning markSEE GATORS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 19 17 .528 Brooklyn 15 22 .405 4 New York 15 23 .395 5 Boston 13 26 .333 7 Philadelphia 12 25 .324 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 10 .730 Atlanta 20 18 .526 7 Washington 17 19 .472 9 Charlotte 16 23 .410 12 Orlando 10 28 .263 17 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 30 7 .811 Chicago 17 19 .472 12 Detroit 16 22 .421 14 Cleveland 13 24 .351 17 Milwaukee 7 30 .189 23 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 30 8 .789 Houston 25 14 .641 5 Dallas 23 16 .590 7 Memphis 17 19 .472 12 New Orleans 15 22 .405 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 28 9 .757 Oklahoma City 28 9 .757 Denver 19 18 .514 9 Minnesota 18 19 .486 10 Utah 13 26 .333 16 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 26 13 .667 Golden State 25 14 .641 1 Phoenix 21 16 .568 4 L.A. Lakers 14 23 .378 11 Sacramento 13 23 .361 11 Mondays Games Toronto 116, Milwaukee 94 Houston 104, Boston 92 New York 98, Phoenix 96, OT Washington 102, Chicago 88 San Antonio 101, New Orleans 95 Dallas 107, Orlando 88 Utah 118, Denver 103 Tuesdays Games Indiana 116, Sacramento 92 Charlotte 108, New York 98 Oklahoma City at Memphis, late Cleveland at L.A. Lakers, late Todays 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. Thursdays Games Brooklyn vs. Atlanta at London, England, 3 p.m. New York at Indiana, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Houston, 9:30 p.m. College USA Today Womens Top 25 The top 25 teams in the USA Today Womens col lege basketball poll, with rst-place votes in paren theses, records through Jan. 13, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last weeks ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. UConn (32) 18-0 800 1 2. Notre Dame 15-0 760 2 3. Duke 16-1 733 3 4. Stanford 15-1 713 4 5. Louisville 16-1 669 5 6. Maryland 14-1 638 6 7. Baylor 14-2 578 7 8. South Carolina 16-1 571 11 9. North Carolina 14-3 506 12 10. Tennessee 13-3 491 8 11. Iowa State 14-1 478 9 12. Kentucky 14-3 467 10 13. Oklahoma State 14-1 432 16 14. LSU 13-3 354 13 15. California 12-3 333 19 16. Nebraska 12-3 300 14 17. Penn State 11-4 275 15 18. Florida State 14-2 267 17 19. Purdue 11-4 183 20 20. Colorado 11-4 150 18 21. N.C. State 15-2 107 23 21. Texas A&M 13-4 107 23. Gonzaga 14-3 96 24. Arizona State 14-2 91 25. Vanderbilt 14-3 64 Others receiving votes: Oklahoma 61, West Virginia 39, Rutgers 34, Syracuse 21, Middle Tennessee 15, Florida 14, Indiana 12, Dayton 11, Bowling Green 8, Georgia 7, Michigan State 6, Texas 5, Iowa 2, BYU 1, Marist 1. AP Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press wom ens college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Jan. 12, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last weeks ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. UConn (36) 17-0 900 1 2. Notre Dame 15-0 841 2 3. Duke 16-1 828 3 4. Stanford 15-1 811 4 5. Louisville 16-1 736 5 6. Maryland 14-1 723 6 7. Baylor 14-1 696 7 8. South Carolina 16-1 647 10 9. North Carolina 14-3 571 13 10. Kentucky 14-3 540 9 11. Oklahoma St. 15-1 539 15 12. Tennessee 13-3 522 8 13. Iowa St. 14-1 453 11 14. LSU 13-3 404 12 15. California 12-3 330 19 16. Penn St. 11-4 302 14 17. Florida St. 14-2 301 18 18. Nebraska 12-3 246 16 19. Arizona St. 14-2 230 23 20. NC State 15-2 183 20 21. Colorado 11-4 179 17 22. Purdue 11-4 172 21 23. Rutgers 13-2 101 24. Vanderbilt 14-3 96 25. Texas A&M 13-4 95 Others receiving votes: West Virginia 83, Indiana 61, Gonzaga 39, Michigan St. 17, Middle Tennessee 15, Syracuse 10, Florida 9, Oklahoma 9, Iowa 8, Michigan 1, Saint Josephs 1, San Diego 1. USA Today Top 25 The top 25 teams in the USA Today mens college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Jan. 12, points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and previous ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. Arizona (30) 17-0 798 1 2. Syracuse (1) 16-0 766 2 3. Wisconsin 16-0 724 4 4. Michigan State (1) 15-1 718 4 5. Wichita State 17-0 666 6 6. Villanova 15-1 598 10 7. Florida 13-2 573 11 8. Oklahoma State 14-2 517 12 9. Ohio State 15-2 516 3 10. Iowa State 14-1 495 7 11. San Diego State 14-1 481 15 12. Kentucky 12-3 424 16 13. Baylor 13-2 413 9 14. Louisville 14-3 393 8 15. UMass 14-1 330 19 16. Iowa 14-3 297 23 17. Memphis 12-3 274 22 18. Kansas 11-4 272 20 19. Creighton 14-2 216 23 20. Duke 12-4 163 13 21. Pittsburgh 15-1 144 22. Colorado 14-3 103 17 23. Cincinnati 15-2 87 24. Gonzaga 14-3 82 18 25. UCLA 13-3 74 25 Others receiving votes: Saint Louis 68, Oregon 51, Missouri 43, Oklahoma 39, Kansas State 15, California 9, Michigan 9, New Mexico 9, UConn 8, George Washington 6, Harvard 6, Southern Miss. 5, Virginia 4, VCU 2, Xavier 2. AP Top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press college basketball poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, records through Jan. 12, total points based on 25 points for a rst-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last weeks ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Arizona (61) 17-0 1,621 1 2. Syracuse (4) 16-0 1,560 2 3. Wisconsin 16-0 1,482 4 4. Michigan St. 15-1 1,442 5 5. Wichita St. 17-0 1,300 6 6. Villanova 15-1 1,289 8 7. Florida 13-2 1,205 10 8. Iowa St. 14-1 1,048 9 9. Oklahoma St. 14-2 1,046 11 10. San Diego St. 14-1 1,020 13 11. Ohio St. 15-2 979 3 12. Baylor 13-2 952 7 13. Kentucky 12-3 912 14 14. Iowa 14-3 831 20 15. Kansas 11-4 686 18 16. UMass 14-1 579 19 17. Memphis 12-3 536 24 18. Louisville 14-3 525 12 19. Cincinnati 15-2 405 20. Creighton 14-2 329 21. Colorado 14-3 328 15 22. Pittsburgh 15-1 299 23. Duke 12-4 193 16 24. Saint Louis 15-2 148 25. Oklahoma 13-3 103 25. UCLA 13-3 103 Others receiving votes: Missouri 42, Oregon 39, UConn 35, Kansas St. 25, Gonzaga 17, Michigan 11, California 10, Virginia 6, Louisiana Tech 5, Har vard 3, Illinois 3, New Mexico 3, Xavier 3, George Washington 2. TENNIS Australian Open Tuesday At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Men First Round Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, def. Jimmy Wang, Taiwan, 6-3, 6-2, 6-1. Michal Przysiezny, Poland, def. Horacio Zeballos, Argentina, 6-3, 7-6 (4), 7-5. Stephane Robert, France, def. Aljaz Bedene, Slovenia, 7-6 (3), 6-3, 6-0. Victor Hanescu, Romania, def. Peter Gojowczyk, Germany, 7-6 (5), 7-6 (5), 6-3. Milos Raonic (11), Canada, def. Daniel Gimeno-Tra ver, Spain, 7-6 (2), 6-1, 4-6, 6-2. Martin Klizan, Slovakia, def. John Isner (13), United States, 6-2, 7-6 (6), 0-0 (30-0), retired. Grigor Dimitrov (22), Bulgaria, def. Bradley Klahn, United States, 6-7 (7), 6-4, 6-4, 6-3. Dusan Lajovic, Serbia, def. Lucas Pouille, France, 6-4, 7-6 (9), 4-6, 6-3. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (10), France, def. Filippo Volandri, Italy, 7-5, 6-3, 6-3. Kei Nishikori (16), Japan, def. Marinko Matosevic, Australia, 6-3, 5-7, 6-2, 4-6, 6-2. Roger Federer (6), Switzerland, def. James Duckworth, Australia, 6-4, 6-4, 6-2. Blaz Rola, Slovenia, def. Federico Delbonis, Argen tina, 6-4, 6-2, 7-5. Teymuraz Gabashvili, Russia, def. Sergiy Stak hovsky, Ukraine, 6-7 (3), 6-4, 6-2, 6-0. Blaz Kavcic, Slovenia, def. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, 6-7 (3), 4-6, 6-1, 2-0, retired. Thomaz Bellucci, Brazil, def. Julian Reister, Ger many, 4-6, 6-3, 7-6 (5). Benoit Paire (27), France, def. Frank Dancevic, Can ada, 7-6 (12), 6-3, 6-4. Michael Berrer, Germany, def. Michael Llodra, France, 6-4, 7-5, 6-1. Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain, def. Tim Smyczek, United States, 6-2, 6-1, 6-1. Fernando Verdasco (31), Spain, def. Zhang Ze, China, 5-7, 6-3, 6-2, 6-3. Andreas Seppi (24), Italy, def. Lleyton Hewitt, Aus tralia, 7-6 (4), 6-3, 5-7, 5-7, 7-5. Nick Kyrgios, Australia, def. Benjamin Becker, Ger many, 6-3, 6-7 (5), 6-2, 7-6 (2). Donald Young, United States, def. Robin Haase, Netherlands, 6-7 (4), 7-6 (2), 6-2, 1-0, retired. Feliciano Lopez (26), Spain, def. Somdev Devvarman, India, 6-4, 6-4, 7-6 (2). Vincent Millot, France, def. Wayne Odesnik, United States, 7-5, 4-6, 6-7 (4), 6-1, 6-3. Andy Murray (4), Britain, def. Go Soeda, Japan, 6-1, 6-1, 6-3. Juan Martin del Potro (5), Argentina, def. Rhyne Wil liams, United States, 6-7 (1), 6-3, 6-4, 6-4. Thanasi Kokkinakis, Australia, def. Igor Sijsling, Netherlands, 7-6 (4), 0-6, 7-6 (3), 6-2. Jack Sock, United States, def. Tobias Kamke, Germany, 7-6 (5), 5-7, 6-2, 6-4. Gael Monls (25), France, def. Ryan Harrison, United States, 6-4, 6-4, 6-4. Gilles Simon (18), France, def. Daniel Brands, Ger many, 6-7 (4), 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 16-14. Marin Cilic, Croatia, def. Marcel Granollers, Spain, 4-6, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3, 6-2. Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Bernard Tomic, Austra lia, 6-4, retired. Women First Round Alize Cornet (25), France, def. Polona Hercog, Slovenia, 1-0, retired. Simona Halep (11), Romania, def. Katarzyna Piter, Poland, 6-0, 6-1. Caroline Wozniacki (10), Denmark, def. Lourdes Dominguez Lino, Spain, 6-0, 6-2. Carla Suarez Navarro (16), Spain, def. Vania King, United States, 6-3, 6-2. Victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, def. Johanna Lars son, Sweden, 7-6 (2), 6-2. Christina McHale, United States, def. Chan Yungjan, Taiwan, 7-6, 7-5, 6-4. Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Republic, def. Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, 6-1, 4-6, 6-1. Galina Voskoboeva, Kazakhstan, def. Irina-Camelia Begu, Romania, 7-5, 4-6, 7-5. Dominika Cibulkova (20), Slovakia, def. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, 6-3, 6-4. Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. Storm Sanders, Australia, 4-6, 6-1, 6-4. Jelena Jankovic (8), Serbia, def. Misaki Doi, Ja pan, 6-1, 6-2. Zarina Diyas, Kazakhstan, def. Katerina Siniakova, Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-4. Stefanie Voegele, Switzerland, def. Kristina Mlade novic, France, 7-5, 7-5. Mandy Minella, Luxembourg, def. Carina Witthoeft, Germany, 6-1, 6-4 Varvara Lepchenko, United States, def. Lesia Tsurenko, Ukraine, 2-6, 6-3, 6-4. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (29), Russia, def. Teliana Pereira, Brazil, 7-6 (7), 6-4. Kurumi Nara, Japan, def. Peng Shuai, China, 7-5, 4-6, 6-3. Agnieszka Radwanska (5), Poland, def. Yulia Putintseva, Kazakhstan, 6-0, 5-7, 6-2. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, def. Kaia Kanepi (24), Estonia, 6-2, 2-6, 6-2. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, def. Duan Ying-Ying, China, 6-0, 7-6 (6). Magdalena Rybarikova (32), Slovakia, def. Andrea Petkovic, Germany, 6-2, 6-3. Ayumi Morita, Japan, def. Nadiya Kichenok, Ukraine, 6-2, 7-6 (5). Anna Schmiedlova, Slovakia, def. Timea Babos, Hungary, 4-6, 6-4, 7-5. Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, def. Sorana Cirstea (21), Romania, 6-4, 7-6 (6). Sloane Stephens (13), United States, def. Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, 7-6 (1), 6-3. Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, def. Tadeja Majeric, Slove nia, 3-6, 7-6 (1), 6-4. Olivia Rogowska, Australia, def. Mariana Duque-Marino, Colombia, 6-3, 6-3. Karin Knapp, Italy, def. Paula Ormaechea, Argentina, 6-4, 6-2. Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Svetlana Kuznetsova (19), Russia, 6-3, 6-3. Bojana Jovanovski (33), Serbia, def. Jana Cepelova, Slovakia, 6-7 (1), 6-1, 6-3. Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, def. Chanelle Scheep ers, South Africa, 7-6 (3), 6-4. Maria Sharapova (3), Russia, def. Bethanie Mat tek-Sands, United States, 6-3, 6-4.TRANSACTIONSBASEBALL COMMISSIONERS OFFICE Suspended Milwaukee LHP Will West 100 games after testing posi tive for an amphetamine, in violation of the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program, as well as a third positive test for a drug of abuse. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Agreed to terms with OF Delmon Young on a minor league contract. Named Chris Correnti assistant trainer. CHICAGO WHITE SOX Agreed to terms with RHP Brian Omogrosso on a minor league contract. NEW YORK YANKEES Agreed to terms with 2B Brian Roberts on a one-year contract. TEXAS RANGERS Promoted Gil Kim to director, international scouting and Rac Saab to director, Latin America scouting. National League CINCINNATI REDS Agreed to terms with LHP Jeff Francis on a minor league contract. SAN DIEGO PADRES Agreed to terms with OF Seth Smith on a one-year contract. Named Mike Cather pitching coach and Jacque Jones hitting coach of El Paso (PCL); Francisco Morales hitting coach and Eric Wood strength coach of San Antonio (TL); Jamie Quirk manager, Bronswell Patrick pitching coach and Jody Davis coach of Lake Elsinore (Cal); Michael Collins manager of Fort Wayne (MWL); Robbie Wine manager and Homer Bush hit ting coach of Eugene (NWL); Rod Barajas manager of the AZL Padres; Trevor Hoffman upper level minor league pitching coordinator; Gorman Heimueller minor league pitching coordinator; and Eddie Rodri guez minor league ineld coordinator. