Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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BOAT RACES ROARING TO TAVARES, SPORTS B1 BUDGET BATTLE: House easily passes bill funding govt until fall elections A6 SPORTS: Montverde Academy hosts soccer tourney B1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, January 16, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 16 2 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B4 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B12 DIVERSIONS C4 LEGALS B4 MONEY A NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A14. 52 / 35 Cooler with sunshine. 50 Staff Report A 28-year-old man, arrest ed after he was caught re moving items from his miss ing fathers Leesburg home Saturday night, has been charged with murdering him. Jesse Jordan was charged with second-degree murder in connection with the in vestigation into the death of Jordans father, Jesse Wach ter, Lt. John Herrell, spokes man for the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, said in press release Wednesday morning. A neighbor hadnt seen the 63-year-old Wachter for more than a month and called sheriffs dep uties Saturday night after see ing Jordan and his girlfriend, 28-year-old Jes sica Thigpen, loading Wach ters personal belongings onto a trailer being hitched to a black pickup truck. Jordan and Thigpen ap parently told deputies Wach ter was hospitalized, since a heavily redacted probable cause afdavit stated of cers could not nd the man at hospitals in the Palatka or Leesburg areas. Because of inconsistent statements made by Jordan and Thig pen, a search warrant was ex ecuted at the 181 North Lake Drive home in the mid-Flor ida Lakes Mobile Home Park and Wachters body was found buried in the back Staff report The already strug gling Lake Square Mall received another blow Wednesday when it was announced that original anchor store J.C. Penney was closing its doors. This follows an an nouncement last No vember that Target will be shuttered there in about two weeks. In addition to the out let at the mall, J.C. Pen ney announced it will cut 2,000 jobs and close 32 other stores nation wide. The news comes after J.C. Penney earlier this month said it was pleased with holiday results but declined to give sales gures. A strong November and December is crucial to retailers since it can ac count for up to 40 per cent of annual sales. These actions (clos ings) are expected to result in an annual cost savings of approx imately $65 million, beginning in 2014, the company said in a press release issued after the close of the stock market. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com T he student re mained unmo tivated to com plete school work, often sleeping through class, Round Lake Elementa ry School fourth-grade teacher Rachel Adams observed. Tiffany Scott, a sixthgrade teacher at Mount Dora Middle School, also worked with a student with similar problems: lack of at tendance and no mo tivation to complete schoolwork. And, Keith Hynd shaw, history and psy chology teacher at Leesburg High School, has seen students with similar struggles. All three teachers share two things in common: They all have observed how invest ing and motivating those specic students resulted in the young sters success; and each one has been chosen as a nalist for the 2015 Lake County Schools Teacher of the Year. The Education al Foundation of Lake County sponsors the Lake County Schools Teacher of the Year, rec ognizing 47 teachers who were nominated to represent their schools. A panel of six admin istrators graded the teachers applications to narrow the list down to three nalists. Three judges will pick the countys top teach er of the year. That an nouncement will be made at the Teach er of the Year Celebra tion on Feb. 22 at Lake Receptions in Mount Dora. School Superinten dent Dr. Susan Moxley, MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce deputy is being hailed as a hero after getting involved in a dead ly confrontation at a Pasco Coun ty movie theater between a gunman and his victim on Monday. Following a shooting sparked by cellphone texting, off-duty sheriffs Cpl. Deputy Alan Hamilton took the weapon from the gunman and held him until other law enforcement of cers could reach the theater. It was a courageous act. said Lt. Bobby Caruthers, a sheriffs ofce spokesman. Curtis Reeves Jr., 71, a retired Tampa police cap tain, was charged with second-degree murder in the shooting and is being held without bond. Hamilton, 47, a 19-year law enforcement vet eran, has been employed with the sheriffs ofce since 2002, where he has worked as a detective, school resource ofcer and his current job as a patrol ofcer. TAVARES Lake surprises top teacher finalists PHOTOS BY BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Keith Hyndshaw, a history and psychology teacher at Leesburg High School, reacts after being told he is a nalist for the Lake County Teacher of the Year by Dr. Susan Moxley at Leesburg High School on Wednesday. LEESBURG Son charged with murdering his father BUSHNELL Sumter deputy jumped Pasco theater shooter HAMILTON JORDAN Tiffany Scott, left, a sixth grade math teacher, wipes away tears after learning she is a nalist for the Lake County Teacher of the Year at Mount Dora Middle School. J.C. Penney closing at Lake Square Mall SEE MURDER | A2 SEE DEPUTY | A2 SEE CLOSING | A2 We are very proud to have the opportunity to recognize, celebrate and pay tribute to the teaching profession. These three outstanding teachers are representative of teachers we have in Lake County. Dr. Susan Moxley Superintendent of Schools SEE TEACHERS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Jan. 16, 2014: This year you reveal your true inner light. Others come toward you, which al lows for many more choic es. You also will feel more secure. A newfound con dence affects nearly all fac ets of your existence. If you are single, do not be sur prised if someone strolls into your life in the next 12 months. You wont be able to resist this person. If you are attached, as a couple you become much closer. You value your time togeth er more and more. Your do mestic life will liven up, as excitement seems to head your way. LEO has a way of encouraging you to open up. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Nearly everyone you meet today will be in a great mood. The one exception might be an important part ner who seems to get eas ily aggravated. Youll want to consider helping this person change his or her mood. If that doesnt work, just let it go. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might be inordi nately tense right now. It would be wise to go out and get some exercise or choose some other type of stressbuster. You know what works best for you. A misunderstanding could emerge. Dont let this hap pen. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You speak your mind, and others seem to get the authenticity of your words. You could feel a bit awk ward dealing with someone of importance. Dont wor ry your wit will carry you through any problem you might encounter. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your possessive side emerges, which could leave you feeling extremely vul nerable. If possible, detach as quickly as you can. The sooner you do, the better you will feel. A challenge comes from an unexpected interaction. Worry less. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) An effort to communicate on a more cordial basis with a loved one will be well re ceived. An unexpected call could result in a lot of talk and excitement. The other party is extremely dynamic, and he or she enjoys that same quality in you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Stop pushing so hard. Be aware of your limits, and consider taking a few days off. Take another look at what might be weighing you down. Plan to visit some one at a distance. When you return, you will be at your best. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You cant help but go for what you want. Someones path could be confusing, so you will opt to become more independent. Others are bound to react. You might anticipate this, yet you still could be shocked by one persons response. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Use your intuition to see how far you can push someone. The person you are dealing with could be unusually difcult or com plex. Be careful to not let anger become a component in this struggle. Encour age conversation and brain storming. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Youll have an op portunity to learn a lot more about a situation. Explore your options. Tap into infor mation that seems to have considerable validity. In the process, you will see that a new perspective could point to different paths. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) A partners re sponses will remind you to spend more one-on-one time with this person. A nancial matter could de mand quick thinking. Un derstand that you have a choice as to how to han dle the issue. Reach out for feedback. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) Others will come forward with surprising re quests. A blast from the past might call you out of the blue. Maintain a sense of humor, and be willing to do your part to make a situ ation work. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Dedicate your time and attention to completing a project and getting past a problem. Your sense of hu mor will emerge with a part ner who might be on the warpath. You have the abili ty to help this person gain a new perspective. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US WEDNESDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 3-9-5 Afternoon .......................................... 6-2-1 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-7-7-9 Afternoon ....................................... 1-8-3-3 FLORIDA LOTTERY TUESDAY FANTASY 5 ........................... 8-14-32-33-34 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10.50 4 of 5 wins $128.50 5 of 5 wins $215,588.57 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. yard. The sheriffs ofce on Monday stated that an autopsy determined Wachter had been mur dered, but ofcials would not say how. Thigpen remains jailed on drug posses sion charges after mor phine and prochlorper azine were found in the couples possession. She has not been charged with murder but remains jailed without bond as of Wednesday afternoon. Items found in the trail er included a golf cart, motorcycle, tools, and a washer and dryer. While initially questioning Jor dan, Wachters mother called her grandson on his cell phone and a dep uty asked her if Jordan should have Wachters belongings. The woman said No! and quickly asked if Jordan was with Thigpen. She said if they were together, that they were stealing items to sell for dug money, according to the afdavit. The pickup truck and trailer belonged to Wachter, and Jordan lat er said the motorcycle a Harley-Davidson belonged to him, even though it was registered to his father, the af davit said. Jordan also claimed the washer and dryer were his, and that he was simply taking the golf cart for safekeeping. The drugs were found during a search of the pickup. Both Jordan and Thig pen told deputies they were drug addicts. At the time of their ar rests, both suspects ap peared to be under the inuence of drugs, the afdavit stated. After being read his rights, Jordan told in vestigators he had been using his father credit cards as well. When asked why there was a patch of fresh mulch in his fathers backyard, Jordan told detectives thats where the man parked his golf cart. A cadaver dog found Wachters body buried there. Detectives believe that one person or per sons responsible for burying him purchased several bags of cypress mulch, likely from a Home Depot store, Her rell said earlier. MURDER FROM PAGE A1 Hamilton and his wife were in Theater 10 at the Cobb Grove 16 The atre in Wesley Chapel on Monday afternoon, sit ting through previews and waiting for the mov ie Lone Survivor to start, when the argument started. Reeves want ed Chad Oulson and his wife, Nichole Oul son, of Land O Lakes, to stop texting on their cell phone. The Oulsons who were texting their young daughters babysitter were sitting in front of Reeves and his wife, and the lighted cell phone screen apparently both ered him. According to the Pasco County Sheriffs Ofce, Reeves left the theater and when he returned, Chad Oulson apparent ly asked him if he had re ported the texting to the theater managers. The argument escalated and Reeves allegedly pulled out a .380-caliber semi automatic pistol from his pants pocket and shot Oulson in the chest. Thats when Hamilton jumped into action, tak ing the gun from Reeves and detaining him. He was a hero, Pas co County Sheriff Chris Nocco told television station WFTS in Tampa, referring to Hamilton. He didnt know what else was going to happen when he jumped into that hot zone. The word of Hamiltons heroics spread quickly through Sumter Coun ty. During the Board of Sumter County Commis sioners regular meeting Tuesday evening, Com missioner Don Hahn feldt hailed Hamilton as a hero for his quick ac tions after nding him self in a crisis. He did it without any consideration for his own personal safety, Hahnfeldt said. Chad Oulson died from his wound and his wife was shot through the hand trying to block that bullet. Hamilton has taken a few days off following the incident and is not ready to speak publicly about the shooting, sheriff of cials said. DEPUTY FROM PAGE A1 The closings will af fect stores in 20 states. Besides the outlet at the mall, the only other Flor ida store to be closed will be the one at Gulf View Square in Port Richey. Of the 32 other stores closing, ve other states have two stores closing, Pennsylvania has three and Wisconsin has ve. Along with Belk and Sears, J.C. Penney was one of the original an chor stores at the mall when it was built in 1980. The store was remodeled 1996. Target, an anchor store that opened at the mall in March 1992, an nounced in November it would closing that un derperforming outlet by Feb. 1, putting 82 em ployees out of work. A manager at the lo cal J.C. Penney declined Wednesday afternoon to say how many workers will be let go, referring all questions to the compa nys corporate ofce. A message left at the cor porate ofce was not im mediately returned. However, if closing 33 stores nationwide will re sult in 2,000 lost J.C. Pen ney jobs, thats an aver age of about 61 workers per store. The mall has seen sig nicantly reduced foot trafc in recent years and is currently under new ownership. Prior own er Macerich, a real estate trust company, sold the property for $13.6 mil lion during an internet auction in late Novem ber to an unidentied buyer. Penney is trying to re cover from a sales spiral that occurred under for mer CEO Ron Johnson. The company brought back former CEO Mike Ullman in April. While its always dif cult to make a business decision that impacts our valued customers and associates, this im portant step addresses a strategic priority to im prove the protability of our stores and position J.C. Penney for future success, Ullman stated in the press release. The Associated Press contrib uted material to this report. CLOSING FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT EUSTIS Fun with Music offered for kids Susan Cole, a music teacher for more than 55 years, will be offering free Fun with Music classes for stu dents ages 6 to 10 who are food pan try recipients, the children of vet erans and youngsters who enjoy music but their families cannot af ford lessons. The rst class will be Feb. 1 at the Eustis Elks Lodge. Music, games, stories and art projects will be among the lessons offered through May. Children will be taught a wide variety of music on the keyboard. No instrument is required; all class materials will be provided. To learn more, call at 352-383-6975. LADY LAKE Project Legacy to hold appreciation dinner Project Legacy is hosting an ap preciation banquet to thank sup porters of the community group. Reservations for the banquet, to be held at 6 p.m., Jan. 28 at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6539 Lake Grifn Road, in Lady Lake, are due by Tuesday via email to projectleg acydinner@gmail.com or by calling 352-217-8423. TAVARES Soil & Water Conservation District hosts tree giveaway The Lake Soil & Water Conservation District, in partner ship with the Florida Forest Service, will host a tree giveaway of bareroot tree seedlings including dog wood, crape myrtle, American elm, nuttal oak, redbud and pine. The seedlings are 12 to 24 inches and are free with donations accepted in support of the annual tree giveaway. Each person will be allowed one tree of each available vari ety, at 11 a.m. Thursday, at the Lake County Agricultural Center Discovery Gardens, 1951 Woodlea Road. Trees will be distributed on a rst-come, rst-served basis until the supply is depleted. For information, call 352-253-1646 or email petcher@u.edu. MINNEOLA Hazardous waste to be collected Residents can dispose of unwant ed medications at this Household Hazardous Waste Collection event, held from 9 a.m. to noon today at Minneola City Hall parking lot, 800 N. U.S. Highway 27. Residents can dispose of unwant ed or expired medicines, and the county Household Hazardous Waste Mobile Unit will be on hand to col lect unwanted household hazardous waste including lawn and garden ing materials, photo and swimming pool chemicals, paint and related products, cleaning solutions, motor oil and used gas, batteries, uores cent lamps, light bulbs and small propane tanks. Excessive amounts of hazardous materials will not be accepted at this event. For information, call 352-343-3776. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Leesburgs $20 million smart-grid project has faced several glitches and delays, but city ofcials say they are preparing to move forward following the sudden retirement this week of the smartgrid project manager. Paul Kalv, who has been employed with the city for nearly eight years, and served dual roles as elec tric director and smartgrid project manager, gave his intent to retire to his new boss, Leesburg City Manager Al Minner. Al Minner accepted it and allowed him to go im mediately, said Robert Sargent, spokesman for Leesburg. We have been expecting Paul to retire; and during this project, Paul has been very valu able. Sargent credited Kalv for being instrumental in helping Leesburg obtain the federal grant for the smart-grid project involv ing 24,000 new electrical meters and working with vendor General Electric to help bring potential ener gy savings to customers. This has been a very large and complex project, and nothing like this has ever been done on the city before, Sargent said, but many, many LEESBURG Smart-grid director retires suddenly AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com The Tavares Win ter Thunder Regatta, which will include racing demonstrations and dis plays of restored boats from the early 1900s to the 1980s, takes place this weekend at Wooton Park. Bill John, president of the Classic Race Boat As sociation and the event director for the regat ta, said demonstration laps of the boats will take place every 30 minutes from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Speeds during the demonstrations will be from 35 mph to 125 mph, according to a press re lease about the event. Registrar Gerri Prusko, who is treasurer of the Classic Race Boat Asso ciation and is married to John, said the demon strations will denitely be fast, but they do tell participants not to go full throttle. Prusko said the small est boats at the event are 16 to 18 feet in length and the largest boats are around 21 feet in length. John said that one of the oldest boats, dating back to 1931, is owned by Bill Burgess. The boats will be set up and practice heats open to the public will take place Friday afternoon. The event, which was previously only held an nually in March, expand ed this past fall with new events in November and January, according to John. Bill Neron, the direc tor of economic devel opment for the city of Ta vares, said that the event has a positive econom ic impact on business in downtown Tavares. He added that area ho tels also benet and that it gives Tavares a family fun event. Neron said most of the regattas participants were seasonal residents and adding the two addi tional events would give them another reason to bring their boats down from the north. Entry to the event is $3 per person and pit pass es will be available for an additional $2 per per son. Pit passes will allow attendees to enter a gat ed area and see the boats and talk to the drivers during the lunch break each day, according to John. Prusko said that the rst regatta took place in March 2006. Wooton Park is at 100 E. Ruby St. The boat launch there will be closed to the public during the event. The Classic Race Boat Association is a nonprof it organization based in Tavares. Regatta brings classic race boats to Tavares PHOTOS BY F. PEIRCE WILLIAMS / CLASSIC RACEBOAT ASSOCIATION ABOVE: A boat competes in the 2013 Tavares Spring Thunder Regatta. BELOW: Racers prepare their boat to take part in last years event. CURT ANDERSON AP Legal Affairs Writer MIAMI Florida has the nations highest rate of identity theft, led by the fraud-wracked Mi ami area, and thieves are increasingly using the ill-gotten personal infor mation to rip off the gov ernment through fraud ulent tax refunds, a top federal prosecutor said Wednesday. The identity theft rate in Florida in 2012 was more than 361 complaints for every 100,000 residents, according to the most re cent Federal Trade Com mission data. Georgia was next at 194 complaints per 100,000 residents, fol lowed by California and Michigan at about 122 complaints each and New York at 110. The 2012 g ures are the most recent. Among metropolitan areas, the Miami region topped the identity theft charts just as it has previously for Medicare fraud and mortgage fraud at more than 645 com plaints for every 100,000 residents, according to the FTC. Florida has all ve top identity theft re gions: Naples, Tampa-St. Petersburg, Fort My ers-Cape Coral and Talla hassee round out the na tional top ve. U.S. Attorney Wifre do Ferrer, whose district covers South Florida and the Florida Keys, said in an interview that identi ty theft could spike even higher this year as income tax ling season gets un derway. A criminal armed with only a laptop and an Internet connection can easily le hundreds of fraudulent tax returns Fla. tops US in ID theft, tax fraud AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com The Lake Eustis Museum of Art will hold a dance charity event ben eting the museum at 7 p.m. Friday at the Eustis Community Center at 601 Northshore Drive in Eustis. The event will feature music from the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s, per formed by the Roy Baker Band, ac cording to Suzy Bunn, the event chair and member of the museums board of directors. Bunn added that the dance will be catered by Olivias Coffeehouse and will feature a full cash bar. There will also be a swing dance performance by Leesburgs Bella Ballroom. Bunn said Marvyn Rivett and Bar bara Maxwell, two artists who have previously exhibited their art at the museum, will be attending and helping at the benet. Maxwell, a quick sketch artist who also volunteers at the museum, will be sketchy portraits at the event for donations to the museum. An 88-year-old Umatilla resident, Maxwell said that she will be mak ing sketches in either ink or pen cil and that she tries to make the sketches as realistic as possible. What I see, I do, Maxwell said. Maxwell said she has a sketchpad with her at all times. Rivett, the president of the Eu stis Art League and a 66-year-old snowbird from Niagara Falls, Cana da, who lives in Eustis six months a year, will be demonstrating abstract At the Hop event to benefit Lake Eustis Museum of Art SEE MUSEUM | A5 SEE THEFT | A4 SEE KALV | A5 KALV

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 OBITUARIES Delma Lewis Brooks Delma Lewis Brooks, 71, of Weirsdale, FL passed away on Janu ary 13, 2014 at Tuscany House in Summereld. Delma was born on Au gust 22, 1942 in Blak ley, GA to Edward and Elene (Cannon) Brooks. He was the own er of the landmark, Brooks Buck-N-Does in Umatilla, FL. He was preceded in death by a brother, Merrell Books. He is survived by his wife of 54 years, Mar tha Brooks; two sons, Delmer Lewis Brooks and Timothy Ennis Brooks and one daugh ter, Robin Dale Dees all of Weirsdale, FL; a brother, Harry Brooks; two sisters, Beni ta Adams and Donna Mathis; ve grandchil dren, Bradley, Joshua, Kristina, Aubrey, & Ja cob, four step-grand children, Daniel, Ash ley, Dakota, & Marilyn. A Funeral Service will be held on Thursday, January 16, 2014 at 7:00 p.m at Countryside Fu neral Home, 9185 NE Jacksonville Road, An thony, FL with Pastor Ken Hobby ofciating. Burial will be in Parkh ill Cemetery, Colum bus, GA. James A. Griner James A. Jim Griner, 86, of Leesburg, Florida was born December 14, 1927 and passed away on January 14, 2014. He was a lifelong resident of Lees burg where he served Leesburg Fire Depart ment for 30 years re tiring as Assistant Fire Chief. Upon retirement he stayed active in re service teaching re ghting at both Lake County Vo Tech and the Florida State Fire Col lege in Ocala. He taught career and volunteer reman for another 15 years after retirement as well as volunteering time at Skeen Elemen tary and the Villages El ementary of Lady Lake. He was an active mem ber of Main Street Bap tist Church in Leesburg serving as a Deacon, Sunday School Direc tor and teacher as well as many other church activities, a member of Midway Baptist Church in Leesburg and Past President of the Lees burg Civitan Club. Mr. Griner was a veteran of the US Navy serving in both WWII and Korea. Survivors include his wife of 58 years, Rhe da Harbison Griner of Leesburg, FL; daugh ter Rheda Gail (Lar ry) Shumate of Lady Lake, FL; sons: James A. Jay (Teresa) Griner, Jr. of Eustis, FL and Tim mons S. Tim (Heath er) Griner of Mt. Dora, FL; 6 grandchildren: JAnna Fickett, Lar ah Sheppard, Jameson Shumate, Linsey Kin caid, Emily Griner and Cara Griner, 7 great grandchildren; 2 broth ers: Charles E. Bud dy (Loyce) Griner and Perry H. (Linda) Gri ner both of Leesburg; 3 sisters: Mary Kather ine Sis Griner of Lees burg, Shirley Ann Town of Tallahassee, FL and Eva H. Polly Rosen balm of Leesburg. A visitation will be held on Thursday January 16, 2014 in the chap el of Beyers Funer al Home in Leesburg from 6 8 PM. Funer al Services will be held on Friday January 17, 2014 at 11 AM in the Genesis Center of First Baptist, formerly Main Street Baptist Church, 1414 W. Main St., Lees burg. For reghters in attendance, the family requests that Fire Ser vice uniforms be worn. Condolences may be left at www.beyersfu neralhome.com, Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, Florida in charge of all arrangements. Janice Ruth Netherly Janice Ruth Netherly, age 70, of Coleman, FL, passed away Sunday, January 12, 2014 at The Mayo Clinic in Jackson ville, FL. She was born October 6, 1943 in Mid dletown, OH to Hen ry and Anna (Garrett) Craft, where she re sided until 1975 when they moved to Flori da. She was an ofce manager at Target and also enjoyed traveling and camping. Janice is survived by her hus band of 51 years, Lar ry Netherly; children, Carrie Lynn Montgom ery of Coleman, FL, Steven Conway Neth erly of Wildwood, FL, Cathy Sue Netherly of Smyrna, GA; grand children, Samantha Jo Loran, Megan Shea (Dustin) Boles, Heather Michelle Loran, Hous ton Clay Montgomery, Dallas Grey Montgom ery; great-grandchild, Jonathan and one on the way; brother, Rog er (Patsy) Craft of Mid dletown; sisters, Mar sha (Cal) Fowlkes of Kernersville, NC, Kar en Chasteen of Middle town; brother-in-law, Bill Chasteen of Mid dletown and numer ous nieces and neph ews. She is preceded in death by her par ents; brother, Ran dy and his wife, Char lotte Craft. Visitation will be held Friday, Jan uary 17, 2014 from 1:30 -3:30 pm at Baker-Ste vens-Paramore Funeral Home. A Celebration of Life Service will follow at 3:30 pm at the fu neral home. Interment will be at Butler County Memorial Park. Condo lences may be sent to the family at www.bak erstevensparramore. com David George Rounseville Mr. David George Rounseville of Tavares passed away on Tues day, January 14, 2014 at the age of 75 years. He was born in Ithaca, NY and moved to Tava res from Rochester, NY in September of 2006. Dave was a graduate of Groton High School. He retired from Bausch & Lomb after 37 years of service. Dave was a member of the In Focus Photo Club in Eustis, the Royal Harbor Yacht Club in Tavares, the NY/NJ Club in Royal Harbor and the Central Florida Geocachers. He is remembered and will be dearly missed by his wife of 37 years, Pam; son, Marcus Grego ry Roun seville of Rochester; daugh ters, Pamela S. (Phil lip) Williams of Roches ter and Lauren (Peter) Dulgheru of Chicago, IL; sisters, Cheryl Mar garet (Chris) Rounse ville-Zippel of Union Springs, NY and Susan Neal of Plain City, OH; as well as three grand daughters, Katrina (Don) Penna of Roch ester, Jillian (John) Fa bela of San Antonio, TX and Elizabeth Williams of Rochester. Friends are invited to gather for viewing on Friday from 6-8 pm and Sat urday from 10-11 am. A funeral ceremony will start at 11:00 am on Saturday in the funeral home chapel. Arrange ments are entrust ed to Steverson, Ham lin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, Tav ares, FL. Condolences, memories and photos may be shared at www. SteversonHamlinHi bish.com. DEATH NOTICES Thomas A. Broyles Thomas A. Broyles, 72, of Wildwood, died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com IN MEMORY BROOKS ROUNSEVILLE seeking thousands or even millions of dollars in refunds, he said. This is the fastest growing and most per vasive scheme we are seeing, Ferrer said. It spreads like a virus. Ferrer said his of ce has prosecuted 270 defendants since an identity theft-tax fraud strike force was formed in 2012. Those cases involved some $449 million in fraud ulent tax refund claims and about 76,700 iden tity thefts. Even so, Ferrer said the Internal Reve nue Services inspector general has estimated there will be $21 billion in fraudulent refund claims made nation wide over the next ve years. I believe were at the tip of the iceberg of a national trend, he said. Were not done by any stretch of the imagination. Sometimes identi THEFT FROM PAGE A3 ty thieves are people with ready access to large troves of person al information: health care workers, jail em ployees, even police ofcers. Federal law imposes a mandato ry prison sentence of at least two years on anyone convicted of identity theft and us ing that information in a second crime, Ferrer said. Authorities say there are some key steps people can take to protect them selves: File your tax re turn as early as pos sible so you can beat potential identity thieves to the punch. Dont carry your Social Security card with you, or any oth er document that in cludes your Social Security number. Keep these sorts of important docu ments at home in a safe so they cant be stolen by burglars. Shred docu ments before throw ing them out to pre vent thieves from nding personal in formation in the trash. Dont give out personal informa tion over the phone, through mail or the Internet unless you are certain you know who youre dealing with or you initiated the contact.

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Got Pain? Try Yoga.Gentle, Chair, Senior, Stress Management Classes & More Move Gently, Feel Well Call us with your questions.352-255-1969353 Plaza Dr Eustis, FL 32726 www.vitruvianhealthcenter.comBring this ad in for 50% Off 1st ClassClasses 7 Days A WeekPain Happy Thank YouThe Padgett family would like to personally thank each and every one of you who have reached out over the past week after we suffered the loss of our husband, father, son and brother, Greg Padgett. The many hugs, kind words, phone calls, emails, sympathy cards, food, owers and prayers that our family received during this very difcult time have not gone unnoticed and mean more to our family than you will ever know. Greg was a man who loved his family and community. If the manner in which you have all reached out and cared for our family during this difcult time is any measure of the state of our community, we are in good hands. We have heard story after story about the various ways that Greg had an effect on your lives. It has been remarkable to hear these stories and realize the number of lives that Greg has touched over the years as a friend, accountant, mentor and volunteer. We would also like to thank those of you who have made donations to the Greg Padgett Scholarship Foundation, which is a charitable organization that was formed by Cori Padgett Macdonald and Carsen Boliek, in an effort to continue the legacy of their fathers love and support of the greater Leesburg area. Thanks again for all of the condolences and support. many utilities are taking on this technology be cause it is the current, best, and most effective way to conserve energy and to help customers to save energy and re duce their power bills. Sargent said the smart-grid project is now in its latter stages. A lot of the heavy lifting of the project is done, Sargent said. We are going into test ing of some aspects of the project, including the new web portals to kind of give customers information on their electric usages, and we had some introductory utility rates coming out that will give custom ers greater incentives to save energy. Sargent said more en ergy-saving projects with be forthcoming We are very eager to get those out to the cus tomers, he said. For the most part, we are going into testing and we will be rolling out these great programs fairly soon to the cus tomers, so Paul is leav ing the project in very qualied hands of the city staff to just nish up these loose ends. Mayor John Christian said Al Minner, Lees burgs new city man ager, came here with a strong electric-utility background. Al is trying to stream line everything to make sure that we get the most efcient services, building on what Paul had already established with the smart grid, and trying to give direction on which way we are to go with it, Christian said. For the smart grid, we have a May deadline for reporting back to the Department of Energy, so we want to make sure that we have that tak en care of, and we also want to make sure that we are able to keep our reserves healthy and make sure the city is moving forward scal ly. Christian said Min ner plans to take an other look at the smartgrid operations with Public Works Director Ray Sharp before Sharp retires next month. Sharp will oversee the smart-grid project for the next 31 days before his retirement, while the city assesses what is needed to move the project forward. Sar gent said the city may hire someone internal ly to manage the smart grid project or contract the position with pri vate companies. KALV FROM PAGE A3 expressionist art on a 60-inch by 72-inch canvas. Rivett said that abstract expressionist art became popular in the 1950s and 1960s. Ill listen to the mu sic and respond to the music with colors, Rivett said. He added that he would be selling his work at the dance and will be donating half the proceeds to the museum. A retired teacher who now paints every day, Rivett said the muse um is a great resource for the Lake (and) Eus tis area. According to Bunn and Richard Colvin, the museum director, pro ceeds will help with op erational expenses and educational programs at the museum. Theyre for our exis tence, Bunn said. Entrance to the dance will cost $30 per person in advance or $40 at the door. For tickets, call 352-483-2900. The Lake Eustis Mu seum of Art is open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tues day through Friday and noon to 4 p.m. on Satur day. It is at 1 W. Orange Ave. MUSEUM FROM PAGE A3 school administrators, school board members and ofcials from the Educational Founda tion of Lake County, sur prised all three teachers with the news Wednes day morning in each of their classrooms. We are very proud to have the opportunity to recognize, celebrate and pay tribute to the teach ing profession, Moxley said. These three out standing teachers are representative of teach ers we have in Lake County. Stuart Klatte, presi dent of the Lake Coun ty Education Associa tion, said the annual event is an important opportunity to ac centuate teaching and learning through this process, and the posi tive achievements that teachers have exhibited through their students. The annual event is an opportunity to recog nize teachers, said Car man Cullen-Batt, ex ecutive director of the Educational Foundation of Lake County. Teachers work end lessly, day and night, and on weekends to en sure students are pre pared for the future, she said. Teachers are not recognized enough. RACHEL ADAMS After a long bout with cancer several years ago, where she was given a terminal diagnosis, Ad ams entire outlook on teaching changed. I want to end each day with the knowl edge that I did every thing within my power to reach each and every student who enters the classroom, she said. Adams said she en ters the classroom every day with specic goals in mind. We only get one chance with these kids, she said. If I dont go into school every day with a goal in mind for every student, then I have wasted my time and theirs. I have to be intentional with every single day and every single student. Since 2008, Adams has taught at Round Lake Elementary School in Mount Dora. Honored to be cho sen as a nalist, Adams said it is most rewarding to see her students suc ceed. The student who had never completed his written work presented a challenge for Adams, but she said she was de termined to help him. I invested myself in him this year and let him know he is valuable and intelli gent, she said. Adams said the best way to get through to him was to be real with him: reminding him of the consequences of not nishing his school work and the benets of completing it. As a result, the 10-year-old is show ing determination and has begun completing his schoolwork, Adams said. Asked how he felt to complete the school work, reaching his goal, Adams said he re marked, I feel good to have other kids be proud of me. To me, I am proudest when I see students take ownership over their learning, she said. Linda Bartberger, principal of Round Lake Elementary School, said she is proud of Adams. She comes in every day with a positive atti tude no matter what is going on in her life, she said. She is here for her students: that is her ulti mate goal. KEITH HYNDSHAW Teaching for the last 19 years, Hyndshaw said there is nothing more rewarding than observing your students become successful in life. The history and psy chology teacher has worked with several teachers who he taught in middle school. He has followed students he taught in middle school through college and beyond. Hyndshaw said once students graduate, they can befriend him on Facebook. I remember coming home from graduation with 42 friend requests from former students on my Facebook, he said. Watching these kids graduate and go to college or be successful business owners: that is the prize of teaching. Growing up, Hynd shaw said he fell in love with history, after many teachers brought it to life. It was more than just dates and dead people, he said. It was about relationships and the cause and effect of ordi nary peoples stories. In his teaching phi losophy, Hyndshaw said the ultimate goal of public education is to create functional members of society and well-informed citizens. History is not a collec tion of events and dates unrelated to the stu dent. It is a way of con necting to members of a great and common hu manity. Bill Miller, principal of Leesburg High School, said he has worked with Hyndshaw since he came to Lake County. He has displayed tre mendous profession al growth, he said. The craft of teaching im proves every year in his class. He understands his role as a teacher and in trying to nd suc cess in all kids. He also understands the effect he has on students. He forces students to dig deeper, think deeper, construct and analyze. TIFFANY SCOTT Scott believes a teach ers role goes beyond simply teaching the content. I know that we are here to teach them con tent, but a lot of times through our experienc es, we teach them life lessons, she said. To make that kind of im pact on one persons life is remarkable. Teaching for the last ve years, Scott said her love for the profession grew after volunteering at the Guardian Ad Li tem program for chil dren in the court sys tem, where she learned there was a need to help students in education. Scott said while her job as a math teach er is to teach students the content, it is also her role to establish pur pose and help the stu dents make connections between the content and how its relevant in todays society. Working with a stu dent who sporadically attended school, Scott said when she was able to encourage him that he was capable of do ing well, the student changed his perspective and his drive. He started to live up to his potential, she said. He became com mitted and ended up on the honor roll. Al Larry, principal of Mount Dora Middle School, said Scott has the ability to reach be yond the barriers that kids often bring from different circumstances in life and touch the es sentials of those things that it takes to move them up the academic ladder. We are very fortunate to have her in our school community, he said. TEACHERS FROM PAGE A1 ADAMS

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 365-6442Shoppes of Lake Village (next to Lake Square Mall) Publix Shopping Center rrfnt fb r fftfr bn ftt bbn f bb b nfr t t MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFINANCING AVAILABLE*X-rays not included.License# DN14389FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 ValueDr. Vaziri & Staff www.LeadingDental.com *X-Rays not included. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. ANDREW TAYLOR Associated Press WASHINGTON A $1.1 trillion spending bill for operating the government until just before next falls elec tion steamed through the battle-weary House on Wednesday over tep id protests from tea par ty conservatives, driv en by a bipartisan desire to restore painful cuts in domestic and defense programs and show dis affected voters that Con gress can do its job. The bill swept through the House on a 359-67 vote and was on track for a big Senate vote by weeks end. Republicans voted for the bill by a 2 1/2-1 margin, and just three Democrats were opposed. The measure funds virtually every agen cy of government and contains compromises on almost every one of its 1,582 pages. It covers the one-third of govern ment spending subject to annual decisions by Congress and the White House, programs that have absorbed the brunt of budget cuts racked up since Republicans re claimed control of the House three years ago. Excluded are the giant benet programs like Social Security, Medi care, Medicaid and food stamps that run on au topilot and are increas ingly driving the govern ment deeper into debt. Tea party Republicans, chastened after spark ing a 16-day partial shut down of the government in October in a kamika ze attempt to derail Pres ident Barack Obamas health care law, appeared resigned to the bill. I dont think theres going to be a lot of op position, one tea party leader, Rep. Raul Labra dor, R-Idaho, said before the vote. The die has been cast for the next year on budget ghts. To buy time for the Senate debate, Con gress on Wednesday sent President Barack Obama a three-day funding bill in time to avert a scheduled shut down at midnight. The Senate cleared that mea sure by an 86-14 vote. The bill increases core agency spending by $26 billion over the scal 2013 year that began Oct. 1, after last years auto matic spending cuts took them to $986 billion. But its $31 billion less than Congress passed last March before automat ic cuts known as seques tration took effect. The Pentagon faces a tight squeeze even as it avoids what would have been another $20 bil lion wave of automatic cuts. The Pentagons core budget is basically fro zen at $487 billion after most accounts absorbed an 8 percent automatic cut last year. Adding $6 billion to Obamas war request provides some relief to readiness ac counts, though active duty troop levels would still be cut by 40,000 to 1.36 million. It includes $85 billion for overseas military operations, a slight cut from last year. House passes $1.1 trillion bill to fund government J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE / AP House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio leaves the House chamber on Capitol Hill in Washington on Wednesday after the nal vote on a massive $1.1 trillion spending bill.