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS Agreed to terms with RHP Kameron Loe on a minor league contract.TV2DAY GOLF 4 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Abu Dhabi Championship, rst round, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab EmiratesMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6 p.m.BHSN Auburn at Tennessee Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers.7 p.m.ESPN2 Notre Dame at Maryland ESPNU South Florida at SMU ESPNews UCF at Rutgers CBSSN Georgetown at Xavier8 p.m.BHSN LSU at Mississippi WRBW Mississippi State at Alabama9 p.m.ESPNU Baylor at Texas Tech11 p.m.ESPNU Washington at CaliforniaNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.FS-Florida Chicago at Orlando8 p.m.ESPN Utah at San Antonio10:30 p.m.ESPN Denver at Golden StateNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m.NBCSN Washington at PittsburghTENNIS 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 of Japan, advising of cials not to be too cav alier with the rules. It looks terrible for the whole sport when people are collapsing, ball kids are collapsing, people in the stands are collapsing, the Wimbledon champion said. At the end of the day, half of the 128 play ers in each of the mens and womens draws were outsted. Top-ranked Rafael Nadal and No. 5 Juan Martin del Potro joined Federer and Murray as players advancing in a loaded top side of the mens draw. Two-time defending champion Victoria Azarenka also ad vanced, describing playing on the Rod Laver Arena surface as like youre dancing in a frying pan. Former No. 1-ranked Caro line Wozniacki chimed in with claims that her plastic water bottle was melting on Margaret Court Arena. By the time fourtime major winner Maria Sharapova beat Bethanie Mattek-Sands 6-3, 6-4 just before midnight, the tempera ture had dipped from a blazing 108 degrees to a 86. The hot wind that blew all day across Mel bourne Park offered no reprieve at the peak of the heat. Nor did Australian Open organizers, opting against suspending matches because they said the humidity level was relatively low. Tim Wood, the chief medical ofcer at the Australian Open, conceded players experienced heat-related illness or discomfort, but added: None required signicant medical intervention after they had completed their match. Tournament director Craig Tiley endorsed those sentiments. A ball girl was treated for heat stress during a morning match, and the tournament shortened rotations for the ball kids to 45-minute shifts and added extra precautions. Players slung long bags of ice over their necks and heads and retreated to the shade whenever possible, and so did the most diehard of fans the crowd was almost 12,000 down from Day 1. Theres more heat in store for this week, with maximum temperatures forecast to remain above 40 degrees C (104 degrees F). Thats not surprising. Its summer in Australia, the earths driest in habited continent. Three-time defending champion Novak Djokovic, who has pre viously struggled with the dry Melbourne heat, has a day-time second-round match against Leonardo May er today, immediately after No. 1-ranked Ser ena Williams takes on Vesna Dolonc. There were injuries unrelated to the heat on Day 2: Bernard Tomic of Australia retired from his night match against Nadal after losing the rst set 6-4 due to a groin in jury, prompting boos from the crowd, and No. 13 John Isner lost two sets before retir ing with a troublesome right ankle. The longest match of the day lasted 4 hours, 32 minutes. No. 18 Gilles Simon beat Daniel Brands 6-7 (4), 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 16-14 despite coming into the tour nament with an injured ankle. Sharapova, playing her rst major since a second-round loss at Wimbledon, watched some of the day session on TV before her match started and sympathized with the players out in the sun. I noticed their fa cial expressions. Im sure it was very dif cult for everyone, the third-seeded Russian said. I think everyone, except the meteorolo gists and the doctors, seemed to have the same opinion about the weather. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 would get $3 mil lion and an 80-yearold with early dementia would get $25,000. Retirees without symptoms would get baseline screening and follow-up care if needed. Even if only 10 per cent of retired NFL foot ball players eventually receive a qualifying diagnosis, the judge wrote, it is difcult to see how the Monetary Award Fund would have the funds available over its lifespan to pay all claimants at these signicant award levels. She asked for more raw nancial data be fore scheduling a fair ness hearing this year, when objectors can question the plan. The objectors could later decide to opt out of it. Law professor Gabe Feldman, who directs the sports law program at the Tulane Univer sity Law School, called the ruling a setback but said theres no reason to panic. The question remains whether this gives pause to some of the retired players and makes them question whether this is a settlement they want to be a part of, he said. Some critics said the NFL, with more than $9 billion in annual reve nue, was getting away lightly. But the players lawyers said they would face huge challenges just to get the case to tri al. They would have to prove the injuries were linked to the players NFL service and should not be handled through league arbitration. They could end up with noth ing. Sol Weiss, a lead lawyer for the ex-players, remained condent the class action settlement will ultimately be approved. He said he was condent that there will be enough money to cover these claims for 65 years. NFL spokesman Greg Aiello said league ofcials were condent that the settlement is fair and adequate and look forward to demonstrat ing that to the court. More than 4,500 for mer players have led suit, some accusing the league of fraud for its handling of concussions. They include former Dallas Cow boys running back Tony Dorsett and Super Bowl-winning Chicago Bears quarterback Jim McMahon, who suffers from dementia. The judges handpicked mediator, for mer federal judge Layn R. Phillips, led several months of negotiations last year and has called the deal fair to both sides. The settlement would include $675 million for compensatory claims for players with neurological symptoms, $75 million for baseline testing for asymptomatic men and $10 million for medical research and education. The NFL also would pay an additional $112 million to the play ers lawyers for their fees and expenses, for a to tal payout of nearly $900 million. The NCAA clause is apparently designed to prevent plaintiffs from double dipping. Feld man said he was unsure why the NFL would insist on that. Given the judges rul ing, the two sides could offer more evidence the fund would be stable, change the payout for mula or perhaps have the NFL add more mon ey to the pot. Otherwise, they may be left to start over. I think its a pretty efcient way of doing things, rather than bring it up for the rst time at the fairness hearing, Matt Mitten, who di rects the National Sports Law Institute at the Marquette University Law School, said of the judges opinion. Some of these guys need the money right now. NFL FROM PAGE B1 points while Marcus Thornton added 11 points and seven rebounds. Dorian Finney-Smith scored 14 points for Florida. while Will Yeguete added 12 and Pat Young 10. Florida won despite playing its second game without leading scorer Casey Prather, who sat out with a bruised right knee. The Gators had just seven scholarship players. Florida got even thinner when point guard Scottie Wilbekin left the game midway through the second half with cramps. He got treatment and returned a few minutes later. GATORS FROM PAGE B1

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 HOCKEY GREG BEACHAMAssociated PressLOS ANGELES Wayne Gretzky and Luc Robitaille squinted into brilliant sunshine Monday as the 18-wheel truck carry ing the NHLs portable refrigeration units pulled up to the out eld entrance to Dodg er Stadium. In less than two weeks, their Los Angeles Kings and the ri val Anaheim Ducks will turn Chavez Ravine into Califor nias version of a win ter wonderland. The NHL is staging its rst warm-weather outdoor game on a hockey rink anked by a beach vol leyball court and an below-ground swimming pool in the famed base ball stadiums outeld. The NHLs ice-makers were already at work on a beautiful 79-degree day, and Gretzky cant wait to see the next step in the evolution of a sport that didnt bloom in the California sun until the Great One moved to Los Angeles in 1988. Im very proud that I was a piece of the group that was sort of responsible for stamp ing hockey into this area, Gretzky said while standing on the center eld grass. It was the right group of guys, from Luc (Ro bitaille) to Marty McSorley to Kelly Hrudey to Tony Granato, Gretzky added. Each and every guy under stood that this was a different market from other markets in the NHL, and these guys always went above and beyond the call of duty to go out and promote the sport and get more and more kids interest ed. The game will be a landmark for hockey in the American South west, which has pro duced a handful of NHL players and doz ens more prospects in the pipeline over the past quarter-century. But the game also her alds the return of the leagues career scoring leader to hockey prominence. Gretzky has mostly stayed out of the public spotlight for ve years since leaving the Phoe nix Coyotes bench, but he will be a prominent feature during the fes tivities, thrilling the NHL. Accompanied to Dodger Stadium by his wife, Janet, Gretzky said he is thrilled to see an outdoor game in the city where he played nearly eight NHL sea sons. Robitaille, now the Kings president of business operations, said Gretzky is like our Babe Ruth, and we need him around. We cant have this game without having Wayne, Robitaille added. Its so important hes here. Its so import ant that he be here for that game. Its the day before his birthday, too. Ive got to remember to have a cake. Gretzky, Robitaille and Anaheim coach Bruce Boudreau got a detailed look at ear ly preparations for the game, which will be played after the sun goes down on Jan. 25. The NHLs ice crews are putting down the foundation for the rink over the next few days, likely beginning the ice-making process Thursday. They will work entirely at night, gradually building up the ice sheet in cold er temperatures while keeping it covered during the day. NHL ice specialist Dan Craig is intrigued by the challenge of a warm-weather game, but condent his crew will deliver a workable surface although he wont be getting much sleep over the next two weeks while working through the nights. Gretzky and Robi taille also arent wor ried. After all, they both remember the Kings outdoor exhibition game in 1991 in Las Ve gas, where the biggest hitch was a grasshopper invasion of the ice. People dont realize its like 65 degrees in a hockey arena, Gretzky said. Its kind of warm. Its not that cold.Wayne Gretzky welcomes hockey to Chavez NICK UT / AP Workers begin building an ice hockey rink on Monday at Dodger Stadium for the upcoming NHL Stadium Series hockey game in Los Angeles. The 2014 NHL Stadium Series Los Angeles game between the Kings and Ducks at Dodger Stadium is on Jan. 25. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE HOWARD ULMANAssociated PressFOXBOROUGH, Mass. Its been sev en years since the Patri ots were underdogs in a postseason game. So Tom Brady isnt wasting a chance to embrace that role now. If that motivational tactic is good enough for the star quarter back, its good enough for his teammates. If Toms going to em brace it, Im going to embrace it, New En gland running back Le Garrette Blount said with a smile on Mon day. Thats the lead er of this team, and if thats how he feels, Im sure thats how most of the guys out here feel. For the rst time in 12 postseason games, the Patriots are under dogs in Sundays AFC championship matchup with Peyton Manning and the Broncos in Denver. The last time the Pa triots werent favored in the playoffs was in an other conference title game against Manning when he was with In dianapolis in 2007. The Colts rallied at home for a 38-34 win after trailing 21-3 in the nal minute of the rst half. That also was the Pa triots most recent play off road game. Since then, theyre 7-2 at home and 0-2 in Super Bowls. This season, they were underdogs at home against Den ver on Nov. 24 but won 34-31 in overtime af ter trailing 24-0 at half time. In their next to last regular-season game, the Patriots (13-4) were underdogs at Balti more, which had won four straight games, but beat the Ravens 417. I know when we played Baltimore no body picked us to win, Brady said during his weekly appearance on WEEI radio. Im sure no ones going to pick us to win this week. Weve had our backs against the wall for a while. Really, the whole season weve lost play ers, and teams have really counted us out. That may be an exag geration. Teams dont take the Patriots lightly. Still, Brady said, Weve got a bunch of underdogs on our team, and well be an underdog again. He knows what its like to be underestimated. Back in 2000, he wasnt drafted until the sixth round. Teams chose 198 players be fore the Patriots took a chance on him. He came into the league as a big under dog, fullback James Develin said, so Im sure hes used to that. Its not surprising that the Broncos (14-3) are favored. Theyre at home. They have Manning throw ing to a deep group of receivers. The onetwo running punch of Knowshon Moreno and Montee Ball is rolling. The defense may be suspect with ve starters sidelined, but so is New Englands, which is missing four of its front seven. All the more fuel to stoke the underdog re. We play with a chip on our shoulder and we like to play that way, wide receiver Danny Amendola said. New England was fa vored at home against the Colts in an AFC di visional-round game on Saturday night and won 43-22. Denver upheld its favored status by repel ling a late comeback and beating the San Di ego Chargers 24-17 on Sunday. The regular-season game against the Broncos could help in the rematch, but the Patriots know both teams have evolved. One of the big changes is that Denvers Julius Thomas is ready after missing the rst meeting with a knee injury. Hes a big, talented tight end that can pret ty much do it all, Patriots defensive end Rob Ninkovich said. Thomas had 65 catches this season, one of ve Broncos with at least 60. Only Julian Edelman, with 105, had at least 60 for the Patriots. But New England can expect a lot more out of Blount than he provid ed 13 yards on two carries in the previous game against Denver. His three most pro ductive rushing games have been his past three with 76 yards and two touchdowns against Baltimore, 189 yards and two touch downs against Buffalo and 166 yards and four touchdowns against Indianapolis.Brady embraces role as underdog in AFC title game MICHAEL DWYER / AP New England quarterback Tom Brady celebrates a touchdown by Patriots running back LeGarrette Blount during Saturdays AFC divisional playoff game against Indianapolis in Foxborough, Mass. The Patriots will face Denver on Sunday in the AFC Championship game. TIM BOOTHAssociated PressRENTON, Wash. Competition is such a central theme of every thing Pete Car roll does with the Seattle Se ahawks that he gave a rookie seventh-round pick a chance to start at left guard in the NFC playoffs. Michael Bowie responded to the chal lenge admirably. Moving Bowie into the starting lineup was a surprise decision go ing into Seattles NFC divisional playoff game against New Orleans on Saturday. He played every snap as part of an offensive line that led the Seahawks to a 23-15 victory in their best game running the football since Week 10 thanks to 140 yards rushing from Marshawn Lynch. Seattle nished with 174 yards rushing against the Saints. Really it was competition. Mike had done a lot of good things, Carroll said. We think hes a ne athlete, hes shown poise and smarts and all that in the nine starts that he had, with the two weeks. So we said, Lets give him a shot and take a look at it. So we started in the bye week and carried it through and he did a nice job. Getting a start in the playoffs was another notch in an unlikely rookie season for Bowie. Taken with the Seahawks nal choice in the April draft, Bowie went from roster long shot to an invaluable option on Seattles offensive line. He fell in the draft be cause he left Oklahoma State after his junior season and spent his nal college season at Division II Northeastern State. But Seattle took a late-round yer on Bowie and may have found a gem with the versatility to play multiple positions. The Seahawks used numerous players at left guard this season because of injuries. Paul McQuistan began the year there, but was moved to left tackle af ter Week 2 when Rus sell Okung went down with a toe injury. Between Weeks 3 and 10, former rst-round pick James Carpenter started at the position. When Okung returned, McQuistan moved back to left guard and split time with Carpen ter. All the while Bowie was proving his value. He got his chance to start at his natural po sition of tackle for seven straight weeks when right tackle Breno Giacomini went down with a knee injury. Bowie showed he had the versatility to be a guard when he started at right guard in Week 16 against Arizona with J.R. Sweezy out due to a concussion. I think we thought that he had some ex ibility there, Carroll said. Hes such a big kid that he could be a tackle. He seems very comfortable at guard though.Seahawks rookie becomes starter in playoffs BOWIE

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 rfff ntbnrf f r r FOOTBALL MARK LONGAssociated PressGAINESVILLE Florida coach Will Muschamp is in a consider ably better mood these days. Maybe its his new as sistants. Maybe its his new offensive scheme. Maybe its just a new year. After the programs worst season since 1979, Muschamp made signicant changes and not just to his staff. Muschamp has introduced three new coaches offensive coordinator Kurt Roper, offensive line coach Mike Summers and special teams coordi nator Coleman Hut zler and announced plans to install a hur ry-up offensive scheme that will include spread elements. We needed more tempo, we needed to create more snaps, we needed to create more space plays, said Mus champ, who grew in creasingly frustrated with every loss last sea son. I felt like being in the gun would help some of our personnel, and thats where were headed. The Gators lost their nal seven games in 2013, nished 4-8 and missed a bowl game for the rst time since 1990. The offense was the primary problem, nishing 113th in the nation in total yards. Muschamp responded by ring offensive coordinator Brent Pease and offensive line coach Tim Davis less than 24 hours af ter the season ended. Special teams coordinator Jeff Choate resigned in December to take a similar position at Washington. Their replacements are tasked with help ing Florida get back on track and in a hurry. Its unlikely that Muschamp, who is 21-16 in three seasons at Florida, will get more than a season to turn things around. So the Gators have to nd some quick xes to the offense, and going with an up-tem po scheme can be an equalizer. If you can play the game with some tem po and speed and you can play it in space, you can create as many 1-on-1 tackle opportunities as you can, said Roper, who left Duke to join Muschamp. If you can create a bunch of 1-on-1 tackle opportunities, then you have a chance to have positive yards, and positive yards keep you on the eld. Our whole philosophy on offense is points per game. Its not yards. Its not going up and down the eld. Its how many points we can get. Playing the game in space creates more opportunities to score points. Florida hasnt been the same offensive ly since 2007 Heisman Trophy winner Tim Tebow left school. The Gators ranked 82nd in total offense in 2010, 105th in 2011 and 103rd in 2012. Some believe its a talent issue; others insist its a talent-development issue. Either way, Muschamp knows it has to improve. Philosophically, all Ive ever asked is to be balanced, Muschamp said. I feel like youve gotta be balanced in this league. Weve run the ball at times ex tremely well. ... We need to throw it better. Weve said that all along. We need to be more efcient in throwing the football and certainly looking forward to that progress. The Gators were decimated by injuries last year, losing quarter back Jeff Driskel, running back Matt Jones, receiver Andre Debose and right tackle Chaz Green either before or early in the season. Driskel broke his right leg against Ten nessee in September and should be ready for spring practice in March. Debose will be non-contact in spring while continuing to recover from reconstructive knee surgery. Green (torn labrum) should be full speed. Jones, meanwhile, might be sidelined a while. Muschamp said Jones had a complete ly torn meniscus in his left knee and will need a second surgery to re pair the damage. Its a little more se rious than a regular (torn) meniscus, Mus champ said. He will miss spring. We feel like hell be ready to go for summer workouts. With all the changes taking place, there are no guaranteed starters on the roster. Every positions open. Every posi tion, Muschamp said. When you go 4-8, its all open. And it often leads to changes. Roper, Sum mers and Hutzler agreed to join Mus champ in Gainesville despite speculation that it could be a oneand-done situation if the Gators dont make a signicant turn around over the next 10 months. So why take that chance? There are jobs out there when you start out in coaching and look at and think this is where Id love to be someday, Summers said. Florida has al ways been that for me. I grew up in Kentucky, grew up in SEC country and have always looked at Florida from the outside wishing I could be on the correct sideline. ... The reputa tion of this program is strong. Ive been doing it long enough to know that every program has ebbs and ows, but this foundation and the reputation of this pro gram will always be strong. The things Ive seen in the short time that Ive been here make me encouraged that were going to get right back to that point.UF unveils new assistants, new offensive plan BRAD MCCLENNY/ HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida Gators quarterback Jeff Driskel (6) looks to throw the ball downeld on Sept. 21 against Tennessee at Ben Hill Grifn Stadium in Gainesville. Driskel is expected to direct the Gators new hurry-up offensive scheme next season. LARRY LAGEAssociated PressALLEN PARK, Mich. The Detroit Lions wanted to replace Jim Schwartz with some one with experience as a head coach. The Lions landed one, though he appears to be Plan B. Jim Caldwell has been hired by Detroit, a person familiar with the situation told The Associated Press on Tuesday on con dition of anonymity because the move had not been announced. ESPN rst reported the hire. San Diego Char gers assistant and for mer Arizona Cardinals coach Ken Whisenhunt was seemingly Detroits top choice, but he chose to take the head coaching job at Tennessee on Monday night. The Lions are giving Caldwell another chance to be an NFL head coach. He helped the Indianapolis Colts play in the Super Bowl after his debut season in 2009 and was red two years later after a 2-14 season while Pey ton Manning was in jured, dropping his three-year mark to 2622. Caldwell was hired by Baltimore two years ago to be their quarter backs coach and was promoted to offensive coordinator late in the 2012 season. The Ravens went on to win the last Super Bowl. The Ravens, though, struggled on offense in 2013 and mightve replaced Caldwell if he didnt get nd another job. Baltimore ranked 29th on offense over all 30th rushing and 18th passing last season with Super Bowl-winning quar terback Joe Flacco and running back Ray Rice. Caldwells body of work was enough to also make him a candidate to lead the Washington Redskins and Ti tans. Former Tennessee coach Mike Munchak and ex-Houston Texans coach Gary Kubiak were also considered by the Lions. Caldwell won his rst 14 games with the Colts in 2009 before losing the nal two games of the regular season while resting Manning and most of the oth er starters. The Colts lost to the New Orle ans Saints in the Super Bowl. Indy was 10-6 the following season and won another AFC South title, then lost to the New York Jets in a wild-card game. With Manning out for all of Caldwells third season, the Colts lost 14 games and Caldwell lost his job. In Baltimore, Caldwell replaced offensive coordinator Cam Cam eron toward the end of the 2012 regular sea son and he seemed to give the offense a boost as it went on to win the Super Bowl against San Francisco. Helping the Lions win one playoff game would be a relative feat: Detroit has only one playoff victory more than two decades ago since winning the 1957 NFL title. Caldwell, who won two playoff games in his rst season with the Colts, will be count ed on to use his experi ence with quarterbacks to make Matthew Stafford better. Detroit drafted Stafford No. 1 overall in 2009 and after two injury-short ened seasons, he has been spectacular at times and shaky at others. When the Lions needed him most, he was at his worst last season. He had an NFL-high 14 turnovers from Week 11-16 as Detroit dropped ve of six games, plummeting out of rst place in the NFC North and wasting an opportunity to win a division title for the rst time since 1993. Before Caldwell was hired by the Tony Dungy-led Colts in 2002 to be their quar terbacks coach, he had the same job for Dungy with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. He was red as the head coach at Wake Forest in 2000 with a 26-63 record over eight seasons. Caldwell, who is from Beloit, Wis., played de fensive back for Iowa and began his coach ing career in 1977 as a graduate assistant with the Hawkeyes.Source: Lions hire ex-Colts coach Jim Caldwell PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP Baltimore Ravens offensive coordinator Jim Caldwell walks onto the eld as his team warms up during practice for Super Bowl XLVII in New Orleans. Sources are reporting the Caldwell has been hired as head coach of the Detroit Lions.