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 BRIAN SKOLOFF Associated Press PHOENIX Border Patrol agents at south ern Arizona checkpoints routinely violate the constitutional rights of U.S. citizens with illegal searches and other ac tions despite the agen cys mandate that stops be limited to immigra tion enforcement, ac cording to a complaint led Wednesday. The letter from the American Civil Liber ties Union to the De partment of Homeland Securitys Ofce of In spector General seeks an investigation into 12 spe cic cases and a review of checkpoint policies to determine if agents are complying with consti tutional guidelines. Border residents reg ularly experience ex tended interrogation and detention not related to establishing citizenship, invasive searches, verbal harassment, and physi cal assault, among oth er abuses, ACLU of Ar izona attorney James Lyall wrote. Border Pa trol checkpoints often appear to be operated as drug interdiction check points, which are uncon stitutional, and not for the limited purpose of verifying residence sta tus. Lyall said Border Pa trol agents should not be conducting extended stops or searches of ve hicles at the checkpoints for non-immigration purposes, absent rea sonable suspicion that a crime has been commit ted. The National Bor der Patrol Council, the union for agents, balked at the allegations, not ing agents are not limit ed to only immigration enforcement. The authority of a Border Patrol agent is pretty vast, said Shawn Moran, the groups vice president, adding that the law allows them to investigate crimes in cluding trafcking of guns and drugs. Running a canine around a vehicle or even detaining people so you can run that canine is not viewed as overly pro longed as long as the agent can articulate their suspicions, Moran said. U.S. Customs and Bor der Protection spokes man Michael Friel said Border Patrol check points along roadways are vital tools aimed at securing the nations borders and interrupting travel routes for smug glers of guns, drugs and people. Our ofcers and agents are trained to rec ognize people and situ ations that present a po tential threat or violation of law without regard to race, Friel said. The cases cited by the ACLU occurred over the past 15 months at six Ar izona checkpoints. One case says an agent point ed a gun at a mans face during a checkpoint stop when he refused to an swer whether he had any weapons in his vehicle. In another case, the ACLU said three peo ple were detained for 30 minutes after an agent thought backpacks in their vehicle looked sus picious, and the occu pants refused to consent to a search of the car. The ACLU said agents have become abusive and even threatening in such circumstances. While some agents make mistakes, a driv ers behavior can lead to a more prolonged stop, Moran said. Their argumentative nature might just add to whatever suspicion the agent may have already had, he said. The ACLU led a sim ilar complaint seeking a probe in October, claim ing agents were subject ing U.S. citizens to ille gal searches, detentions and excessive force in many cases miles from Arizonas border with Mexico. Probe sought of Border Patrol checkpoint actions AP FILE PHOTO A Border Patrol agent checking the identication card of a bus driver at a checkpoint in Amado, Ariz.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 MAGGIE MICHAEL Associated Press CAIRO Egypts top election ofcial declared Wednesday that turnout was high in a national referen dum, but a boycott by a wider-than-expected range of ultra-conser vative Islamists raised the prospects of con tinued polarization. The majority of Egyp tians who converged at the polls appeared to support the charter, which was likely to pass in voting Tuesday and Wednesday amid an in tense media campaign in its favor and a tight security grip silencing its opponents. The in terim government was seeking a high turn out as a mandate for its vision of the countrys future. The constitution is a key piece of a political roadmap toward new elections for a presi dent and a test of pub lic opinion about the coup that removed Is lamist President Mo hammed Morsi and his Muslim Brotherhood from power last July. It is a heavily amended version of a constitu tion written by Morsis Islamist allies and rati ed in December 2012 with some 64 percent of the vote but with a nationwide turnout of just over 30 percent. In its rst test after siding with the mili tary-backed govern ment, the lone major ultraconservative voice in support of the new draft charter, the AlNour Sala party, ap peared unable to bring masses of its followers to the polls. Turnout was very low in Sala strongholds, especial ly in villages and small towns. In many of villages near Giza, home to the Pyramids west of Cai ro, polling centers saw only a trickle of vot ers all day long. It was a stark contrast to the December 2012 ref erendum, when Sala organizers ferried voters on motorcycles and minibuses to poll ing stations, where they stood on long lines. Those who did vote this week often faced ridicule. In Om Khanan vil lage, a woman who identied herself as Um Mohammed, her face covered in a veil, said Muslim Brother hood supporters yelled You are selling your religion at her as she headed to vote. Does Shariah and religion endorse killings? she asked, re ferring to violence car ried out by Muslim ex tremists over the past several months, in cluding suicide bomb ings and attacks tar geting several security headquarters. Her sister, who asked to be identied as Um Ahmed, interrupted, saying, They want ed to drag the country into another Syria. But this is Egypt. It will nev er be this way. The Muslim Brother hood, which was once the countrys best or ganized political orga nization, was already boycotting and call ing for demonstrations, which never did mate rialize. Egyptian election official says turnout looks high KHALIL HAMRA / AP Egyptians line up to vote in the countrys constitutional referendum in Cairo on Wednesday.

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Board Certified Internal Medicine Board Certified Internal Medicine P.A.-C.Internal Medicine Practices MARK STEVENSON Associated Press APATZINGAN, Mexico Vigilantes who have challenged the govern ments authority in law less Michoacan state held onto their guns on Wednesday as federal authorities struggled to rein in a monster they helped create: citizen militias that rose among farmers and lime-pick ers to ght a drug cartel. Interior Minis ter Miguel Angel Oso rio Chong called Mon day for the vigilantes to drop their arms and go home. But a new agree ment with the so-called self-defense groups left them holding onto their territory and their guns, including high-caliber assault ries that can only be used by the mil itary under Mexican law. The fact they had the weapons at all grew from toleration, perhaps even encouragement, of a movement that spread across Michoacans Tier ra Caliente in recent months. Citizens have challenged the domi nance of a pseudo-reli gious drug cartel that of cials themselves have been unable to uproot. What they created was a Frankenstein that got out of control, said Erubiel Tirado, a special ist in civil-military rela tions at the Iberoameri can University. He called it a schizophrenic strat egy that allows civilians to do the governments dirty work. The government sent in its forces, vow ing Monday to reas sert order, after violent days of repeated clash es between the Knights Templar cartel and vig ilantes who were ad vancing, town by town, on the cartels strong hold in the farming hub of Apatzingan. But many residents simply shrugged at the show of force. Theyve seen federal forces come and go since the previous administra tion launched a war on cartels in Michoacan in 2006 that failed to up root the drug cartels. Nor does the govern ment of President En rique Pena Nieto want to repeat the full-on attack strategy of his predecessor Felipe Cal deron, which that only got bloodier and less popular as time went on. ANGELA CHARLTON Associated Press PARIS Frances president is re ported to be sneaking around on a motorcycle to have a secret affair with an actress. Who takes the brunt of the heat? In a very French twist, its increasingly looking like his jilted rst lady, who has been hospitalized since she found out. The question on many French lips this week is not, How could Francois Hollande have done such a thing? but rather, Do we really need a rst lady? Thats in part a reection of a French willingness to forgive indel ity by men in public ofce, regard less of the damage it causes to their women. And its in part because the French have never fully embraced Valerie Trierweiler, a journalist who has been living with Hollande since he split with the mother of his four chil dren in 2007. Seen as cold and distant, Trierwei ler has followed Hollande on inter national visits and played the role of rst lady, but unlike her predecessor Carla Bruni has failed to capture the hearts of the French public. Trierweiler and Hollande are not married, and his reported affair is shining a new spotlight on the near ly $27,000 in taxpayer money spent each month on the rst ladys staff and ofce in the presidential palace. If Trierweilers not the presidents favorite anymore, the logic goes, why should she get to keep the perks? Never mind that shes been hos pitalized for nearly a week for what her aides call very strong emotion al shock. She reportedly said the news of Hollandes dalliances hit her like a high-speed train. At a major news conference Tues day, Hollande condently brushed off questions about an affair by say ing its private and the French news media and public have so far seemed happy to leave it at that. Commentators on Wednesday praised his unusually statesmanlike demeanor and ponticated on the pro-business twist on his economic policy. Meanwhile, the affair all but disappeared from newscasts. (352) 787-3013CALL TO RESERVE YOUR SEAT TODAY!Box Office HoursMonday-Friday 9:00am-1:00pm(also 1 hour before show time)$18 Adult/$9 StudentShow TimesAll Fridays @ 8pm Sat. Jan. 18 & 25 @ 8pm Sat. Feb 1 @ 2pm All Sundays @ 2pmMELONPATCHTHEATREpresentsSix Dance Lessons In Six Weeksby Richard Alfieri January 17, 18, 19; 24, 25, 26; 31, February 1, 2, 2014Show contains adult language and themes. Mexico govt faces vigilante monster that it created EDUARDO VERDUGO / AP Fireghters spray water inside a burned pharmacy in the town of Apatzingan in Michoacan state, Mexico on Wednesday. Jilted French first lady gets little sympathy from public AP FILE PHOTO French President Francois Hollande and his companion Valerie Trierweiler arrive for a state dinner at the Elysee Palace in Paris.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 BERNARD CONDON Associated Press NEW YORK It was a stock market squeaker. After piercing its alltime high in early trad ing, then yo-yoing be low and above that level several times during the day, the Standard and Poors 500 index on Wednesday managed to eke out a record at the close, besting the old one by just two-hun dredths of a point. Financial and tech nology companies had some of the biggest gains. Bank stocks rose after Bank of America reported that its prof it surged to $3.44 bil lion in the fourth quar ter. Apple was up nearly 2 percent. Investors have been worried stocks would stall in the new year after a surge of nearly 30 per cent in the S&P 500 last year. The rst few trad ing days in 2014 seemed to conrm their fears. As of the close of trading Monday, the S&P 500 was down 1.6 percent. But a combination of positive economic re ports and strong earn ings on Wednesday sent all three major indexes higher. The S&P 500 gained 9.50 points, or 0.52 per cent, to 1,848.38. The last closing high was 1,848.36 on Dec. 31, 2013. With Wednesdays rise, the index is now ba sically at for the year. In 2013 the S&P 500 closed at record highs 45 times. The Dow Jones in dustrial average closed up 108.08 points, or 0.7 percent, to 16,481.94. It is 94.72 points from its closing high, just one good up day away. The Nasdaq composite rose 31.87 points, or 0.76 per cent, to 4,214.88. The tech-heavy index is still 16 percent below its high during the dot-com bubble more than a de cade ago. Bank of America climbed 2.3 percent af ter it reported a jump in earnings. The loans on its balance sheet con tinue to improve, and the banks provision for credit losses fell to $336 million, from $2.2 bil lion in the same peri od a year earlier. Even its mortgage division, which took huge losses after the housing bubble popped, improved. Apple rose 2 percent, and Microsoft by 2.7 percent. On Friday, Ap ple plans to start sell ing its iPhone in China through China Mobile, the worlds largest cell phone carrier. JONATHAN FAHEY AP Energy Writer NEW YORK Solar panel in staller SolarCity is turning to re tail investors for cash. The com pany said Wednesday that it plans to sell securities directly to individuals and others interest ed in investing in its rooftop so lar systems. The move is a novel way for the San Mateo, Calif., company to nance the enormous cost of in stalling panels on thousands of roofs a typical residential sys tem costs $25,000 while ap pealing to retail investors who are on the hunt for better rates of return than they can nd in sav ings accounts and government bonds. The securities will likely be similar to bonds or certicates of deposit. But instead of being backed by SolarCity, they would be backed by hundreds or thou sands of contracts with roof top solar customers. Wall Street has long created such products, called securitizations, which bundle assets such as mortgag es or other loans into securi ties that can then be bought and sold. Now SolarCity wants to offer its own version through its web site. SolarCity Corp. CEO Lyndon Rive said in an interview that he expects the company will offer several types of products that in vestors could hold for different lengths of time, or even trade. He expects eventually to raise bil lions of dollars this way. We are constantly asked, When are you coming to my state? or When are you coming to our country? People every where want to participate in this transformation, says Rive. With our investment platform, even if we cant put panels on everyones roof today, we can still give many of them an opportunity to par ticipate in solars growth. SolarCity said Wednesday that it has purchased privately held nancial technology compa ny Common Assets LLC to pro vide the investment platform. SolarCity shares rose $2.85 or 4.4 percent, to $68.40 in trading Wednesday afternoon. SolarCity pays to install and maintain rooftop solar systems for homes or businesses in ex change for monthly payments for the power that the panels pro duce. The company has raised money to pay for these systems several different ways. Mostly, SolarCity has turned to big investors, such as Google, Bank of America or U.S. Ban corp, to create large funds that SolarCity has used to nance systems. These deals are set up in a way so that the investing company reaps the renewable energy tax credits generated by the projects. But these deals, called tax-equity deals, are rela tively expensive to structure and only a small number of compa nies appear interested. Late last year, SolarCity raised $54 million by creating a series of notes backed by solar power contracts and selling them to in stitutional investors. The notes were rated BBB+ by Standard & Poors, a low investment-grade rating. The notes pay 4.8 percent and mature in 2026. Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748 352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted NEW OFFICELOCATION Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. AGENDA NORTH LAKE COUNTY HOSPITAL DISTRICT MEETING ON JANUARY 23, 2014 LAKE COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS ROOM 5:30 p.m.1.Call to Order 2.Administration of Oath to Elizabeth Kallop 3.Roll Call 4.Presentation and approval of minutes of the budget meetings held on September 19, 2013 and September 26, 2013 5.Financial report audit presentation 6.Presentation of the annual report of the Board of Trustees. 7.Transaction of any business that may properly be brought before the board. a.Reaffirmation of Resolution 98-1. 8.Election of officers of the Board of Trustees. 9.Old Business 10.New Business: a.Presentation of quarterly audits b.Scheduling of budget and special meetings 10.Any other matter necessary to achieve the aforementioned goals. 11.Adjournment PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES NEEDING ASSISTANCE TO PARTICIPATE IN ANY OF THESE PROCEEDINGS SHOULD CONTACT PATRICIA SYKES-AMOS at 352-383-6300 AT LEAST 48 HOURS BEFORE THE DATE OF THE SCHEDULED HEARING. If a person decides to appeal any decision or recommendation made by council with respect to any matter considered at this meeting, he/she will need record of the proceedings, and that for such purposes he may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. This agenda is provided to the North Lake County Hospital District only as a guide, and in no way limits their consideration to the items contained hereon. The North Lake County Hospital District has the sole right to determine those items they will discuss, consider or act upon. Changes or amendments to this Agenda may occur at any time prior to, or during the scheduled meeting. It is recommended that if you have an interest in the meeting, you make every attempt to attend the meeting. This Agenda is provided only as a courtesy, and such provision in no way infers or conveys that the Agenda appearing here is or will be the Agenda considered at the meeting. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.44 103.68 Euro $1.3587 $1.3671 Pound $1.6339 $1.6420 Swiss franc 0.9098 0.9019 Canadian dollar 1.0958 1.0929 Mexican peso 13.1775 13.1114 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,481.94 + 108.08 NASDAQ 4,214.88 + 31.86 S&P 500 1,848.38 + 9.5 GOLD 1,238.30 7.10 SILVER 20.13 0.148 CRUDE OIL 94.17 + 1.58 T-NOTE 10-year 2.88 + 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com JENNIFER C. KERR Associated Press WASHINGTON Apple will refund at least $32.5 million to consumers to set tle a federal case in volving purchases that kids made without their parents permis sion while playing on mobile apps, the gov ernment announced Wednesday. The Federal Trade Commission said Ap ple will make full re funds for any such inapp purchases made by kids using mobile phones and other de vices, and incurring charges by accident or without parents per mission. Apple will have to change its billing prac tices to make it more obvious that an actu al purchase is taking place during the course of the game or app. The commission said it had received tens of thousands of com plaints about unautho rized charges. Edith Ramirez, the agencys head, said the settlement in volves mobile apps and charges racked up when kids bought things such as virtu al currency or dragon food. In some cases, Ramirez said, charges ran into the hundreds and even thousands of dollars. One parent told the FTC that her daugh ter had spent $2,600 in Tap Pet Hotel, a game in which kids can build their own pet ho tel. The game is free to download and play but involves in-app pur chases where kids buy treats and coins for their pets. Others consumers reported unauthorized purchases by children totaling more than $500 in the apps Drag on Story and Tiny Zoo Friends. You cannot charge consumers for pur chases they did not au thorize, Ramirez said. According to FTC complaint, when par ents entered their pass word while a child played a game, Apple did not make it clear that that they unwit tingly may be buying something in the game the child had clicked on, such as a chest of gems or treats for a vir tual pet. Apple will refund $32.5M in app case S&P 500 finishes above all-time closing high SolarCity turns to retail investors AP FILE PHOTO U.S. Senator Michael Bennet, D-Colo., center, helps as SolarCity employees Jarret Esposito, left, and Jake Torwatzky, right, install a solar panel on a home in south Denver.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e26.31-.11 ACE Ltd2.14e97.99+.29 ADT Corp.80f38.95+.01 AES Corp.20f14.30-.14 AFLAC1.48f64.94+.24 AGCO.4056.52+.22 AK Steel...7.57+.02 AOL...47.25-.60 AVG Tech...17.13-.31 Aarons.08f26.69-.07 AbbottLab.88f39.53-.04 AbbVie1.6050.11-.49 AberFitc.8035.90-.06 AbdAsPac.425.94+.02 Accenture1.74eu84.22+2.27 AccoBrds...6.88+.10 Actavis...181.80-4.20 Actuant.0437.03+.15 Acuity.52133.45+3.36 Adecaogro...7.70-.05 AMD...4.47+.17 AdvSemi.18e4.91+.17 AegeanMP.0410.53+.44 Aegon.26e9.33-.03 AerCap...35.80-.17 Aeropostl...7.78+.05 Aetna.90fu71.40-.08 Agilent.53fu60.34+.46 Agnico g.8828.73+.94 Agrium g3.0094.70+1.04 AirLease.12f31.62+.74 AirProd2.84111.25+1.08 Aircastle.80f19.00... Airgas1.92111.08-.27 AlaskaAir.8078.73-.65 Albemarle.9666.74+.13 AlcatelLuc.18e4.37+.01 Alcoa.1210.59+.27 AllegTch.72u36.15+.80 Allegion n...47.50-.30 Allergan.20u121.90+.68 Allete1.9049.03-.20 AlliData...253.50-2.32 AlliBInco.41a7.50+.02 AlliantEgy1.8851.27-.23 AlliantTch1.04127.72-.82 AlldNevG...4.60-.02 AllisonTrn.4827.30+.21 Allstate1.0053.89-.10 AlonUSA.24a15.79-.40 AlphaNRs...6.30+.17 AlpGPPrp.607.19+.03 AlpTotDiv.324.26+.02 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.48+.01 AltisResid.10pu34.81+2.66 Altria1.9236.90-.08 Ambev n...7.15-.12 Ameren1.6035.95-.36 AMovilL.34e22.18+.18 AmApparel...1.13... 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CleanHarb...57.86-.99 CliffsNRs.6023.02+.08 Cliffs pfA1.7521.08+.20 Clorox2.8489.68+.01 CloudPeak...16.79+.45 Coach1.3554.13+.25 CobaltIEn...16.31+.11 CocaCE.80u44.76+.25 Coeur...11.02+.27 ColeREI n.72u14.65+.31 Colfax...64.49-.26 ColgPalm s1.3664.78-.07 ColonyFncl1.4021.03-.21 ColumPT n1.2023.66+.08 Comerica.6847.73+.52 CmclMtls.4820.58+.24 CmwREIT1.0023.20+.03 CmtyBkSy1.1238.78+.07 CmtyHlt...41.03+.48 CBD-Pao.51e42.05+.19 CompSci.8056.20+.35 ComstkRs.5016.59+.03 Con-Way.4041.95+.18 ConAgra1.0033.76-.12 ConchoRes...99.64+.38 ConocoPhil2.7668.08-.24 ConsolEngy.5038.39+1.84 ConEd2.4653.83+.05 ConstellA...80.77-.16 Constellm n...23.99+1.48 ContainSt n...39.40+1.22 ContlRes...108.56+.02 Cnvrgys.2421.61+.15 CooperCo.06129.07+2.69 CooperTire.4224.97+.06 Copel.25e12.98-.25 CoreLogic...35.41+.22 CorEngyInf.506.72-.21 CorMedix...u2.52+.27 Corning.40u18.41-.08 CorpOffP1.1024.71-.20 CorrectnCp1.9234.02-.13 Cosan Ltd.30e13.40+.06 Coty n.2015.30+.16 CousPrp.1810.52+.05 Covance...95.49+.38 CovantaH.6618.04+.40 Covidien1.28fu69.96+.27 CSVInvNG...8.11+.15 CSVLgNGs...21.91-.43 CredSuiss.11e33.19+.07 CrstwdMid1.62f23.33... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Holiday sales bump?American Express is expected to report today that its earnings and revenue improved in the fourth quarter. Investors will be looking for an update on how cardholders spending and payment trends fared during the October-December period, which coincides with a traditional spike in consumer spending for the holiday season. That can benefit card issuers like American Express, which can ultimately earn interest income when cardholders ramp up spending.Eye on health careUnitedHealth Group is the biggest provider of Medicare Advantage plans, privately run versions of Medicare. With the federal government cutting funding for Medicare Advantage as it looks to fund the health care overhaul, some analysts are worried that could slow growth for the government-subsidized plans this year. How will that affect UnitedHealths business? Investors will be looking for hints today when the company reports fourth-quarter results.PC chip bellwetherIntel supplies chips for about four out of every five PCs, but its sales have been hurting recently. Thats because shoppers are increasingly buying tablets and smartphones, rather than PCs. Intel has tried to offset the decline with higher sales of chips for servers, phones and tablets. Wall Street will get an update on the strategy today, when Intel reports fourthquarter earnings. Source: FactSet 50 60 70 $80 UNH $74.84 $11.63 Price-earnings ratio: 14based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $1.12 Div. yield: 1.5% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $1.20 est. $1.40 Source: FactSet 40 60 80 $100 AXP $88.25 $61.21 Price-earnings ratio: 21based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $0.92 Div. yield: 1.0% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $1.09 est. $1.25 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,848.38 Change: 9.50 (0.5%) 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: 16,481.94 Change: 108.08 (0.7%) 10 DAYS Advanced1990 Declined1052 New Highs251 New Lows19 Vol. (in mil.)3,680 Pvs. Volume3,287 2,059 1,982 1693 873 259 12NYSE NASDDOW16505.2816376.7816481.94+108.08+0.66%-0.57% DOW Trans.7508.747454.907503.83+47.57+0.64%+1.40% DOW Util.491.07488.72489.37-0.52-0.11%-0.24% NYSE Comp.10393.8910351.0010385.39+42.30+0.41%-0.14% NASDAQ4218.804195.984214.88+31.86+0.76%+0.92% S&P 5001850.841840.521848.38+9.50+0.52%...% S&P 4001354.651347.611353.75+7.67+0.57%+0.84% Wilshire 500019760.5419643.7919743.78+99.99+0.51%+0.19% Russell 20001171.961166.041171.35+7.93+0.68%+0.66%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76239.00 33.79+.31 +0.9stt-3.9+3.7251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.520117.99 117.47-.13 -0.1sss+6.1+62.4210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70091.08 88.25+1.13 +1.3tst-2.7+43.8210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 47.63-1.60 -3.3ttt-4.1+13.717... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 31.56... ...tss+0.5+21.0220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.76+.07 +0.2ttt-3.8+10.3211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81053.72 54.07+1.26 +2.4sss+4.1+37.7230.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 51.87+.71 +1.4ttt-4.6+19.4192.20 Disney DIS50.18076.84 74.28-.17 -0.2tst-2.8+48.9220.86f Gen Electric GE21.01928.09 27.34+.37 +1.4sst-2.5+31.4200.88f General Mills GIS40.65753.07 48.40-.40 -0.8ttt-3.0+22.8181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 70.04+.75 +1.1sss+0.3+44.1241.68 Home Depot HD63.39082.57 81.07+.06 +0.1tst-1.5+30.1221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 187.74+1.82 +1.0sss+0.1-1.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.21852.08 48.29-.61 -1.2ttt-2.5+40.1230.72 NY Times NYT8.07016.14 15.51+.52 +3.5sst-2.3+78.8500.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.62989.75 86.80+.08 +0.1tss+1.4+24.6192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.77887.06 82.89+.52 +0.6tst-0.1+18.7192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.58 38.44+.26 +0.7sss+4.4+37.2150.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.92-.04 -0.2ttt-1.9+4.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.10881.37 77.66-.30 -0.4ttt-1.3+16.9151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.25012.29 12.39+.13 +1.1sss+1.8+68.8130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 75.52+.73+45.8BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.26+.04+13.8 SmallCap d 37.45+.43+39.9CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.92+.07+30.3 LgCapVal 12.39+.07+27.0CGMFocus 39.99-.14+25.7CRMMdCpVlIns 34.91+.20+29.9CalamosGrIncA m 33.34+.16+14.2 GrowA m 47.21+.27+29.7 MktNeuI 12.85+.02+5.3 MktNuInA m 12.98+.02+5.1CalvertEquityA m 47.77+.11+25.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.18+.07+22.8Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.85+.15+31.9ClipperClipper 90.19+.46+26.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.06+.01+2.6 Realty 64.66+.34+3.4 RealtyIns 41.96+.22+3.7ColumbiaAcornA m 36.02+.28+26.5 AcornIntZ 46.72+.07+20.1 AcornUSAZ 36.22+.37+29.0 AcornZ 37.57+.29+26.9 CAModA m 12.24+.04+12.3 CAModAgrA m 13.34+.05+15.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.48+.13+29.9 CntrnCoreZ 20.59+.14+30.2 ComInfoA m 51.41+.79+23.5 DivIncA m 18.27+.09+24.2 DivIncZ 18.28+.09+24.5 DivOppA m 10.14+.05+21.2 DivrEqInA m 13.79+.09+26.6 HiYldBdA m 3.00+.01+5.5 IncOppA m 10.08...+4.4 IntmBdA m 9.01...-1.8 IntmBdZ 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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. HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details.

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD ROD DIXON ........................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 T he secretary of defense knew it was time to go, even though his war, still pain fully un-won, was destined to drag on with no certainty of a satisfying outcome. And near the end, there was a public moment when emotion overtook this SecDef who was fa mous among his insiders for be ing cool and controlled in tough times. It happened in the White House East Room when the president presented his secre tary of defense with the Medal of Freedom, the highest honor a commander in chief can give a civilian. The secretary, over whelmed by emotion, fought one last battle before losing to the tears that lled his eyes and rolled down his cheeks. I can not nd the words to express what lies in my heart, he said, and I guess I better respond on another occasion. That was February 1968 and it was not until 1995 when for mer Secretary of Defense Rob ert McNamara found the words that were really in his heart that day and every day since. Long after President Lyndon John son was dead, McNamara wrote the words Johnson would never have wanted to read: We were wrong, terribly wrong. Fast forward to now. Another long-serving defense secretary, Robert Gates, has just produced a memoir that, while it couldnt compare to the shock of Mc Namaras tragic admission, has nevertheless stunned the world within Washingtons Beltway. Gates, who spent ve years prosecuting troubled wars in Afghanistan and Iraq for Pres idents George W. Bush and Barack Obama, rushed to deliv er his book (titled Duty) so it would be read before the 2016 presidential campaign. Gates book castigates Obama and his White House. He is right when he complains about the tight, controlling ways of Obamas White House but thats just standard Washington payback. Its the heart of Gates book that stunned even Gates Re publican allies for he harshly criticizes the motives of his for mer boss and current president. Here Gates seems to have co-au thored his memoir with his po lar-opposite twin. Gates seems of two minds in his memoir. Consider Gates recounting of Obamas decision, opposed by many Democrats, to send 30,000 more troops to Afghanistan. Gates wrote: The president doesnt trust his commander doesnt believe in his own strate gy and doesnt consider the war to be his. For him, its all about getting out. But wait Gates also wrote, concerning Obamas crucial Afghan war decisions: I be lieve Obama was right in each of these decisions. And when he wasnt blasting Obama, Gates was praising him. He said Obama is very thoughtful and analytical, but he is also quite decisive. I think we have a similar approach to dealing with national security issues. Finally, Gates wrote: I nev er doubted Obamas support for the troops, only his support for their mission. But the Afghanistan war is Americas longest war ever. Shouldnt any thinking leader have doubts, given the history of strategies that nished short of expectations? Gates grants him self that, but apparently not his president. On Gates last day, Obama had presented him with the Medal of Freedom, in a ceremony that was lled with words of mutu al admiration. The framed cita tion hangs proudly on Gates wall today, in the study where Gates wrote the book so criticizing the president who had praised, hon ored, respected and trusted him. There is a human condition at the core of older folks whose job is to send younger folks into wars that may end without being won. Gates kept count of every military casualty in Afghanistan and Iraq while he was secretary. He wrote personalized letters to families of each service member who was killed. In his last visit to U.S. troops in Afghanistan, in December 2010, Gates, who, like McNamara, was also known for being cool and controlled, also emotionally choked up. I feel a personal responsibility for each and every one of you, he said in a voice choked with tears. I just want to thank you and tell you how much I love you. Love is not your standard GI-issued message from the Sec Def. But it was all Bob Gates had left as he stood there that day. And sadly now, what this ex cellent and patriotic defense secretary had left for the rest of us is mainly just the sort of petty Washington squabbles and pay back Bob Gates always detested hearing from others. Martin Schram is a veteran Washing ton journalist, author and TV documen tary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Martin Schram MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Ex-defense secretary goes on the offense The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. W e ve all taken a wrong expressway exit and ended up miles from our in tended destination, but the stakes are much higher when a pilot makes a sim ilar mistake. Southwest Flight 4013, which took off from Chicagos Midway International Air port, was supposed to land at Branson Air port in southwest Missouri. Instead, the Boeing 737-700 touched down at Taney Countys M. Graham Clark Downtown Air port, which is also in southwest Missouri. Thats where the similarities between the two airports end. The Taney County airport, seven miles from where Flight 4013 was supposed to land, has a much shorter run way and steep cliffs at each end. While its tempting to make jokes about this unfortunate miscue counting against Southwests much-ballyhooed on-time ar rival stats, the fact is that the wrong-airport landing is an embarrassment to pilots and Southwest in particular. The good news is that the two pilots rec ognized the mistake in time and brought the plane to an abrupt skidding halt with no injuries to passengers. Just two months ago, a Boeing 747 sched uled to deliver cargo to McConnell Air Force Base in Wichita, Kan., accidentally landed at another airport nine miles north. In fact, landing miscues like these are reported every few months somewhere around the globe. Yet with the high-tech instruments avail able to todays airline industry, its import ant that everything possible be done to pre vent these errant landings. The Federal Aviation Administration, Na tional Transportation Safety Board and Southwest Airlines are investigating what happened with Flight 4013. Aviation ex perts, meanwhile, are asking questions about whether poor training, overreliance on instruments and auto-ight, or pilots wrong assumptions are at the heart of the problem. For example, pilots are supposed to match up radio signals to make sure they are on course. Right now we dont know whether that happened. Aviation experts say pilots sometimes dont follow standard procedures or ask themselves all the questions they should. After the Kansas incident, in which the car go plane ended up at Jabara Airport, re tired pilot Tom Bunn told Fox News that pi lot misidentication of an airport is like a shopper returning to his car at the mall. Occasionally you approach a car and then realize, though it looks the same as yours, it isnt yours, he said. In other words, a pilot expects to see an airport, suddenly sees one and immediately assumes it is the proper one. While these wrong landings can be ex plained, that doesnt make them excusable. Luckily, in this case, the pilots recovered their bearings and passengers suffered no more than a very hard landing. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE You mean this isnt Branson?

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A14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 ERAREAL ESTATE Tom GRIZZARDR E A L T O R S LEESBURG OFFICE www.tomgrizzard.com352-504-0031Mobile Real Estate App.... Text TGI to 87778 STYLISH POOL HOME with a Mediterranean Flair-this well maintained home was orginally the model at Crest ridge Subdivision and offers a lot of upgrades and archi tectural details such as columns, arches, tray ceilings, crown molding, and barrel tile roof. The Great Room opens directly to the screened enclosed pool & lanai which is like added living area in Florida and perfect for entertaining. G4700968 $244,900 ASK FOR LAURI GRIZZARD 2 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHROOMS, 2 car garage on a living room, kitchen and dining room in Royal highlands some furniture included Great for snow bird or full time. KATHLEEN OBRIEN, REALTOR 352-504-2577 NICE 2 BED 2 BATH Manufactured Home In Coachwood Colo ny **No Hoa** Price Reduced To $39,900 PLEASE CALL FELECIA 352-552-0296 LOVES POINT Traditonal 3bdrm/2ba Block Lake front Home On Lake Hariis With Direct Frontage. Home Features Over 2200 Square Feet With Formal Living/Dining Room,Family Room With Brick Fire place, Indoor Utility, Patio, Boat House And Hoist. Large Rooms For Entertaining. Take Advantage On A Great Oppertunity To Own On The Lake! G4700092 $299,000 ASK FOR JESSICA GRAHAM LOVES POINT 3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHROOMS, 2 car ga rage, McLean model in Pennbrooke Fair ways living room, dining area, kitchen with quartz counters, laminate ooring and car pet ready for snow bird or permanent resident. KATHLEEN OBRIEN 352-504-2577 SILVER LAKE WATERFRONT with 5 bdrms, 4.5 baths, 3658 sq.ft. l/a, open kitchen, large screen lanai, treed backyard, extra bo nus room & situated on 1 + acre lakefront property w/ privacy yet close to everything. NEW PRICE $375,000 CALL CAROLE THOMPSON (352) 267-0064 PENNBROOKE REDUCED $44,000 CRESTRIDGE CHAIN OF LAKES FRONT Located on dou ble lot. 2/2 with 1425 living area. Screened porch, detached 2 car garage,with additional attached 1 car garage, large master suite 22 x 14. Gorgeous treed lot. JUST REDUCED TO $149,900 CALL CINDY WHEELER AT 255-6032. PRICED REDUCED!!!! Beautiful 3/2/2+ in gated golf course community/Florida friendly landscape/tile oors/open oor plan/ must see! CALL DEBBIE BOONE TO SEE: 352-223-7792. REDUCED! ON THE SHORES OF LAKE GRIFFIN WITH GORGEOUS VIEWS! Amazing split level home peacefully rests on 1+ acre. Updated new kitchen with corian counter tops, oak wood ooring & new appliances! Brick wood burning replace, 6 wet bar, 16 bay windows in livingroom Upstairs master suite with sitting area has French doors opening to balcony, master bath with heated Jacuzzi, walk-in shower, double vanity, huge walk-in closet and double doors opening to bedroom. Lakefront beck ons you to enjoy unique 2 story screened enclosed patio with dining area off kitchen and in-ground heated gunite spa area complete with gas grill and ceiling fans directly off family room. Hobby room/workshop with sliding doors to patio complete with built-in cherry cabinets and workbench, including auto restoration and the like. Separate 3 car garage! Private 100 long dock complete with covered deck and boat slip w/electric boat. G4691790 $460,000 LINDA GRIZZARD 352-267-0668 AMAZING! CUSTOM built 3 bdrm/2 1/2 bath with 2594 sq. ft. living. Updated master suite, hardwood oors, side entry garage, circular driveway, replace. Irrigation well. Located on corner lot. JUST LISTED $179,900 CALL CINDY WHEELER AT 255-6032 NEAR THE VILLAGES in Pennbrooke Fairways. Lovely 2/2 has open oor plan. Master suite has walk-in closet. Inside laundry. Lanai overlooks fairway. Community has many activities to choose from. Near Brownwood Square with shopping, theater and more! Come see this lovely home and what the commmunity has to offer. $135,000 CALL DEBRA SIMMONS 352-408-0734. SILVER LAKE OPEN HOUSE SAT. 1/18 10:00 AM TO 2:00 PM HAPPY NEW YEARALL WATER CONDITIONING SYSTEMS33%TO50%OFFFamily Owned & OperatedPriorityH2O.com( 352 ) 509-3266 We Service All Makes & Models Whole House Conditioners Drinking Water Systems Carbon Filters Chlorine Removal Reverse Osmosis Systems Call my daddy, hell treat you like family.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Manning plays better in rematches / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Sunshine State Athletic Conference is going places. Already one of the largest independent football conferences in the state, the SSAC announced recent ly that it will expand to 26 teams for the 2014 season, creating two leagues with a footprint that stretches from Oc ala to Fort Myers to Deereld Beach. In addition, the SSAC released its All-Confer ence teams, with play ers from First Acade my of Leesburg and Mount Dora Bible ll ing 14 spots, com bined, on the First and Second teams, as well as Honorable Men tion. First Academy of Leesburg coach Shel don Walker lled out the leagues postseason honors by being named SSAC Coach of the Year for the season-straight season. The expansion was nalized during league meetings at Winder mere Prep. In essence, the majority of teams that played in the Gulf Atlantic Football Con ference has merged with the SSAC. According to league ofcials, the SSAC now stretches more than 250 miles from its north ernmost team (Ocala Christian) to its south ernmost program (Zion Lutheran School). In an effort to reduce travel ing costs, the SSAC will split into two leagues the Coastal League, featuring teams pri marily from the north ern end of the SSAC in cluding First Academy of Leesburg and Mount Dora Bible, and the Coral League, which is comprised predomi nantly of teams from the GAFC. Within each league are two divisions. The Coastal League con tains the Beach and Orange divisions, with First Academy of Lees burg and Mount Dora Bible playing in the Or ange Division. The Coral League is home to the Bay and Gulf-Atlantic divisions. The SSAC was formed SSAC expanding; locals named All-Conference ALL-SUNSHINE STATE ATHLETIC CONFERENCE TEAMS Lake and Sumter County players only First Team Offense Byron Masoline, First Academy of Leesburg, RB P.J. Hambrick, First Academy of Leesburg, OL First Team Defense Jordan McPherson, Mount Dora Bible, LB Ojay Cummings, First Academy of Leesburg, DB First Team Special Team Lamar Smith, Mount Dora Bible, KR Second Team Offense Daniel Johnson, Mount Dora Bible, QB Second Team Defense Cameron Bedford, First Academy of Leesburg, DL Dude Edwards, First Academy of Leesburg, LB Byron Masoline, First Academy of Leesburg, DB Honorable Mention John Grant, Mount Dora Bible, OL Tevin Symonette, Mount Dora Bible, RB and KR Chad Simmons, Mount Dora Bible, LB Lamar Smith, Mount Dora Bible, RB Trevor Lloyd, First Academy of Leesburg, WR SSAC Coach of the Year Sheldon Walker, First Academy of Leesburg GARY GRAVES Associated Press LOUISVILLE, Ky. Shoni Schimmel scored 27 points and Sara Hammond added 22 as No. 5 Louisville beat Central Florida 75-56 on Wednesday night for its 10th straight victory. Bria Smith added 10 points as the Cardinals (17-1, 5-0 American Athletic Conference) matched their best 18-game start since the 2008-09 season. This victory took work through out as Louisville overcame a slow start to build a 23-point lead early in the second half, a cushion that came in handy af ter the determined Knights (8-8, 1-4) rallied to within 66-55 with 2 minutes remaining. Schimmel was just 8 of 22 from the eld and 5 of 14 from 3-point range, but made sever al baskets including one from long range with 40 seconds left to seal the game. The senior guard overtook Jazz Covington for third place on the Cardinals career scoring list. Sara Djassi scored 28 points for the Knights, who shot 35 per cent (19 of 55). Louisville shot slightly better at 25 of 60 (42 percent), but a se ries of missed shots in the sec ond half allowed UCF to get back in the game. But the Knights couldnt get closer than 11 and only got a Djassi free throw over the nal 2:43. TIMOTHY D. EASLEY / AP Louisvilles Shoni Schimmel, center, shoots between the defensive pressure of Central Floridas Brittini Montgomery, left, and Zykira Lewis during the second half of Wednesdays game in Louisville, Ky. Louisville defeated UCF 75-56. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Montverde Academy will host the third annual Montverde Academy Soccer Tour nament, beginning today at the Montverde Academy Athletic Complex. Four games will be played on each of the tournaments three days of action, with the championship to be determined at 7:30 p.m. on Jan. 18. Play today and Friday begins at 2 p.m. Eight teams make up the eld, including Montverde Academy, the tournaments de fending champions. Other teams include: Coconut Creek North Broward Prep, Au burndale, Coppell (Texas), Phoenix Brophy Prep, San Clemente (Calif.), Winter Garden West Orange, and Delray Beach American Heritage. The tournament is considered to be the stage for the 2013 National High-School Winter Soccer Championships. Many col lege coaches often attend the tournament. Daily admission is $10 for adults and $7 for students. A concession stand will be open to sell standard stadium fare. STEVE MEGARGEE Associated Press South Carolina de fensive end Jade veon Clowney and Texas A&M quarter back John ny Manziel headline a record number of underclass men enter ing the NFL draft head ing into Wednesday nights deadline. At least 90 players who had college el igibility remaining are expected to en ter the draft, shatter ing last years record number of 74. Its a humongous number, so the rst reaction is it makes you step back a little bit, said NFL Net work draft ana lyst Daniel Jeremi ah, a former scout with the Baltimore Ravens, Cleveland Browns and Phila delphia Ea gles. What Im hearing is that the agents al ways have to make the sales pitch to get these guys to come out. This year, what Ive been told is the sales pitch is that all your money right now is coming from the second contract, so you need to come out early so you can get to that second contract a year earli er ... and apparently JOHN PYE Associated Press MELBOURNE, Aus tralia Serena Wil liams wore a tted pink blazer into her sec ond-round match at the Australian Open, giving the impression she wasnt feeling the heat. And after her 6-1, 6-2 win over Vesna Do lonc on Wednesday, the second consecu tive scorching day at the seasons rst ma jor, Williams said she could remember hotter matches. By improving her career mark to 60-8 AARON FAVILA / AP Serena Williams serves to Vesna Dolonc during their second round match at the Australian Open on Wednesday in Melbourne, Australia. Williams, Djokovic into third round at Australian Open MAST begins today at MVA Record number of underclassmen enter draft SEE SSAC | B2 SEE TENNIS | B2 SEE NFL | B2 No. 5 Louisville holds off UCF

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 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 Philadelphia 13 25 .342 7 Boston 13 26 .333 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 11 .711 Atlanta 20 18 .526 7 Washington 18 19 .486 8 Charlotte 16 24 .400 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 14 24 .368 16 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 18 19 .486 11 New Orleans 15 22 .405 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 28 9 .757 Oklahoma City 28 10 .737 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 24 .368 11 Sacramento 13 23 .361 11 Tuesdays Games Indiana 116, Sacramento 92 Charlotte 108, New York 98 Memphis 90, Oklahoma City 87 Cleveland 120, L.A. Lakers 118 Wednesdays Games Philadelphia 95, Charlotte 92 Washington 114, Miami 97 Chicago at Orlando, late Toronto at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Minnesota, late Memphis at Milwaukee, late Houston at New Orleans, late Utah at San Antonio, late L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, late Cleveland at Portland, late Denver at Golden State, late Dallas at L.A. Clippers, late Todays 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. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 46 29 15 2 60 132 102 Tampa Bay 47 28 15 4 60 136 113 Montreal 47 26 16 5 57 118 111 Toronto 48 23 20 5 51 132 146 Detroit 46 20 16 10 50 118 127 Ottawa 47 21 18 8 50 134 146 Florida 46 18 21 7 43 109 141 Buffalo 45 13 27 5 31 80 125 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 47 33 12 2 68 152 112 Washington 46 22 16 8 52 137 137 Philadelphia 47 24 19 4 52 125 132 N.Y. Rangers 48 24 21 3 51 119 126 New Jersey 48 20 18 10 50 112 118 Columbus 46 22 20 4 48 129 131 Carolina 46 19 18 9 47 111 130 N.Y. Islanders 48 18 23 7 43 132 156 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 49 30 8 11 71 177 135 St. Louis 45 32 8 5 69 163 100 Colorado 46 29 12 5 63 135 117 Minnesota 49 25 19 5 55 118 122 Dallas 46 21 18 7 49 132 141 Nashville 48 20 21 7 47 113 143 Winnipeg 48 20 23 5 45 133 146 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 48 35 8 5 75 161 119 San Jose 47 29 12 6 64 150 117 Los Angeles 47 28 14 5 61 120 96 Vancouver 47 24 14 9 57 123 115 Phoenix 46 21 16 9 51 135 143 Calgary 47 16 25 6 38 105 148 Edmonton 49 15 29 5 35 128 174 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Tuesdays Games San Jose 2, Washington 1, SO Toronto 4, Boston 3 Tampa Bay 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Philadelphia 4, Buffalo 3 New Jersey 4, Montreal 1 Florida 4, N.Y. Islanders 2 Colorado 3, Chicago 2, OT St. Louis 2, Phoenix 1 Nashville 4, Calgary 2 Ottawa 3, Minnesota 0 Dallas 5, Edmonton 2 Wednesdays Games Buffalo at Toronto, late Washington at Pittsburgh, late Vancouver at Anaheim, late Todays Games Detroit at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Nashville at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Montreal at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Boston at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. New Jersey at Colorado, 9 p.m. Winnipeg at Calgary, 9 p.m. Vancouver at Phoenix, 9 p.m. TENNIS Australian Open Results Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Second Round Tomas Berdych (7), Czech Republic, def. Kenny de Schepper, France, 6-4, 6-1, 6-3. Richard Gasquet (9), France, def. Nikolay Davydenko, Russia, 7-6 (3), 6-4, 6-4. Damir Dzumhur, Bosnia-Herzegovina, def. Ivan Dodig (32), Croatia, 4-6, 4-6, 6-3, 4-1, retired. Florian Mayer, Germany, def. Mikhail Youzhny (14), Russia, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. David Ferrer (3), Spain, def. Adrian Mannarino, France, 7-6 (2), 5-7, 6-0, 6-3. Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Leonardo Mayer, Ar gentina, 6-0, 6-4, 6-4. Tommy Robredo (17), Spain, def. Julien Benneteau, France, 6-3, 6-7 (4), 6-1, 7-6 (6). Jerzy Janowicz (20), Poland, def. Pablo Andujar, Spain, 4-6, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (5), 6-3. Jeremy Chardy (29), France, def. Alexandr Dolgopo lov, Ukraine, 7-5, 7-6 (5), 6-7 (3), 7-6 (5). Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, def. Dmitry Tursunov (30), Russia, 7-6 (3), 4-6, 6-1, 6-4. Kevin Anderson (19), South Africa, def. Dominic Thiem, Austria, 6-4, 6-3, 6-4. Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, def. Guillermo Gar cia-Lopez, Spain, 7-6 (1), 6-4, 4-6, 6-1. Sam Querrey, United States, def. Ernests Gulbis (23), Latvia, 6-2, 6-3, 6-4. Fabio Fognini (15), Italy, def. Jarkko Nieminen, Fin land, 7-5, 6-4, 3-6, 6-2. Stanislas Wawrinka (8), Switzerland, def. Alejandro Falla, Colombia, 6-3, 6-3, 6-7 (4), 6-4. Vasek Pospisil (28), Canada, def. Matthew Ebden, Australia, 3-6, 7-6 (6), 7-6 (9), 6-1. Women Second Round Li Na (4), China, def. Belinda Bencic, Switzerland, 6-0, 7-6 (5). Ekaterina Makarova (22), Russia, def. Irina Falconi, United States, 6-2, 7-5. Monica Niculescu, Romania, def. Sabine Lisicki (15), Germany, 2-6, 6-2, 6-2. Mona Barthel, Germany, def. Luksika Kumkhum, Thailand, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Lucie Safarova (26), Czech Republic, def. Lucie Hra decka, Czech Republic, 6-7 (4), 6-3, 6-0. Serena Willi ams (1), United States, def. Vesna Do lonc, Serbia, 6-1, 6-2. Flavia Pennetta (28), Italy, def. Monica Puig, Puerto Rico, 6-3, 6-4. Angelique Kerber (9), Germany, def. Alla Kudryavt seva, Russia, 6-4, 6-2. Daniela Hantuchova (31), Slovakia, def. Karolina Pliskova, Czech Republic, 6-3, 3-6, 12-10. Casey Dellacqua, Australia, def. Kirsten Flipkens (18), Belgium, 6-3, 6-0. Eugenie Bouchard (30), Canada, def. Virginie Raz zano, France, 6-2, 7-6 (10). Alison Riske, United States, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 6-1, 6-1. Zheng Jie, China, def. Madison Keys, United States, 7-6 (5), 1-6, 7-5. Ana Ivanovic (14), Serbia, def. Annika Beck, Ger many, 6-1, 6-2. Lauren Davis, United States, def. Julia Goerges, Germany, 7-5, 2-6, 6-4. Sam Stosur (17), Australia, def. Tsvetana Pi ronkova, Bulgaria, 6-2, 6-0. Doubles Men First Round Johan Brunstrom, Sweden, and Frederik Nielsen, Denmark, def. Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, and Divij Sha ran, India, 6-2, 6-4. Jean-Julien Rojer, Netherlands, and Horia Tecau (10), Romania, def. Teymuraz Gabashvili, Russia, and Mikhail Kukushkin, Kazakhstan, 6-2, 7-5. Oliver Marach, Austria, and Florin Mergea, Romania, def. Santiago Gonzalez, Mexico, and Scott Lipsky (16), United States, 6-3, 7-6 (6). Yuki Bhambri, India, and Michael Venus, New Zea land, def. Roberto Bautista Agut and Daniel Gime no-Traver, Spain, 6-2, 7-5. Marin Draganja and Mate Pavic, Croatia, def. Marc Gicquel and Benoit Paire, France, 7-6 (0), 6-3. Colin Fleming and Ross Hutchins, Britain, def. Marinko Matosevic, Australia, and Michal Przysiezny, Poland, 4-6, 6-4, 6-0. Mariusz Fyrstenberg and Marcin Matkowski (9), Poland, def. Tomasz Bednarek, Poland, and Ivo Kar lovic, Croatia, 7-5, 7-5. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, and Robert Lindstedt (14), Sweden, def. Federico Delbonis, Argentina, and Al bert Ramos, Spain, 6-3, 6-2. Marcel Granollers and Marc Lopez (6), Spain, def. Samuel Groth and John-Patrick Smith, Australia, 6-4, 6-4. Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (2), Brazil, def. Feliciano Lopez, Spain, and Andre Sa, Brazil, 6-4, 6-4. Philipp Oswald, Austria, and Simon Stadler, Germany, def. Jesse Huta Galung and Igor Sijsling, Netherlands, 3-6, 7-6 (5), 6-2. Eric Butorac, United States, and Raven Klaasen, South Africa, def. Lleyton Hewitt and Patrick Rafter, Australia, 6-4, 7-5. Benjamin Mitchell and Jordan Thompson, Australia, def. Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, and Alejandro Gonza lez, Colombia, 5-7, 6-3, 6-4. Mahesh Bhupathi, India, and Rajeev Ram, United States, def. Santiago Giraldo, Colombia, and Joao Sousa, Portugal, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad Zimonjic (8), Serbia, def. Benjamin Becker and Daniel Brands, Germany, 6-4, 6-3. Treat Huey, Philippines, and Dominic Inglot (12), Britain, def. Juan Sebastian Cabal and Robert Farah, Colombia, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3. Women First Round Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Mirjana Lu cic-Baroni (11), Croatia, def. Azra Hadzic and Jes sica Moore, Australia, 6-3, 6-1. Raquel Kops-Jones and Abigail Spears (8), United States, def. Chuang Chia-jung, Taiwan, and Liga Dekmeijere, Latvia, 6-1, 6-1. Katarzyna Piter and Alicja Rosolska, Poland, def. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, and Christina McHale, United States, 6-3, 6-3. Chan Hao-ching, Taiwan, and Liezel Huber (13), United States, def. Tamarine Tanasugarn, Thailand, and Zheng Saisai, China, 6-3, 6-3. Kaia Kanepi, Estonia, and Renata Voracova, Czech Republic, def. Sally Peers and Viktorija Rajicic, Aus tralia, 6-3, 6-1. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia, and Karin Knapp, Italy, def. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova and Vera Zvonareva, Russia, 6-2, 6-4. Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Sre botnik (4), Slovenia, def. Alexandra Cadantu and Simona Halep, Romania, 2-6, 6-3, 6-2. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, and Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, def. Bojana Jovanovski, Ser bia, and Donna Vekic, Croatia, 6-0, 6-1. Vania King, United States, and Galina Voskoboeva (16), Kazakhstan, def. Sandra Klemenschits and Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, 6-2, 6-3. Varvara Lepchenko, United States, and Ioana Raluca Olaru, Romania, def. Shuko Aoyama and Mi saki Doi, Japan, 6-2, 6-4. Shahar Peer, Israel, and Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Spain, def. Chan Yung-jan, Taiwan, and Janette Hu sarova, Slovakia, 7-5, 4-6, 6-4. Monique Adamczak and Olivia Rogowska, Australia, def. Darija Jurak, Croatia, and Andreja Klepac, Slo venia, 6-3, 7-6 (2). Magdalena Rybarikova, Slovakia, and Stefanie Voegele, Switzerland, def. Jelena Dokic and Storm Sanders, Australia, 6-4, 6-4. Garbine Muguruza and Arantxa Parra Santonja, Spain, def. Sharon Fichman, Canada, and Monica Puig, Puerto Rico, 4-6, 6-4, 7-5. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League SEATTLE MARINERS Agreed to terms with OF Mi chael Saunders on a one-year contract. Named Rich Donnelly manager, Jaime Navarro pitching coach and Cory Snyder hitting coach of Tacoma (PCL); James Horner manager, Lance Painter pitching coach and Roy Howell hitting coach of Jackson (SL); Eddie Menchaca manager, Andrew Lorraine pitching coach, Max Venable hitting coach and Cory Ritter performance coach of High Desert (Cal); Chris Pri eto manager and Taylor Nakamura performance coach of Clinton (MWL); and Dan Wilson minor league catching coordinator. National League WASHINGTON NATIONALS Announced a four-year working agreement with Harrisburg (EL). American Association WINNIPEG GOLDEYES Signed OF Ray Sadler. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association BOSTON CELTICS Assigned G Rajon Rondo to Maine (NBADL). CHICAGO BULLS Recalled G Marquis Teague from Iowa (NBADL). GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS Sent G Toney Doug las to Miami, who sent C Joel Anthony, a 2015 rst-round draft pick, a 2016 second-round draft pick and cash considerations to Boston. Boston sent Gs Jordan Crawford and MarShon Brooks to Golden State. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS Recalled G Lorenzo Brown from Delaware (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League MIAMI DOLPHINS Named Bill Lazor offensive coordinator. NEW YORK GIANTS Fired tight ends coach Mi chael Pope and running backs coach Jerald Ingram. WASHINGTON REDSKINS Promoted tight ends coach Sean McVay to offensive coordinator. Canadian Football League CALGARY STAMPEDERS Re-signed FB Rob Cote. HAMILTON TIGER-CATS Signed LB/DB Rico Mur ray to a contract extension and DL Craig Marshall and RB Tavoy Moore. MONTREAL ALOUETTES Re-signed LB Marc-Oliv ier Brouillette to a three-year contract. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Signed DB Gabe Loper and LB Kenny Tate. Arena Football League SPOKANE SHOCK Announced the team has been sold to Arena Football Partners, LLC. GOLF LPGA Named Mike Trager chairman of the board of directors. TV 2 DAY GOLF 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Humana Challenge, rst round, at La Quinta, Calif. 4 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Abu Dhabi Championship, second round, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN UConn at Memphis ESPN2 Missouri at Vanderbilt ESPNU Belmont at Eastern Kentucky FS1 Providence at St. Johns 9 p.m. ESPN2 Ohio State at Minnesota FS1 Arizona State at Arizona ESPNU Brigham Young at S.F NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 3 p.m. NBA Brooklyn at Atlanta 7 p.m. TNT N.Y. at Indiana 9:30 p.m. TNT Oklahoma City at Houston NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 p.m. SUN N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay 8 p.m. NBCSN Los Angeles at St. Louis PREP BASKETBALL 6 p.m. BHSN Largo at East Lake Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribers TENNIS 11 p.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, third round, at Melbourne, Australia 3 a.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, third 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 in 2008 as an alterna tive for smaller football programs. Most teams in the SSAC are equiv alent to Class 2A and 3A teams in the Flori da High School Athlet ic Association. The league is inde pendent from the FH SAA, meaning its pro grams are not eligible to play for FHSAA state championships, but the SSAC conducts its own postseason, in cludin g a league cham pionship game. First Academy of Leesburg is the defend ing SSAC champions, beating 28-20 on Nov. 16 in Orlando. As a result of lead ing the Eagles to the SSAC title and Mount Dora Bible reaching the postseason, local play ers dotted the All-SSAC teams, led by three First Academy of Leesburg and two players from Mount Dora Bible on the First Team. Coach es in the SSAC voted on the teams. Byron Masoline, who rushed for nearly 1,900 yards and scored 23 touchdowns for First Academy of Leesburg, was a First Team run ning back. His team mate, lineman P.J. Hambrick, was the only other area player to be named to the leagues top offensive team. On the defensive side of the ball, Mount Dora Bible linebacker Jordan McPherson and First Academy of Leesburg defensive back Ojay Cummings earned First Team honors. McPherson had a standout season for the Bulldogs with 70 tack les, including 4 sacks, six tackles for loss, three fumble recover ies, three forced fum bles and four intercep tions. Cummings was the top tackler for the Ea gles with 97 tackles 35 solo and 62 assists. He also had seven tack les for loss, 2 sacks, three interceptions and one fumble recovery. On special teams, Mount Dora Bibles La mar Smith earned First Team honors as a kick returner. Smith, who is also a standout for the Bulldogs basketball team, had 437 yards on punt returns with three touchdowns and 230 return yards on kickoffs with one touchdown. These awards are a part of the reward for all the work and ded ication we have put in over the past year, Mount Dora Bible coach Dennis Cardo so said. I say part be cause our team suc cess is wha t led to these guys to be recognized as All-Conference. All of our players should take pride in this success. Mount Dora Bi ble quarterback Dan iel Johnson was named to the SSAC All-Con ference Second Team, the only local player on the offensive side of the ball. Johsnon passed for 1,400 yards and threw 24 touchdowns in 2013. On defense, First Academy Leesburg de fensive lineman Camer on Bedford, along with linebacker Dude Ed wards were selected, as was Masoline as a de fensive back. Masoline is one of the few players in league history to earn All-Conference honors on the offensive and de fensive side of the ball in the same year. Mount Dora Bible had four players earn Honorable Mention offensive lineman John Grant; Tevin Symon ette, who picked up honorable mentions as a running back and kick returner; lineback er Chad Simmons and Smith, who picked up a second All-SSAC honor as a running back. First Academy of Leesburg wide receiver Trevor Lloyd also earned Hon orable Mention. First Academy of Leesburg nished the season with a 9-2 re cord, losing only to Montverde Academy and Mount Dora Bible in the nal game of the regular season. Mount Dora Bible went 7-3, losing to Orlando Chris tian Prep in the SSAC seminals. The 2013 season marked the rst time First Academy of Lees burg and Mount Dora Bible nished winning records in the same year. SSAC FROM PAGE B1 at Melbourne Park, she equaled Margaret Courts record 60 match wins at the Australian Open in the Open era. On day three at Mel bourne Park, the center court at Rod Laver Are na was at least ac cording to the two fans holding up a sign Serenas Arena. The heat topped 40 Celsius (104F) during the 63-minute match, and peaked at just un der 42 C (108 F) later during Novak Djokov ics 6-0, 6-4, 6-4 win over Leonardo May er. Second-seeded Djokovic, aiming to be the rst man in the Open era to win four consecutive Australian Open titles, didnt face a break point. Williams fended off the only break point she faced with an ace, one of her 10 in the match. She hit 24 win ners, sticking to the ideal strategy of keep ing the points short on a hot day and extend ed her winning streak to 24 matches. She said didnt even go outside Tuesday be cause conditions were a little bit extreme, adding that the pros pect of the scorching temperatures had even interrupted her sleep. I kept waking up in the middle of the night last night just paranoid. I just wanted to stay hy drated, she said. The last thing I want to do is to cramp in this weath er. It can happen so easy. Williams next meets No. 31-seeded Daniela Hantuchova, who was on court for 3 hours, 13 minutes in her 6-3, 3-6, 12-10 win over Karolina Pliskova. Temperatures topped 42 Celsius (108F) on Tuesday, and there were a total of nine re tirements in the rst round, equaling a Grand Slam record. It wasnt quite as stiing Wednesday, but the forecast is for the heat wave to continue until Friday. Li Na, the 2011 French Open champi on and a two-time nalist at Melbourne Park, had a 6-0, 7-6 (5) win over 16-year-old Belinda Bencic and will next play No. 26 Luc ie Safarova in the third round. No. 9 Angelique Ker ber advanced and will next meet Ameri can Alison Riske, who trounced Yanina Wick mayer 6-1, 6-1. Aus tralian wild-card entry Casey Dellacqua upset No. 18 Kirsten Flipkens 6-3, 6-0. No. 17 Sam Stosur is through to the third round of her home Grand Slam for the rst time in three years af ter a 6-2, 6-0 win over Tsvetana Pironkova. No. 30 Eugenie Bouch ard of Canada beat Vir ginie Razzano 6-2, 7-6 (10) and Zheng Jie de feated American Mad ison Keys 7-6 (5), 1-6, 7-5. Stosur will face for mer French Open champion Ana Iva novic in the third round after the Serbian play er beat Annika Beck of Germany 6-1, 6-2. The Stosur-Ivanovic winner could face Williams in the round of 16. The tournaments heat rule went into ef fect in the rst match on Margaret Court Are na, giving No. 15-seed ed Sabine Lisicki and Monica Niculescu a 10-minute break af ter the second set. Niculescu won 2-6, 6-2, 6-2 and will next play No. 22 Ekaterina Ma karova, who followed up her win over Venus Williams with a 6-2, 7-5 victory over American Irina Falconi. Djokovic had a brief scare while serving at 3-0 in the rst set when he turned over on his left ankle, tumbling to the court. No. 3 David Fer rer beat Adrian Man narino of France 7-6 (2), 5-7, 6-0, 6-3 to ad vance along with No. 7 Tomas Berdych and No. 9 Richard Gasquet, No. 17 Tommy Robre do, No. 20 Jerzy Jano wicz and No. 29 Jeremy Chardy. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 its been pretty effective. ESPN analyst Mel Kiper Jr. released a mock draft Wednesday in which 23 of the 32 rstround picks were early entries. Kiper had Man ziel going rst overall and included Clowney, UCF quarterback Blake Bortles and Clemson wide receiver Sammy Watkins as top-ve picks. Jeremiahs list of the top 50 draft prospects in cludes early entries in the top three spots: Clowney at No. 1, Watkins at No. 2 and Auburn offensive tackle Greg Robinson at No. 3. Its going to be a huge number of underclass men that go high and have long careers, Jere miah said. And there are going to be some oth er guys who dont get drafted and will be in a tough spot and would have been better served to go back to school. It works both ways. NFL FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Baytree Executive Golf Course129 Juniper Way off Dead River Road Tavares, FL 32778 Call for Tee Times(352) 343-7227 Open to the Public Daily 7AM 4PMASK ABOUT OUR NEW ANNUAL RATES. 18 HOLES GOLF WITH CART AND $5.00 MEAL TICKET FEE $25.00 LEAGUES $20.00 WEEKEND GOLF $15.00 AFTER 1PM WEEKDAYS GOLF $20.00 AFTER 1PM NEW MEMBERS WELCOME! baytreexgolf.com Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents Tour Technique Short Game ClinicsCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesPresented by: PGA ProfessionalsStephen Wresh and Randy JoynerJan. 20th, 10:00-12:00 Chipping & Putting $55 Jan. 20th, 2:00-4:00 Pitching & Bunkers $55 Including ARNIE STAPLETON Associated Press ENGLEWOOD, Colo. From rematches to revivals to redemp tion, its not a good idea to bet against Peyton Manning when it comes to second chances. He has 97 touchdown throws since hooking up with John El way in Denver two years ago af ter the Indianapolis Colts re leased him when neck troubles clouded his football future. After dispatching San Diego Sunday on the anniversary of last years crushing loss to Bal timore in eerily similar circum stances, Manning stands one win from a shot at becoming the rst quarterback to win Super Bowls with two franchises. Standing in his way are Tom Brady and the New England Pa triots, who beat the Broncos 3431 in overtime in November. Thing is, its been six years since Manning lost a rematch to a team that beat him earlier in the season. The Broncos (14-3) lost just once at home this season, when they became the highest-scor ing team in the Super Bowl era, propelled by Mannings record 55 TD throws and 5,447 yards through the air. That was back on Dec. 12, when they were upset by San Di ego, a loss they avenged Sunday by beating the Chargers 24-17. The last time Manning lost twice in a row to the same team was in 2007, when the Colts lost 23-21 at San Diego in November and then dropped a 28-24 heart breaker at home in the wildcard playoffs. Since then, Manning has won ve straight rematches, includ ing the AFC championship against the Jets 30-17 following the 2009 season, avenging a 2915 loss in Week 16 that ended In dys shot at a perfect season. It took a vintage performance from Manning on Sunday to keep that streak going. After controlling the game for 3 quarters, the Broncos allowed 17 fourth-quarter points after los ing shutdown cornerback Chris Harris Jr. to a torn ACL. The Broncos were facing third-and-17 from their own 20 with three minutes left and Riv ers loosening up his right arm on the Chargers sideline, ready for his chance to tie this one just like the Ravens had a year earli er on their way to a 38-35 win in double-overtime. It was deja vu, Elway, now the Broncos executive vice pres ident, said on his weekly podcast on the teams website Tuesday. As Manning took the snap and stepped up, the pocket began to collapse around him, but he spotted tight end Julius Thom as open along the Broncos side line. The pass was perfect, as was Thomas tap dance until his momentum took him out of bounds at the 41. Then, on third-and-6 from his 45, Manning hit Thomas for a 9-yard gain over the middle with 2:12 left. A year ago, then-offensive co ordinator Mike McCoy called for a run by undersized Ronnie Hill man on third-and-7 at about the same point in the game, which in turn led to Joe Flaccos 70yard touchdown heave to Jaco by Jones over Rahim Moore with 31 seconds left. This was the ultimate second chance, and Manning made good on it. Julius and I have spent a lot of time working on those particu lar routes, after practice, in prac tice, Manning said. And thats one of the most re warding parts of football, when you put that work in, off to the side and after practice, and it pays off for you in a game ... those two plays were certainly worth the hard work. TOM WITHERS Associated Press CLEVELAND Amid mounting crit icism of a coaching search dragging in its third week, Browns owner Jimmy Haslam sent a letter to Cleve land fans explaining the teams methodi cal actions. Haslam red coach Rob Chudzinski last month following his rst season, forcing the Browns to look for their seventh full-time coach since 1999 and fourth in six years. The owner said the team has spoken to a number of outstand ing candidates and indicated the Browns will meet with assis tant coaches current ly in the playoffs. We have purpose fully been very me thodical in our ap proach, Haslam said in the letter released Wednesday by the team. We believe it is very important to stay disciplined to this process and to in terview all of the can didates on our list. We are strongly commit ted to nding the right person to coach the Cleveland Browns. Cleveland has in terviewed six known candidates and the team intends to meet with Denver offensive coordinator Adam Gase when the Bron cos season ends. The 35-year-old Gase told the Browns and Min nesota Vikings he wanted to wait until after the season. Although Gase appears to be the front-runner, theres no guarantee hell be hired by the Browns or if he even wants the job. JOSH DUBOW Associated Press SANTA CLARA, Ca lif. From the pick six that closed Candle stick to a pair of goalline stands in Carolina, it seems like whenev er San Francisco needs a big play from its de fense one of the 49ers decorated linebackers steps up. With Pro Bowlers NaVorro Bowman, Pat rick Willis and Ahmad Brooks playing along side talented pass rush er Aldon Smith on co ordinator Vic Fangios defense, the Niners version of the fearsome foursome has played a major part in their ad vancement to the NFC title game on Sunday night in Seattle. Bowman, Willis, Brooks and Smith have combined for seven sacks, one forced fum ble and an interception in road playoff wins in Green Bay and Car olina that set up the showdown with the Se ahawks with a spot in the Super Bowl on the line. What makes this unit so effective is how well they work together. Smith and Brooks are elite pass rushers, able to chase down quarter backs with their speed and overpower block ers with their strength. Willis and Bowman are the do-everything inside backers, who plug holes against the run, blitz when need ed and chase running backs and tight ends in coverage. While Willis came into the year as the most decorated of the bunch as a ve-time All-Pro and Smith the most feared with 33 sacks his rst two sea sons, it is Bowman who has led the group this season when the Nin ers needed it most. Smith missed ve games to receive sub stance abuse treatment and Willis showed a few signs of slowing down, turning Bowman into the on-eld leader of the group. He was named rstteam All-Pro for the third straight season and has been men tioned as a candidate for Defensive Player of the Year after record ing a career-high ve sacks, two intercep tions, ve forced fum bles and two fumble re coveries. That earned him the ultimate praise from Willis. I said, Man, youre having the kind of year that linebackers want to have. I know youre most certainly having the kind of year that I would love to have, Willis said. Hes my brother. Im always go ing to be his biggest fan. Hes my teammate. Im just glad to see him do well. When one of us does well, we all do well. Thats how we think as a team. The crowning mo ment of Bowmans year came in the regu lar-season home na le against Atlanta. With the 49ers in danger of losing the nal sched uled game at Candle stick Park and having their playoff status put in doubt, Bowman de livered one of the most impressive plays of the season. It started with him blitzing up the middle against Matt Ryan. But after getting the center to commit, Bowman retreated and was in perfect position when Tramaine Brock broke up a slant pass to Har ry Douglas. Bowman grabbed the ball out of the air and ran 89 yards for the touchdown that sealed the 34-24 victory and clinched the play offs for the Niners. Bowman was at it again in Sundays 2310 win over Carolina, ghting off two block ers before tackling Cam Newton at the 1 late in the second quarter. Af ter a sack by Brooks and another goal-line stop by Bowman, the Panthers had to settle for a eld goal. San Francisco drove for the go-ahead score in the closing seconds of the half and nev er trailed again. That was the second impres sive goal-line stand as Brooks stopped New ton on fourth down from the 1 earlier in the second quarter. Back-to-back sacks by Bowman and Brooks knocked the Panthers out of eld goal range in the closing minutes of the third quarter in what proved to be their last chance to stay in the game. Throw in an intercep tion earlier in the game by Willis that set up a eld goal, and it was a dominating day. Peyton Manning strong in second-chance outings CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Denver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning (18) calls an audible at the line of scrimmage against the San Diego Chargers in the rst quarter of an AFC division playoff football game Sunday. Linebackers lead way for San Francisco into NFC championship GERRY BROOME / AP Carolina Panthers wide receiver Ted Ginn (19) tackles San Francisco 49ers inside linebacker Patrick Willis (52) after Willis intercepted the ball during a divisional playoff Sunday. Browns owner updates fans on coaching search WADE PAYNE / AP In this le photo, Cleveland Browns owner Jimmy Haslam speaks in Knoxville, Tenn.