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 ANNE DINNOCENZIO and JOSH BOAKAP Business WritersNEW YORK Holiday shoppers were more than willing to spend during the holi day season, if they saw big discounts or were shopping online. Sales rose 3.8 percent from last year for November and December combined, according to the National Retail Fed erations analysis of fed eral gures. That was a healthy gain in a sea son that kept merchants worried right up un til Christmas as people held off on spending. That caution and increased online shop ping made the holiday less festive at the mall. Shoppers stayed away from many tradition al destinations like de partment stores and electronics stores. The sales increase came in just shy of the trade groups forecast of a 3.9 percent gain. It was better than the 3.5 percent increase in 2012 and the 3.3 percent av erage for the past 10 years. It was a knock-down, drag-out battle between retailers to see who could discount the most to generate the most trafc, said Ken Perkins, president of Retail Metrics LLC, a research rm. For retailers, those discounts came straight out of their prots. Many have cut their forecasts for the fourth quarter, and prots are expected to be the weakest since second quarter of 2009, when the economy was coming out of the Great Recession. Perkins estimates that fourth-quarter prots will fall 0.7 percent from last year, the rst de cline since a 6.7 percent drop seen during the second quarter of 2009, according to his tally of 120 retailers. January is already off to a slow start. Some stores like Express Inc. and Lululemon Athleta have said weak January sales are compounding their holiday-sea son woes. Express said it plans to continue heavy sales promotions, which it expects to last through the month. The consumer is fatigued and taking a break, Perkins said. Retailers scal year typically ends in late January or early Feb ruary to include the pre-Christmas and post-Christmas seasons. A lot is at stake. November and December account for 20 per cent of the retail industrys annual sales, on average. The National Retail Federations gures include online sales but exclude sales at automotive dealers, gas stations and restaurants. Your Podiatrist treats... CENTRALFLORIDAFOOTCARE, P.A.Dr. Nick Przystawski, DPM www.Floridafoot.com CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) 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 16,373.86 + 115.92 NASDAQ 4,183.02 + 69.71 S&P 500 1,838.88 + 19.68 GOLD 1,245.40 5.70 SILVER 20.28 0.103 CRUDE OIL 92.59 + 0.79T-NOTE 10-year2.87 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.com PETE YOSTAssociated PressWASHINGTON In a setback for the Obama administrations goal of Internet openness, a fed eral appeals court Tuesday set aside Federal Communications Commission rules designed to ensure that transmission of all Internet content be treated equally. The anti-discrimination and anti-blocking requirements bar broadband providers from pri oritizing some types of Internet trafc over others. A three-judge panel said that the FCC has the authority to regulate broadband providers treatment of Internet trafc. However, the judges concluded that the FCC failed to establish that its regulations dont over reach. Even though the commission has general authority to regulate in this arena, it may not impose requirements that violate statutory mandates, wrote appeals judge David Tatel. The judges said the FCCs rule in effect treated all Internet service pro viders as common carriers transporters of people or goods for the general public on regu lar routes at set rates. Examples of common carriers include air lines, railroads, trucking companies and utilities. But the court said the commis sion itself already had classied broadband providers as exempt from treatment as common car riers, which set up a legal contradiction. The FCC failed to es tablish that its regulations do not impose common carrier ob ligations on the Internet com panies, the judges ruled. FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler said the commission will now consider its options, including an appeal, to ensure that net works on which the Internet depends provide a free and open platform. The decision empowers lead ing Internet providers to decide which Internet services such as Netix movies, YouTube vid eos, news stories and more they would allow to be trans mitted to consumers over their networks. In some cases, Internet pro viders such as Verizon, AT&T and cable companies can de mand that Google, for example, pay them to ensure that YouTube videos are accessible to all their consumers, or Google could pay extra to ensure that Youtube vid eos are delivered faster. The court said it was aware of concerns expressed by supporters of the FCC policy of what might happen if the rules were overturned as they have been. For example, a broadband provider like Comcast might limit its end-user subscribers ability to access the New York Times website if it want ed to spike trafc to its own news website, or it might de grade the quality of the connec tion to a search website like Bing if a competitor like Google paid for prioritized access, the court said. STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK The good followed the bad for the stock market on Tuesday. One day after logging its worst performance of the year, the stock market bounced back with its best day of 2014. The Standard & Poors 500 index climbed more than 1 percent, erasing most of its loss from a day earlier. Technology stocks led the gains as Wall Street analysts raised their assessments of Intel and electronics company Jabil Circuit. A report on retail sales also boosted investor condence. Excluding spending on autos, gas and building supplies, sales increased 0.7 per cent in December, the Commerce Department reported Tuesday. That was better than the in crease of 0.4 percent forecast by economists. While the rise in December sales was mod est, it helped ease in vestors concerns about the health of the economy after a surprisingly weak jobs report was published on Friday. This is a preview of what 2014 will be like... its going to be more volatile than it was last year, said Andres Gar cia-Amaya, a global market strategist at JP Morgan Funds. The markets bouncing back and saying the worlds not ending, things are pointing in the right di rection. The S&P 500 index gained 19.68 points, or 1.1 percent, to 1,838.88, its biggest gain since Dec. 18. Appeals court sets aside Internet rules AP FILE PHOTO People shop at a Target store in Colma, Calif. Holiday sales rise on discounts, online shoppingStocks bounce back a day after big loss

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e26.42+.34 ACE Ltd2.14e97.70+.78 ADT Corp.80f38.94-.07 AES Corp.20f14.44+.18 AFLAC1.48f64.70+.60 AGCO.4056.30-.18 AK Steel...7.55+.24 AMN Hlth...14.99+.39 AOL...u47.85+3.00 AU Optron...3.11+.05 Aarons.08f26.76-.24 AbbottLab.88f39.57+.46 AbbVie1.6050.60+.77 AberFitc.8035.96-.18 AbdAsPac.425.92-.06 AcadiaRlt.92f25.10+.18 Accenture1.74e81.95+.89 AccoBrds...6.78+.51 Actavis...u186.00+4.71 Actuant.0436.88+1.17 Acuity.52130.09+.30 AMD...4.30+.17 AdvSemi.18e4.74+.12 Aegon.26e9.36+.15 AerCap...35.97+.27 Aeropostl...7.73-.02 Aetna.90f71.48+.67 AffilMgrs...211.41+2.49 Agilent.53fu59.88+.95 Agnico g.8827.79-.83 Agrium g3.0093.66+2.22 AirLease.12f30.88-1.01 AirProd2.84110.17+1.59 AlaskaAir.8079.38+1.93 Albemarle.9666.61+.86 AlcatelLuc.18e4.36+.04 Alcoa.1210.32+.22 Alere...u39.34+.38 AlexcoR g...1.47+.04 AllegTch.7235.35+.35 Allegion n...47.80+.76 Allergan.20u121.22+6.80 Allete1.9049.23-.19 AlliData...255.82+4.81 AlliBInco.41a7.48-.05 AlliantEgy1.8851.50+.15 AlliantTch1.04128.54-4.68 AlliGlCvInc1.089.77-.08 AlliGblCv21.029.05-.09 AlldNevG...4.62+.31 AllisonTrn.4827.09+.63 Allstate1.0053.99+.53 AlonUSA.24a16.19+.04 AlphaNRs...6.13-.01 AlpTotDiv.324.24+.01 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.47+.07 AltisResid.10pu32.15+2.33 Altria1.9236.98-.11 Ambev n...7.27+.03 Ameren1.6036.31+.08 AMovilL.34e22.00+.21 AmApparel...1.13+.03 AmAxle...20.30+.88 AmCampus1.4433.83+.01 AEagleOut.5014.76+.02 AEP2.00f46.51-.16 AHm4Rnt n.20u16.97+.14 AmIntlGrp.4051.76+.30 AmLorain....88+.04 AmTower1.16f82.66+.52 AmWtrWks1.1241.51-.08 Amerigas3.3642.25-2.38 Ameriprise2.08114.21+1.03 AmeriBrgn.94f70.54-.07 Ametek.2452.24+.58 AmiraNatF...18.47+.15 Amphenol.80u92.41+3.22 Anadarko.7280.84+2.47 AnglogldA.17e12.35-.25 ABInBev3.03e102.93+.40 Annaly1.50e10.19-.20 AnteroRs n...55.37+.92 Anworth.50e4.38-.06 Aon plc.7082.91+1.99 Apache.8085.69+1.40 AptInv.9626.69+.40 ApolloGM3.95e36.22+.59 Aptargrp1.0068.25+1.12 AquaAm s.6122.59-.20 ArcelorMit.2017.16+.17 ArchCoal.124.14+.04 ArchDan.96f42.33+.80 ArcosDor.2410.78-.31 ArmourRsd.604.04-.03 ArmstrWld...61.09+1.01 Ashland1.3699.72+1.39 AspenIns.7240.55+.16 AssuredG.4022.99+.17 AstraZen2.80eu62.17+2.55 AthlonEn n...28.55+.90 AtlPwr g.403.29+.01 AtwoodOcn...51.01+.98 AuRico g.164.34+.20 AvalonBay4.28121.73+.90 AveryD1.16u51.27+.91 Avianca n...u17.49+.85 Avnet.6042.96+.84 Avon.2416.72+.23 Axiall.64f43.99-.01 AXIS Cap1.08f46.25+.48 B2gold g...2.24-.01 BB&T Cp.9238.44-.10 BCE g2.3342.69-.06 BHP BillLt2.32e64.95-.35 BHPBil plc2.32e58.45+.08 BP PLC2.28f48.34+.19 BP Pru9.26e77.24+.30 BPZ Res...1.99... BRF SA.39e19.10+.19 BabckWil.40fu34.74+.44 BakrHu.6053.04+.49 BallCorp.5251.21+.43 BalticTrdg.05e6.08+.19 BcBilVArg.55eu13.05+.25 BcoBrad pf.23e11.76+.16 BcoSantSA.81e9.20+.17 BcoSBrasil.26e5.42+.10 BcpSouth.2024.59+.04 BkofAm.0416.77+.34 BkIreland...18.12+.83 BkNYMel.6033.82+.32 BkNova g2.4858.23-.97 BankUtd.8431.65-.03 Banro g....62-.02 BarcUBS36...36.40+.05 Barclay.42e19.26+.34 BarVixMdT...15.44-.31 B iPVix rs...40.62-1.69 Bard.84135.41+1.72 BarnesNob...15.54+.40 Barnes.44u39.24+1.05 BarrickG.2017.80-.37 BasicEnSv...16.21+1.25 Baxter1.9669.66-.44 BaytexE g2.6436.35-.51 Beam Inc.9083.18-.24 BeazerHm...22.50+.23 BectDck2.18f111.70+.64 Belden.2069.30+1.69 Bemis1.0440.23+.30 BenchElec...23.20+.69 Berkley.4041.72+.21 BerkH B...114.96+.95 BerryPlas...23.55+.26 BestBuy.6837.05+.19 BigLots...30.32+.23 BBarrett...26.48+.49 BioMedR1.00f18.47+.10 BioTime...4.02+.20 BitautoH...35.33+.89 BlkHillsCp1.5253.97+.95 BlackRock6.72310.52+4.05 BlkCpHY VI.97a12.16-.01 BlkCrdAllo.9413.00-.10 BlkDebtStr.30a4.04... 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WiscEngy1.5340.99... WTEurSC1.38eu59.67+.91 WTJpHedg1.24e49.67+.61 WTESCDv1.59e45.50+.50 WT EmEq2.10e49.11+.64 WT India.13e17.17+.18 WolvWW s.2430.50-2.32 Workday...u91.29+3.41 WldW Ent.48u17.50+.63 Worthgtn.6042.89+1.45 WuXi...38.04+.37 Wyndham1.1673.83+2.35 XL Grp.5630.13+.27 XPO Logis...29.84+.59 XcelEngy1.1228.12+.08 XinyuanRE.204.71-.06 Xylem.47u35.58+.56 YPF Soc.15e32.09-.16 Yamana g.269.41+.07 YanzhouC.58e8.27+.40 Yelp...81.40+5.56 YingliGrn...6.89+.37 YoukuTud...34.51+1.21 YumBrnds1.4873.23-.18 ZaleCp...14.67-.17 Zimmer.8096.80+1.15 Zoetis n.29f31.85+.07 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 Eye on pricesThe Department of Labor reports its latest data on wholesale prices today. The producer price index, which measures prices before they reach the consumer, has declined in recent months. Cheaper gasoline and lower home heating oil costs have helped keep prices from rising. Economists anticipate that the producer price index edged higher in December.Mortgage lending outlook?Wall Street expects Bank of Americas fourth-quarter earnings improved versus a year earlier. The nations second-largest lender benefited in the previous quarter from growth in investments and interest charged on loans. The bank also has been cutting jobs, which has helped lower its expenses. Investors will be listening today for hints on how the lenders mortgage business is faring heading into the annual spring home-selling season.Better quarter?Major freight railroads like CSX have been struggling with weak coal demand over the past couple of years. The trend has hurt CSXs revenue, even as revenue from other major freight sectors, such as shipments of containers hauled from ports, have grown. CSX is expected to report flat earnings today and modest revenue growth for the fourth quarter. Source: FactSet 10 15 $20 BAC $16.77 $11.63 Price-earnings ratio: 26based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $0.04 Div. yield: 0.2% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.03 est. $0.26Source: FactSetProducer price indexpercent change, seasonally adjusted -0.2 0.0 0.2 0.4% DNOSAJ est. 0.3 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,838.88 Change: 19.68 (1.1%) 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: 16,373.86 Change: 115.92 (0.7%) 10 DAYS Advanced2168 Declined913 New Highs112 New Lows17 Vol. (in mil.)3,287 Pvs. Volume3,516 1,982 2,261 1954 638 159 15NYSE NASDDOW16373.9216260.8316373.86+115.92+0.71%-1.22% DOW Trans.7463.037363.677456.26+94.42+1.28%+0.75% DOW Util.491.68488.32489.89+0.25+0.05%-0.14% NYSE Comp.10346.9110263.6410343.08+86.93+0.85%-0.55% NASDAQ4183.844125.814183.02+69.71+1.69%+0.15% S&P 5001839.261821.361838.88+19.68+1.08%-0.51% S&P 4001346.801332.041346.08+16.21+1.22%+0.26% Wilshire 500019648.0219424.3619643.79+219.43+1.13%-0.32% Russell 20001163.421150.991163.43+15.37+1.34%-0.02%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76239.00 33.48+.18 +0.5ttt-4.8+2.5251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.520115.99 117.60+3.31 +2.9sss+6.3+58.4210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70991.08 87.12+.13 +0.1tst-4.0+43.5210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30754.49 49.23+.61 +1.3ttt-0.9+12.917... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 31.56+.36 +1.2tss+0.5+20.1220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.69+.16 +0.4tst-3.9+10.1211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81053.72 52.81+.65 +1.2tss+1.6+37.6220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 51.16+.33 +0.6ttt-5.9+17.9192.20 Disney DIS50.18076.84 74.45+1.18 +1.6tst-2.6+46.6220.86f Gen Electric GE21.01928.09 26.97+.24 +0.9rtt-3.8+30.2200.88f General Mills GIS40.65753.07 48.80-.01 ...ttt-2.2+23.8181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 69.29+1.34 +2.0sst-0.7+39.8231.68 Home Depot HD63.39082.57 81.01+.04 ...tst-1.6+29.6221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 185.92+1.76 +1.0tst-0.9-3.4133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.21952.08 48.90+.24 +0.5tst-1.3+37.7230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 14.99+.21 +1.4tst-5.5+74.8480.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.62989.75 86.72+.04 ...tss+1.3+24.4192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.77887.06 82.37... ...tst-0.7+19.4192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.58 38.18+.03 +0.1tss+3.7+36.0150.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.96-.05 -0.3tst-1.6+4.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.10881.37 77.96+.47 +0.6tst-0.9+15.6151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.25012.29 12.26+.05 +0.4sss+0.7+71.3130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 74.79+1.44+44.6BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.22+.07+13.7 SmallCap d 37.02+.44+38.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.85+.32+30.1 LgCapVal 12.32+.12+26.8CGMFocus 40.13+.64+27.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.71+.45+29.9CalamosGrIncA m 33.18+.33+13.6 GrowA m 46.94+.74+28.7 MktNeuI 12.83+.04+5.2 MktNuInA m 12.96+.04+4.9CalvertEquityA m 47.66+.54+25.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.11+.12+21.9Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.70+.17+31.2ClipperClipper 89.73+.44+25.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.05+.01+2.4 Realty 64.32+.55+3.4 RealtyIns 41.74+.35+3.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.74+.40+26.1 AcornIntZ 46.65+.13+19.7 AcornUSAZ 35.85+.43+28.1 AcornZ 37.28+.41+26.5 CAModA m 12.20+.06+12.0 CAModAgrA m 13.29+.08+15.1 CntrnCoreA m 20.35+.19+29.1 CntrnCoreZ 20.45+.19+29.4 ComInfoA m 50.62+1.11+21.7 DivIncA m 18.18+.15+23.6 DivIncZ 18.19+.15+23.9 DivOppA m 10.09+.08+20.8 DivrEqInA m 13.70+.13+26.2 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+5.2 IncOppA m 10.08+.01+4.3 IntmBdA m 9.01-.02-1.8 IntmBdZ 9.02-.01-1.4 IntmMuniBdZ 10.54...-1.2 LgCpGrowA m 33.28+.44+25.6 LgCrQuantA m 8.43+.07+28.9 MdCapGthZ 31.82+.45+28.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.08+.18+28.7 MdCpValZ 17.99+.24+32.0 SIIncZ 9.97-.01+0.5 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.42+.26+34.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.30+.28+35.3 StLgCpGrA m 19.11+.52+37.2 StLgCpGrZ 19.40+.52+37.5 StratIncA m 6.04...+0.3 TaxExmptA m 13.38+.01-2.9 ValRestrZ 48.74+.46+29.7Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.57-.03-2.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.92+.41+35.2 SndsSelGrII 17.51+.40+34.9DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.64-.01-0.2 5YrGlbFII 10.90-.01+0.3 EmMkCrEqI 19.09+.13-6.5 EmMktValI 26.96+.14-8.8 EmMtSmCpI 20.05+.10-4.6 EmgMktI 25.30+.19-7.1 GlAl6040I 15.48+.07+13.9 GlEqInst 17.91+.16+24.8 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.95+.02+1.4 InfPrtScI 11.61-.05-7.7 IntCorEqI 12.89+.06+20.5 IntGovFII 12.35-.03-2.5 IntRlEstI 5.00-.02+1.1 IntSmCapI 20.81+.08+29.9 IntlSCoI 19.53+.04+25.5 IntlValu3 17.59+.10+19.8 IntlValuI 19.99+.12+19.6 LgCapIntI 22.51+.11+17.2 RelEstScI 26.56+.20+1.6 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.6 TMIntlVal 16.45+.10+18.8 TMMkWVal 23.65+.26+34.5 TMMkWVal2 22.79+.24+34.6 TMUSEq 20.14+.22+29.3 TMUSTarVal 32.19+.36+37.7 TMUSmCp 36.41+.45+37.5 USCorEq1I 16.48+.19+31.5 USCorEq2I 16.30+.18+32.6 USLgCo 14.49+.15+27.6 USLgVal3 23.62+.25+35.0 USLgValI 31.50+.33+34.7 USMicroI 19.89+.26+38.9 USSmValI 34.96+.40+36.1 USSmallI 30.76+.39+36.5 USTgtValInst 22.51+.26+36.9 USVecEqI 16.28+.19+34.4DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 42.45+.45+20.7 GNMAS 14.30-.05-3.6 GrIncS 23.17+.29+31.7 GvtSc m 8.14-.03-3.7 HiIncA m 5.01+.01+6.4 MgdMuniA m 8.92+.01-3.3 MgdMuniS 8.93+.01-3.1 SP500IRew 26.27+.28+27.5 TechB m 14.61+.31+24.4DavisNYVentA m 40.54+.28+26.6 NYVentC m 38.76+.26+25.6 NYVentY 41.03+.28+26.9Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 8.93-.01-0.9 OpFixIncI 9.43-.02-2.0 USGrowIs 24.79+.36+27.6 ValueI 16.19+.16+28.0Diamond HillLngShortI 22.61+.18+20.1 LrgCapI 21.57+.23+31.4Dodge & CoxBal 98.08+.68+24.3 GlbStock 11.47+.11+28.3 Income 13.62-.02+1.2 IntlStk 43.17+.33+22.7 Stock 167.76+1.86+34.2DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.81...-0.3 TotRetBdN b 10.92...+0.5DreyfusAppreciaInv 51.64+.39+16.3 BasSP500 37.67+.40+27.5 FdInc 11.87+.14+27.7 IntlStkI 15.27+.07+6.1 MidCapIdx 36.86+.44+28.4 MuniBd 11.23...-2.9 NYTaxEBd 14.40+.01-4.1 OppMdCpVaA f 40.58+.58+36.0 SP500Idx 48.62+.52+27.1 SmCapIdx 28.99...+35.1DriehausActiveInc 10.80+.01+2.5 EmMktGr d 32.16+.30+5.6Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.63...+4.6 FloatRateA m 9.52...+4.3 IncBosA m 6.08...+6.6 LrgCpValA m 23.94+.22+25.8 NatlMuniA m 9.22+.02-7.0FMICommStk 28.69+.35+28.0 LgCap 20.61+.17+24.8FPACapital d 44.72+.56+19.1 Cres d 32.82+.19+18.8 NewInc d 10.29-.01+0.7Fairholme FundsFairhome d 39.61+.38+36.9FederatedEqIncB m 23.68+.21+25.9 InstHiYIn d 10.26...+6.7 KaufmanA m 6.31+.11+39.3 KaufmanR m 6.32+.11+39.2 MuniUShIS 10.04...+0.6 MuniUltA m 10.04...+0.2 StrValA m 5.76+.03+17.4 StrValI 5.78+.03+17.8 ToRetIs 10.95-.01-0.1 UltraIs 9.15...+0.5FidelityAstMgr20 13.37+.02+4.9 AstMgr50 17.60+.07+12.5 AstMgr85 17.13+.14+22.1 Bal 22.77+.18+18.3 BlChGrow 63.65+1.01+36.6 CAMuInc d 12.42+.01-1.1 Canada d 57.14-.38+5.5 CapApr 36.50+.51+32.9 CapInc d 9.92+.03+9.0 ChinaReg d 33.62+.48+18.2 Contra 95.98+1.27+30.1 ConvSec 31.91+.27+23.0 DiscEq 32.27+.30+32.4 DivGrow 35.17+.32+26.8 DivrIntl d 36.82+.18+22.4 EmgMkt d 23.71+.13+1.1 EqInc 58.32+.37+22.9 EqInc II 24.36+.19+23.5 ExpMulNat d 24.22+.31+22.0 FF2015 12.75+.05+10.3 FF2035 13.44+.10+17.6 FF2040 9.49+.07+18.0 Fidelity 42.76+.53+25.3 FltRtHiIn d 9.99...+3.7 FocStk 19.94+.31+34.3 FourInOne 35.60+.26+21.2 Fr2045 10.95+.09+18.5 Fr2050 11.00+.09+18.6 Free2010 15.32+.06+9.6 Free2020 15.61+.08+11.4 Free2025 13.31+.09+14.2 Free2030 16.26+.13+15.5 FreeInc 11.77+.02+4.2 GNMA 11.30-.05-1.3 GovtInc 10.22-.02-1.7 GrStr d 28.62+.39+34.2 GrowCo 120.81+2.34+35.1 GrowInc 27.68+.22+28.7 HiInc d 9.40...+6.0 Indepndnc 37.18+.40+38.8 InfProtBd 12.04-.05-7.7 IntBond 10.87-.02-0.2 IntMuniInc d 10.26...-1.0 IntlDisc d 40.47+.16+22.4 InvGrdBd 7.72-.02-0.9 LargeCap 27.45+.16+36.0 LevCoSt d 43.29+.40+30.3 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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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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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rfntb r tbrbrr tbrbrr rr nr trt rr nrrrr Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! rnrbr rbr nnr brrrrr rr rr br rb rr nrrrr brrrrr From theKitchenSend your food news to features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014HOPS: Local farmers slow to meet brewers demands / C3 www.dailycommercial.com If youve ever looked at your kitchen garden and wished you could pro duce meat to go along with the vegetables, take heart. Last month the Lake Coun ty Commission passed an ordinance permitting ur ban residents to keep chick ens. It wont solve the meat supply, of course, since youll be limited to a paltry ock of ve hens (no roosters allowed). The ordinance also stipulates that slaughtering of chickens is prohibited, so apparently you arent supposed to kill em and eat em. However, the commissioners feel that three to four chickens should be enough to supply the aver age familys egg consumption, adding that chickens are social and can make good pets. I wouldnt know about chickens making good pets. Although we raised chickens when I was a child in Leesville, La., I dont ever recall the chickens having names, let alone being regarded as pets. Chickens are interesting, and rather soothing, but back then they were for lay ing eggs and for eating. Period. One of the things I learned early in life was how to pluck chickens destined for dinner. A grownup would kill the chicken, and douse it in scalding water. When it had cooled a bit, one of us kids would pluck the feathers out. When only the tiny, hairlike feathers were left, one of the grownups would use a twist of burning newspaper to singe away the pinfeathers. Only when we were about 10 years old were we J.M. HIRSCHAP Food EditorWhy do we never see fresh spring rolls stuffed with chick en? We see shrimp and vegetarian and even crab. But never chick en. And thats a shame, because the ingredients in a fresh spring roll usually a blend of vegetables and noodles, often some avocado, maybe some mint, all wrapped in tender rice paper arent all that far removed from the usual chicken salad ingredi ents. And then there is the dipping sauce. There are plenty of varia tions, but spicy peanut sauce is among the most common. And chicken certainly gets along well with peanut sauce. So I decided to take spring rolls in a fowl direction. When paired with crunchy jicama, carrots and cucumber, the chicken shines as a spring roll lling. Add fresh mint and a deliciously sweetand-sour spicy peanut sauce, and you have the makings of a ne Asian-inspired meal. When soaking the rice wrappers, do them one at a time. And dont soak them longer than suggested or they will fall apart. The rice noodles and wrappers can be found in the Asian or in ternational aisle of most grocers. This recipe is an excellent way to use up leftover roasted or grilled chicken. And if you have no leftovers or are short on time, just grab a rotisserie chicken. CHICKEN AND JICAMA SPRING ROLLS WITH PEANUT SAUCE %  %  Start to nish: 30 minutes %  %  Makes 12 rollsFOR THE DIPPING SAUCE: %  %  1/4 cup smooth natural peanut butter %  %  1/4 cup apricot jam %  %  2 tablespoons soy sauce %  %  2 tablespoons rice or cider vinegar %  %  Hot sauce, to tasteFOR THE SPRING ROLLS: %  %  2 ounces dried bean or rice thread noodles %  %  1/2 English cucumber, peeled and halved lengthwise %  %  4-ounces peeled jicama root %  %  12 large rice-paper wrappers (8inch round or larger) %  %  1/2 cup shredded carrots %  %  2 avocados, pitted and thinly sliced %  %  1 pound cooked boneless, skinless chicken breast meat, pulled or cut into stripsA fowl take on fresh spring rolls and peanut sauce MATTHEW MEAD / AP This photo shows chicken and jicama spring rolls with peanut sauce.Backyard gardens may now produce eggs as well as eggplants MARY RYDERPRACTICAL POTWATCHER SARA MOULTONAssociated PressIs there a chip dip in the world that isnt wonderful? No mat ter what the avor, at heart most are tubs of sour cream or melted cheese. Few foods are more satisfying. Of course, most dips also are notoriously heavy with fat and calories. Indeed, thats why we love them. Still, I gured there must be ways to lighten them up while re taining their luxurious texture. I started by bulk ing up on the vegetables in this case, ar tichokes and spinach. Artichokes happen to contain many nutri ents and a ton of ber. I chose canned ar tichokes rather than frozen because the canned are packed in citric acid, which gives them a lemony kick. But if you prefer fro zen, youll need 2 cups thawed. But why frozen spin ach instead of fresh? Because youd need to cook down a bathtub full of fresh spinach or pretty darn near it to end up with the equivalent of a cupful of frozen spinach. No one wants to do all that work before even starting to mix the dip. Also, a cup of frozen spinach boasts more than four times the nutrients of a cup of fresh spinach. Its kind of hard to beat. And all I had to do was defrost it and squeeze it out. Easy. Now, how to conjure up that rich, cheesy texture without employing a boatload of cheese? I started with Neufchatel, a French cream cheese that has one-third less fat than the full-fat version, but more avor than the no-fat version. Then I added some low-fat sour cream for tang and a tiny bit of lowfat mayonnaise for the oil. Youre welcome to substitute extra-virgin olive oil, if youd like.Exchange a fatty dip for a healthier side MATTHEW MEAD / AP This photo shows hot and spicy artichoke spinach dip.The ingredients in a fresh spring roll usually a blend of vegetables and noodles, often some avocado, maybe some mint, all wrapped in tender rice paper arent all that far removed from the usual chicken salad ingredients.SEE ROLLS | C2SEE RYDER | C5SEE DIP | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 FREE SMALL NUGGET TRAYrfnt bt bbb tbt tb tb ntnt bfnbCATERING %  en 12 large fresh mint leavesDIRECTIONS: 1) To make the dipping sauce, in a medium bowl stir together the peanut butter, jam, soy sauce and vinegar. Season with hot sauce, then set aside. 