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It wants the nations most powerful con ferences to have more autonomy on some of college sports thorni est issues. It wants ath letic directors to have a stronger voice in deci sion-making. It wants the board of directors to focus on big-tick et items. And it wants everybody currently in Division I engaged in the debate, which be gins Thursday at the NCAAs annual conven tion. Welcome to the soonto-be new NCAA. I think the board would like to charge others with doing more of the tactical and com plicated details and the board should func tion more like a board should, Chairman Na than Hatch told The Associated Press on Wednesday. There are huge issues that face the NCAA whats the nature of amateur ism, whats the na ture of injuries, what do you do when theres a strong critique that its all about the mon ey, what do you do to preserve academic in tegrity? Thats what the board should be deal ing with. Usually, the board gets bogged down in legislative issues to combat the hot topics of the day. Now, after months of discussing how to over haul the NCAAs gov ernance structure, the board is ready to put a broad proposal on the table. The key is giving high-resource confer ences and schools an opportunity to make some decisions on their own such as implementing an ath lete stipend toward the full cost of attendance, money that goes be yon d tuition, room and board, books and fees. In October 2011, the NCAA approved a mea sure allowing confer ences to award athletes up to $2,000 more per year. Most of the big conferences quickly adopted the measure. But two months later, there was so much op position from other Di vision I schools that the rule was put on hold. Since then, NCAA President Mark Em mert has supported bringing back the sti pend, though no for mal proposal has been made. Emmert is scheduled to give his annual state of the association speech Thursday evening. Last summer, com missioners of each of the so-called power conferences used their media days to lobby for changes to the way the NCAA does busi ness. Hatch, the presi dent at Wake Forest, an Atlantic Coast Confer ence school, and oth ers heard the concerns and insist the debate is not just about giv ing money to players. They want schools to provide additional re sources that will help student-athletes with everything from aca demics to health. Its a tricky proposi tion. For decades, all Division I schools have played by the same set of rules. Now, Hatch and oth ers are hoping lower-re source schools, which often dont compete for the same recruits as the bigger schools anyway, are willing to stay in a division even if there are separate nancial structures. Some believe it could lead to a split. Hatch disagrees. The most import ant thing is that theres a broad consensus that Division I should stay as a g roup and not di vide, and despite the wide differences, we are aligned about what college sports should be and our responsi bility to educate stu dent-athletes and prepare them for suc cessful lives, Hatch said. Board members hope to have a formal proposal ready for the boards spring meeting, in April. That could set the stage for a nal vote at the boards summer meeting. One change Hatch does support is giving athletic directors a big ger role. The NCAA was once their organization, and its appropriately shift ed more to the presi dents, Hatch said. But the ADs are the ones who put all this togeth er on our campuses and are responsible for the coaches and the re cruiting of student-ath letes and the success of them. Purdue athletic di rector Morgan Burke has said thats what his group has been angling for all along. We as athletic direc tors have to take some ownership because when we changed the structure in 1997, we became just anoth er player at the table, he said. We may have laid back more than we should have. We prob ably ought to be much more engaged in the governance system. Hatch said he would consider the creation of a new committee or at least changing the composition of the cur rent committees a move that could open the door to so-called outsiders becoming part of the process. The NCAA has traditional ly relied on college and athletic department administrators, confer ence commissioners, faculty representatives and senior administra tors to do that work. Some of them may be athletes, some may be journalists, people who have a commit ment to the well-be ing of this distinct sort of thing we know as American college ath letics, Hatch said. Theyre the kind of people you would think of if you were putting together the board of a major national foun dation or a Fortune 500 company. Speculation would likely focus on people such as former Secre tary of State Condo leezza Rice, the former provost and current professor at Stanford and one of the 13 peo ple who will be part of the College Foot ball Playoff selection committee in 2014. Or Arne Duncan, Presi dent Obamas educa tion secretary and a former basketball play er at Harvard. The board also is ex pected to consider a proposal that would give some transfer stu dents a sixth year to complete four years of eligibility. But its the grand er plan that will create most of the buzz this week in San Diego. I think the board has to be more strategic, more nimble. I think thats our challenge, Hatch said. Clearly were moving the in di rection of making the NCAA more stream lined and more strate gic in what the NCAA faces. NCAA set to open talks on governance changes

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 r f f n tnbbb t t f ftft tfr t ft b t rf bt bbb t f r tf t r rt bn bb n b r t r r r r t t b n b b b t t bb r nt n b r ft bbbn b rf tttbt t b bb r tb t t rf btb t t nttb b n b r t b r r r f r f t b r t n r r n n b f t b n b b bt r rt f bt b b b t t tbb bb r f tnbb ttr f r f t rttr tt b bb tt r fr f rttr tt n b b f t b r t bn rbt t nb r nt bb b bb t b bb t t bbb t bbb ft tnb b r f f n tnbb t t rt r tr rt t r f bt bb t rtr tr r t r rt ftn b n r t r b r t r r r r t t b n b b b t t bt r nt tt b n nb nb b ttnb b r f tbbb tt t t tf t b t rf bt bbb tt tt t f t b b nb n rfr b rt bb nt t t t t b b b t n b b bb r f f tbbbb t r t rf b btbb bb t rt r r fr bnttb b n b bf bb rt n f bbbb b t bbt r t t b t t t b t b b b f f t n tt bt b nb nb n t tb tb bb r tnbb tt t rtrr r r f f r f f t t rf fbb tbb bntt b n f f r r t t t t n t t t b b b t f b t r r r bb tnb bb r tnbb t r r r f f r f r b r t f bbb tbtn bb n b f r f b r t n f r r r rt ntbb t t t t b b b t b bt r nt tt tt nb bb b b b rf r tbb t n b b b b b b t tttntt bbt bt tbbtt ttt t b tb bbbbb b r f tbb f t ttt t rf bbbb f t b t tt b tb n b f r t t bt nt t t b b b t n tt t nb nb b tnb bb f r f f tbb t t ftrt r t b n b bb rr r rtf f t b rr f n t t b t t bt r nt t bb tt tt t tnb b f r f f tbb tt t tt f t tt t b n f b rt nb t t bbt t bt r nt t bbb tt tt tnbb bb f r f f tbbb t tt tt tt t t b n rt nr t t bbt t bt r nt t bb tt tt tnb bb b b b b rf r tbbb t n b b b b b b t tttntt bt bt tbbtt ttt t b tb bbbb bb b b b b rf r tbb t n b b b b b b b t tttntt bt bt tbbtt ttt t b tbb bbbb bb b b b rf r tbb t n b b b b b b t tttntt bbt bt tbbtt ttt t b tb bbbbb b rrf

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf ft r f f n t b t b

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r bt n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fbf frf t b t r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r tt n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fbf frf b f f n f f r t bnttn t n tbtbntbb b b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b r f n n n t b b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b b r r n n b n t frrf t fbf frf b r f n n n t b b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b b r r n n b n t frrf t ff frf b r f n n n t b b t r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b t r r n n b n t frrf t fbf rf b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf t b r f n n n t b t r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b t r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf tb b r f n n n t b t r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b t r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b b r f n n n t b t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r bt n r r f r n b t b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf t b t r f n n n t b t t r r r f f rrrrf rn r tt n r r f r n b t t r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf ft b r f n n n t b t r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b t r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf ft b r f n n n t b t r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b t r r n n b n t frrf t fbf rf b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf ft b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf t b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf ft b b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r bt n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf tt b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf ft b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fbf rf b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fbf rf b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf t b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf ft b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf t b b r f n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn r bt n r r f r r n n b b n t t frrf

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 rfntf bb tr rrf tr frf bb b r b b r r t rrb ffbr fr rrfr rbb n t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t fb rrf rrf rrbr rrr rf ntfbb t r rrft rf rf bb b r b b t rf b f ftr rbr ffrf ft r rrttr r rb rrf rb fbr fb frr f frb brr r bf rfrf bbr rrr ffr frrb brfr rr frfrr bb rrr rf rffrr frfbr tttr rrrb rfr t f frrf brr r rf tfrr brbr r ff rb rrrrb frrr rfrb f r rfrr f f rb rr frb fb rf r f r b f f rf rfrb rf rrfbf br f ff r f b nrfr rfr fbbfb rrrr frr rrb rr b t t b bff rrb bfffb ttnf rrfb rnr bb bbff r rbr rrfr f rf nbr fbfff rrb f r br b t b rf r t nt t t n t n b n b bf f f b b b b f f b b r f r f r r r r r b r r f r r b r f r r b b f r f f f b b f r b f r r t t t br rbrf b br brf t t t t bf r f b f b f r f f f b r r f r t t r r t t b f t r t b r f f b f t f r f f r b r r b r r f t t r f r r t t t t b n f f f f t t f f f f r t t t r t n r r r b r b b f f r f f r r r r r f f b r b f b r r b b r f f r r f r f f b n b f f r f n b r f f r r f f b f bff rfbr bf r rr fb f r fbfr b b f f n f n f f t t r rrrfb ff f r r r f b f r f r r r b f f n f b f f r n r b r f r r f r r b n b f f r f n b r f f r r f b r r r f n f r n t f n f r r f r b b r b f r f f f b r f r r b f f r r f n f f r f f n f r r f b n f n b f f t t b f n f r b b r f b f b r r r f b r r b b f t b r f f f n t t t t fbr rrr rrf rb r f n b r r r f n t t f t t t n t t t br r r r t t f f r r r f b r b r r r r b r r r t b b r r f f b f r r f f b b t fff bbr br f t r r b f n t f r t f t f t b r t t b n f n f n r f b t b r f f f f f n r r r b r b f f b b b f b f f r f n r b r f f r r f r f f f r r r f b t t t t f t b f b r b b f f r f r n f t t r b t r f f r r r r t r t f t f b f r r f r r b f r f b rn b b ttt f t b t t f t t rbf ft tt ntt ttt t tt rtt tt f t t t t r rttt b f ttt t ft tt r f rt f rrtt b t frr t rrtt t rt tt r rt tt r rtt r tt rt ft t t t t t t t rt r rt r rtt rt rbtt r tt bf rrttt t t t t f r f r r t ft r rtt rb t rrt rft ttt tt r ttt r b b b t r rt r r t rr tt t t fb rtt rbt t fr t tt t t r rfn tfbf bfr

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 rf fntbb n fnt b fnn nnnrffnt b fnfn t fn ntb nn t bn t n n f n t b nnnnrt nnt n tb bnf t nrffn t nr ntbb nb fnnf tbb t b ftb rbf tf rffn ftbbbb tbr tb ft b t fnt tb tbr f n t b b b t r nt tb b t fn t f b f f n nb bnn fnfnn fnnff b n ffnn bbnn nn nnnfn fn n fnff n ff nb nfnfr n nfn nnfnfnf n b ff b n ff ff nn bnn nnfn fn f f n n n n n f br n bbbbf bn n n b nn nfnrf nnnfnf bb n fn n fntbb n t f b nfn tbb t n ftbb nnft b b bn t t nnn rt rf fnn n bntb r t b t b n r b f n n f t f nt f t t b rfn tb nntbb r f nb fntf n t f t b n nnb t f nfn rnt b fnn tb btbb nntb nn rffnt f n t b t b b bbf nrt n nnf bbtn t f fbftbbb bf nfntb b fn rtb nn nt btb n fntb t b b nnnr t fnnn tbb t b n tbb tbf b f rn tb brbf tbb brb t fn tbb n nnftbb fnn tb t n n t ff tbb nnn fntb ntb t nnfnn ftb bntb nff t nn nt nnf ft nnff fn b f tbb b ffn tb ffb ntb f fnt fntn t fnn nnt bn ntb bn nt t b b nfbt b fnt n tbb nn t n nt ntb rf fnt t f ntfn b nrffn tb n rtb nb bt t b b nbff nfnt fnt nt fb ntb n tb fnt bnfn rtbb n tb f fffn tb f f n n n f n n t b f b n n n n f f b tn t t n t t n n f b t n t t nn f t bt f b nnt bnftb n f n f f nn nnnfnftb f f n n n n f f b tn t t n t t n n f b t n t t nn b b t b t b t t b b n f b f b n b n n f n n f f n f f n f b b n t r n f f n f b n b b n t n n f b b n n b b b n b b b b b f n n f n f n f f t b t n t n ft n n n n f f b tn t t n t t n n f b t n t t nn n t b f n f b n n f f n t t b r b nfn nfn tbf n fnf t n f f f t r ff nnfnn ffnf fnfnnf fnfn frnnnf nfn nfnn nnfffn n nnnfn nf n n b f f b n b b b t f b b t f nf b t t n t t b b n n r b n n f n t

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 rf rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt rfn tbf tbf r n r f t n r r n r f b t b b f b t t r n b r r f n b r t r r r f r f b b t t bfbttrb tbfbtt b r f r r n r b r b t f b f f r n b t b b f btrtbrr rrtbtbfbttbtt r rfn tttrbr rbffrbtf ff bntfrfbtf rtrnbtbt b b t b tbf rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt rfrr btt t r t t f t t r r r r f ttrfbfrr ftbffrbf bf rbfftbf fbfrffrr rbtt rbf bfrrtfrtt ffrtfbr frbbftrfr tr tt fbntrrbtt tbf b r b b f b b n b t t t r f f r b t t rtrbf ttfbf rfbbtt f tbf frrrnf frfttf rfbbnbfrrrfbfb tfffrbt rbrrbrfb bttfbrtttbf r r r r r f r ttbtntb frttrrffrr fbtfbtt fbtf frttrrfrfbtt rrt trfrnf btt n bf btt r b n b rft btt rr btt rbbf b t t r r r r r b r f f b b b f t b b b b t f f t r f f btt btt b f b t f n b r t f n b r f r r b t t f rrbf rrr tfb f b t t bttrnfrfb rbtt rrt btt rrt btt brr ffbfb bttbfb f fbrr fbf tfbrr fbffrtfbtb rr f bff f bftbf tt f r b bt rttfbtbrf bfrfrr rf

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com MUSIC: Aldean brings his kinda party to town / C6 www.dailycommercial.com JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer NEW YORK Marcus Lut trell, the former Navy SEAL whose deadly mission in Af ghanistan has been turned into the lm Lone Survivor, strides into a hotel room for an interview, trailed by his service dog, Mr. Rigby. The tall, hulking, goateed Navy Cross recipient greets a journalist with a rock-hard grip, and nods to director Pe ter Berg and star Mark Wahl berg, who plays him in the lm. This is clearly not what he wants to be doing. Based on Luttrell s bestselling 2007 memoir, Lone Survivor is about a 2005 four-man operation in northeastern Afghanistans Kunar province that fell apart when a trio of goat herders stumbled upon the staked-out SEALs. After releasing the civil ians and aborting the mis sion, the SEALs were quick ly ambushed by the Taliban in a reght that tumbled down a rocky gulch, killed Luttrells three fellow SEALs, left Luttrell badly injured and, in an attempted rescue, killed 16 more men. Lone Survivor, which opens like a recruitment vid eo with documentary foot age of intense SEAL training, is the latest in a series of lms that pays tribute to the Na vys special forces: In messy, uncertain wars, theyre elite practitioners of precision. In the era of the superhero lm, the Navy SEALs have inspired lmmakers as the genuine article. Luttrell would rather not talk about any of it. He went along with Lone Survi vor and wrote the book at the urging of his superiors. Lone Survivor is a brutal tribute to Navy SEALs VICTORIA WILL / AP Director Peter Berg, left, actor Mark Wahlberg and former Navy SEAL Marcus Luttrell pose for a photo in New York. SEE SURVIVOR | C2 FRAZIER MOORE AP Television Writer T ina Fey and Amy Poehler took the gold again. For a second year, these funny ladies were the most-est as co-hosts of NBCs Golden Globes party. Fey explained their return engagement by noting, This is Hollywood, and if something kind of works theyll just keep doing it until everybody hates it. Not these returnees, who again presided with seem ing effortless sass and hardly a joke off-target. During their shared opening routine, Feys zinger about George Cloo ney and his penchant for dat ing younger women may have been the most riotously re ceived wisecrack in recent awards-cast history. While Poehler and Fey set the perfect irreverent tone for the Globes and its par ty-hearty tradition, the threehour live broadcast from Beverly Hills, Calif., was re markably well-behaved. Emma Thompson played up the Globes boozy reputation by arriving on stage barefoot to present the screenplay award in very non-Emmy, non-Os car style, with her Christian Louboutin high heels in one hand, her martini in the other. I just want you to know, this red, she declared, pointing to the shoes trademark red soles before tossing them over her shoulder, its my blood. But her display was clearly all in fun. A few impolite words did erupt. Winning as best actress for her miniseries Top of the Lake, Elisabeth Moss blurt ed out one of them. It was ef ciently bleeped. But whoever was tending the button miscalculated big time with Jacqueline Bisset. Accepting her trophy as best Fey, Poehler are golden in second turn as Globes hosts PAUL DRINKWATER / AP This image released by NBC shows hosts Tina Fey, left, and Amy Poehler during the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on Sunday in Beverly Hills, Calif. Emma Thompson played up the Globes boozy reputation by arriving on stage barefoot to present the screenplay award in very non-Emmy, nonOscar style, with her Christian Louboutin high heels in one hand, her martini in the other. SEE HOSTS | C3 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxannebrown@dailycommercial.com Man of La Mancha, the Moonlight The atres latest production, just happens to be its directors favorite mu sical of all time. Jan Sheldon, the di rector and founder of Clermonts own com munity theatre com pany celebrating its 20th year anniversa ry this year said the story centers on Mi guel de Cervantes, a real life Spanish writ er/playwright, poet and tax collector who gets thrown into prison during the Spanish In quisition. While there and awaiting trial, the oth er prisoners decide to hold a trial of their own and negotiate taking all of Cervantes personal belongings, including the manuscript to an unnished novel of his, as the penalty should they nd him guilty. Cervantes agrees to the terms, asking only that he be allowed to act out his defense in a charade of his story which happens to be the story of Don Quix ote, a knight from La Mancha, who, along with his servant and sidekick, Sancho Panza, are on a quest to ght evil and right all the wrongs of the world. For Sheldon, the play is a metaphor about life because each char acter represents a cer tain group of people in the world. Sheldon said she also sees the impact Cervantes has on the prisoners in the play and how his story touches them. But she also sees the play as a metaphor for the im pact that theater has on the community and how the arts affects and touches the lives of so Man of La Mancha, a metaphor for life SUBMITTED PHOTO Nathan Jesse, who plays Cervantes, and Jennifer Romans, who plays Aldonza, serve to inspire each other in the story. SEE MOONLIGHT | C2 CLERMONT

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 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) Compared to the actual events, the movie is no traumatic experience for Luttrell. I went through it in real life, so a mov ie about it isnt going to affect me in any way, says the 38-year-old Texan. Hollywood and the American military are worlds apart. But Lone Survivor is a unique ly close collaboration, one in which Berg and Wahlberg (both pro ducers) worked un der signicant pres sure from the families of those who died and active-duty SEALs to faithfully render the soldiers lives, in battle and in brotherhood. I was at the screen ing when there were a hundred moms and dads of dead soldiers, says Berg. And I was at a screening where there were 500 active mem bers of special opera tions, including Admi ral (William) McRaven. And those are different. Because when those lights come up, those people are going to look you in the eye. Over the years, SEALs have been played by the likes of Bruce Wil lis, Steven Seagal and Demi Moore, and been a mainstay in video games (Call of Duty, Metal Gear Solid). But the movies, often in close consultation with the military, have come a long way since 1990s Navy SEALs, with Charlie Sheen. 2012s Act of Valor was acted out by ac tive-duty SEALs and used live-ammo se quences to portray a ctional covert mis sion. Kathryn Bigelows Zero Dark Thirty dra matized the most fa mous SEAL mission, the raid in Abbotta bad that killed Osama bin Laden. The re cent docudrama Cap tain Phillips recreat ed the rescue of the kidnapped mariner by SEAL snipers, with Tom Hanks most-moving scene improvised with a real-life Naval ofcer. Such productions, though, have given rise to questions of accura cy and charges of pro paganda. U.S. senators, in cluding Dianne Fein stein and John Mc Cain, claimed that too much information was shared with the lm makers of Zero Dark Thirty, and many crit icized the lm for sug gesting torture aided the hunt for bin Lad en. Captain Phillips showed only a handful of the 19 shots that were red on the three So mali pirates, and didnt mention the $30,000 that went missing in the aftermath. Retired Army lieutenant gen eral James B. Vaught ar gued that Act of Val or revealed too much about tactics: Get the hell out of the media! he implored. But the military sees in the movies a chance to shape its image and insure some degree of authenticity in depic tions of its service men and women. Lone Survivor has largely drawn praise as a bru tal ode to Navy SEALs and a faithful depiction of the moral confusion of combat. For lms like Black Hawk Down and Lone Survivor, the com monality is the notion that this is an import ant opportunity to set the record straight or at least to portray things as they believe they happened, says Phil ip Strub, head of the Defense Departments Film and Television Li aison Ofce. It can make for a thorny mix of ction alization, artist license and classication is sues. Berg consulted frequently with mili tary liaisons and the Navy Ofce of Informa tion while writing the script. I read the after-ac tion reports, says Berg. I looked at the autop sies. I went to Iraq. I met all these guys. We just followed the blue print that Luttrell laid out in his book. We nev er set out to do some thing non-Hollywood or Hollywood. We just literally told the story. Says Wahlberg: Ev erybody fell in line with what the goals were, what the agenda was and how high the stan dard was set by not only the SEAL team guys but their families. It was a lot of pressure, but ev erybody took a lot of pride in the fact that we were taking part in this thing. When the lm, which expands nationally in theaters Friday, pre miered at the AFI Festi val in November, Wahl berg made emotional comments about ac tors who brag about military training for a movie. I was really talking about myself, because Ive been guilty of it many times, talking about how hard I had to work, says Wahl berg. Its nothing com pared to what they do. But Luttrell emerged from Lone Survivor with admiration for Berg and Wahlberg: Its all relative, he says. What I do for a living and what he does for a living is ex actly the same. We both wake up in the morning, put out as hard as we can and then go to bed at night, hoping to see the next day. SURVIVOR FROM PAGE C1 AP PHOTO This photo released by Universal Pictures shows, from left, Taylor Kitsch, as Michael Murphy, Mark Wahlberg as Marcus Luttrell, Ben Foster as Matt Axe Axelson, and Emile Hirsch as Danny Dietz in a scene from the lm, Lone Survivor. many people. The prisoners stay on stage pretty much the whole time because its like they are watch ing, too, as the story of Don Quixote unfolds in the mind of Cervantes. The idea is that the sto ry takes place in the dun geon just as much as it takes place in the imag ination of Cervantes, Sheldon said. Sheldon said Cervant es transforms himself into the character of Don Quixote and the pris oners, into the various characters surrounding his story. The characters, cos tumes and props, are created from whats on the stage. There are gypsies, horses, dukes, townspeople played by the prisoners. And ev erything in the dungeon and in a trunk brought into the dungeon is transformed to the point that an old door be comes a table and so on. Each prisoner also rep resents a different part of humanity, Sheldon said. The duke is like the politicians of the world, the padre represents re ligion and Don Quixote represents art and cul ture and the heart and soul of humanity. Aldonza, a beat en-down woman and prostitute, is misunder stood but Don Quixo te sees her with his heart instead of just his eyes. He (Quixote) has a positive energy and a positive outlook on things. Quixote gives Al donza a ray of hope and Cervantes brings that feeling into the prison, into the lives of each of the prisoners and it real ly impacts them. In the play, Nathan Jes se play Cervantes and Don Quixote, Manolo Hernandez plays Sancho and Jennifer Romans is Aldonza. Sheldon said the mu sic is wonderful as well. It features a very recog nizable and loved show tune, The Impossible Dream. Sheldon, who has di rected and acted in many plays throughout her ca reer, said she fell in love with this musical the rst time she acted in it. Its really amazing. Its one of those shows that changes lives. It makes people look at things in their lives, and at life it self, in a different way, she said. Man of La Man cha opens Friday and is scheduled to run through Feb. 9. Performances are on Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m. with Sunday mat inees at 2 p.m. Ticket prices are $15 for adults and $12 for children. The Moonlight Players Warehouse Theatre is in Historic Downtown Cl ermont at 732 B W. Mon trose St. For reservations, call 352-319-1116. For infor mation about the Moon light Players, go to www. moonlightplayers.com. MOONLIGHT FROM PAGE C1 SUBMITTED PHOTO Nathan Jesse, above left, who plays Cervantes, and Manolo Hernandez, who plays Sancho, rehearse for the upcoming performance of Man of La Mancha at the Moonlight Players Warehouse Theatre.

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 JESSICA HERNDON AP Film Writer BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. The Gold en Globes are typical ly Hollywoods bawdi est awards show a wonderful mess, said co-host Tina Fey of this years bash. But in the end, after all the boozy banter some of it bleeped for broad cast the 1970s cor ruption tale American Hustle got a very seri ous push toward Oscar glory, picking up three major awards. Beneting the most from Sunday nights Globes as focus shifts to the Academy Awards, David O. Russells con caper locked in best comedy, best actress (Amy Adams) and best supporting actress (Jennifer Lawrence). Not that early-sea son favorite Years a Slave isnt still in the running. Though it earned only one award, Steve McQueens his torical epic took home the nights top hon or: best lm drama. But American Hustle seems to have emerged from the 71st annual Golden Globes as the lm to beat. Oscar doesnt usual ly care much for com edies, but American Hustle offers a rich blend of scandal, style and superb acting that is bound to get Acade my voters attention. The Globes have ipped awards season momentum before. Though Ben Afeck was denied an Oscar nomination last year for directing Argo, he did win best direc tor at the Globes and his lm went on to win best picture at the Os cars. In 2009, Kather ine Bigelows The Hurt Locker lost in the best lm category to James Camerons Avatar at the Globes. The defeat seemed to sway Oscar voters in Bigelows fa vor and she snagged the best picture award. With the Oscar nomi nations coming Thurs day, lost-in-space saga Gravity, which earned Alfonso Cuaron the best director Globe, could pick up some ad ditional pull with like ly nominations in the craft categories, which the Globes dont recog nize. Theres also a lot of built-in affection for its leading lady, Sandra Bullock, not to men tion the lms impres sive worldwide box of ce performance. Hosting Sunday nights Globes for the second year in a row, Fey and Amy Poehler drew big laughs as they targeted such A-listers as Matt Damon, Mer yl Streep and Leonardo DiCaprio. One of the evenings well-received jokes was delivered in the SNL alums opening bit in a reference Fey made to Gravity: Its a story of how George Clooney would rather oat away into space and die than spend one more min ute with a woman his own age. Last year, the duo led a six-year ratings high with 19.7 million view ers. Theyll return as hosts next year. Besides American Hustle and Years a Slave, the Hollywood Foreign Press Associ ation, which presents the Globes, also fa vored other fact-based lms from Americas past: the s-era AIDS drama Dallas Buyers Club and the highnance extravagan za The Wolf of Wall Street, which both won top awards. Dallas Buyers Club stars Matthew Mc Conaughey and Jar ed Leto, who both lost noticeable weight for their roles or as ac tresses call it, being in a movie, joked Fey won their rst Globes for best dramatic ac tor and best support ing actor. DiCaprio, a nine-time nominee, picked up his second Globe for best come dy actor for his turn as a provocative stockbro ker in Martin Scorseses nearly three-hour Wall Street. I am thankful that Martin Scorsese is still this punk rock, said DiCaprio backstage. Famously absent from awards shows for years, Woody Allen re ceived the Cecil B. De Mille lifetime achieve ment honor, which was accepted by the direc tors Annie Hall star Diane Keaton. Did you see Diane Keaton tonight? best comedy actress winner Cate Blanchett asked reporters backstage. She is my style icon, my acting icon the works. Blanchett took home the award for her portrayal of a fallen so cialite in Allens Blue Jasmine. Elegant in an Armani gown, Blanchett joked, A lot of effort goes into this effortlessness. Its a wonderful mirage to be here tonight, but its not entirely who I am. supporting actress for the miniseries Danc ing on the Edge, the clea rly surprised Bisset voiced a lengthy, ram bling acceptance that triggered the get-offthe-stage music. Still talking unde terred, Bisset red off a profanity that began with the words, And the people who have given me ... Oddly, TV viewers didnt hear that rst part of her statement. It was bleeped. But what did get through TV sets loud and clear was the forbidden nal word. Another minor glitch reared its head later on for co-presenters Jo nah Hill and Margot Robbie. Im not gonna lie to you, Hill said, grin ning into the camera. Right now, they put up the wrong stuff on the TelePrompTer. In a ash, Robbie was handed a sheet of paper for the pair to read. Overall, the program was fun, fast-moving and refreshingly un cluttered with the usu al awards-show dro ss. All due respect was paid to Woody Allen (himself predictably a no-show) by Diane Keaton in accepting his Cecil B. DeMille lifetime achievement award. Keaton deliv ered a mini-seminar on the greatness of Al lens lm career, espe cially his skill at creat ing women characters. Then she wrapped up her tribute in quirky style by saluting her friend of 45 years with a familiar childrens song: A circle is round, it has no end, she sang. Thats how long youre going to be my friend. A comic highlight of the evening was Mr. Golden Globes. He was introduced by Fey as my adult son from a previous relation ship but turned out to be Poehler done up as a fussy lad who groused, This is stupid! I hate being up here! Dont you talk to me like that, Fey shot back. Do you want to go live with your father? I cant, was the churlish reply. You wont tell me who it is! Well, hes here to night, snapped Fey. So look around. With hosts like that, it was hard not to look forward to next years Globes, when these Golden gals will be back again. Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Fall Scents HOSTS FROM PAGE C1 GOLDEN GLOBES WINNERS Final list of winners for the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards, announced Sunday in Beverly Hills, Calif., by the Hollywood Foreign Press Association: MOTION PICTURES PICTURE, DRAMA: Years a Slave. PICTURE, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: American Hustle. ACTOR, DRAMA: Matthew McConaughey, Dallas Buyers Club. ACTRESS, DRAMA: Cate Blanchett, Blue Jasmine. ACTOR, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: Leonardo DiCaprio, The Wolf of Wall Street. ACTRESS, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: Amy Adams, American Hustle. SUPPORTING ACTOR: Jared Leto, Dallas Buyers Club. SUPPORTING ACTRESS: Jennifer Lawrence, American Hustle. TELEVISION SERIES, DRAMA: Breaking Bad. ACTOR, DRAMA: Bryan Cranston, Breaking Bad. ACTRESS, DRAMA: Robin Wright, House of Cards. SERIES, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: Brooklyn Nine-Nine. ACTRESS, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: Amy Poehler, Parks and Recreation. ACTOR, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: Andy Samberg, Brooklyn Nine-Nine. Globes leader American Hustle gets Oscar boost JORDAN STRAUSS / AP Amy Adams, left, and David O. Russell, winners of the award for best motion picture comedy or musical for American Hustle pose in the press room at the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on Sunday in Beverly Hills, Calif.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required R. Kim Etheredge, D.C.Chiropractic Care with a Personal Touch Complete Chiropractic Care352.365.1191Corner of Picciola Cutoff and Hwy 44/127Lake Sumter Landing Professional Plaza DEAR ABBY: I have been see ing a guy, Karl, for eight months now, and we have never had sex. After two or three months, I brought up the subject. He said he was stressed because he had just lost his job. He also said there is never any privacy at his place because he has room mates/tenants. I offered to go to my place, but he said that with my son there, its the same issue. Karl says hes very attract ed to me, but doesnt want our time together to be ruined by his current money prob lems. I told him I understood and I have waited. I also ex plained that it makes me feel insecure and unwanted. He now has a job, but we still havent had sex. He has, in the interim, told me he loves me and wants to marry me. I constantly worry that theres someone else and wonder whats wrong with me. I love Karl, too, but I dont know what to do. Please help. LOVE, BUT NO SEX IN NEW JERSEY DEAR LOVE, BUT: Is there any intimacy AT ALL in your rela tionship with Karl? Is he affec tionate? Is there any physical response when he holds and kisses you? If the answer is no, your boyfriend may have a physical or emotional prob lem, be asexual or gay. Before agreeing to marry him, I recommend you sched ule some time alone togeth er by spending a few romantic weekends at a hotel or motel. It may give you a better idea of what your future would be like if you two decide the tie the knot. DEAR ABBY: I am a 30-year-old gay man who works in an of ce with 20 women. In the ve years I have worked here, many of my co-workers have either gotten married or had children. Our ofce has a tradition of throwing showers for the lucky ladies, and I am always asked to contribute money to ward food for the party or an extravagant gift. While Im happy to donate to a charity or help a friend in need, I wonder if a wedding or a baby shower would be given for ME? Am I selsh for feeling hesitant to donate money or gifts when its likely the favor will never be returned? MI NORITY MALE IN TEXAS DEAR MINORITY: I dont think you are selsh for feeling the way you do. In fact, its under standable. However, in the case of a wedding or baby show er, people give gifts as a way of offering congratulations and good wishes. And I would hope that, even if same-sex marriage isnt recognized by the state of Texas, that your co-workers would do something to honor you if you had a spiritual cere mony, which some religious de nominations offer. DEAR ABBY: I am turning 60 and naturally looking a little worn. My man friend keeps telling me I need a facelift and to lose 10 pounds, so Im start ing to save my money. Some thing tells me he wants a hot chick and thinks hell have one once I get these proce dures done. Its expensive. What do you think? LOOSEFACED LOUISIANAN DEAR LOUISIANAN: Its not only expensive; as with any oth er major surgery, there is some risk involved. If you had said you wanted cosmetic surgery be cause YOU thought you needed it, I would say to go ahead. How ever, if its only because your man friend is pushing you, then he should save HIS money and offer to foot the bill. P.S. He must be an optimist because there is no guarantee that with 10 pounds off and a new face you wouldnt start looking for a younger man. Some women do. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Mans reticence about sex puts relationship in jeopardy

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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BOAT RACES ROARING TO TAVARES, SPORTS B1BUDGET BATTLE: House easily passes bill funding govt until fall elections, A6 SPORTS: Montverde Academy hosts soccer tourney, B1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, January 16, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 16 2 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B4 COMICS C5 CROSSWORDS B12 DIVERSIONS C4 LEGALS B4 MONEY A NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A14.52 / 35Cooler with sunshine.50 Staff ReportA 28-year-old man, arrested after he was caught re moving items from his miss ing fathers Leesburg home Saturday night, has been charged with murdering him. Jesse Jordan was charged with second-degree murder in connection with the in vestigation into the death of Jordans father, Jesse Wach ter, Lt. John Herrell, spokes man for the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, said in press release Wednesday morning. A neighbor hadnt seen the 63-year-old Wachter for more than a month and called sheriffs deputies Saturday night after seeing Jordan and his girlfriend, 28-year-old Jessica Thigpen, loading Wach ters personal belongings onto a trailer being hitched to a black pickup truck. Jordan and Thigpen ap parently told deputies Wachter was hospitalized, since a heavily redacted probable cause afdavit stated of cers could not nd the man at hospitals in the Palatka or Leesburg areas. Because of inconsistent statements made by Jordan and Thig pen, a search warrant was ex ecuted at the 181 North Lake Drive home in the mid-Flor ida Lakes Mobile Home Park and Wachters body was found buried in the back Staff reportThe already strug gling Lake Square Mall received another blow Wednesday when it was announced that original anchor store J.C. Penney was closing its doors. This follows an announcement last November that Target will be shuttered there in about two weeks. In addition to the out let at the mall, J.C. Penney announced it will cut 2,000 jobs and close 32 other stores nationwide. The news comes after J.C. Penney earlier this month said it was pleased with holiday results but declined to give sales gures. A strong November and December is crucial to retailers since it can ac count for up to 40 per cent of annual sales. These actions (clos ings) are expected to result in an annual cost savings of approximately $65 million, beginning in 2014, the company said in a press release issued after the close of the stock market. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comThe student re mained unmo tivated to com plete school work, often sleeping through class, Round Lake Elementa ry School fourth-grade teacher Rachel Adams observed. Tiffany Scott, a sixthgrade teacher at Mount Dora Middle School, also worked with a student with similar problems: lack of attendance and no motivation to complete schoolwork. And, Keith Hyndshaw, history and psy chology teacher at Leesburg High School, has seen students with similar struggles. All three teachers share two things in common: They all have observed how investing and motivating those specic students resulted in the youngsters success; and each one has been chosen as a nalist for the 2015 Lake County Schools Teacher of the Year. The Educational Foundation of Lake County sponsors the Lake County Schools Teacher of the Year, recognizing 47 teachers who were nominated to represent their schools. A panel of six administrators graded the teachers applications to narrow the list down to three nalists. Three judges will pick the countys top teacher of the year. That announcement will be made at the Teacher of the Year Celebration on Feb. 22 at Lake Receptions in Mount Dora. School Superintendent Dr. Susan Moxley, MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce deputy is being hailed as a hero after getting involved in a dead ly confrontation at a Pasco Coun ty movie theater between a gunman and his victim on Monday. Following a shooting sparked by cellphone texting, off-duty sheriffs Cpl. Deputy Alan Hamilton took the weapon from the gunman and held him until other law enforcement of cers could reach the theater. It was a courageous act. said Lt. Bobby Caruthers, a sheriffs ofce spokesman. Curtis Reeves Jr., 71, a retired Tampa police cap tain, was charged with second-degree murder in the shooting and is being held without bond. Hamilton, 47, a 19-year law enforcement vet eran, has been employed with the sheriffs ofce since 2002, where he has worked as a detective, school resource ofcer and his current job as a patrol ofcer.TAVARESLake surprises top teacher finalists PHOTOS BY BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Keith Hyndshaw, a history and psychology teacher at Leesburg High School, reacts after being told he is a nalist for the Lake County Teacher of the Year by Dr. Susan Moxley at Leesburg High School on Wednesday.LEESBURGSon charged with murdering his father BUSHNELLSumter deputy jumped Pasco theater shooter HAMILTON JORDAN Tiffany Scott, left, a sixth grade math teacher, wipes away tears after learning she is a nalist for the Lake County Teacher of the Year at Mount Dora Middle School. J.C. Penney closing at Lake Square MallSEE MURDER | A2SEE DEPUTY | A2SEE CLOSING | A2We are very proud to have the opportunity to recognize, celebrate and pay tribute to the teaching profession. These three outstanding teachers are representative of teachers we have in Lake County.Dr. Susan MoxleySuperintendent of SchoolsSEE TEACHERS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, Jan. 16, 2014: This year you reveal your true inner light. Others come toward you, which allows for many more choices. You also will feel more secure. A newfound condence affects nearly all facets of your existence. If you are single, do not be surprised if someone strolls into your life in the next 12 months. You wont be able to resist this person. If you are attached, as a couple you become much closer. You value your time together more and more. Your domestic life will liven up, as excitement seems to head your way. LEO has a way of encouraging you to open up. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Nearly everyone you meet today will be in a great mood. The one exception might be an important partner who seems to get easily aggravated. Youll want to consider helping this person change his or her mood. If that doesnt work, just let it go. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might be inordinately tense right now. It would be wise to go out and get some exercise or choose some other type of stressbuster. You know what works best for you. A misunderstanding could emerge. Dont let this happen. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You speak your mind, and others seem to get the authenticity of your words. You could feel a bit awkward dealing with someone of importance. Dont worry your wit will carry you through any problem you might encounter. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your possessive side emerges, which could leave you feeling extremely vulnerable. If possible, detach as quickly as you can. The sooner you do, the better you will feel. A challenge comes from an unexpected interaction. Worry less. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) An effort to communicate on a more cordial basis with a loved one will be well received. An unexpected call could result in a lot of talk and excitement. The other party is extremely dynamic, and he or she enjoys that same quality in you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Stop pushing so hard. Be aware of your limits, and consider taking a few days off. Take another look at what might be weighing you down. Plan to visit someone at a distance. When you return, you will be at your best. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You cant help but go for what you want. Someones path could be confusing, so you will opt to become more independent. Others are bound to react. You might anticipate this, yet you still could be shocked by one persons response. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Use your intuition to see how far you can push someone. The person you are dealing with could be unusually difcult or complex. Be careful to not let anger become a component in this struggle. Encourage conversation and brain storming. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Youll have an opportunity to learn a lot more about a situation. Explore your options. Tap into information that seems to have considerable validity. In the process, you will see that a new perspective could point to different paths. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) A partners responses will remind you to spend more one-on-one time with this person. A nancial matter could demand quick thinking. Understand that you have a choice as to how to handle the issue. Reach out for feedback. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) Others will come forward with surprising requests. A blast from the past might call you out of the blue. Maintain a sense of humor, and be willing to do your part to make a situation work. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Dedicate your time and attention to completing a project and getting past a problem. Your sense of humor will emerge with a partner who might be on the warpath. You have the ability to help this person gain a new perspective. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US WEDNESDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 3-9-5 Afternoon . .......................................... 6-2-1 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 7-7-7-9 Afternoon . ....................................... 1-8-3-3FLORIDALOTTERY TUESDAYFANTASY 5 . ........................... 8-14-32-33-34 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10.50 4 of 5 wins $128.50 5 of 5 wins $215,588.57 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. yard. The sheriffs ofce on Monday stated that an autopsy determined Wachter had been mur dered, but ofcials would not say how. Thigpen remains jailed on drug possession charges after mor phine and prochlorper azine were found in the couples possession. She has not been charged with murder but remains jailed without bond as of Wednesday afternoon. Items found in the trailer included a golf cart, motorcycle, tools, and a washer and dryer. While initially questioning Jor dan, Wachters mother called her grandson on his cell phone and a deputy asked her if Jordan should have Wachters belongings. The woman said No! and quickly asked if Jordan was with Thigpen. She said if they were together, that they were stealing items to sell for dug money, according to the afdavit. The pickup truck and trailer belonged to Wachter, and Jordan later said the motorcycle a Harley-Davidson belonged to him, even though it was registered to his father, the af davit said. Jordan also claimed the washer and dryer were his, and that he was simply taking the golf cart for safekeeping. The drugs were found during a search of the pickup. Both Jordan and Thigpen told deputies they were drug addicts. At the time of their ar rests, both suspects appeared to be under the inuence of drugs, the afdavit stated. After being read his rights, Jordan told investigators he had been using his father credit cards as well. When asked why there was a patch of fresh mulch in his fathers backyard, Jordan told detectives thats where the man parked his golf cart. A cadaver dog found Wachters body buried there. Detectives believe that one person or per sons responsible for burying him purchased several bags of cypress mulch, likely from a Home Depot store, Her rell said earlier. MURDER FROM PAGE A1 Hamilton and his wife were in Theater 10 at the Cobb Grove 16 The atre in Wesley Chapel on Monday afternoon, sitting through previews and waiting for the mov ie Lone Survivor to start, when the argument started. Reeves want ed Chad Oulson and his wife, Nichole Oulson, of Land O Lakes, to stop texting on their cell phone. The Oulsons who were texting their young daughters babysitter were sitting in front of Reeves and his wife, and the lighted cell phone screen apparently bothered him. According to the Pasco County Sheriffs Ofce, Reeves left the theater and when he returned, Chad Oulson apparently asked him if he had reported the texting to the theater managers. The argument escalated and Reeves allegedly pulled out a .380-caliber semi automatic pistol from his pants pocket and shot Oulson in the chest. Thats when Hamilton jumped into action, tak ing the gun from Reeves and detaining him. He was a hero, Pasco County Sheriff Chris Nocco told television station WFTS in Tampa, referring to Hamilton. He didnt know what else was going to happen when he jumped into that hot zone. The word of Hamiltons heroics spread quickly through Sumter County. During the Board of Sumter County Commissioners regular meeting Tuesday evening, Commissioner Don Hahn feldt hailed Hamilton as a hero for his quick ac tions after nding himself in a crisis. He did it without any consideration for his own personal safety, Hahnfeldt said. Chad Oulson died from his wound and his wife was shot through the hand trying to block that bullet. Hamilton has taken a few days off following the incident and is not ready to speak publicly about the shooting, sheriff ofcials said. DEPUTY FROM PAGE A1 The closings will af fect stores in 20 states. Besides the outlet at the mall, the only other Flor ida store to be closed will be the one at Gulf View Square in Port Richey. Of the 32 other stores closing, ve other states have two stores closing, Pennsylvania has three and Wisconsin has ve. Along with Belk and Sears, J.C. Penney was one of the original an chor stores at the mall when it was built in 1980. The store was remodeled 1996. Target, an anchor store that opened at the mall in March 1992, an nounced in November it would closing that underperforming outlet by Feb. 1, putting 82 employees out of work. A manager at the local J.C. Penney declined Wednesday afternoon to say how many workers will be let go, referring all questions to the companys corporate ofce. A message left at the cor porate ofce was not im mediately returned. However, if closing 33 stores nationwide will re sult in 2,000 lost J.C. Penney jobs, thats an aver age of about 61 workers per store. The mall has seen sig nicantly reduced foot trafc in recent years and is currently under new ownership. Prior owner Macerich, a real estate trust company, sold the property for $13.6 mil lion during an internet auction in late November to an unidentied buyer. Penney is trying to re cover from a sales spiral that occurred under for mer CEO Ron Johnson. The company brought back former CEO Mike Ullman in April. While its always dif cult to make a business decision that impacts our valued customers and associates, this im portant step addresses a strategic priority to im prove the protability of our stores and position J.C. Penney for future success, Ullman stated in the press release.The Associated Press contributed material to this report. CLOSING FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news.Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT EUSTIS Fun with Music offered for kidsSusan Cole, a music teacher for more than 55 years, will be offering free Fun with Music classes for students ages 6 to 10 who are food pantry recipients, the children of veterans and youngsters who enjoy music but their families cannot afford lessons. The rst class will be Feb. 1 at the Eustis Elks Lodge. Music, games, stories and art projects will be among the lessons offered through May. Children will be taught a wide variety of music on the keyboard. No instrument is required; all class materials will be provided. To learn more, call at 352-383-6975.LADY LAKE Project Legacy to hold appreciation dinnerProject Legacy is hosting an appreciation banquet to thank supporters of the community group. Reservations for the banquet, to be held at 6 / p.m., Jan. 28 at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6539 Lake Grifn Road, in Lady Lake, are due by Tuesday via email to projectlegacydinner@gmail.com or by calling 352-217-8423.TAVARES Soil & Water Conservation District hosts tree giveawayThe Lake Soil & Water Conservation District, in partner ship with the Florida Forest Service, will host a tree giveaway of bareroot tree seedlings including dogwood, crape myrtle, American elm, nuttal oak, redbud and pine. The seedlings are 12 to 24 inches and are free with donations accepted in support of the annual tree giveaway. Each person will be allowed one tree of each available variety, at 11 / a.m. Thursday, at the Lake County Agricultural Center Discovery Gardens, 1951 Woodlea Road. Trees will be distributed on a rst-come, rst-served basis until the supply is depleted. For information, call 352-253-1646 or email petcher@u.edu.MINNEOLA Hazardous waste to be collectedResidents can dispose of unwanted medications at this Household Hazardous Waste Collection event, held from 9 / a.m. to noon today at Minneola City Hall parking lot, 800 N. U.S. Highway 27. Residents can dispose of unwanted or expired medicines, and the county Household Hazardous Waste Mobile Unit will be on hand to collect unwanted household hazardous waste including lawn and gardening materials, photo and swimming pool chemicals, paint and related products, cleaning solutions, motor oil and used gas, batteries, uorescent lamps, light bulbs and small propane tanks. Excessive amounts of hazardous materials will not be accepted at this event. For information, call 352-343-3776.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comLeesburgs $20 million smart-grid project has faced several glitches and delays, but city ofcials say they are preparing to move forward following the sudden retirement this week of the smartgrid project manager. Paul Kalv, who has been employed with the city for nearly eight years, and served dual roles as electric director and smartgrid project manager, gave his intent to retire to his new boss, Leesburg City Manager Al Minner. Al Minner accepted it and allowed him to go im mediately, said Robert Sargent, spokesman for Leesburg. We have been expecting Paul to retire; and during this project, Paul has been very valuable. Sargent credited Kalv for being instrumental in helping Leesburg obtain the federal grant for the smart-grid project involving 24,000 new electrical meters and working with vendor General Electric to help bring potential ener gy savings to customers. This has been a very large and complex project, and nothing like this has ever been done on the city before, Sargent said, but many, many LEESBURGSmart-grid director retires suddenly AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comThe Tavares Winter Thunder Regatta, which will include racing demonstrations and displays of restored boats from the early 1900s to the 1980s, takes place this weekend at Wooton Park. Bill John, president of the Classic Race Boat As sociation and the event director for the regat ta, said demonstration laps of the boats will take place every 30 minutes from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p .m. on Saturday and Sunday. Speeds during the demonstrations will be from 35 mph to 125 mph, according to a press release about the event. Registrar Gerri Prusko, who is treasurer of the Classic Race Boat Asso ciation and is married to John, said the demon strations will denitely be fast, but they do tell participants not to go full throttle. Prusko said the small est boats at the event are 16 to 18 feet in length and the largest boats are around 21 feet in length. John said that one of the oldest boats, dating back to 1931, is owned by Bill Burgess. The boats will be set up and practice heats open to the public will take place Friday afternoon. The event, which was previously only held annually in March, expanded this past fall with new events in November and January, according to John. Bill Neron, the direc tor of economic devel opment for the city of Tavares, said that the event has a positive economic impact on business in downtown Tavares. He added that area hotels also benet and that it gives Tavares a family fun event. Neron said most of the regattas participants were seasonal residents and adding the two addi tional events would give them another reason to bring their boats down from the north. Entry to the event is $3 per person and pit passes will be available for an additional $2 per per son. Pit passes will allow attendees to enter a gated area and see the boats and talk to the drivers during the lunch break each day, according to John. Prusko said that the rst regatta took place in March 2006. Wooton Park is at 100 E. Ruby St. The boat launch there will be closed to the public during the event. The Classic Race Boat Association is a nonprof it organization based in Tavares.Regatta brings classic race boats to Tavares PHOTOS BY F. PEIRCE WILLIAMS / CLASSIC RACEBOAT ASSOCIATION ABOVE: A boat competes in the 2013 Tavares Spring Thunder Regatta. BELOW: Racers prepare their boat to take part in last years event. CURT ANDERSONAP Legal Affairs WriterMIAMI Florida has the nations highest rate of identity theft, led by the fraud-wracked Miami area, and thieves are increasingly using the ill-gotten personal infor mation to rip off the government through fraudulent tax refunds, a top federal prosecutor said Wednesday. The identity theft rate in Florida in 2012 was more than 361 complaints for every 100,000 residents, according to the most recent Federal Trade Commission data. Georgia was next at 194 complaints per 100,000 residents, fol lowed by California and Michigan at about 122 complaints each and New York at 110. The 2012 g ures are the most recent. Among metropolitan areas, the Miami region topped the identity theft charts just as it has previously for Medicare fraud and mortgage fraud at more than 645 complaints for every 100,000 residents, according to the FTC. Florida has all ve top identity theft re gions: Naples, Tampa-St. Petersburg, Fort My ers-Cape Coral and Talla hassee round out the national top ve. U.S. Attorney Wifredo Ferrer, whose district covers South Florida and the Florida Keys, said in an interview that identi ty theft could spike even higher this year as income tax ling season gets underway. A criminal armed with only a laptop and an Internet connection can easily le hundreds of fraudulent tax returns Fla. tops US in ID theft, tax fraud AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comThe Lake Eustis Museum of Art will hold a dance charity event ben eting the museum at 7 / p .m. Friday at the Eustis Community Center at 601 Northshore Drive in Eustis. The event will feature music from the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s, per formed by the Roy Baker Band, ac cording to Suzy Bunn, the event chair and member of the museums board of directors. Bunn added that the dance will be catered by Olivias Coffeehouse and will feature a full cash bar. There will also be a swing dance performance by Leesburgs Bella Ballroom. Bunn said Marvyn Rivett and Bar bara Maxwell, two artists who have previously exhibited their art at the museum, will be attending and helping at the benet. Maxwell, a quick sketch artist who also volunteers at the museum, will be sketchy portraits at the event for donations to the museum. An 88-year-old Umatilla resident, Maxwell said that she will be making sketches in either ink or pen cil and that she tries to make the sketches as realistic as possible. What I see, I do, Maxwell said. Maxwell said she has a sketchpad with her at all times. Rivett, the president of the Eustis Art League and a 66-year-old snowbird from Niagara Falls, Cana da, who lives in Eustis six months a year, will be demonstrating abstract At the Hop event to benefit Lake Eustis Museum of ArtSEE MUSEUM | A5SEE THEFT | A4SEE KALV | A5 KALV

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 OBITUARIESDelma Lewis BrooksDelma Lewis Brooks, 71, of Weirsdale, FL passed away on January 13, 2014 at Tuscany House in Summereld. Delma was born on Au gust 22, 1942 in Blakley, GA to Edward and Elene (Cannon) Brooks. He was the owner of the landmark, Brooks Buck-N-Does in Umatilla, FL. He was preceded in death by a brother, Merrell Books. He is survived by his wife of 54 years, Mar tha Brooks; two sons, Delmer Lewis Brooks and Timothy Ennis Brooks and one daughter, Robin Dale Dees all of Weirsdale, FL; a brother, Harry Brooks; two sisters, Benita Adams and Donna Mathis; ve grandchildren, Bradley, Joshua, Kristina, Aubrey, & Jacob, four step-grandchildren, Daniel, Ashley, Dakota, & Marilyn. A Funeral Service will be held on Thursday, January 16, 2014 at 7:00 p.m at Countryside Funeral Home, 9185 NE Jacksonville Road, Anthony, FL with Pastor Ken Hobby ofciating. Burial will be in Parkh ill Cemetery, Colum bus, GA.James A. GrinerJames A. Jim Griner, 86, of Leesburg, Florida was born December 14, 1927 and passed away on January 14, 2014. He was a lifelong resident of Leesburg where he served Leesburg Fire Department for 30 years retiring as Assistant Fire Chief. Upon retirement he stayed active in re service teaching re ghting at both Lake County Vo Tech and the Florida State Fire College in Ocala. He taught career and volunteer reman for another 15 years after retirement as well as volunteering time at Skeen Elementary and the Villages Elementary of Lady Lake. He was an active member of Main Street Bap tist Church in Leesburg serving as a Deacon, Sunday School Director and teacher as well as many other church activities, a member of Midway Baptist Church in Leesburg and Past President of the Lees burg Civitan Club. Mr. Griner was a veteran of the US Navy serving in both WWII and Korea. Survivors include his wife of 58 years, Rhe da Harbison Griner of Leesburg, FL; daughter Rheda Gail (Lar ry) Shumate of Lady Lake, FL; sons: James A. Jay (Teresa) Griner, Jr. of Eustis, FL and Timmons S. Tim (Heath er) Griner of Mt. Dora, FL; 6 grandchildren: JAnna Fickett, Lar ah Sheppard, Jameson Shumate, Linsey Kincaid, Emily Griner and Cara Griner, 7 great grandchildren; 2 brothers: Charles E. Bud dy (Loyce) Griner and Perry H. (Linda) Griner both of Leesburg; 3 sisters: Mary Kather ine Sis Griner of Leesburg, Shirley Ann Town of Tallahassee, FL and Eva H. Polly Rosen balm of Leesburg. A visitation will be held on Thursday January 16, 2014 in the chap el of Beyers Funer al Home in Leesburg from 6 8 PM. Funer al Services will be held on Friday January 17, 2014 at 11 AM in the Genesis Center of First Baptist, formerly Main Street Baptist Church, 1414 W. Main St., Lees burg. For reghters in attendance, the family requests that Fire Ser vice uniforms be worn. Condolences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome.com, Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, Florida in charge of all arrangements.Janice Ruth NetherlyJanice Ruth Netherly, age 70, of Coleman, FL, passed away Sunday, January 12, 2014 at The Mayo Clinic in Jackson ville, FL. She was born October 6, 1943 in Middletown, OH to Hen ry and Anna (Garrett) Craft, where she resided until 1975 when they moved to Flori da. She was an ofce manager at Target and also enjoyed traveling and camping. Janice is survived by her hus band of 51 years, Lar ry Netherly; children, Carrie Lynn Montgomery of Coleman, FL, Steven Conway Neth erly of Wildwood, FL, Cathy Sue Netherly of Smyrna, GA; grandchildren, Samantha Jo Loran, Megan Shea (Dustin) Boles, Heather Michelle Loran, Houston Clay Montgomery, Dallas Grey Montgomery; great-grandchild, Jonathan and one on the way; brother, Roger (Patsy) Craft of Mid dletown; sisters, Mar sha (Cal) Fowlkes of Kernersville, NC, Kar en Chasteen of Middle town; brother-in-law, Bill Chasteen of Mid dletown and numer ous nieces and neph ews. She is preceded in death by her par ents; brother, Randy and his wife, Char lotte Craft. Visitation will be held Friday, January 17, 2014 from 1:30 -3:30 pm at Baker-Ste vens-Paramore Funeral Home. A Celebration of Life Service will follow at 3:30 pm at the funeral home. Interment will be at Butler County Memorial Park. Condolences may be sent to the family at www.bakerstevensparramore. comDavid George RounsevilleMr. David George Rounseville of Tavares passed away on Tuesday, January 14, 2014 at the age of 75 years. He was born in Ithaca, NY and moved to Tavares from Rochester, NY in September of 2006. Dave was a graduate of Groton High School. He retired from Bausch & Lomb after 37 years of service. Dave was a member of the In Focus Photo Club in Eustis, the Royal Harbor Yacht Club in Tavares, the NY/NJ Club in Royal Harbor and the Central Florida Geocachers. He is remembered and will be dearly missed by his wife of 37 years, Pam; son, Marcus Gregory Rounseville of Rochester; daughters, Pamela S. (Phillip) Williams of Rochester and Lauren (Peter) Dulgheru of Chicago, IL; sisters, Cheryl Mar garet (Chris) Rounseville-Zippel of Union Springs, NY and Susan Neal of Plain City, OH; as well as three grand daughters, Katrina (Don) Penna of Rochester, Jillian (John) Fa bela of San Antonio, TX and Elizabeth Williams of Rochester. Friends are invited to gather for viewing on Friday from 6-8 pm and Saturday from 10-11 am. A funeral ceremony will start at 11:00 am on Saturday in the funeral home chapel. Arrangements are entrust ed to Steverson, Ham lin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, Tavares, FL. Condolences, memories and photos may be shared at www. SteversonHamlinHibish.com.DEATH NOTICESThomas A. BroylesThomas A. Broyles, 72, of Wildwood, died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com IN MEMORY BROOKS ROUNSEVILLE seeking thousands or even millions of dollars in refunds, he said. This is the fastest growing and most per vasive scheme we are seeing, Ferrer said. It spreads like a virus. Ferrer said his ofce has prosecuted 270 defendants since an identity theft-tax fraud strike force was formed in 2012. Those cases involved some $449 million in fraud ulent tax refund claims and about 76,700 identity thefts. Even so, Ferrer said the Internal Reve nue Services inspector general has estimated there will be $21 billion in fraudulent refund claims made nationwide over the next ve years. I believe were at the tip of the iceberg of a national trend, he said. Were not done by any stretch of the imagination. Sometimes identiTHEFT FROM PAGE A3 ty thieves are people with ready access to large troves of person al information: health care workers, jail em ployees, even police ofcers. Federal law imposes a mandato ry prison sentence of at least two years on anyone convicted of identity theft and us ing that information in a second crime, Ferrer said. Authorities say there are some key steps people can take to protect them selves: %  en File your tax re turn as early as pos sible so you can beat potential identity thieves to the punch. %  en Dont carry your Social Security card with you, or any other document that includes your Social Security number. %  en Keep these sorts of important docu ments at home in a safe so they cant be stolen by burglars. %  en Shred documents before throwing them out to pre vent thieves from nding personal information in the trash. %  en Dont give out personal informa tion over the phone, through mail or the Internet unless you are certain you know who youre dealing with or you initiated the contact.