2) Place the noodles in a bowl and cover with hot water. Soak for 5 minutes, or until softened. Drain well in a mesh strainer and set aside. 3) Use a spoon to scrape out and discard the seeds from the cucumber halves. Cut each piece into thin strips. Set aside. Cut the jicama into thin slices, then cut each slice into thin matchsticks. 4) Fill a large bowl (at least several inches larger than the rice wrappers) with warm water. Soak 1 wrapper in the water until just barely softened, about 10 seconds. Carefully remove the rice wrapper from the water and lay at on the counter. Place a small bundle of noodles along one edge of the wrapper. Top the noodles with a bit each of cucumber, jicama, carrots, avocado and chicken, then top with a mint leaf. 5) Roll the wrapper, starting with the lling side, folding the ends over the llings as you roll to form a tight cylinder. Repeat with the remaining wrappers and llings. Serve with dipping sauce. %  en Nutrition information per roll with peanut sauce: 200 calories; 80 calories from fat (40 percent of total calories); 8 g fat (1.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 20 mg cholesterol; 20 g carbohydrate; 4 g ber; 5 g sugar; 13 g protein; 310 mg sodium. ROLLS FROM PAGE C1 January is upon us, New Years resolutions are in full swing and most are thinking about money as the Christmas bills start to pile up. Saving money is always at the top of every ones list each year, along with losing weight and get ting t and more organized. By knowing when to shop and when to buy, you will save money. More shop ping may be the last thing you want to do right after the Christmas holidays, but January can be an exciting time to save. Below are my top seven things to buy in January. FITNESS GEAR: You can save 60-75 percent this month on tness equipment. With the right equipment, working out at home will save you money on a gym member ship. Treadmills, stationary bikes, training accessories, home gyms, eliptical trainers and exercise DVDs will all be at the lowest price of the year in January. WINTER CLOTHING: You will nd many sales and clear ance racks full of winter clothing. That is good news for Central Florida as we get our cold snap in the upcoming weeks. Most stores will be making way for spring and summer clothing, so January is the best time to buy winter clothing. You can save 50-80 percent now on winter coats and accessories. ELECTRONICS AND GADGETS: If you missed the Black Friday sales for electronics, January is your month to score a hot deal. New models are arriving soon, and stores are making room for the latest and greatest. Shop for cameras, audio, tablets and laptops. FURNITURE: In February the new furniture collections will arrive on showroom oors. You can get a big break on that new sofa or dining room table youve been eyeing. Mattresses will also be deeply discounted in January and May. If you are dreaming of a new bed, now is a great time to shop for a better nights sleep. Christmas decor: Many think that buying a new Christmas tree the day after Christmas is best, but actually by waiting until January you will nd your new tree up to 80 percent off. Check your local Lowes or Home Depot for more outside Christmas dcor items on sale and many other stores for Christmas clearance. FINE JEWELRY: Now is the time to pull the trigger on buying your bling-bling. Valentines Day is around the corner, and jewelry prices can actually increase in February. Now that we are past the holiday season, you can save on Valentines Day gifts when you buy in January. TAX SOFTWARE: If you have been wanting to update your tax software, January is the time. As we get closer to tax time, software prices can increase. In January you can typically save 35-40 percent on tax, bookkeeping and money management software.Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teaching others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For information on her classes, contact her at Tanya@DivineSavings.com, or go to www.DivineSavings.com.January is prime time to buy gadgets and more TANYA SENSENEYSAVINGS DIVA More shopping may be the last thing you want to do right after the Christmas holidays, but January can be an exciting time to save. BY JOSH NOELChicago TribuneWHAT IT IS: Port Brew ing, owned by the same folks behind the won derful The Lost Abbey brewing in San Mar cos, Calif., releases this Christmas stout late every year. Its a erce, uncompromising stout that is everything a cold-weather stout should be: deep, dark and warming for the deepest, darkest days of winter. (Yes, Christmas is over, but this beer should be kicking around for another few weeks.) IN THE BOTTLE: San tas Little Helper pours pitch black with a thick, tan head. It smells of roasted tobacco and tastes just like it smells. Many stouts are made palatable by a silky body and prominent notes of choco late and vanilla. Not Santas Little Helper. The sweeter notes are there, but rmly in the background, as is its 10 percent alcohol, obscured by robust bit terness and a well-car bonated body. This isnt the easiest-drink ing beer, but I admire it for that reason; This is a big, bitter win ter sipper appropriate for those who prefer espresso to the sissy drip coffee most of us drink. Should you nd it, the version of San tas Little Helper aged in bourbon barrels smooths the beers bit ter edges a bit. PAIR IT WITH: Hearty winter beer deserves hearty winter food like steak, roast or a stew. Find it: Available in 22-ounce bottles at better beer stores for about $7.99 (the bar rel-aged version is clos er to $17.99). For information, go to lostabbey.com.Beer review: Port Santas Little Helper www.dailycommercial.com WITH US. EVERYTHING

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb Find brilliant lighting solutions for every room in your home. Quality Inn Finally, theres some Parmigiano-Reggiano, which bristles with so much avor and salt that just a little bit of it an ounce in this case will do the trick. The full-fat version of this dip usually includes mozzarella, but I didnt miss it, so I didnt use it. All these veggies and cheese cried out for some heat. I ended up using red pepper akes and Peppadews. Peppadews are pickled red peppers from South Africa, hot and sweet and about the size of cher ry tomatoes. If you dont nd them in the market, you can swap in pickled cherry pep pers or even roasted red peppers. As an add ed bonus, any of these red peppers will brighten up the dips com plexion. The nishing touches? Caramelized onions and garlic. Please take the time to cook the onions slowly, which brings out their natu ral sugar. It adds a nice depth of avor to the mix. Serve this dip with a healthy cracker (just read the label) or make your own pita crisps. To do so, just separate some two-layered pita bread pockets into single layers, spray them lightly with oil, cut them into triangles, and bake them at 400 F for 10 to 12 minutes, or until crisp. Then go ahead and indulge yourself. HOT AND SPICY ARTI CHOKE SPINACH DIP %  en Start to nish: 55 minutes (35 active) %  en Makes about 4 cupsINGREDIENTS: %  en 1 tablespoon olive oil %  en 1 1/2 cups nely chopped yellow onion %  en 1 tablespoon minced garlic %  en 13.75-ounce can artichoke hearts, drained %  en 10-ounce box frozen chopped spinach, thawed and squeezed dry %  en 4 ounces Neufchatel (low-fat cream cheese) %  en 1/2 cup low-fat sour cream %  en 2 tablespoons low-fat mayonnaise %  en 1 ounce freshly grated Parmigiano-Reggiano (about 3/4 cup grated using a wand-style grater) %  en 1/2 cup medium chopped mild Peppadew peppers (about 2 ounces), or medium chopped roasted red peppers %  en 1/2 to 1 teaspoon red pepper akes, or to taste %  en Kosher salt %  en Crackers or low-fat pita crisps, to serveDIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 375 F. Coat an 8-inch square baking pan with cooking spray. 2) In a medium skillet over medium-low, heat the oil. Add the onion and saute, covered, stirring occasionally, for 8 minutes. Uncover the pan and continue cooking, stirring occasionally, until the onions are golden brown, about another 5 minutes. Add the garlic and cook, stirring, for 1 minute. Remove the pan from the heat and set aside. 3) In a food processor, pulse the artichokes until they are medium chopped, then transfer them to the skillet. 4) In the food processor combine the spinach, cream cheese, sour cream, mayonnaise and half of the Parmigiano-Reggiano, then process until mixed. Add the mixture to the skillet, along with the peppers and pepper akes. Stir well, then season with salt. 5) Transfer the mixture to the prepared pan, sprinkle the remaining cheese over the top and bake on the ovens middle shelf for 15 to 20 minutes, or until it is bubbling at the edges. Serve immediately with crackers or low fat pita. DIP FROM PAGE C1 M.L. JOHNSONAssociated PressMILWAUKEE Craft brewers eager to capitalize on the local food movement have created a strong demand for hops to avor their all-local beers, but farms in most states have grown slowly because of high investment costs and limit ed knowledge of the plants. Hops prices ran high in 2008 after a drought and storm damage in Europe and a re at a major ware house in Washington state sparked fears of a shortage. Many farm ers looking for a quick buck launched ven tures to ll the void, only to go under. Most who remain in business come from agricultural backgrounds and have eased into hops. The goal now seems to be slow-but-steady growth, even in areas where brewers are offering high-priced contracts or money to help start farms. Paul Graham, president of Central Waters Brewing Co. in Wisconsin, remembers when his phone rang daily with would-be growers. He partnered with four other brewers in 2009 to provide a handful of farmers with seed money. More than four years later, the coop erative has only about six acres of hops in production. The entire state known for its love of beer has about 50 acres. The success that weve seen is mostly with some experienced farmers who are kind of diversifying or who have experience on a farm for a long time, Graham said. A lot of the hobbyists who got into it right away, most of them are back out of it just because its labor-intensive and youre not making much money. Randy Flores started a farm in western Col orado in 2008 but gave it up two years later. He had banked on a part ners real estate com missions to provide capital to buy processing equipment, and the money fell through during the recession. With a limited market and falling prices for un processed hops, Flores didnt see the farm mak ing it. The 54-year-old Denver resident now has a business buy ing and selling hops to smaller brewers. People were romanced into grow ing hops, Flores said, but its a hell of a lot of work for just a little bit of money. It costs about $10,000 to buy rootstock and set up the trellis system required to grow hops vines. Farmers erect 16to 20-foot poles connected by cables, from which they run strings to the ground for the plants to climb up. The cone-like owers that grow atop the vines give beer its unique, bitter taste. Equipment to pick, bale and dry hops costs tens of thousands of dollars more, putting the initial investment for a 10-acre farm at close to $250,000, said Ron Godin, a hops spe cialist with Colorado State University Extension. Hops can be used fresh, or wet, but they spoil rapidly the cones Graham buys are used within 24 hours of harvest. Most beer is made with hops that have been dried, crushed into a pow der and formed into shelf-stable pellets that resemble rabbit food. One pound of dry hops is equivalent to four pounds of wet hops. Making the jump from producing wet hops for single-batch beers to providing pellets for year-round brewing is the major hurdle most growers face, said Ryan Houghton, a 34-yearold software consultant from Portland, Maine, who has been building a hops farm with sever al partners. Another big challenge for those farmers is a lack of information. Hops havent been grown commercially outside the Pacific Northwest for more than 100 years, and knowledge of the plant died out in that time. Methods used to combat fungus, ward off pests and irrigate in arid parts of Washing ton state, with its 27,000 acres of hops, dont nec essarily work in more humid climates, said Ryan Trzebiatowski, a 33-year-old engineer who has a small hops farm in Amherst, Wis. In many cases, farmers dont even know how much they can grow per acre. Trzebiatowski har vested 3,000 wet pounds last year; his goal is 5,000. Some Western farms hit 10,000. But one thing is clear theres a sex appeal in hops that oth er crops dont have, Tr zebiatowski said.Local farmers slow to meet brewers demand COURTESY DAVID WARREN / AP David Warren works on High Wire Hops farm in Paonia, Colo. The farm is among 13 that have received a boost from AC Golden Brewing Co., which pays above-market rates for hops to help farmers offset their startup costs.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 rfntbntntttntbrbbnbb rntbtbbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntbb bbnt bn bbbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbnn bbnbtb bbbbnt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLDWIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n MARY M. PRICE1/15/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O B 7 FREE I 18 O 68 G 48