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Got Pain? Try Yoga.Gentle, Chair, Senior, Stress Management Classes & More Move Gently, Feel Well Call us with your questions.352-255-1969353 Plaza Dr Eustis, FL 32726 www.vitruvianhealthcenter.comBring this ad in for 50% Off 1st ClassClasses 7 Days A WeekPain Happy Thank YouThe Padgett family would like to personally thank each and every one of you who have reached out over the past week after we suffered the loss of our husband, father, son and brother, Greg Padgett. The many hugs, kind words, phone calls, emails, sympathy cards, food, owers and prayers that our family received during this very difcult time have not gone unnoticed and mean more to our family than you will ever know. Greg was a man who loved his family and community. If the manner in which you have all reached out and cared for our family during this difcult time is any measure of the state of our community, we are in good hands. We have heard story after story about the various ways that Greg had an effect on your lives. It has been remarkable to hear these stories and realize the number of lives that Greg has touched over the years as a friend, accountant, mentor and volunteer. We would also like to thank those of you who have made donations to the Greg Padgett Scholarship Foundation, which is a charitable organization that was formed by Cori Padgett Macdonald and Carsen Boliek, in an effort to continue the legacy of their fathers love and support of the greater Leesburg area. Thanks again for all of the condolences and support. many utilities are taking on this technology be cause it is the current, best, and most effective way to conserve energy and to help customers to save energy and re duce their power bills. Sargent said the smart-grid project is now in its latter stages. A lot of the heavy lifting of the project is done, Sargent said. We are going into test ing of some aspects of the project, including the new web portals to kind of give customers information on their electric usages, and we had some introductory utility rates coming out that will give custom ers greater incentives to save energy. Sargent said more energy-saving projects with be forthcoming We are very eager to get those out to the cus tomers, he said. For the most part, we are going into testing and we will be rolling out these great programs fairly soon to the cus tomers, so Paul is leaving the project in very qualied hands of the city staff to just nish up these loose ends. Mayor John Christian said Al Minner, Leesburgs new city man ager, came here with a strong electric-utility background. Al is trying to stream line everything to make sure that we get the most efcient services, building on what Paul had already established with the smart grid, and trying to give direction on which way we are to go with it, Christian said. For the smart grid, we have a May deadline for reporting back to the Department of Energy, so we want to make sure that we have that tak en care of, and we also want to make sure that we are able to keep our reserves healthy and make sure the city is moving forward scally. Christian said Minner plans to take an other look at the smartgrid operations with Public Works Director Ray Sharp before Sharp retires next month. Sharp will oversee the smart-grid project for the next 31 days before his retirement, while the city assesses what is needed to move the project forward. Sar gent said the city may hire someone internally to manage the smart grid project or contract the position with pri vate companies. KALV FROM PAGE A3 expressionist art on a 60-inch by 72-inch canvas. Rivett said that abstract expressionist art became popular in the 1950s and 1960s. Ill listen to the music and respond to the music with colors, Rivett said. He added that he would be selling his work at the dance and will be donating half the proceeds to the museum. A retired teacher who now paints every day, Rivett said the muse um is a great resource for the Lake (and) Eustis area. According to Bunn and Richard Colvin, the museum director, proceeds will help with op erational expenses and educational programs at the museum. Theyre for our exis tence, Bunn said. Entrance to the dance will cost $30 per person in advance or $40 at the door. For tickets, call 352-483-2900. The Lake Eustis Museum of Art is open 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. Tues day through Friday and noon to 4 / p.m. on Satur day. It is at 1 W. Orange Ave. MUSEUM FROM PAGE A3 school administrators, school board members and ofcials from the Educational Foundation of Lake County, sur prised all three teachers with the news Wednesday morning in each of their classrooms. We are very proud to have the opportunity to recognize, celebrate and pay tribute to the teaching profession, Moxley said. These three outstanding teachers are representative of teachers we have in Lake County. Stuart Klatte, president of the Lake County Education Association, said the annual event is an important opportunity to accentuate teaching and learning through this process, and the positive achievements that teachers have exhibited through their students. The annual event is an opportunity to recognize teachers, said Car man Cullen-Batt, executive director of the Educational Foundation of Lake County. Teachers work endlessly, day and night, and on weekends to ensure students are prepared for the future, she said. Teachers are not recognized enough.RACHEL ADAMSAfter a long bout with cancer several years ago, where she was given a terminal diagnosis, Adams entire outlook on teaching changed. I want to end each day with the knowledge that I did every thing within my power to reach each and every student who enters the classroom, she said. Adams said she enters the classroom every day with specic goals in mind. We only get one chance with these kids, she said. If I dont go into school every day with a goal in mind for every student, then I have wasted my time and theirs. I have to be intentional with every single day and every single student. Since 2008, Adams has taught at Round Lake Elementary School in Mount Dora. Honored to be chosen as a nalist, Adams said it is most rewarding to see her students succeed. The student who had never completed his written work presented a challenge for Adams, but she said she was determined to help him. I invested myself in him this year and let him know he is valuable and intelligent, she said. Adams said the best way to get through to him was to be real with him: reminding him of the consequences of not nishing his schoolwork and the benets of completing it. As a result, the 10-year-old is show ing determination and has begun completing his schoolwork, Adams said. Asked how he felt to complete the school work, reaching his goal, Adams said he remarked, I feel good to have other kids be proud of me. To me, I am proudest when I see students take ownership over their learning, she said. Linda Bartberger, principal of Round Lake Elementary School, said she is proud of Adams. She comes in every day with a positive attitude no matter what is going on in her life, she said. She is here for her students: that is her ultimate goal.KEITH HYNDSHAWTeaching for the last 19 years, Hyndshaw said there is nothing more rewarding than observing your students become successful in life. The history and psy chology teacher has worked with several teachers who he taught in middle school. He has followed students he taught in middle school through college and beyond. Hyndshaw said once students graduate, they can befriend him on Facebook. I remember coming home from graduation with 42 friend requests from former students on my Facebook, he said. Watching these kids graduate and go to college or be successful business owners: that is the prize of teaching. Growing up, Hyndshaw said he fell in love with history, after many teachers brought it to life. It was more than just dates and dead people, he said. It was about relationships and the cause and effect of ordinary peoples stories. In his teaching philosophy, Hyndshaw said the ultimate goal of public education is to create functional members of society and well-informed citizens. History is not a collection of events and dates unrelated to the student. It is a way of connecting to members of a great and common humanity. Bill Miller, principal of Leesburg High School, said he has worked with Hyndshaw since he came to Lake County. He has displayed tremendous professional growth, he said. The craft of teaching improves every year in his class. He understands his role as a teacher and in trying to nd success in all kids. He also understands the effect he has on students. He forces students to dig deeper, think deeper, construct and analyze.TIFFANY SCOTTScott believes a teachers role goes beyond simply teaching the content. I know that we are here to teach them content, but a lot of times through our experiences, we teach them life lessons, she said. To make that kind of impact on one persons life is remarkable. Teaching for the last ve years, Scott said her love for the profession grew after volunteering at the Guardian Ad Litem program for children in the court system, where she learned there was a need to help students in education. Scott said while her job as a math teacher is to teach students the content, it is also her role to establish pur pose and help the students make connections between the content and how its relevant in todays society. Working with a student who sporadically attended school, Scott said when she was able to encourage him that he was capable of doing well, the student changed his perspective and his drive. He started to live up to his potential, she said. He became committed and ended up on the honor roll. Al Larry, principal of Mount Dora Middle School, said Scott has the ability to reach beyond the barriers that kids often bring from different circumstances in life and touch the essentials of those things that it takes to move them up the academic ladder. We are very fortunate to have her in our school community, he said. TEACHERS FROM PAGE A1 ADAMS

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 365-6442Shoppes of Lake Village (next to Lake Square Mall) Publix Shopping Center rrfnt fb r fftfr bn ftt bbn f bb b nfr t t MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFINANCING AVAILABLE*X-rays not included.License# DN14389FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 ValueDr. Vaziri & Staff www.LeadingDental.com *X-Rays not included. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. ANDREW TAYLORAssociated PressWASHINGTON A $1.1 trillion spending bill for operating the government until just before next falls elec tion steamed through the battle-weary House on Wednesday over tep id protests from tea par ty conservatives, driv en by a bipartisan desire to restore painful cuts in domestic and defense programs and show disaffected voters that Congress can do its job. The bill swept through the House on a 359-67 vote and was on track for a big Senate vote by weeks end. Republicans voted for the bill by a 2 1/2-1 margin, and just three Democrats were opposed. The measure funds virtually every agency of government and contains compromises on almost every one of its 1,582 pages. It covers the one-third of govern ment spending subject to annual decisions by Congress and the White House, programs that have absorbed the brunt of budget cuts racked up since Republicans re claimed control of the House three years ago. Excluded are the giant benet programs like Social Security, Medicare, Medicaid and food stamps that run on au topilot and are increas ingly driving the govern ment deeper into debt. Tea party Republicans, chastened after sparking a 16-day partial shut down of the government in October in a kamika ze attempt to derail President Barack Obamas health care law, appeared resigned to the bill. I dont think theres going to be a lot of op position, one tea party leader, Rep. Raul Labrador, R-Idaho, said before the vote. The die has been cast for the next year on budget ghts. To buy time for the Senate debate, Con gress on Wednesday sent President Barack Obama a three-day funding bill in time to avert a scheduled shut down at midnight. The Senate cleared that measure by an 86-14 vote. The bill increases core agency spending by $26 billion over the scal 2013 year that began Oct. 1, after last years auto matic spending cuts took them to $986 billion. But its $31 billion less than Congress passed last March before automatic cuts known as seques tration took effect. The Pentagon faces a tight squeeze even as it avoids what would have been another $20 billion wave of automatic cuts. The Pentagons core budget is basically frozen at $487 billion after most accounts absorbed an 8 percent automatic cut last year. Adding $6 billion to Obamas war request provides some relief to readiness ac counts, though active duty troop levels would still be cut by 40,000 to 1.36 million. It includes $85 billion for overseas military operations, a slight cut from last year.House passes $1.1 trillion bill to fund government J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE / AP House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio leaves the House chamber on Capitol Hill in Washington on Wednesday after the nal vote on a massive $1.1 trillion spending bill.

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 BRIAN SKOLOFFAssociated PressPHOENIX Border Patrol agents at south ern Arizona checkpoints routinely violate the constitutional rights of U.S. citizens with illegal searches and other actions despite the agen cys mandate that stops be limited to immigration enforcement, ac cording to a complaint led Wednesday. The letter from the American Civil Liber ties Union to the De partment of Homeland Securitys Ofce of Inspector General seeks an investigation into 12 spe cic cases and a review of checkpoint policies to determine if agents are complying with consti tutional guidelines. Border residents regularly experience extended interrogation and detention not related to establishing citizenship, invasive searches, verbal harassment, and physical assault, among other abuses, ACLU of Ar izona attorney James Lyall wrote. Border Patrol checkpoints often appear to be operated as drug interdiction checkpoints, which are uncon stitutional, and not for the limited purpose of verifying residence sta tus. Lyall said Border Pa trol agents should not be conducting extended stops or searches of ve hicles at the checkpoints for non-immigration purposes, absent reasonable suspicion that a crime has been committed. The National Bor der Patrol Council, the union for agents, balked at the allegations, noting agents are not limited to only immigration enforcement. The authority of a Border Patrol agent is pretty vast, said Shawn Moran, the groups vice president, adding that the law allows them to investigate crimes including trafcking of guns and drugs. Running a canine around a vehicle or even detaining people so you can run that canine is not viewed as overly prolonged as long as the agent can articulate their suspicions, Moran said. U.S. Customs and Bor der Protection spokesman Michael Friel said Border Patrol checkpoints along roadways are vital tools aimed at securing the nations borders and interrupting travel routes for smug glers of guns, drugs and people. Our ofcers and agents are trained to rec ognize people and situations that present a potential threat or violation of law without regard to race, Friel said. The cases cited by the ACLU occurred over the past 15 months at six Ar izona checkpoints. One case says an agent point ed a gun at a mans face during a checkpoint stop when he refused to an swer whether he had any weapons in his vehicle. In another case, the ACLU said three people were detained for 30 minutes after an agent thought backpacks in their vehicle looked suspicious, and the occupants refused to consent to a search of the car. The ACLU said agents have become abusive and even threatening in such circumstances. While some agents make mistakes, a drivers behavior can lead to a more prolonged stop, Moran said. Their argumentative nature might just add to whatever suspicion the agent may have already had, he said. The ACLU led a sim ilar complaint seeking a probe in October, claiming agents were subjecting U.S. citizens to ille gal searches, detentions and excessive force in many cases miles from Arizonas border with Mexico. Probe sought of Border Patrol checkpoint actions AP FILE PHOTO A Border Patrol agent checking the identication card of a bus driver at a checkpoint in Amado, Ariz.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 MAGGIE MICHAELAssociated PressCAIRO Egypts top election ofcial declared Wednesday that turnout was high in a national referen dum, but a boycott by a wider-than-expected range of ultra-conser vative Islamists raised the prospects of con tinued polarization. The majority of Egyp tians who converged at the polls appeared to support the charter, which was likely to pass in voting Tuesday and Wednesday amid an intense media campaign in its favor and a tight security grip silencing its opponents. The in terim government was seeking a high turnout as a mandate for its vision of the countrys future. The constitution is a key piece of a political roadmap toward new elections for a presi dent and a test of pub lic opinion about the coup that removed Is lamist President Mohammed Morsi and his Muslim Brotherhood from power last July. It is a heavily amended version of a constitution written by Morsis Islamist allies and rati ed in December 2012 with some 64 percent of the vote but with a nationwide turnout of just over 30 percent. In its rst test after siding with the mili tary-backed government, the lone major ultraconservative voice in support of the new draft charter, the AlNour Sala party, appeared unable to bring masses of its followers to the polls. Turnout was very low in Sala strongholds, especially in villages and small towns. In many of villages near Giza, home to the Pyramids west of Cairo, polling centers saw only a trickle of vot ers all day long. It was a stark contrast to the December 2012 referendum, when Salaorganizers ferried voters on motorcycles and minibuses to poll ing stations, where they stood on long lines. Those who did vote this week often faced ridicule. In Om Khanan village, a woman who identied herself as Um Mohammed, her face covered in a veil, said Muslim Brother hood supporters yelled You are selling your religion at her as she headed to vote. Does Shariah and religion endorse killings? she asked, re ferring to violence car ried out by Muslim ex tremists over the past several months, including suicide bomb ings and attacks tar geting several security headquarters. Her sister, who asked to be identied as Um Ahmed, interrupted, saying, They wanted to drag the country into another Syria. But this is Egypt. It will never be this way. The Muslim Brother hood, which was once the countrys best or ganized political organization, was already boycotting and calling for demonstrations, which never did mate rialize.Egyptian election official says turnout looks high KHALIL HAMRA / AP Egyptians line up to vote in the countrys constitutional referendum in Cairo on Wednesday.

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Board Certified Internal Medicine Board Certified Internal Medicine P.A.-C.Internal Medicine Practices MARK STEVENSONAssociated PressAPATZINGAN, Mexico Vigilantes who have challenged the govern ments authority in lawless Michoacan state held onto their guns on Wednesday as federal authorities struggled to rein in a monster they helped create: citizen militias that rose among farmers and lime-pickers to ght a drug cartel. Interior Minister Miguel Angel Osorio Chong called Mon day for the vigilantes to drop their arms and go home. But a new agree ment with the so-called self-defense groups left them holding onto their territory and their guns, including high-caliber assault ries that can only be used by the mil itary under Mexican law. The fact they had the weapons at all grew from toleration, perhaps even encouragement, of a movement that spread across Michoacans Tier ra Caliente in recent months. Citizens have challenged the dominance of a pseudo-reli gious drug cartel that ofcials themselves have been unable to uproot. What they created was a Frankenstein that got out of control, said Erubiel Tirado, a specialist in civil-military rela tions at the Iberoameri can University. He called it a schizophrenic strat egy that allows civilians to do the governments dirty work. The government sent in its forces, vowing Monday to reassert order, after violent days of repeated clashes between the Knights Templar cartel and vig ilantes who were ad vancing, town by town, on the cartels stronghold in the farming hub of Apatzingan. But many residents simply shrugged at the show of force. Theyve seen federal forces come and go since the previous administration launched a war on cartels in Michoacan in 2006 that failed to up root the drug cartels. Nor does the government of President Enrique Pena Nieto want to repeat the full-on attack strategy of his predecessor Felipe Cal deron, which that only got bloodier and less popular as time went on. ANGELA CHARLTONAssociated PressPARIS Frances president is reported to be sneaking around on a motorcycle to have a secret affair with an actress. Who takes the brunt of the heat? In a very French twist, its increasingly looking like his jilted rst lady, who has been hospitalized since she found out. The question on many French lips this week is not, How could Francois Hollande have done such a thing? but rather, Do we really need a rst lady? Thats in part a reection of a French willingness to forgive indelity by men in public ofce, regard less of the damage it causes to their women. And its in part because the French have never fully embraced Valerie Trierweiler, a journalist who has been living with Hollande since he split with the mother of his four chil dren in 2007. Seen as cold and distant, Trierwei ler has followed Hollande on inter national visits and played the role of rst lady, but unlike her predecessor Carla Bruni has failed to capture the hearts of the French public. Trierweiler and Hollande are not married, and his reported affair is shining a new spotlight on the near ly $27,000 in taxpayer money spent each month on the rst ladys staff and ofce in the presidential palace. If Trierweilers not the presidents favorite anymore, the logic goes, why should she get to keep the perks? Never mind that shes been hospitalized for nearly a week for what her aides call very strong emotional shock. She reportedly said the news of Hollandes dalliances hit her like a high-speed train. At a major news conference Tuesday, Hollande condently brushed off questions about an affair by say ing its private and the French news media and public have so far seemed happy to leave it at that. Commentators on Wednesday praised his unusually statesmanlike demeanor and ponticated on the pro-business twist on his economic policy. Meanwhile, the affair all but disappeared from newscasts. (352) 787-3013CALL TO RESERVE YOUR SEAT TODAY!Box Office HoursMonday-Friday 9:00am-1:00pm(also 1 hour before show time)$18 Adult/$9 StudentShow TimesAll Fridays @ 8pm Sat. Jan. 18 & 25 @ 8pm Sat. Feb 1 @ 2pm All Sundays @ 2pmMELONPATCHTHEATREpresentsSix Dance Lessons In Six Weeksby Richard Alfieri January 17, 18, 19; 24, 25, 26; 31, February 1, 2, 2014Show contains adult language and themes. Mexico govt faces vigilante monster that it created EDUARDO VERDUGO / AP Fireghters spray water inside a burned pharmacy in the town of Apatzingan in Michoacan state, Mexico on Wednesday. Jilted French first lady gets little sympathy from public AP FILE PHOTO French President Francois Hollande and his companion Valerie Trierweiler arrive for a state dinner at the Elysee Palace in Paris.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 BERNARD CONDONAssociated PressNEW YORK It was a stock market squeaker. After piercing its alltime high in early trad ing, then yo-yoing be low and above that level several times during the day, the Standard and Poors 500 index on Wednesday managed to eke out a record at the close, besting the old one by just two-hundredths of a point. Financial and technology companies had some of the biggest gains. Bank stocks rose after Bank of America reported that its prof it surged to $3.44 bil lion in the fourth quar ter. Apple was up nearly 2 percent. Investors have been worried stocks would stall in the new year after a surge of nearly 30 per cent in the S&P 500 last year. The rst few trading days in 2014 seemed to conrm their fears. As of the close of trading Monday, the S&P 500 was down 1.6 percent. But a combination of positive economic reports and strong earnings on Wednesday sent all three major indexes higher. The S&P 500 gained 9.50 points, or 0.52 per cent, to 1,848.38. The last closing high was 1,848.36 on Dec. 31, 2013. With Wednesdays rise, the index is now ba sically at for the year. In 2013 the S&P 500 closed at record highs 45 times. The Dow Jones in dustrial average closed up 108.08 points, or 0.7 percent, to 16,481.94. It is 94.72 points from its closing high, just one good up day away. The Nasdaq composite rose 31.87 points, or 0.76 per cent, to 4,214.88. The tech-heavy index is still 16 percent below its high during the dot-com bubble more than a de cade ago. Bank of America climbed 2.3 percent after it reported a jump in earnings. The loans on its balance sheet con tinue to improve, and the banks provision for credit losses fell to $336 million, from $2.2 billion in the same peri od a year earlier. Even its mortgage division, which took huge losses after the housing bubble popped, improved. Apple rose 2 percent, and Microsoft by 2.7 percent. On Friday, Apple plans to start selling its iPhone in China through China Mobile, the worlds largest cellphone carrier. JONATHAN FAHEYAP Energy WriterNEW YORK Solar panel in staller SolarCity is turning to retail investors for cash. The company said Wednesday that it plans to sell securities directly to individuals and others interest ed in investing in its rooftop so lar systems. The move is a novel way for the San Mateo, Calif., company to nance the enormous cost of in stalling panels on thousands of roofs a typical residential sys tem costs $25,000 while appealing to retail investors who are on the hunt for better rates of return than they can nd in savings accounts and government bonds. The securities will likely be similar to bonds or certicates of deposit. But instead of being backed by SolarCity, they would be backed by hundreds or thou sands of contracts with rooftop solar customers. Wall Street has long created such products, called securitizations, which bundle assets such as mortgag es or other loans into securi ties that can then be bought and sold. Now SolarCity wants to offer its own version through its web site. SolarCity Corp. CEO Lyndon Rive said in an interview that he expects the company will offer several types of products that in vestors could hold for different lengths of time, or even trade. He expects eventually to raise bil lions of dollars this way. We are constantly asked, When are you coming to my state? or When are you coming to our country? People every where want to participate in this transformation, says Rive. With our investment platform, even if we cant put panels on everyones roof today, we can still give many of them an opportunity to par ticipate in solars growth. SolarCity said Wednesday that it has purchased privately held nancial technology compa ny Common Assets LLC to pro vide the investment platform. SolarCity shares rose $2.85 or 4.4 percent, to $68.40 in trading Wednesday afternoon. SolarCity pays to install and maintain rooftop solar systems for homes or businesses in ex change for monthly payments for the power that the panels produce. The company has raised money to pay for these systems several different ways. Mostly, SolarCity has turned to big investors, such as Google, Bank of America or U.S. Bancorp, to create large funds that SolarCity has used to nance systems. These deals are set up in a way so that the investing company reaps the renewable energy tax credits generated by the projects. But these deals, called tax-equity deals, are rela tively expensive to structure and only a small number of compa nies appear interested. Late last year, SolarCity raised $54 million by creating a series of notes backed by solar power contracts and selling them to institutional investors. The notes were rated BBB+ by Standard & Poors, a low investment-grade rating. The notes pay 4.8 percent and mature in 2026. Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748 352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted NEW OFFICELOCATION Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. AGENDA NORTH LAKE COUNTY HOSPITAL DISTRICT MEETING ON JANUARY 23, 2014 LAKE COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS ROOM 5:30 p.m.1.Call to Order 2.Administration of Oath to Elizabeth Kallop 3.Roll Call 4.Presentation and approval of minutes of the budget meetings held on September 19, 2013 and September 26, 2013 5.Financial report audit presentation 6.Presentation of the annual report of the Board of Trustees. 7.Transaction of any business that may properly be brought before the board. a.Reaffirmation of Resolution 98-1. 8.Election of officers of the Board of Trustees. 9.Old Business 10.New Business: a.Presentation of quarterly audits b.Scheduling of budget and special meetings 10.Any other matter necessary to achieve the aforementioned goals. 11.Adjournment PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES NEEDING ASSISTANCE TO PARTICIPATE IN ANY OF THESE PROCEEDINGS SHOULD CONTACT PATRICIA SYKES-AMOS at 352-383-6300 AT LEAST 48 HOURS BEFORE THE DATE OF THE SCHEDULED HEARING. If a person decides to appeal any decision or recommendation made by council with respect to any matter considered at this meeting, he/she will need record of the proceedings, and that for such purposes he may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. This agenda is provided to the North Lake County Hospital District only as a guide, and in no way limits their consideration to the items contained hereon. The North Lake County Hospital District has the sole right to determine those items they will discuss, consider or act upon. Changes or amendments to this Agenda may occur at any time prior to, or during the scheduled meeting. It is recommended that if you have an interest in the meeting, you make every attempt to attend the meeting. This Agenda is provided only as a courtesy, and such provision in no way infers or conveys that the Agenda appearing here is or will be the Agenda considered at the meeting. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.44 103.68 Euro $1.3587 $1.3671 Pound $1.6339 $1.6420 Swiss franc 0.9098 0.9019 Canadian dollar 1.0958 1.0929 Mexican peso 13.1775 13.1114 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,481.94 + 108.08 NASDAQ 4,214.88 + 31.86 S&P 500 1,848.38 + 9.5 GOLD 1,238.30 7.10 SILVER 20.13 0.148 CRUDE OIL 94.17 + 1.58T-NOTE 10-year2.88 + 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com JENNIFER C. KERRAssociated PressWASHINGTON Apple will refund at least $32.5 million to consumers to settle a federal case involving purchases that kids made without their parents permission while playing on mobile apps, the government announced Wednesday. The Federal Trade Commission said Ap ple will make full re funds for any such inapp purchases made by kids using mobile phones and other de vices, and incurring charges by accident or without parents per mission. Apple will have to change its billing prac tices to make it more obvious that an actu al purchase is taking place during the course of the game or app. The commission said it had received tens of thousands of complaints about unauthorized charges. Edith Ramirez, the agencys head, said the settlement involves mobile apps and charges racked up when kids bought things such as virtu al currency or dragon food. In some cases, Ramirez said, charges ran into the hundreds and even thousands of dollars. One parent told the FTC that her daugh ter had spent $2,600 in Tap Pet Hotel, a game in which kids can build their own pet ho tel. The game is free to download and play but involves in-app pur chases where kids buy treats and coins for their pets. Others consumers reported unauthorized purchases by children totaling more than $500 in the apps Dragon Story and Tiny Zoo Friends. You cannot charge consumers for pur chases they did not au thorize, Ramirez said. According to FTC complaint, when par ents entered their password while a child played a game, Apple did not make it clear that that they unwit tingly may be buying something in the game the child had clicked on, such as a chest of gems or treats for a vir tual pet. Apple will refund $32.5M in app caseS&P 500 finishes above all-time closing highSolarCity turns to retail investors AP FILE PHOTO U.S. Senator Michael Bennet, D-Colo., center, helps as SolarCity employees Jarret Esposito, left, and Jake Torwatzky, right, install a solar panel on a home in south Denver.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e26.31-.11 ACE Ltd2.14e97.99+.29 ADT Corp.80f38.95+.01 AES Corp.20f14.30-.14 AFLAC1.48f64.94+.24 AGCO.4056.52+.22 AK Steel...7.57+.02 AOL...47.25-.60 AVG Tech...17.13-.31 Aarons.08f26.69-.07 AbbottLab.88f39.53-.04 AbbVie1.6050.11-.49 AberFitc.8035.90-.06 AbdAsPac.425.94+.02 Accenture1.74eu84.22+2.27 AccoBrds...6.88+.10 Actavis...181.80-4.20 Actuant.0437.03+.15 Acuity.52133.45+3.36 Adecaogro...7.70-.05 AMD...4.47+.17 AdvSemi.18e4.91+.17 AegeanMP.0410.53+.44 Aegon.26e9.33-.03 AerCap...35.80-.17 Aeropostl...7.78+.05 Aetna.90fu71.40-.08 Agilent.53fu60.34+.46 Agnico g.8828.73+.94 Agrium g3.0094.70+1.04 AirLease.12f31.62+.74 AirProd2.84111.25+1.08 Aircastle.80f19.00... Airgas1.92111.08-.27 AlaskaAir.8078.73-.65 Albemarle.9666.74+.13 AlcatelLuc.18e4.37+.01 Alcoa.1210.59+.27 AllegTch.72u36.15+.80 Allegion n...47.50-.30 Allergan.20u121.90+.68 Allete1.9049.03-.20 AlliData...253.50-2.32 AlliBInco.41a7.50+.02 AlliantEgy1.8851.27-.23 AlliantTch1.04127.72-.82 AlldNevG...4.60-.02 AllisonTrn.4827.30+.21 Allstate1.0053.89-.10 AlonUSA.24a15.79-.40 AlphaNRs...6.30+.17 AlpGPPrp.607.19+.03 AlpTotDiv.324.26+.02 AlpAlerMLP1.07e17.48+.01 AltisResid.10pu34.81+2.66 Altria1.9236.90-.08 Ambev n...7.15-.12 Ameren1.6035.95-.36 AMovilL.34e22.18+.18 AmApparel...1.13... AmAxle...u20.99+.69 AmCampus1.4433.84+.01 AEagleOut.5014.94+.18 AEP2.00f46.45-.06 AHm4Rnt n.20u17.03+.06 AmIntlGrp.4052.11+.35 AmTower1.16f83.26+.60 AmWtrWks1.1241.28-.23 Amerigas3.3642.55+.30 Ameriprise2.08114.36+.15 AmeriBrgn.94f70.55+.01 Ametek.2452.76+.52 Amphenol.8092.05-.36 Anadarko.7281.72+.88 AnglogldA.17e12.67+.32 ABInBev3.03e103.11+.18 Ann Inc...35.82-.17 Annaly1.50e10.14-.05 AnteroRs n...56.03+.66 Anworth.50e4.40+.02 Aon plc.7083.40+.49 Apache.8084.44-1.25 AptInv.9626.72+.03 ApolloGM3.95e35.75-.47 ApolloRM1.6015.62+.08 Aptargrp1.00u68.00-.25 AquaAm s.6122.78+.19 ArcelorMit.2017.29+.13 ArchCoal.124.38+.24 ArchDan.96f42.45+.12 ArcosDor.2410.69-.09 ArmourRsd.604.04... ArmstrWld...u61.23+.14 AsburyA...48.50-2.92 Ashland1.36u100.12+.40 Assurant1.0067.88+.57 AssuredG.4022.33-.66 AstraZen2.80eu62.95+.78 AtlPwr g.403.33+.04 AtlasPpln2.48d33.47-.71 AtwoodOcn...50.97-.04 AuRico g.164.47+.13 Autohme n...36.32+4.65 Autoliv2.08f91.30+.06 AvalnRare....55+.02 AvalonBay4.28122.64+.91 AveryD1.16u51.26-.01 Avianca n...u18.39+.90 Avnet.6043.89+.93 Avon.2416.81+.09 Axiall.64f44.35+.36 AXIS Cap1.08f45.93-.32 B2gold g...2.27+.03 BB&T Cp.92u38.78+.34 BCE g2.3342.61-.08 BHP BillLt2.32e64.95... BP PLC2.28f48.10-.24 BP Pru9.26ed74.50-2.74 BPZ Res...1.99... BRF SA.39e18.91-.19 BabckWil.40fu35.04+.30 Bacterin....67+.08 BakrHu.6053.50+.46 BallCorp.5250.98-.23 BallyTech...u81.27+1.63 BalticTrdg.05e6.23+.15 BcBilVArg.55eu13.48+.43 BcoBrad pf.23e11.82+.06 BcoSantSA.81eu9.40+.20 BcoSBrasil.26e5.43+.01 BcpSouth.2024.48-.11 BkofAm.04u17.15+.38 BkAm wtA...u7.15+.15 BkAm wtB....90-.01 BkIreland...18.20+.08 BkNYMel.6034.16+.34 Banro g....61-.01 BarcUBS36...36.44+.04 BarcGSOil...22.07+.50 Barclay.42e19.58+.32 B iPVix rs...d40.81+.19 Bard.84136.00+.59 BarnesNob...15.56+.02 Barnes.44u39.59+.35 BarrickG.2018.04+.24 BasicEnSv...16.57+.36 Baxter1.9669.83+.17 Beam Inc.9083.40+.22 BectDck2.18f111.82+.12 Belden.2070.52+1.22 Bemis1.0440.24+.01 BenchElec...u24.50+1.30 Berkley.4041.68-.04 BerkH B...115.85+.89 BerryPlas...23.24-.31 BestBuy.6837.57+.52 BigLots...30.51+.19 BBarrett...26.34-.14 BioMedR1.00f18.67+.20 BitautoH...35.18-.15 BlackRock6.72312.75+2.23 BlkCpHY VI.97a12.13-.03 BlkCrdAllo.9412.93-.07 BlkDebtStr.30a4.07+.03 BlkEEqDv.567.92+.02 BlkIntlG&I.67u8.29+.04 Blackstone1.18e32.35+.28 BlkstnMtg1.8027.70+.31 BlockHR.8029.32-.29 BdwlkPpl2.1324.41-.13 Boeing2.92f140.62+.61 BonanzaCE...44.20+.59 BorgWrn s.5055.96-.82 BostProp2.60a105.19+.63 BostonSci...u13.34+.16 BoydGm...11.14-.26 Brandyw.6013.78-.10 BrigusG g....89-.01 Brinker.9646.46-.31 BrMySq1.44f54.50-1.18 Brixmor n.8020.31+.18 BroadrdgF.8438.57+.09 Brookdale...28.22+.70 BrkfldAs g.80f37.80+.30 BrkfldOfPr.5618.68+.02 BrownFB1.16fu78.80+.61 Brunswick.10f45.04-.20 Buenavent.31e11.99+.37 BungeLt1.2081.58-.23 BurlStrs n...29.81+.02 C&J Engy...22.19+.22 CBL Asc.98f18.01-.09 CBRE Grp...u26.55+.11 CBS A.4861.04+.34 CBS B.4861.00+.35 CF Inds4.00f248.43+2.77 CGI g...31.86+.49 CIT Grp.4050.80+.46 CMS Eng1.0226.42-.25 CNO Fincl.12u18.24+.18 CSX.60u29.23+.35 CVR Engy3.00a40.74-1.40 CVS Care1.10f68.29-.20 CYS Invest1.28m7.63-.03 Cabelas...69.80+1.89 CblvsnNY.6016.79-.15 CabotOG s.0837.62+.26 Calix...8.38+.08 CallGolf.048.57+.08 Calpine...19.17-.08 CamdenPT2.5260.17+.73 Cameco g.4021.51+.72 Cameron...58.28-.56 CampSp1.2542.31-.32 CdnNR gs.8654.57+1.24 CdnNRs gs.80f32.80-.11 CP Rwy g1.40150.03+.24 Canon...30.87-.26 CapOne1.2077.03-.33 CapitlSrce.0414.44-.06 CapsteadM1.24e12.06-.06 CardnlHlth1.2167.91-.29 CareFusion...40.86-.18 Carlisle.8878.20+.53 CarMax...44.86-.81 Carnival1.00a41.58+.06 Carters.6471.48-.15 CastleBr....86+.04 Caterpillar2.4092.41+1.85 CedarF2.80f51.67+.13 CedarRlty.206.66+.15 CelSci rs....94+.11 Celanese.7255.78+.38 Cemex.45tu12.69+.21 Cemig pf s2.02e5.69-.01 CenovusE.97d27.04-.02 Centene...62.14+.98 CenterPnt.8323.46+.23 CenElBras.20e2.39-.10 CFCda g.0113.64-.10 CntryLink2.1630.53-.16 ChambSt n.508.01+.09 ChanAdv n...44.22-1.50 Chegg n...7.18-.03 Chemtura...26.90+.36 CheniereEn...45.95-.32 ChenierE n...18.61... ChesEng.3525.46-.17 Chevron4.00119.18-.39 ChicB&I.20u82.77+.83 Chicos.30f17.77+.16 Chimera.36a3.03... ChinaDEd.60eu21.97+2.00 ChiGengM....26+.05 ChiMYWnd...2.52+.14 ChinaMble2.24e50.39-.09 ChinaPhH....56+.02 ChinaUni.19e13.97-.13 Chubb1.7690.88-.03 CienaCorp...22.65+.20 Cigna.0489.86+.37 Cimarex.5699.23-.07 CinciBell...3.70+.04 Cinemark1.0031.30-.29 Citigroup.0454.99+1.04 Citigp wtB....06... CleanHarb...57.86-.99 CliffsNRs.6023.02+.08 Cliffs pfA1.7521.08+.20 Clorox2.8489.68+.01 CloudPeak...16.79+.45 Coach1.3554.13+.25 CobaltIEn...16.31+.11 CocaCE.80u44.76+.25 Coeur...11.02+.27 ColeREI n.72u14.65+.31 Colfax...64.49-.26 ColgPalm s1.3664.78-.07 ColonyFncl1.4021.03-.21 ColumPT n1.2023.66+.08 Comerica.6847.73+.52 CmclMtls.4820.58+.24 CmwREIT1.0023.20+.03 CmtyBkSy1.1238.78+.07 CmtyHlt...41.03+.48 CBD-Pao.51e42.05+.19 CompSci.8056.20+.35 ComstkRs.5016.59+.03 Con-Way.4041.95+.18 ConAgra1.0033.76-.12 ConchoRes...99.64+.38 ConocoPhil2.7668.08-.24 ConsolEngy.5038.39+1.84 ConEd2.4653.83+.05 ConstellA...80.77-.16 Constellm n...23.99+1.48 ContainSt n...39.40+1.22 ContlRes...108.56+.02 Cnvrgys.2421.61+.15 CooperCo.06129.07+2.69 CooperTire.4224.97+.06 Copel.25e12.98-.25 CoreLogic...35.41+.22 CorEngyInf.506.72-.21 CorMedix...u2.52+.27 Corning.40u18.41-.08 CorpOffP1.1024.71-.20 CorrectnCp1.9234.02-.13 Cosan Ltd.30e13.40+.06 Coty n.2015.30+.16 CousPrp.1810.52+.05 Covance...95.49+.38 CovantaH.6618.04+.40 Covidien1.28fu69.96+.27 CSVInvNG...8.11+.15 CSVLgNGs...21.91-.43 CredSuiss.11e33.19+.07 CrstwdMid1.62f23.33... CrwnCstle...74.28+1.37 CrownHold...43.01... CubeSmart.52f16.36+.23 CullenFr2.0075.28+.22 Cummins2.50137.79+.66 CurEuro...134.44-.79 Cyan n...3.89+.14 CypressE n...21.30... D-E-FDCT Indl.287.08+.12 DDR Corp.62f15.65+.02 DNP Selct.789.45... DR Horton.1521.59... DSW Inc s.5039.20+.35 DTE2.6265.67-.50 DanaHldg.2020.76+.10 Danaher.10u78.21-.05 Darling...20.69+.12 DaVitaH s...64.48-.49 DeVryEd.3438.52+.52 DeanFds rs...17.38-.07 Deere2.0489.80+.10 Delek.60a32.21-.38 DelphiAuto1.00fu62.41+.43 DeltaAir.24u31.50-.51 DenburyR.2516.49+.03 DenisnM g...1.30+.07 DeutschBk.97eu54.39+1.19 DevonE.8859.21-.57 Diageo2.92e130.68-1.68 DiaOffs.50a54.93-.32 DiamRk.3411.75+.10 DianaShip...12.70+.40 DicksSptg.50a56.39+1.14 Diebold1.15u35.18+1.20 DigitalRlt3.1252.51+1.31 DirSPBr rs...d33.09-.55 DxGldBll rs...32.22+1.20 DxFinBr rs...d20.75-.65 DxEMBr rs...44.20+.10 DxSCBr rs...d16.52-.38 DxEMBll s...25.35-.05 DxFnBull s...u93.18+2.76 DirDGdBr s...35.85-1.22 DxSCBull s1.19eu78.85+1.87 DxSPBull s...u63.66+1.03 Discover.8054.85+.07 DocuSec...1.56-.25 Dolan Co...d.41-.02 DolbyLab...41.31+.16 DollarGen...61.19-.40 DomRescs2.2566.63-.48 Dominos.8071.21+.21 DoubIncSol1.8020.90+.07 DEmmett.80f24.59+.31 Dover1.5096.36+.94 DowChm1.2843.05+.40 DrPepSnap1.5248.07+.03 DresserR...59.41+1.16 DuPont1.8063.73+.18 DuPFabros1.0025.21+.11 DukeEngy3.1267.13-.44 DukeRlty.6815.13+.12 E-CDang...10.75-.05 E-House.15e13.99-.43 EMC Cp.4026.29+.55 EOG Res.75170.36+1.76 EQT Corp.1287.08+.63 EastChem1.40f79.81+.52 Eaton1.6876.44+.74 EatnVan.8841.02+.33 EV LtdDur1.2215.10-.05 EV TxDiver1.01u11.17+.15 EVTxMGlo.98u10.23+.07 Ecolab1.10f103.62-.71 Ecopetrol3.21e35.78+.35 EdisonInt1.42f46.37+.10 EducRlty.449.05+.05 EdwLfSci...71.89+1.29 ElPasoPpl2.6034.05-.17 EldorGld g.12e6.15+.10 EllieMae...25.35-.38 Embraer.48e34.39+.67 EmeraldO...7.46-.14 EmersonEl1.72f69.78+.57 EmpStR n.3415.00+.09 Emulex...7.26+.18 EnbrdgEPt2.1728.63+.20 Enbridge1.40f42.37-.16 EnCana g.28m17.42+.10 EndvSilv g...3.96+.04 Energen.5868.11+.56 Energizer2.00107.02+1.05 EngyTEq2.69f84.05+.01 EngyTsfr3.62f53.28-.06 Enerpls g1.0817.76+.42 Enersis.46e15.13+.27 ENSCO3.00f55.62-.28 Entergy3.3261.16+.02 EntPrPt2.80f64.44+.14 Entravisn.10a6.10-.33 EnvisnH n...33.56+.72 Equifax.8869.11+.97 EqtyRsd1.85e53.78+.29 EsteeLdr.80f72.87-.87 EthanAl.4027.02+.98 EverBank.1217.71+.01 Evertec n.4025.26-.13 ExcoRes.20d4.78-.04 Exelis.41u19.60+.11 Exelon1.2426.77-.12 Express...18.76+.39 ExtStay n...25.01+.20 ExterranH...34.52+.07 ExtraSpce1.6044.65+.68 ExxonMbl2.5298.78-.34 FMC Corp.54u75.73+1.65 FMC Tech...51.20-.71 FNBCp PA.4812.76-.05 FXCM.2416.98-.03 FamilyDlr1.0465.27+.85 FedExCp.60142.55-.15 FedRlty3.12104.72-.44 FedInvst1.0028.55+.20 FelCor.08u8.61+.14 Ferrellgs2.0023.70-.02 Ferro...13.51-.18 FibriaCelu...11.29+.05 FidlNFin.72f30.95+.36 FidNatInfo.8852.40-.04 Fifth&Pac...31.29+.44 58.com n...u44.52+2.67 FstAFin n.4826.45-.08 FstBcpPR...5.68-.22 FstHorizon.2012.20+.02 FstInRT.3417.01+.32 FMajSilv g...10.60+.29 FstPotom.6012.50+.14 FstRepBk.4852.17+.55 FT Europe.51eu34.56+.21 FT LCCore.43e40.92+.02 FirstEngy2.2031.67-.19 500.com n...u41.89+4.71 Fleetcor...110.21-3.17 FlowrsFd s.4521.69-.15 Flowserv s.5677.59+.42 Fluor.64u80.46+.98 FEMSA1.60e93.70-1.44 FootLockr.8040.18-.48 FordM.50f16.70+.30 ForestCA...18.85+.04 ForestLab...69.10-.87 ForestOil...d3.35-.06 Fortress.249.05+.02 FBHmSec.48fu47.83+.18 ForumEn...26.72-1.60 FrancoN g.7243.20+.83 FrankRes s.48fu58.15+.15 FranksInt n.3024.63-.33 FMCG1.25a36.61+.49 Freescale...16.19+.29 Frontline...4.77+.35 FullerHB.40u52.55-.19 Fusion-io...9.10+.29 G-H-IGNC.6056.12+.72 GSE Hldg....76+.02 Gafisa SA...3.05+.06 Gallaghr1.40u48.71+.37 GamGldNR1.089.19-.11 GameStop1.1036.97+.66 Gannett.8028.27-1.01 Gap.8037.52-.15 GasLog.48f17.47+.58 GastarExp...6.70-.06 GencoShip...2.62+.32 Generac5.00e55.24+.09 GnCable.7230.50+.56 GenDynam2.24u95.59+.19 GenGrPrp.56f20.69+.19 GenMotors1.2039.38-.64 GMot wtA...29.62-.73 GMot wtB...21.52-.76 GenesWyo...94.18+1.04 Genpact...18.25+.07 GenuPrt2.1583.57+.83 Genworth...16.43+.01 GeoGrp2.20f33.65+.44 Gerdau.10e7.40+.03 GiantInter.65e10.86+.02 GlaxoSKln2.41e53.37+.80 GlimchRt.409.28+.08 GlobPay.08u69.75-.08 GblXGuru.03e25.54+.15 GlobusMed...u22.53+2.43 GolLinhas...4.65+.02 GoldFLtd.09r3.28+.06 Goldcrp g.6022.18-.06 GoldStr g....49-.01 GoldS pfJ1.3823.18+.17 GoldmanS2.20f178.75+2.15 GoodrPet...15.43-.06 GrafTech...u12.83+.93 Graingr3.72263.78-.48 GranTrra g...7.07+.03 GraphPkg...9.40... GrayTelev...12.11-.79 GtPlainEn.92f24.25-.08 Greenhill1.8060.10+2.26 Group1.6862.90-2.73 GpFnSnMx.96e13.08+.36 GpTelevisa.14e31.48-.04 Guess.8029.50... GugSPEW.91eu71.29+.26 GugSolar1.45eu41.54+.45 GugChinSC.55e26.47+.10 GugB15HY1.32e26.93+.01 HCA Hldg...51.07-.34 HCP Inc2.1038.04+.05 HDFC Bk.31e35.16+1.06 HSBC2.40e55.90+.30 HalconRes...3.34+.05 Hallibrtn.60f50.64+.24 HarleyD.8468.65+.65 Harman1.20u89.59+1.23 HarmonyG.05e2.71+.02 HartfdFn.6036.02+.66 HarvNRes...4.80+.01 HatterasF2.60e17.50-.04 HltCrREIT3.0655.55+.41 HltMgmt...13.31+.01 HlthcreTr.5710.60... HealthNet...32.78+1.26 HlthSouth.7234.33+.54 HrtldPay.2847.29+.29 HeclaM.02e3.20+.06 HelixEn...22.21+.09 HelmPayne2.50f84.98-.23 Hemisphrx...u.40-.03 Herbalife1.2079.38-1.41 HercTGC1.24f16.38+.59 Hersha.245.61-.02 Hershey1.9498.20-.47 Hertz...26.70-.61 Hess1.0077.67-1.86 HewlettP.58u28.84-.01 Hexcel...u45.89+.37 hhgregg...11.34+.23 HighwdPrp1.7036.45+.18 Hillshire.7034.28-.25 Hilton n...21.91-.19 HollyFront1.20a48.25-.42 HomexDev...1.14+.02 HonwllIntl1.80f89.91+.52 HooperH....58+.05 Hormel.80fu46.37-.06 Hospira...42.55-.45 HospPT1.9226.71-.04 HostHotls.52f19.45+.11 HovnanE...6.12-.05 HubbelB1.80u119.24+2.67 Humana1.0897.13+.34 HuntgtnIng.80fu95.30+1.16 Huntsmn.5023.56+.27 IAMGld g...3.81+.02 ICICI Bk.75e36.30+.27 IHS Inc...116.43-1.36 ING...u14.92+.18 INGPrRTr.385.85... 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JournalCm...8.99-.28 JoyGlbl.7056.55+1.15 JnprNtwk...25.88+.46 KAR Auct1.00f29.21-.29 KB Home.1017.91-.09 KBR Inc.3233.62+1.83 KKR1.62e25.75... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Holiday sales bump?American Express is expected to report today that its earnings and revenue improved in the fourth quarter. Investors will be looking for an update on how cardholders spending and payment trends fared during the October-December period, which coincides with a traditional spike in consumer spending for the holiday season. That can benefit card issuers like American Express, which can ultimately earn interest income when cardholders ramp up spending.Eye on health careUnitedHealth Group is the biggest provider of Medicare Advantage plans, privately run versions of Medicare. With the federal government cutting funding for Medicare Advantage as it looks to fund the health care overhaul, some analysts are worried that could slow growth for the government-subsidized plans this year. How will that affect UnitedHealths business? Investors will be looking for hints today when the company reports fourth-quarter results.PC chip bellwetherIntel supplies chips for about four out of every five PCs, but its sales have been hurting recently. Thats because shoppers are increasingly buying tablets and smartphones, rather than PCs. Intel has tried to offset the decline with higher sales of chips for servers, phones and tablets. Wall Street will get an update on the strategy today, when Intel reports fourthquarter earnings. Source: FactSet 50 60 70 $80 UNH $74.84 $11.63 Price-earnings ratio: 14based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $1.12 Div. yield: 1.5% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $1.20 est. $1.40 Source: FactSet 40 60 80 $100 AXP $88.25 $61.21 Price-earnings ratio: 21based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $0.92 Div. yield: 1.0% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $1.09 est. $1.25 Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,848.38 Change: 9.50 (0.5%) 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: 16,481.94 Change: 108.08 (0.7%) 10 DAYS Advanced1990 Declined1052 New Highs251 New Lows19 Vol. (in mil.)3,680 Pvs. Volume3,287 2,059 1,982 1693 873 259 12NYSE NASDDOW16505.2816376.7816481.94+108.08+0.66%-0.57% DOW Trans.7508.747454.907503.83+47.57+0.64%+1.40% DOW Util.491.07488.72489.37-0.52-0.11%-0.24% NYSE Comp.10393.8910351.0010385.39+42.30+0.41%-0.14% NASDAQ4218.804195.984214.88+31.86+0.76%+0.92% S&P 5001850.841840.521848.38+9.50+0.52%...% S&P 4001354.651347.611353.75+7.67+0.57%+0.84% Wilshire 500019760.5419643.7919743.78+99.99+0.51%+0.19% Russell 20001171.961166.041171.35+7.93+0.68%+0.66%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76239.00 33.79+.31 +0.9stt-3.9+3.7251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.520117.99 117.47-.13 -0.1sss+6.1+62.4210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70091.08 88.25+1.13 +1.3tst-2.7+43.8210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 47.63-1.60 -3.3ttt-4.1+13.717... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 31.56... ...tss+0.5+21.0220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.76+.07 +0.2ttt-3.8+10.3211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81053.72 54.07+1.26 +2.4sss+4.1+37.7230.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 51.87+.71 +1.4ttt-4.6+19.4192.20 Disney DIS50.18076.84 74.28-.17 -0.2tst-2.8+48.9220.86f Gen Electric GE21.01928.09 27.34+.37 +1.4sst-2.5+31.4200.88f General Mills GIS40.65753.07 48.40-.40 -0.8ttt-3.0+22.8181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 70.04+.75 +1.1sss+0.3+44.1241.68 Home Depot HD63.39082.57 81.07+.06 +0.1tst-1.5+30.1221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 187.74+1.82 +1.0sss+0.1-1.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.21852.08 48.29-.61 -1.2ttt-2.5+40.1230.72 NY Times NYT8.07016.14 15.51+.52 +3.5sst-2.3+78.8500.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.62989.75 86.80+.08 +0.1tss+1.4+24.6192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.77887.06 82.89+.52 +0.6tst-0.1+18.7192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.58 38.44+.26 +0.7sss+4.4+37.2150.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.92-.04 -0.2ttt-1.9+4.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.10881.37 77.66-.30 -0.4ttt-1.3+16.9151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.25012.29 12.39+.13 +1.1sss+1.8+68.8130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL A11

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A12 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL Thursday January 16, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 75.52+.73+45.8BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.26+.04+13.8 SmallCap d 37.45+.43+39.9CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.92+.07+30.3 LgCapVal 12.39+.07+27.0CGMFocus 39.99-.14+25.7CRMMdCpVlIns 34.91+.20+29.9CalamosGrIncA m 33.34+.16+14.2 GrowA m 47.21+.27+29.7 MktNeuI 12.85+.02+5.3 MktNuInA m 12.98+.02+5.1CalvertEquityA m 47.77+.11+25.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.18+.07+22.8Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.85+.15+31.9ClipperClipper 90.19+.46+26.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.06+.01+2.6 Realty 64.66+.34+3.4 RealtyIns 41.96+.22+3.7ColumbiaAcornA m 36.02+.28+26.5 AcornIntZ 46.72+.07+20.1 AcornUSAZ 36.22+.37+29.0 AcornZ 37.57+.29+26.9 CAModA m 12.24+.04+12.3 CAModAgrA m 13.34+.05+15.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.48+.13+29.9 CntrnCoreZ 20.59+.14+30.2 ComInfoA m 51.41+.79+23.5 DivIncA m 18.27+.09+24.2 DivIncZ 18.28+.09+24.5 DivOppA m 10.14+.05+21.2 DivrEqInA m 13.79+.09+26.6 HiYldBdA m 3.00+.01+5.5 IncOppA m 10.08...+4.4 IntmBdA m 9.01...-1.8 IntmBdZ 9.01-.01-1.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.54...-1.2 LgCpGrowA m 33.47+.19+26.2 LgCrQuantA m 8.49+.06+29.7 MdCapGthZ 31.90+.08+27.7 MdCapIdxZ 15.17+.09+28.8 MdCpValZ 18.06+.07+31.8 SIIncZ 9.97...+0.5 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.51+.09+35.1 SmCapIdxZ 23.47+.17+35.6 StLgCpGrA m 19.13+.02+37.4 StLgCpGrZ 19.43+.03+37.8 StratIncA m 6.05+.01+0.4 TaxExmptA m 13.38...-3.0 ValRestrZ 49.07+.33+30.5Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.56-.01-2.9ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.91-.01+35.8 SndsSelGrII 17.51...+35.4DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.63-.01-0.4 5YrGlbFII 10.89-.01+0.1 EmMkCrEqI 19.09...-6.1 EmMktValI 26.95-.01-8.5 EmMtSmCpI 20.03-.02-4.3 EmgMktI 25.30...-6.7 GlAl6040I 15.52+.04+14.1 GlEqInst 18.00+.09+25.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.98+.03+1.4 InfPrtScI 11.61...-7.9 IntCorEqI 12.95+.06+21.3 IntGovFII 12.34-.01-2.7 IntRlEstI 5.00...+0.9 IntSmCapI 20.90+.09+30.7 IntlSCoI 19.59+.06+26.2 IntlValu3 17.71+.12+20.9 IntlValuI 20.12+.13+20.7 LgCapIntI 22.61+.10+17.9 RelEstScI 26.71+.15+1.6 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ex-USIdxIP 104.76+.38+11.5VirtusEmgMktsIs 9.46...-7.8 MulSStA m 4.87...+1.3 MulSStC b 4.92...+1.0Waddell & Reed AdvAccumA m 10.90+.06+29.8 AssetStrA m 11.87+.03+22.8 BondA m 6.34...-1.8 CoreInv A m 7.25+.04+28.2 HiIncA m 7.65+.01+10.3 NewCncptA m 11.76+.08+27.4 SciTechA m 16.24-.01+53.3 VanguardA m 9.99+.04+31.5WasatchIntlGr d 29.09-.03+25.0 L/SInv d 16.16+.05+13.7 SmCapGr d 53.09+.32+28.5WeitzShtIntmInc 12.52...+1.0Wells FargoAdvCoBdI 12.34...-1.1 AstAlllcA f 14.05...+9.3 AstAlllcC m 13.58...+8.4 EmgMktEqA f 20.55-.04-6.5 GrI 55.43+.20+28.9 GrowInv 50.76+.18+28.3 GrowthAdm 53.71+.18+28.7 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.29+.06+28.7 STMuBdInv 9.98...+0.9 ShTmBdInv 8.79...+0.8 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.1 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.6WestcorePlusBd 10.79-.01-0.6William BlairInslIntlG 17.42+.11+17.7 IntlGrI d 26.93+.16+17.7 IntlGrN m 26.31+.16+17.3World FundsEpGloEqShYI 19.27+.04+19.8YacktmanFocused d 25.01+.11+21.4 Yacktman d 23.43+.11+22.1AQRDivArbtI 10.95-.01+2.1 MaFtStrI 10.54+.08+7.1 MaFtStrN b 10.46+.08+6.9 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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. HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details.

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDROD DIXON . ........................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURYHAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 T he secretary of defense knew it was time to go, even though his war, still pain fully un-won, was destined to drag on with no certainty of a satisfying outcome. And near the end, there was a public moment when emotion overtook this SecDef who was fa mous among his insiders for being cool and controlled in tough times. It happened in the White House East Room when the president presented his secretary of defense with the Medal of Freedom, the highest honor a commander in chief can give a civilian. The secretary, over whelmed by emotion, fought one last battle before losing to the tears that lled his eyes and rolled down his cheeks. I cannot nd the words to express what lies in my heart, he said, and I guess I better respond on another occasion. That was February 1968 and it was not until 1995 when for mer Secretary of Defense Robert McNamara found the words that were really in his heart that day and every day since. Long after President Lyndon Johnson was dead, McNamara wrote the words Johnson would never have wanted to read: We were wrong, terribly wrong. Fast forward to now. Another long-serving defense secretary, Robert Gates, has just produced a memoir that, while it couldnt compare to the shock of McNamaras tragic admission, has nevertheless stunned the world within Washingtons Beltway. Gates, who spent ve years prosecuting troubled wars in Afghanistan and Iraq for Presidents George W. Bush and Barack Obama, rushed to deliver his book (titled Duty) so it would be read before the 2016 presidential campaign. Gates book castigates Obama and his White House. He is right when he complains about the tight, controlling ways of Obamas White House but thats just standard Washington payback. Its the heart of Gates book that stunned even Gates Republican allies for he harshly criticizes the motives of his for mer boss and current president. Here Gates seems to have co-authored his memoir with his polar-opposite twin. Gates seems of two minds in his memoir. Consider Gates recounting of Obamas decision, opposed by many Democrats, to send 30,000 more troops to Afghanistan. Gates wrote: The president doesnt trust his commander doesnt believe in his own strategy and doesnt consider the war to be his. For him, its all about getting out. But wait Gates also wrote, concerning Obamas crucial Afghan war decisions: I believe Obama was right in each of these decisions. And when he wasnt blasting Obama, Gates was praising him. He said Obama is very thoughtful and analytical, but he is also quite decisive. I think we have a similar approach to dealing with national security issues. Finally, Gates wrote: I never doubted Obamas support for the troops, only his support for their mission. But the Afghanistan war is Americas longest war ever. Shouldnt any thinking leader have doubts, given the history of strategies that nished short of expectations? Gates grants himself that, but apparently not his president. On Gates last day, Obama had presented him with the Medal of Freedom, in a ceremony that was lled with words of mutual admiration. The framed citation hangs proudly on Gates wall today, in the study where Gates wrote the book so criticizing the president who had praised, honored, respected and trusted him. There is a human condition at the core of older folks whose job is to send younger folks into wars that may end without being won. Gates kept count of every military casualty in Afghanistan and Iraq while he was secretary. He wrote personalized letters to families of each service member who was killed. In his last visit to U.S. troops in Afghanistan, in December 2010, Gates, who, like McNamara, was also known for being cool and controlled, also emotionally choked up. I feel a personal responsibility for each and every one of you, he said in a voice choked with tears. I just want to thank you and tell you how much I love you. Love is not your standard GI-issued message from the SecDef. But it was all Bob Gates had left as he stood there that day. And sadly now, what this excellent and patriotic defense secretary had left for the rest of us is mainly just the sort of petty Washington squabbles and pay back Bob Gates always detested hearing from others.Martin Schram is a veteran Washington journalist, author and TV documentary executive. Readers may send him email at martin.schram@gmail.com.OTHERVOICES Martin SchramMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Ex-defense secretary goes on the offense The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. We ve all taken a wrong expressway exit and ended up miles from our in tended destination, but the stakes are much higher when a pilot makes a sim ilar mistake. Southwest Flight 4013, which took off from Chicagos Midway International Air port, was supposed to land at Branson Air port in southwest Missouri. Instead, the Boeing 737-700 touched down at Taney Countys M. Graham Clark Downtown Air port, which is also in southwest Missouri. Thats where the similarities between the two airports end. The Taney County airport, seven miles from where Flight 4013 was supposed to land, has a much shorter runway and steep cliffs at each end. While its tempting to make jokes about this unfortunate miscue counting against Southwests much-ballyhooed on-time ar rival stats, the fact is that the wrong-airport landing is an embarrassment to pilots and Southwest in particular. The good news is that the two pilots recognized the mistake in time and brought the plane to an abrupt skidding halt with no injuries to passengers. Just two months ago, a Boeing 747 sched uled to deliver cargo to McConnell Air Force Base in Wichita, Kan., accidentally landed at another airport nine miles north. In fact, landing miscues like these are reported every few months somewhere around the globe. Yet with the high-tech instruments available to todays airline industry, its important that everything possible be done to prevent these errant landings. The Federal Aviation Administration, National Transportation Safety Board and Southwest Airlines are investigating what happened with Flight 4013. Aviation experts, meanwhile, are asking questions about whether poor training, overreliance on instruments and auto-ight, or pilots wrong assumptions are at the heart of the problem. For example, pilots are supposed to match up radio signals to make sure they are on course. Right now we dont know whether that happened. Aviation experts say pilots sometimes dont follow standard procedures or ask themselves all the questions they should. After the Kansas incident, in which the car go plane ended up at Jabara Airport, retired pilot Tom Bunn told Fox News that pilot misidentication of an airport is like a shopper returning to his car at the mall. Occasionally you approach a car and then realize, though it looks the same as yours, it isnt yours, he said. In other words, a pilot expects to see an airport, suddenly sees one and immediately assumes it is the proper one. While these wrong landings can be explained, that doesnt make them excusable. Luckily, in this case, the pilots recovered their bearings and passengers suffered no more than a very hard landing.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICEYou mean this isnt Branson?