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 entrusted with this step. Eventually we learned to kill the chickens, and how to clean them, being very careful to remove the innards without breaking the gall, which would have given the meat a bitter avor wherever it touched. Feeding chickens was a chore we accepted gladly. It was fun to scatter corn or table scraps and have them come running, and there was a certain art to scattering the feed in such a way that each chicken got something to eat. In the world of poultry, as among humankind, there are bullies eager to push and shove and peck to take more than their fair share. My mother called biddy-widdy-widdy when she wanted her chickens to come. It didnt seem quite logical to me, since a biddy was a baby chick and she was summoning the big chickens to chow, but grownups must be humored. My aunt Emmie, two houses down from us, called hers with Chick-ooo. Chickchick-chick-chickchick-ooo. I dont remember what signal the neighbor between us used; I probably never knew, since she had enough children of her own that she didnt need to borrow volunteers. We learned ear ly on that you did not chase chickens for fun. I dont recall that any of us ever tried, but it denitely would have been a spanking offense. However, we did learn to be wily and clever when helping my mother capture the occasional tough old hen who had stopped laying and was consigned to the cooking pot. We also learned just how to grasp a setting hen by the wings and toss her off the nest to eat and exercise. The trick was not to hurt the hen, and not to give her a chance to peck, because sometimes a really deter mined setter could get pretty aggressive. We also learned the language of chickens. There was the triumphant cackle announcing the laying of an egg, the clucking and singing when the chickens were eating and the particular clucking sound that called the biddies to gather under the hens wings at twilight, or when a storm was approaching. And you always knew when rain was coming because the chickens would begin to oil their feathers the equivalent, my mother explained, of us putting on raincoats. There was the occasional batch of mail-order baby chicks. You paid more for a majority of pullets or fryers, but the companys system of gen der distinction didnt always work. There was the time, for example, when my mother or dered 100 White Wyandot pullets, about 97 of which turned out to be White Leghorn fryers.Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 GOD CAF Breakfast & LunchSoups Salads Wraps QuicheAMAZING HOLY CHEESECAKE!A Holy Spirit filled caf serving FAITH, HOPE & LOVE Any donations over and above the cost of the food we serve goes to the ministries we support in the local area.300 W. Main St., Leesburg728-5700 Hours are Mon Thur 10 11 or later Fri 10 Midnight Sat 9 Midnight Sun 9 10 or laterPBA SOUTH REGIONAL TOURNAMENT Come Watch The Pros February 7th, 8th & 9th! Whimsical Wednesday 5 Close $1.00 nightCall 352.343.5333 Or visit our website www.breakpointalley.com p ointalle y .comTuesday Ladies NightFriday College Night ALISON LADMANAssociated PressFlank steak isnt par ticularly Chinese in ori gin, but in honor of the Chinese New Year, we decided to pretend by dressing it up with classic Asian avors. We start by marinating it in ve-spice pow der, rice vinegar and soy sauce. Then while the steak is absorbing all those rich avors, we grate a daikon radish and toss in grated fresh ginger, scallions and red bell pepper for a simple slaw with just enough assertiveness to cut through the sa vory heft of the steak. If you want to keep this dish lean its perfect for holding on to those New Years resolutions serve it as is or over brown rice. But if you are willing to embrace carbs, try it slapped on a bun.PAN-SEARED STEAK WITH DAIKON SLAW %  en Start to nish: 1 hour %  en Servings: 4INGREDIENTS: %  en 1/2 teaspoon ground black pepper %  en 1 teaspoon ve-spice powder %  en 1/2 teaspoon red pepper akes %  en 4 1/2 tablespoons rice vinegar, divided %  en 2 tablespoons low-sodium soy sauce %  en 1 pound ank steak %  en 1 cup shredded daikon radish, patted dry with paper towels %  en 1 red bell pepper, cored and sliced into thin matchsticks %  en 1 1/2 teaspoons grated fresh ginger %  en Pinch of salt %  en 4 scallions, thinly sliced %  en 1 tablespoon canola or vegetable oilDIRECTIONS: 1) In a large plastic bag, mix together the black pepper, ve-spice powder, red pepper akes, 3 tablespoons of the vinegar and soy sauce. Add the ank steak, seal the bag, then turn to coat evenly. Refrigerate for at least 30 minutes or up to 2 hours. 2) In a small bowl, stir together the daikon radish, bell pepper, ginger, salt, the remaining 1 1/2 tablespoons of vinegar and the scallions. Set aside. 3) Heat the oil in a large skillet over medium-high. Add steak and sear for 4 minutes per side, or until desired. Allow the steak to rest on a cutting board for 8 minutes. Slice the steak thinly across the grain, then serve with the slaw.Asian flank steak: straight up or on a bun

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Dairy Queen Brazierof Mount Dora 2590 W. Old US Hwy 441352-383-5092$2.49 Banana Split One coupon per customer. Not valid with any other special.ALL DAY!11AM 4PM Everyday Bob Carr Performing Arts Center, Orlando PresentsWAR HORSETuesday, February 25, 2014Pick up @ Continental Country Club, WildwoodThursday, February 27, 2014 Pick up @ Lake Griffin Harbor, LeesburgCost: $79/pp, Includes motor coach transportation, tip to driver, and ticket to performance. Showtimes: 8pm(leave at 6pm & return around midnight) DEAR ABBY: Im a dad in my 30s and I have a problem. I have been battling anger issues since I was a kid. I have been nding myself getting more and more worked up with my kids. When they misbehave, I lose it and yell at them. It is the way I was raised; however, I feel even worse afterward. I really want to break this habit. I dont want the only memories my children have of me to be images of my red face and bugged-out eyes hollering at them. Do you have any guidelines I can follow to get a better handle on my anger? LOUD DAD IN WEST VIRGINIA DEAR LOUD DAD: Yes, I do. And Im glad you asked me because its important that you nd other ways of relieving your frustration than taking it out on your children. It is not only counter productive, it is extremely destructive. When a bigger person yells at a smaller person, the message is often lost because the smaller person (in your case, your children) simply shuts down out of fear that physical violence might follow. You should not ignore your feelings when your children act up. Rather, you need to nd another manner for expressing your emotions. My booklet The Anger in All of Us and How to Deal With It offers suggestions on redirecting angry feelings in a healthy way. It can be ordered by sending your name and mailing address, plus a check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds), to Dear Abby Anger Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Mor ris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price. Dealing with anger calmly and with reason is more effective than lashing out. Expressing your feelings is healthy when its done with a few well-chosen words that make your point. As you have already learned, exploding in anger serves no constructive purpose and only makes you feel worse afterward. Sometimes when people are angry or frustrated about other things, they can lose control of their temper. In situations like these, it is important to evaluate the source of what might really be irritating you before misdirecting your anger at someone who is blameless. There are healthy ways of dealing with anger and frustration. Developing the control to express emotions verbally without being abusive or calling names is one of them. Another is to say a prayer (Please Lord, dont let me lose my temper!) before opening your mouth. Leaving the room, going for a walk or short run can be helpful. Unhealthy ways that should be avoided include getting into your car when you are angry, or using alcohol or drugs to calm you. My booklet offers many other suggestions for dealing with anger and frustration, and I hope it will be helpful to you. However, if it isnt, then you should discuss your problem with a mental health professional. Its important to get a handle on your feelings so your children wont grow up thinking that verbal abuse is a normal way to handle their emotions.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 Angry dad wants to learn how to control his emotions

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 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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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 r fntbt f tbt tb t n t t f f f f f f bttnb bt ntbt nff f t bb f bnb bt nf tbbbffb ft bttbt f f f f f r f f f f b f f f b b b t t t r t nb tbbbt ftbttb f ff t bf f rf f rff ffrfff fffff fffff f ffffr fff f f tbt n rf f f tff t f b tbtttn t bt ttt btttt n f tbbt bb bt tbt f f r f f f nbbt t t b f t fnnbt fnb ff f n f tbbttb f f n ff bt tt tbbttb fbt bt f tbtbb ffbt f bttt tbfb rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 r f f n tbn t b r rr r tb r f btt btt ttb ttt t bt t r rr t rttb bbtb btbtbt r r ttbn tt btbbbtt n r f f n t b r rr r tb rfbtt btt ttb ttt t bt tr rr rttb bbtbtbt r r tttbttn ttt btbb btt r r r r f f f r r f r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t b t b t t b t n t b b t t t t tbtf nb n tt ttt n tbn n n r tbtb bbtttb tbt tbt nbb bt tt tb rr rr f r rr nr n tt r n r f t b t tb rfbtt tbt tb nt ttbtt b btbtbt r ft ntr btbb bttt n bttb bbbttt r n r r rf t b f r tb f ttt ttbt tbtb bbtbtt ttntb ttbt btttb t bn r t b b n f t r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t b t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t tt r nb t tbt bbbt tt n t n tt r f t b r tb rfbttt bt ttb tt t f ttb ttr ttbbb tbtbt t bbt ttbtntt rb tbbbtt n f r t t b t b t b t t t t t t t t b b t t b b b t t b t t b t b t t t n t t b tbt r rb b tb ftbbt tt t ttt b t t b b b b t t t t b t b b b t t t b t b t n r r f n t b f f f ff ff f r r f f r f r tb f ttt tbt tb tbbbtbtt ttntb ttbt bbt ttbt bn f r t b b n r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t b t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t tt r tt nbb t n tt r f r t b r t tb rfbttt bt t t ttt r btt r r ttb tb bbtbtb ttbt bttbttb tnt btbb bttn r bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt tbt b nb b t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t b t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t b t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t bb bt bbt t n tn tt t t b t t t b t b b t t t t b t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t ftbt bb r tr r n tt r n f rf t rfr fr r f f r f f f tb rfbtt tbtt bbtt tb ttt t bb tbtttn tttb bbtttb tttt ttbt btbbt n f r bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t n t t t b t t b t r f f t b rt t rfbttt bt t t ttt fbt tr r ttb tbb btbtbt tbtb ttbttb tt t btbb bttn r bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt tb t t t b nb b t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t b t t b t b b t t t t b t b t t t b b b t t b t t n n bb bt tt tt n tn n tt tbtr f rtn tt btbbbtt n r bttbbb bttt tbtbbb tttbtbt tbt r bbt b b b b b t b t t t t b b t b t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b b t t b b b t t b t b t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t t t t f f t t t b n ttbbtb bt tt n tbn btbtn ttttbbtb tt r f f t b ff r r tb rfbttt bt ttb tt tbt tff rttb bbtb r f f n tbn r r t b r tb rfbtt bbtt tt tb ttt t r r b tt r ttbbbt bbtbtbt r ttbnt rb tbbbtt n f r r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t t b t b t b t t b t n t b b b t t t t tbt r nb n t ttt tbn n rf n r rfbttt btt ttb tt t btt f t tbbbt btb rr fr tntt btbb bttn r bttbbb bttt tbtbbb tttbtbt tbt r bbt b b b b b t b t t t t b b t b t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b b t t b b b t t b t b t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t t t t f f t t t b n ttbbtb bt tt n tbn btbtn ttttbbtb tt r f f t b f r tb r f n t b rt tb btbtt tt tb t tb ttrt ttbt bbtt tbtbn f r r tbtbtb tbt bbtttb tnt tbtt bbbbtt ttbt bbbtt tbtbt tnf r t nb tbb t tt ttbtbt bttt tttt tbbt tbbbttbt ttt bttt bt ttbtn ttbbtb bttt tbt btttb bbtbtbtt tt bbbttt btt btbtbtbtb btbbbtb tbbtt ttt tbtt btt tbt ttbn tbbb ttttt b tbbtttt tbbb bbtttt t btt ttbttbt bttbtbtt bbtbbtbtb tttt bttttt bb tttbn tb ttttttt bttttbttbtb tttttttbt btbbttbt t bbtbtt btttbttt ttttt bbbttt bbbtt tbbtttbt ttt bttt btttt tbt ttbtn bbtb tbbtttt tttttbb ttbtbt ttbtbtb tbbbbtt ttt n tt bttt tbt btttb bbtbtbtt tt bbbttt btt btbtbtbtb btbbbtb tbbtt ttt tbtt btt tbt ttbn tbbb ttttt b tbbtttt tbbb bbtttt t btt ttbttbt bttbtbtt bbtbbtbtb tttt bttttt bb tttbn tb ttttttt bttttbttbtb tttttttbt btbbttbt t bbtbtt btttbttt ttttt bbbttt bbbtt tbbtttbt ttt bttt btttt tbt ttbtn bbtb tbbtttt tttttbb ttbtbt ttbtbtb tbbbbtt ttt n tt

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 r fntbttbtt frr r r rff rf fffrr fr rr r f rrr f f rf f fffffrfrffr ffr f f r r t frrnbbtt rntbr nrffr f trn nrf r bbr rb ff fffrr f ffrf tff ff rntb f nt brntb r fntbtttntn rr r fr f f fr rntbr ntbtttntn rrr rtfr f frrnbbttf br fr f r f b f r n f r r r f f f f b t f b f f f f b n f b f b n f b f f f b rr t bbntb fr bbtfffr b rtb n b bbttbt rr r n nnbt ttnn bnnrntb r r f fntbttbbnb fr ff r ff ff ffrff fffff f f f bnrntbrntb ttbbnbr r fr ff ff fffff ff fffffr f f frtf frfrr nrbbttrb rntbr r bffrr rf rf rfr rr t brntb n t r r r r t f r r n r n n b t n r b t t b r b t t t f f r ntbr fttt rn n nt bttnn nnt bnnrntb r ntbbttb rr r frr f f brntbr ntbbttb r rrrr frr r rtfr rrrbbtt nrntbr r r r f f f r r f n r f t b r f r f r ff fffrr f ffrf tff fbrntb r ttn bnnrntb r fntbnttttn frr r f f r f f f f f bnrntbntbn ttttnr r rrfr rf r rtfr rnbbttb rntbr fr ff fffrr f fff tff ff brntb f r bbfrfntt r bnbbn f f f f r r f r f f f f f r n n b t b b t r f f r t r n f f r b t t b b ttn bnnrntb r r f fnttttb frffr f ffff frffnttb r rr f f f nttttb rrrfrf frf ff fffr ffnttbrrr r r rt frr bbttrbrntbr n r f f f r f n r f b b r f r rr t brntb ff r r r n n n t t t b t t ttn bnnrntb r fntbnttbn frr r f r f f f f f rntbntbn ttbnr r rrfr rf r f fbbtt ntrntbr fr f f b f b f r f b f r n f r r r f f f f f f b f b f f r f b f r n f r n r f f b f b f b t t r f f f n r f f b f b r f f f f r f t t t n n r t f f r f f n r f b n b r f r t r f f f r f r f f f b f f t t t r f f b f f r f t t r f f f f b f b f f r f n r f f f b f f t f f f f f r f f f f b f b f f b f n f r r n f f f b f b f f r f b t t r f f f f t t t b n b f f f f f t n f f f r f f n f b n b f r f f f f r t f f f f b t f f f b f t t t t t t t r f f b f f r f b t t t f t t t t f f b f f r f t t t f f b f f f b t t t t f t f f f b t f f f t t t b n b f t t t ff fffrr f fff tff brntb f r bbfrfntt r bnbbn r r r n n n t t t b t t ttn bnnrntb ff fff nrntbrbttr ntffrr f f f r f ttnnt brntb r fntbnttbt fr ffr ffrfrfffr frfrffr ffr f r f r rntbr ntbn ttbtrr rf r ffrffr frfffrfr frffr ffr f rf r ffrffr frfffrfr frffrrr r r r f r n r b r r r f r b n f r b t t t r b t n t t r f b n b f r f n t t rrr rtfrr nbbttr ntb rr t rntb rr rftt rb nn rr r n nn bt r r r rt frn nnbbtt bbttt f r r r rtfr nnnb bttbbttt f rr rr r rt frnrnnbr btttbttb f ntb brntb r r f f fntbntttb r ffffff fff ffntt r r f frr f f f f br ntbntbn tttb r r f ntt frr rbbtt rtfrr nbrntbr b b r r f r f r f f r ff fffrr rf ffrf ftf f brntb r f bbtbb r rr r r r rttt frrnr nnbtr r r bb n bnnrntb r r fntbnttt ffr r frr ff ffrf ffffbnr frr f f f f brntbr ntbnttt rr ffrr frr ff ffrr r rtfr rnrbbttrnt rntbr fr n r f r f r r f r f r r f r b f r r b b r t tr ff nnrntb r r btb ftt rn ttt ntb bbn ttnn bnnrntb r r fntbnttttt ff r frffr fffrf ff ffffbnr frr f f f f rntbr ntbnttttt rr ffr rfrf frfff rff fffffbnr fr r rtfr rnrbbttrb rntbr fr b f f r f f r r f r b n r f r r t tr ff bbrntb ff r r btb ftt rn ttt ntb bbn ttntt bnnrntb r f t r f r f f f f f r r f f f f t f f r r r r t f r t t r r r n r n n b t r n r b t t b btrntb ff f r bttfr fbnt r t t btn bttbn btn nnbn bnnrntb

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 r f f n t b t t f r f f r r f n b b n n r r n t b n b n n r f b b n b n f b f b n t b b f f f r r f r r b bb nttbnb bnbtb n n b n f f f r r r n t b f f r r f b n t b n b b b t b b f n b b t n n t b n b n n b b n t b b b b b b n n n t f r r r r f btbbnb bb n n n n n b n n n n b t b n r f r r b n n n f rf r t b n b n b n n b t t f r n n b b r f r b b n b b b b n n b n t f f n f t f frnt f r r r f f r r b n b n b n r b n n t f r t b b t n n n r f r r f f r f f r b b f n n t n f b t f b b r f b fb f r b b b n b n f b n b fb r f r r bb bnnb bnbbbt nbbbb nbbb bnnbnbbbb bbn b n n n b n t n b b b b n b b b b t r r r f r r r b t n b n n t n b b b n t b n b f f f b n f n b b b n b n b n b n t n b r b n t b t b n b n b n b b b n b n b b b b b n n b b t n t n b b n n b b n b n n n b b b b b n t b n t b n f f b n b n t b n r r r rnb b ntnbbb nbbbbt b n b b n b b n n f ntn r f r b b b b n n b b b f b r n n f n b n b b b n b b b r f b nt f r r b b n n b n n b n n f b r n n bn r r b n n b b r f b b n n f b b n f b bn r r f r n n b n b t f n n b n r r r t b f b bn b n n f r n n f b r n n bnf r n b n n n n b n n f b r b f b b b t b n b t b n b n b b b t n n b n b b n n b br r f r r f r btnb bbtn t ntnbb n b f bntn r f f r f r r b b n t t b b b t f b f n n r n b r b b t b n n n n t b n t b b n n t b n t t b n b b b b b b b n b n n b n n b b n b n b t b b n b b b b n n t n b b n b t n b t b n b n b b br bt b nt r r f r r r r f r f r f f r f r r f r r r r f f f r r r r f f r r r f r r f r r r f r r f r f f r r f f r f f r r r f f r r tn nt nnb b fr t f f r r r f f r bbtbf ffrbnn bbbnnbt rnbnbt bb ntnntn btt bbnnn bbft bbbbnbb bbbnt bbbft nbnbbnn nnbb tnbtb bnbnnbbb bbn nbnnb bb bbnbb t r b b b f b n b rt bbtbb bbb nbbnnb bbbbb nbb nbbbb bbbb n rbbbbb nn r f f f r bbbb bbnn f r r bftnbbt r b b b f b n b rt bbtbb bbb nbbnnb bbbbb nbb nbbbb bbbb f b b rbbbbb nn b f f f t n b bbbb bbnn f b b b f bftnbbt t nbnnb t r f r r r f r f r btnbbb bbbnbn bbbnbbnb bnbbnbnb bnntbt bnbbn bnnt t r r r r f r r r t b b b n b t t b b b b b b b t b n t b b b b n b b b n b b f t b n b n n t t n b b n t b b b b b b b b n b n t b t b b b b n n nbbt nbbtn rfff frr ffr rrr frrrffr fr t fnt r r r r r r f r r r f f r r nbb rrff rfrr r rrrrf frrr frr rr frfr r r f rrr bnt n bbbn bbb bbnbbbft nbbnbb bnnnnbb tt ftftbn bnb bb nbnbnnb btbbn b ffrfrrf fr fff fr frf fr ffr tnbbbb nnbt tfb bnnbbbt n r r r r r r f r r r f f r r frr frf rrf nbb frfr ffrfrr r rrrrf frrr frr rr fr r f rrr nbbbn nnn bbbn bb bbbnbbbf tnbbn bbbnnnnbb tt ftft bnb nbbb nbnbnnb btbbn b ffrr fr ffr ffr tnbbbb nnbt tfb bnnbbbt n r r r r f r r r t b b b n b t t b b b b b b b t b n t b b b b n b b b n b b f t b n b n n t t n b b n t b b b b b b b b n b n t b t b b b b n n nbbt nbbtn rfff frr ffr rrr frrrffr fr t tnb bnnbbbt n bt rfff nbb tr tn fn n f t fnt r r r r r f r r r f r r f r r f r r f r r r bbb frfr nbb rfr r f bbtbbn nnbb bbb bbftnbrbnn nntbbft nbb fffr rf rf frf fr nt rrfff bnbbnb bnb nbnbb nnbnt bnft bt tnbbbb nnbt r r r f r r r f f r f rrr bnbb nbb r r r f rrr bnbbb tftnbr bnnnnnntbbf tnbb f r f b n b n n b f t n b t b nbnbb ftb bnntb nb t rffff t f t r r r r r r f r r r f f r rffrff nbb rrrr rrfr rff frrr rffrff rr rr r r rrrr rrfr rff frrr rffrff rrbb bnnnbtbft nb f n b b fb bnbn bn nbftnb t r b b b bnbtt bttb btbfnn nbbtb nnn bbnnb tbn bbnbnbb bnbbt bbntbn bnnbtnb bnbbb bnnnt frr tff tnn t fnt

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014 rfn tbtt nrnn tf nnt ftn nrt t bn trbrtr t rf nr t rtnnnr tb btnf f t r tn ntnt tffn tt trttbtb r nb f brnnf r tb bttn b nnntrt f t n r n n r f b ttttb tb tnf tnntfrrtb n nttrf nntb t nf brnntn tbf ntrtf trf t n b b t r tnrffr tb btbn rf nbfr n tr nttttnnt rf nn tt n n tb f t t b bntfrbt n rbtn r f rnnr b rtntb t b t r f t b n t r n t t b rf ttbt tbtfnt r f f t rb t rtb rbt nrnnt nnn ntfntb tt rtt n r tffttb tb b n nrbn nrt n ff ntbb fftnbtt nn ntt ntnt nnt n f b n t n f n n t fntt tttbtt ttbrnnrrf tttntn nf brttnr nntfftnt bbtntt f nft ttrntttntt bfn nfnn trtnrtfnt r t t n nrn nttrr tnntnrt btntrnrtn n r t t b n r f tn t rn b rnrb nb b n n n t ttb t r rn rntbbftnn n b nt tbn ff tt n trn fn nn trr ntrbf ft tbt rtb trnfn b tbt tt tn r rbrbr tttbr tbt ffttbtb tttbtt nbrfb tb r t b rfttr f n b r t b nntttb r trftfr ttbtb r ntttb f t t f n t b f t n f n r r t n t n n t r b t n tn nttb btt tbbrntfr n tbbtfr tb nr ttb tb r tn n t f n b r tntfrtn nn fttbf t ntt trttbtb n tbt nt ttb ttbtb b nnb n trttb r tntrnr ftnnrtnt btt rbr trntb nttnt ft r ttbtb n nnntb tt t t frfnt bbtb tnnrnttbrnr b nnrtf tb nnbttn tbntb r nrnrbt ttnr bb r nrtff tb nr brn n b r tbt rrtnb ftr tt t t b t t n rf t n b n t n t b n t n t n t b f t n t t n b t n b t t t t t n b f t b n n t b f b f b f n t b t b f t f t f f f f t r n r t t n b t n f f n b n t n t t b t t t t t b t t n b n n n n n f t n n t n b n t n f f t f t b t b n t n n n f r t t r n t r n t t b n t f t f f f n b f n t t t t r b b n t f f t t t n t b t t b f t b b b b b n n n f t n n t r n b n t r f b t b b r n b r b n t t t b n t t n f f t n t f n n n t t t b n t n t n n n n t n t r t f f f t t t n b ffrnb ntnntn nn t n n r n n t t t f t b b t n t t r f t n n t t f f t

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r f n r t b t b trr rfbnnr nnr rftnnnrbtn rrr fnbnr rfbnrtnbtt r fnrbb tbnrfnr ttnb bbnr fntbnb bbbnrfbbnr tbb rfbntnt f b n t b b b b b b rrf b r f t b n r t b t t b n ntbf r rrfnntb nbbbfbnr bf n n t r r b n n f n n t b t n r b b r f n n r t b b ntnnnr fbnnnnnn n rfbnntbtbb nrrf f nbbt n n b f t b n n n b t f b n n n b f n n f n n b f f t n n n f b r t n r t b n n r t b n nn tbt b t b n n r r r f n n n r b b r fnn tbttn brfbnr ttnb t n b n r f n n r t b t n n n r rtrr r fbnnrtbbbb n f tfnnr tbttn nbtf b bf nnrr rfbr fnnnnrtbtr rfnnrn tn r rfbrtbtbt n rrftbnr tbtn n nn frfbt n r r nrr rftnnnr nbb nn f t f bbr tn rfnn tbntb r f b n n n f b n n n r t f t b n r t b b n tbbr r rftnnnb bbb rr rr rfbnnn t rfbnnr n r fbnntbn r b n n b t fbnn f f b n f f r f t b f f tbtb nnf f nnntrf f t r b t t b t r r b n n b r r r t n b b r tr rr rfrbftr nr b n ff bbr rr fbtbtbtnb nttf f t b n r f b n n r t b b b n r tr rftbnnnrb nn t r b t r r f n n t b b r r t t t r f t n t b b t b t t b r r r r f n n r t b n nf f nnff f r b n n b t fbnn f f b n f f r f t b f f tbtb r t r f b n r r t b b n trf fft t b b r b n n n r f t n n r n r f b n t b n n n r r r r t b t t n n r r frb f r r f n n t b f f bbr rr fbtbtbtnb t tf rb tnnrr r fnnnrn t tf r r r f n n f b n r b t b t b r f b n r r t b n n n r b n n b t fbnn f f b n f f r f t b f f tbtb nff n rr tbb nf tf r r r r r f n n r r f n n r r f n n r t b b b b b r t b t b t b b n n n t n r r r r t b b nft tbf r r r r f n r t t t b t b t t r r n r f b n r n n r b r r b r r r t b t n n n f f b n n r f b b n r f n n r t b b r r r r f b n t b n t b b b r b n n b t fbnn f f b n f f r f t b f f t b t b nft ttbf r tfbn rrtbt nf ttbf tr rfb rtbtbnnt r r t b t t b n r bb rfbnrr nnnntnr tbnnfnn rtbb t t t r f n n n r t b b t b t r b n n b t fbnn f f b n f f r f t b f f t b t b nf ttbf nnff ft t r rfbtbt nnrtrbr rfnnr nr rrfnnrtnbbn rfbn rb rfbr nr rfbrtt rfn rttntbn rfbn r f n n r b n n trtr nnrrfbrttnb rfbtbttnb rbtf rr fbnrtbnb rfbrr tbn f b n r t b t t tnnr rfnrtbbn rb rfbnrtbttnt r fbntb r fnrttnnb rfbrtb rfbnrtb nt rfn tbtbtt t r r f b n r t b t t n nrr rfnrbnnnb rfnr tbbnt rfbntbtbt tr rfnnn tr rfnnr ftnnrnbnbn r rftbtbttn frfbt rr fnnrtb frbfbft

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 MOISTURE MANAGEMENT SERVICE AERATION SERVICE SPRINKLER QUALITY CHECK PRESSURE WASHING SERVICE$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months)$195(Most Homes)2X per year(1X Every 6 Months) $195(Most Homes) QUALITY MOWING SERVICE TRIMMING / WEEDING QUALITY SERVICE$695up to 1/4 acre lot$595Most HomesQUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! (Walk Behind Mowing Services or Push Mowing is available for a slightly higher premium.)QUALITY SERVICE CALLS ARE ALWAYSFREE! *(Every visit for mowing customers)BUY 4SERVICES GET$200 OFFBUY 5SERVICES GET$300 OFFBUY 6SERVICES GET$350 OFFBUY 3SERVICES GET$100 OFFBUY 2SERVICES GET$50 OFFBUY 1SERVICE GET$25 OFF

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, January 15, 2014