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A14 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL Thursday January 16, 2014 ERAREAL ESTATE Tom GRIZZARDR E A L T O R S LEESBURG OFFICE www.tomgrizzard.com352-504-0031Mobile Real Estate App.... Text TGI to 87778 STYLISH POOL HOME with a Mediterranean Flair-this well maintained home was orginally the model at Crest ridge Subdivision and offers a lot of upgrades and archi tectural details such as columns, arches, tray ceilings, crown molding, and barrel tile roof. The Great Room opens directly to the screened enclosed pool & lanai which is like added living area in Florida and perfect for entertaining. G4700968 $244,900 ASK FOR LAURI GRIZZARD 2 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHROOMS, 2 car garage on a living room, kitchen and dining room in Royal highlands some furniture included Great for snow bird or full time. KATHLEEN OBRIEN, REALTOR 352-504-2577 NICE 2 BED 2 BATH Manufactured Home In Coachwood Colo ny **No Hoa** Price Reduced To $39,900 PLEASE CALL FELECIA 352-552-0296 LOVES POINT Traditonal 3bdrm/2ba Block Lake front Home On Lake Hariis With Direct Frontage. Home Features Over 2200 Square Feet With Formal Living/Dining Room,Family Room With Brick Fire place, Indoor Utility, Patio, Boat House And Hoist. Large Rooms For Entertaining. Take Advantage On A Great Oppertunity To Own On The Lake! G4700092 $299,000 ASK FOR JESSICA GRAHAM LOVES POINT 3 BEDROOMS, 2 BATHROOMS, 2 car ga rage, McLean model in Pennbrooke Fair ways living room, dining area, kitchen with quartz counters, laminate ooring and car pet ready for snow bird or permanent resident. KATHLEEN OBRIEN 352-504-2577 SILVER LAKE WATERFRONT with 5 bdrms, 4.5 baths, 3658 sq.ft. l/a, open kitchen, large screen lanai, treed backyard, extra bo nus room & situated on 1 + acre lakefront property w/ privacy yet close to everything. NEW PRICE $375,000 CALL CAROLE THOMPSON (352) 267-0064 PENNBROOKE REDUCED $44,000 CRESTRIDGE CHAIN OF LAKES FRONT Located on dou ble lot. 2/2 with 1425 living area. Screened porch, detached 2 car garage,with additional attached 1 car garage, large master suite 22 x 14. Gorgeous treed lot. JUST REDUCED TO $149,900 CALL CINDY WHEELER AT 255-6032. PRICED REDUCED!!!! Beautiful 3/2/2+ in gated golf course community/Florida friendly landscape/tile oors/open oor plan/ must see! CALL DEBBIE BOONE TO SEE: 352-223-7792. REDUCED! ON THE SHORES OF LAKE GRIFFIN WITH GORGEOUS VIEWS! Amazing split level home peacefully rests on 1+ acre. Updated new kitchen with corian counter tops, oak wood ooring & new appliances! Brick wood burning replace, 6 wet bar, 16 bay windows in livingroom Upstairs master suite with sitting area has French doors opening to balcony, master bath with heated Jacuzzi, walk-in shower, double vanity, huge walk-in closet and double doors opening to bedroom. Lakefront beck ons you to enjoy unique 2 story screened enclosed patio with dining area off kitchen and in-ground heated gunite spa area complete with gas grill and ceiling fans directly off family room. Hobby room/workshop with sliding doors to patio complete with built-in cherry cabinets and workbench, including auto restoration and the like. Separate 3 car garage! Private 100 long dock complete with covered deck and boat slip w/electric boat. G4691790 $460,000 LINDA GRIZZARD 352-267-0668 AMAZING! CUSTOM built 3 bdrm/2 1/2 bath with 2594 sq. ft. living. Updated master suite, hardwood oors, side entry garage, circular driveway, replace. Irrigation well. Located on corner lot. JUST LISTED $179,900 CALL CINDY WHEELER AT 255-6032 NEAR THE VILLAGES in Pennbrooke Fairways. Lovely 2/2 has open oor plan. Master suite has walk-in closet. Inside laundry. Lanai overlooks fairway. Community has many activities to choose from. Near Brownwood Square with shopping, theater and more! Come see this lovely home and what the commmunity has to offer. $135,000 CALL DEBRA SIMMONS 352-408-0734. SILVER LAKE OPEN HOUSE SAT. 1/18 10:00 AM TO 2:00 PM HAPPY NEW YEARALL WATER CONDITIONING SYSTEMS33%TO50%OFFFamily Owned & OperatedPriorityH2O.com( 352 ) 509-3266 We Service All Makes & Models Whole House Conditioners Drinking Water Systems Carbon Filters Chlorine Removal Reverse Osmosis Systems Call my daddy, hell treat you like family.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014www.dailycommercial.comNFL: Manning plays better in rematches / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Sunshine State Athletic Conference is going places. Already one of the largest independent football conferences in the state, the SSAC announced recently that it will expand to 26 teams for the 2014 season, creating two leagues with a footprint that stretches from Ocala to Fort Myers to Deereld Beach. In addition, the SSAC released its All-Confer ence teams, with play ers from First Academy of Leesburg and Mount Dora Bible lling 14 spots, com bined, on the First and Second teams, as well as Honorable Mention. First Academy of Leesburg coach Sheldon Walker lled out the leagues postseason honors by being named SSAC Coach of the Year for the season-straight season. The expansion was nalized during league meetings at Winder mere Prep. In essence, the majority of teams that played in the Gulf Atlantic Football Con ference has merged with the SSAC. According to league ofcials, the SSAC now stretches more than 250 miles from its north ernmost team (Ocala Christian) to its south ernmost program (Zion Lutheran School). In an effort to reduce travel ing costs, the SSAC will split into two leagues the Coastal League, featuring teams primarily from the north ern end of the SSAC in cluding First Academy of Leesburg and Mount Dora Bible, and the Coral League, which is comprised predominantly of teams from the GAFC. Within each league are two divisions. The Coastal League con tains the Beach and Orange divisions, with First Academy of Leesburg and Mount Dora Bible playing in the Or ange Division. The Coral League is home to the Bay and Gulf-Atlantic divisions. The SSAC was formed SSAC expanding; locals named All-ConferenceALL-SUNSHINE STATE ATHLETIC CONFERENCE TEAMS Lake and Sumter County players only First Team Offense Byron Masoline, First Academy of Leesburg, RB P.J. Hambrick, First Academy of Leesburg, OL First Team Defense Jordan McPherson, Mount Dora Bible, LB Ojay Cummings, First Academy of Leesburg, DB First Team Special Team Lamar Smith, Mount Dora Bible, KR Second Team Offense Daniel Johnson, Mount Dora Bible, QB Second Team Defense Cameron Bedford, First Academy of Leesburg, DL Dude Edwards, First Academy of Leesburg, LB Byron Masoline, First Academy of Leesburg, DB Honorable Mention John Grant, Mount Dora Bible, OL Tevin Symonette, Mount Dora Bible, RB and KR Chad Simmons, Mount Dora Bible, LB Lamar Smith, Mount Dora Bible, RB Trevor Lloyd, First Academy of Leesburg, WR SSAC Coach of the Year Sheldon Walker, First Academy of Leesburg GARY GRAVESAssociated PressLOUISVILLE, Ky. Shoni Schimmel scored 27 points and Sara Hammond added 22 as No. 5 Louisville beat Central Florida 75-56 on Wednesday night for its 10th straight victory. Bria Smith added 10 points as the Cardinals (17-1, 5-0 American Athletic Conference) matched their best 18-game start since the 2008-09 season. This victory took work throughout as Louisville overcame a slow start to build a 23-point lead early in the second half, a cushion that came in handy af ter the determined Knights (8-8, 1-4) rallied to within 66-55 with 2 minutes remaining. Schimmel was just 8 of 22 from the eld and 5 of 14 from 3-point range, but made sever al baskets including one from long range with 40 seconds left to seal the game. The senior guard overtook Jazz Covington for third place on the Cardinals career scoring list. Sara Djassi scored 28 points for the Knights, who shot 35 per cent (19 of 55). Louisville shot slightly better at 25 of 60 (42 percent), but a se ries of missed shots in the second half allowed UCF to get back in the game. But the Knights couldnt get closer than 11 and only got a Djassi free throw over the nal 2:43. TIMOTHY D. EASLEY / AP Louisvilles Shoni Schimmel, center, shoots between the defensive pressure of Central Floridas Brittini Montgomery, left, and Zykira Lewis during the second half of Wednesdays game in Louisville, Ky. Louisville defeated UCF 75-56. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comMontverde Academy will host the third annual Montverde Academy Soccer Tour nament, beginning today at the Montverde Academy Athletic Complex. Four games will be played on each of the tournaments three days of action, with the championship to be determined at 7:30 / p .m. on Jan. 18. Play today and Friday begins at 2 / p.m. Eight teams make up the eld, including Montverde Academy, the tournaments defending champions. Other teams include: Coconut Creek North Broward Prep, Au burndale, Coppell (Texas), Phoenix Brophy Prep, San Clemente (Calif.), Winter Garden West Orange, and Delray Beach American Heritage. The tournament is considered to be the stage for the 2013 National High-School Winter Soccer Championships. Many college coaches often attend the tournament. Daily admission is $10 for adults and $7 for students. A concession stand will be open to sell standard stadium fare. STEVE MEGARGEEAssociated PressSouth Carolina de fensive end Jadeveon Clowney and Texas A&M quarter back Johnny Manziel headline a record number of underclassmen enter ing the NFL draft heading into Wednesday nights deadline. At least 90 players who had college eligibility remaining are expected to en ter the draft, shatter ing last years record number of 74. Its a humongous number, so the rst reaction is it makes you step back a little bit, said NFL Network draft ana lyst Daniel Jeremiah, a former scout with the Baltimore Ravens, Cleveland Browns and Philadelphia Eagles. What Im hearing is that the agents always have to make the sales pitch to get these guys to come out. This year, what Ive been told is the sales pitch is that all your money right now is coming from the second contract, so you need to come out early so you can get to that second contract a year earlier ... and apparently JOHN PYEAssociated PressMELBOURNE, Australia Serena Williams wore a tted pink blazer into her second-round match at the Australian Open, giving the impression she wasnt feeling the heat. And after her 6-1, 6-2 win over Vesna Do lonc on Wednesday, the second consecu tive scorching day at the seasons rst major, Williams said she could remember hotter matches. By improving her career mark to 60-8 AARON FAVILA / APSerena Williams serves to Vesna Dolonc during their second round match at the Australian Open on Wednesday in Melbourne, Australia. Williams, Djokovic into third round at Australian OpenMAST begins today at MVARecord number of underclassmen enter draft SEE SSAC | B2SEE TENNIS | B2SEE NFL | B2 No. 5 Louisville holds off UCF

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 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 Philadelphia 13 25 .342 7 Boston 13 26 .333 7 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 11 .711 Atlanta 20 18 .526 7 Washington 18 19 .486 8 Charlotte 16 24 .400 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 14 24 .368 16 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 18 19 .486 11 New Orleans 15 22 .405 14 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 28 9 .757 Oklahoma City 28 10 .737 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 24 .368 11 Sacramento 13 23 .361 11 Tuesdays Games Indiana 116, Sacramento 92 Charlotte 108, New York 98 Memphis 90, Oklahoma City 87 Cleveland 120, L.A. Lakers 118 Wednesdays Games Philadelphia 95, Charlotte 92 Washington 114, Miami 97 Chicago at Orlando, late Toronto at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Minnesota, late Memphis at Milwaukee, late Houston at New Orleans, late Utah at San Antonio, late L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, late Cleveland at Portland, late Denver at Golden State, late Dallas at L.A. Clippers, late Todays 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. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 46 29 15 2 60 132 102 Tampa Bay 47 28 15 4 60 136 113 Montreal 47 26 16 5 57 118 111 Toronto 48 23 20 5 51 132 146 Detroit 46 20 16 10 50 118 127 Ottawa 47 21 18 8 50 134 146 Florida 46 18 21 7 43 109 141 Buffalo 45 13 27 5 31 80 125 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 47 33 12 2 68 152 112 Washington 46 22 16 8 52 137 137 Philadelphia 47 24 19 4 52 125 132 N.Y. Rangers 48 24 21 3 51 119 126 New Jersey 48 20 18 10 50 112 118 Columbus 46 22 20 4 48 129 131 Carolina 46 19 18 9 47 111 130 N.Y. Islanders 48 18 23 7 43 132 156 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 49 30 8 11 71 177 135 St. Louis 45 32 8 5 69 163 100 Colorado 46 29 12 5 63 135 117 Minnesota 49 25 19 5 55 118 122 Dallas 46 21 18 7 49 132 141 Nashville 48 20 21 7 47 113 143 Winnipeg 48 20 23 5 45 133 146 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 48 35 8 5 75 161 119 San Jose 47 29 12 6 64 150 117 Los Angeles 47 28 14 5 61 120 96 Vancouver 47 24 14 9 57 123 115 Phoenix 46 21 16 9 51 135 143 Calgary 47 16 25 6 38 105 148 Edmonton 49 15 29 5 35 128 174 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Tuesdays Games San Jose 2, Washington 1, SO Toronto 4, Boston 3 Tampa Bay 2, N.Y. Rangers 1 Philadelphia 4, Buffalo 3 New Jersey 4, Montreal 1 Florida 4, N.Y. Islanders 2 Colorado 3, Chicago 2, OT St. Louis 2, Phoenix 1 Nashville 4, Calgary 2 Ottawa 3, Minnesota 0 Dallas 5, Edmonton 2 Wednesdays Games Buffalo at Toronto, late Washington at Pittsburgh, late Vancouver at Anaheim, late Todays Games Detroit at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Nashville at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Montreal at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Boston at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. New Jersey at Colorado, 9 p.m. Winnipeg at Calgary, 9 p.m. Vancouver at Phoenix, 9 p.m. TENNIS Australian Open Results Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Second Round Tomas Berdych (7), Czech Republic, def. Kenny de Schepper, France, 6-4, 6-1, 6-3. Richard Gasquet (9), France, def. Nikolay Davydenko, Russia, 7-6 (3), 6-4, 6-4. Damir Dzumhur, Bosnia-Herzegovina, def. Ivan Dodig (32), Croatia, 4-6, 4-6, 6-3, 4-1, retired. Florian Mayer, Germany, def. Mikhail Youzhny (14), Russia, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3. David Ferrer (3), Spain, def. Adrian Mannarino, France, 7-6 (2), 5-7, 6-0, 6-3. Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, 6-0, 6-4, 6-4. Tommy Robredo (17), Spain, def. Julien Benneteau, France, 6-3, 6-7 (4), 6-1, 7-6 (6). Jerzy Janowicz (20), Poland, def. Pablo Andujar, Spain, 4-6, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (5), 6-3. Jeremy Chardy (29), France, def. Alexandr Dolgopolov, Ukraine, 7-5, 7-6 (5), 6-7 (3), 7-6 (5). Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, def. Dmitry Tursunov (30), Russia, 7-6 (3), 4-6, 6-1, 6-4. Kevin Anderson (19), South Africa, def. Dominic Thiem, Austria, 6-4, 6-3, 6-4. Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, def. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, 7-6 (1), 6-4, 4-6, 6-1. Sam Querrey, United States, def. Ernests Gulbis (23), Latvia, 6-2, 6-3, 6-4. Fabio Fognini (15), Italy, def. Jarkko Nieminen, Fin land, 7-5, 6-4, 3-6, 6-2. Stanislas Wawrinka (8), Switzerland, def. Alejandro Falla, Colombia, 6-3, 6-3, 6-7 (4), 6-4. Vasek Pospisil (28), Canada, def. Matthew Ebden, Australia, 3-6, 7-6 (6), 7-6 (9), 6-1. Women Second Round Li Na (4), China, def. Belinda Bencic, Switzerland, 6-0, 7-6 (5). Ekaterina Makarova (22), Russia, def. Irina Falconi, United States, 6-2, 7-5. Monica Niculescu, Romania, def. Sabine Lisicki (15), Germany, 2-6, 6-2, 6-2. Mona Barthel, Germany, def. Luksika Kumkhum, Thailand, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Lucie Safarova (26), Czech Republic, def. Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, 6-7 (4), 6-3, 6-0. Serena Williams (1), United States, def. Vesna Dolonc, Serbia, 6-1, 6-2. Flavia Pennetta (28), Italy, def. Monica Puig, Puerto Rico, 6-3, 6-4. Angelique Kerber (9), Germany, def. Alla Kudryavtseva, Russia, 6-4, 6-2. Daniela Hantuchova (31), Slovakia, def. Karolina Pliskova, Czech Republic, 6-3, 3-6, 12-10. Casey Dellacqua, Australia, def. Kirsten Flipkens (18), Belgium, 6-3, 6-0. Eugenie Bouchard (30), Canada, def. Virginie Raz zano, France, 6-2, 7-6 (10). Alison Riske, United States, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 6-1, 6-1. Zheng Jie, China, def. Madison Keys, United States, 7-6 (5), 1-6, 7-5. Ana Ivanovic (14), Serbia, def. Annika Beck, Germany, 6-1, 6-2. Lauren Davis, United States, def. Julia Goerges, Germany, 7-5, 2-6, 6-4. Sam Stosur (17), Australia, def. Tsvetana Pi ronkova, Bulgaria, 6-2, 6-0. Doubles Men First Round Johan Brunstrom, Sweden, and Frederik Nielsen, Denmark, def. Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, and Divij Sha ran, India, 6-2, 6-4. Jean-Julien Rojer, Netherlands, and Horia Tecau (10), Romania, def. Teymuraz Gabashvili, Russia, and Mikhail Kukushkin, Kazakhstan, 6-2, 7-5. Oliver Marach, Austria, and Florin Mergea, Romania, def. Santiago Gonzalez, Mexico, and Scott Lipsky (16), United States, 6-3, 7-6 (6). Yuki Bhambri, India, and Michael Venus, New Zea land, def. Roberto Bautista Agut and Daniel Gimeno-Traver, Spain, 6-2, 7-5. Marin Draganja and Mate Pavic, Croatia, def. Marc Gicquel and Benoit Paire, France, 7-6 (0), 6-3. Colin Fleming and Ross Hutchins, Britain, def. Marinko Matosevic, Australia, and Michal Przysiezny, Poland, 4-6, 6-4, 6-0. Mariusz Fyrstenberg and Marcin Matkowski (9), Poland, def. Tomasz Bednarek, Poland, and Ivo Kar lovic, Croatia, 7-5, 7-5. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, and Robert Lindstedt (14), Sweden, def. Federico Delbonis, Argentina, and Albert Ramos, Spain, 6-3, 6-2. Marcel Granollers and Marc Lopez (6), Spain, def. Samuel Groth and John-Patrick Smith, Australia, 6-4, 6-4. Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (2), Brazil, def. Feliciano Lopez, Spain, and Andre Sa, Brazil, 6-4, 6-4. Philipp Oswald, Austria, and Simon Stadler, Germany, def. Jesse Huta Galung and Igor Sijsling, Netherlands, 3-6, 7-6 (5), 6-2. Eric Butorac, United States, and Raven Klaasen, South Africa, def. Lleyton Hewitt and Patrick Rafter, Australia, 6-4, 7-5. Benjamin Mitchell and Jordan Thompson, Australia, def. Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, and Alejandro Gonza lez, Colombia, 5-7, 6-3, 6-4. Mahesh Bhupathi, India, and Rajeev Ram, United States, def. Santiago Giraldo, Colombia, and Joao Sousa, Portugal, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad Zimonjic (8), Serbia, def. Benjamin Becker and Daniel Brands, Germany, 6-4, 6-3. Treat Huey, Philippines, and Dominic Inglot (12), Britain, def. Juan Sebastian Cabal and Robert Farah, Colombia, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3. Women First Round Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Mirjana Lu cic-Baroni (11), Croatia, def. Azra Hadzic and Jes sica Moore, Australia, 6-3, 6-1. Raquel Kops-Jones and Abigail Spears (8), United States, def. Chuang Chia-jung, Taiwan, and Liga Dekmeijere, Latvia, 6-1, 6-1. Katarzyna Piter and Alicja Rosolska, Poland, def. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, and Christina McHale, United States, 6-3, 6-3. Chan Hao-ching, Taiwan, and Liezel Huber (13), United States, def. Tamarine Tanasugarn, Thailand, and Zheng Saisai, China, 6-3, 6-3. Kaia Kanepi, Estonia, and Renata Voracova, Czech Republic, def. Sally Peers and Viktorija Rajicic, Aus tralia, 6-3, 6-1. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia, and Karin Knapp, Italy, def. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova and Vera Zvonareva, Russia, 6-2, 6-4. Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebotnik (4), Slovenia, def. Alexandra Cadantu and Simona Halep, Romania, 2-6, 6-3, 6-2. Anabel Medina Garrigues, Spain, and Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, def. Bojana Jovanovski, Ser bia, and Donna Vekic, Croatia, 6-0, 6-1. Vania King, United States, and Galina Voskoboeva (16), Kazakhstan, def. Sandra Klemenschits and Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, 6-2, 6-3. Varvara Lepchenko, United States, and Ioana Raluca Olaru, Romania, def. Shuko Aoyama and Misaki Doi, Japan, 6-2, 6-4. Shahar Peer, Israel, and Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Spain, def. Chan Yung-jan, Taiwan, and Janette Husarova, Slovakia, 7-5, 4-6, 6-4. Monique Adamczak and Olivia Rogowska, Australia, def. Darija Jurak, Croatia, and Andreja Klepac, Slo venia, 6-3, 7-6 (2). Magdalena Rybarikova, Slovakia, and Stefanie Voegele, Switzerland, def. Jelena Dokic and Storm Sanders, Australia, 6-4, 6-4. Garbine Muguruza and Arantxa Parra Santonja, Spain, def. Sharon Fichman, Canada, and Monica Puig, Puerto Rico, 4-6, 6-4, 7-5. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League SEATTLE MARINERS Agreed to terms with OF Michael Saunders on a one-year contract. Named Rich Donnelly manager, Jaime Navarro pitching coach and Cory Snyder hitting coach of Tacoma (PCL); James Horner manager, Lance Painter pitching coach and Roy Howell hitting coach of Jackson (SL); Eddie Menchaca manager, Andrew Lorraine pitching coach, Max Venable hitting coach and Cory Ritter performance coach of High Desert (Cal); Chris Pri eto manager and Taylor Nakamura performance coach of Clinton (MWL); and Dan Wilson minor league catching coordinator. National League WASHINGTON NATIONALS Announced a four-year working agreement with Harrisburg (EL). American Association WINNIPEG GOLDEYES Signed OF Ray Sadler. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association BOSTON CELTICS Assigned G Rajon Rondo to Maine (NBADL). CHICAGO BULLS Recalled G Marquis Teague from Iowa (NBADL). GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS Sent G Toney Douglas to Miami, who sent C Joel Anthony, a 2015 rst-round draft pick, a 2016 second-round draft pick and cash considerations to Boston. Boston sent Gs Jordan Crawford and MarShon Brooks to Golden State. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS Recalled G Lorenzo Brown from Delaware (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League MIAMI DOLPHINS Named Bill Lazor offensive coordinator. NEW YORK GIANTS Fired tight ends coach Michael Pope and running backs coach Jerald Ingram. WASHINGTON REDSKINS Promoted tight ends coach Sean McVay to offensive coordinator. Canadian Football League CALGARY STAMPEDERS Re-signed FB Rob Cote. HAMILTON TIGER-CATS Signed LB/DB Rico Murray to a contract extension and DL Craig Marshall and RB Tavoy Moore. MONTREAL ALOUETTES Re-signed LB Marc-Olivier Brouillette to a three-year contract. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Signed DB Gabe Loper and LB Kenny Tate. Arena Football League SPOKANE SHOCK Announced the team has been sold to Arena Football Partners, LLC. GOLF LPGA Named Mike Trager chairman of the board of directors.TV2DAY GOLF 3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Humana Challenge, rst round, at La Quinta, Calif.4 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Abu Dhabi Championship, second round, at Abu Dhabi, United Arab EmiratesMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN UConn at Memphis ESPN2 Missouri at Vanderbilt ESPNU Belmont at Eastern Kentucky FS1 Providence at St. Johns9 p.m.ESPN2 Ohio State at Minnesota FS1 Arizona State at Arizona ESPNU Brigham Young at S.FNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 3 p.m.NBA Brooklyn at Atlanta7 p.m.TNT N.Y. at Indiana9:30 p.m.TNT Oklahoma City at HoustonNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 p.m.SUN N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay8 p.m.NBCSN Los Angeles at St. LouisPREP BASKETBALL 6 p.m.BHSN Largo at East Lake Note: BHSN is available to Bright House cable subscribersTENNIS 11 p.m.ESPN2 Australian Open, third round, at Melbourne, Australia3 a.m.ESPN2 Australian Open, third 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 in 2008 as an alternative for smaller football programs. Most teams in the SSAC are equiv alent to Class 2A and 3A teams in the Flori da High School Athlet ic Association. The league is independent from the FHSAA, meaning its programs are not eligible to play for FHSAA state championships, but the SSAC conducts its own postseason, in cluding a league cham pionship game. First Academy of Leesburg is the defending SSAC champions, beating 28-20 on Nov. 16 in Orlando. As a result of leading the Eagles to the SSAC title and Mount Dora Bible reaching the postseason, local play ers dotted the All-SSAC teams, led by three First Academy of Leesburg and two players from Mount Dora Bible on the First Team. Coach es in the SSAC voted on the teams. Byron Masoline, who rushed for nearly 1,900 yards and scored 23 touchdowns for First Academy of Leesburg, was a First Team run ning back. His teammate, lineman P.J. Hambrick, was the only other area player to be named to the leagues top offensive team. On the defensive side of the ball, Mount Dora Bible linebacker Jordan McPherson and First Academy of Leesburg defensive back Ojay Cummings earned First Team honors. McPherson had a standout season for the Bulldogs with 70 tackles, including 4 sacks, six tackles for loss, three fumble recover ies, three forced fum bles and four intercep tions. Cummings was the top tackler for the Ea gles with 97 tackles 35 solo and 62 assists. He also had seven tackles for loss, 2 sacks, three interceptions and one fumble recovery. On special teams, Mount Dora Bibles La mar Smith earned First Team honors as a kick returner. Smith, who is also a standout for the Bulldogs basketball team, had 437 yards on punt returns with three touchdowns and 230 return yards on kickoffs with one touchdown. These awards are a part of the reward for all the work and dedication we have put in over the past year, Mount Dora Bible coach Dennis Cardo so said. I say part be cause our team success is what led to these guys to be recognized as All-Conference. All of our players should take pride in this success. Mount Dora Bible quarterback Dan iel Johnson was named to the SSAC All-Conference Second Team, the only local player on the offensive side of the ball. Johsnon passed for 1,400 yards and threw 24 touchdowns in 2013. On defense, First Academy Leesburg defensive lineman Camer on Bedford, along with linebacker Dude Edwards were selected, as was Masoline as a defensive back. Masoline is one of the few players in league history to earn All-Conference honors on the offensive and de fensive side of the ball in the same year. Mount Dora Bible had four players earn Honorable Mention offensive lineman John Grant; Tevin Symonette, who picked up honorable mentions as a running back and kick returner; lineback er Chad Simmons and Smith, who picked up a second All-SSAC honor as a running back. First Academy of Leesburg wide receiver Trevor Lloyd also earned Honorable Mention. First Academy of Leesburg nished the season with a 9-2 re cord, losing only to Montverde Academy and Mount Dora Bible in the nal game of the regular season. Mount Dora Bible went 7-3, losing to Orlando Chris tian Prep in the SSAC seminals. The 2013 season marked the rst time First Academy of Lees burg and Mount Dora Bible nished winning records in the same year. SSAC FROM PAGE B1 at Melbourne Park, she equaled Margaret Courts record 60 match wins at the Australian Open in the Open era. On day three at Mel bourne Park, the center court at Rod Laver Are na was at least ac cording to the two fans holding up a sign Serenas Arena. The heat topped 40 Celsius (104F) during the 63-minute match, and peaked at just un der 42 C (108 F) later during Novak Djokovics 6-0, 6-4, 6-4 win over Leonardo May er. Second-seeded Djokovic, aiming to be the rst man in the Open era to win four consecutive Australian Open titles, didnt face a break point. Williams fended off the only break point she faced with an ace, one of her 10 in the match. She hit 24 win ners, sticking to the ideal strategy of keeping the points short on a hot day and extend ed her winning streak to 24 matches. She said didnt even go outside Tuesday be cause conditions were a little bit extreme, adding that the prospect of the scorching temperatures had even interrupted her sleep. I kept waking up in the middle of the night last night just paranoid. I just wanted to stay hy drated, she said. The last thing I want to do is to cramp in this weath er. It can happen so easy. Williams next meets No. 31-seeded Daniela Hantuchova, who was on court for 3 hours, 13 minutes in her 6-3, 3-6, 12-10 win over Karolina Pliskova. Temperatures topped 42 Celsius (108F) on Tuesday, and there were a total of nine re tirements in the rst round, equaling a Grand Slam record. It wasnt quite as stiing Wednesday, but the forecast is for the heat wave to continue until Friday. Li Na, the 2011 French Open champion and a two-time nalist at Melbourne Park, had a 6-0, 7-6 (5) win over 16-year-old Belinda Bencic and will next play No. 26 Luc ie Safarova in the third round. No. 9 Angelique Ker ber advanced and will next meet American Alison Riske, who trounced Yanina Wick mayer 6-1, 6-1. Aus tralian wild-card entry Casey Dellacqua upset No. 18 Kirsten Flipkens 6-3, 6-0. No. 17 Sam Stosur is through to the third round of her home Grand Slam for the rst time in three years after a 6-2, 6-0 win over Tsvetana Pironkova. No. 30 Eugenie Bouch ard of Canada beat Vir ginie Razzano 6-2, 7-6 (10) and Zheng Jie defeated American Mad ison Keys 7-6 (5), 1-6, 7-5. Stosur will face for mer French Open champion Ana Iva novic in the third round after the Serbian play er beat Annika Beck of Germany 6-1, 6-2. The Stosur-Ivanovic winner could face Williams in the round of 16. The tournaments heat rule went into effect in the rst match on Margaret Court Arena, giving No. 15-seeded Sabine Lisicki and Monica Niculescu a 10-minute break af ter the second set. Niculescu won 2-6, 6-2, 6-2 and will next play No. 22 Ekaterina Makarova, who followed up her win over Venus Williams with a 6-2, 7-5 victory over American Irina Falconi. Djokovic had a brief scare while serving at 3-0 in the rst set when he turned over on his left ankle, tumbling to the court. No. 3 David Fer rer beat Adrian Man narino of France 7-6 (2), 5-7, 6-0, 6-3 to ad vance along with No. 7 Tomas Berdych and No. 9 Richard Gasquet, No. 17 Tommy Robredo, No. 20 Jerzy Jano wicz and No. 29 Jeremy Chardy. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 its been pretty effective. ESPN analyst Mel Kiper Jr. released a mock draft Wednesday in which 23 of the 32 rstround picks were early entries. Kiper had Man ziel going rst overall and included Clowney, UCF quarterback Blake Bortles and Clemson wide receiver Sammy Watkins as top-ve picks. Jeremiahs list of the top 50 draft prospects in cludes early entries in the top three spots: Clowney at No. 1, Watkins at No. 2 and Auburn offensive tackle Greg Robinson at No. 3. Its going to be a huge number of underclass men that go high and have long careers, Jere miah said. And there are going to be some other guys who dont get drafted and will be in a tough spot and would have been better served to go back to school. It works both ways. NFL FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Baytree Executive Golf Course129 Juniper Way off Dead River Road Tavares, FL 32778 Call for Tee Times(352) 343-7227 Open to the Public Daily 7AM 4PMASK ABOUT OUR NEW ANNUAL RATES. 18 HOLES GOLF WITH CART AND $5.00 MEAL TICKET FEE $25.00 LEAGUES $20.00 WEEKEND GOLF $15.00 AFTER 1PM WEEKDAYS GOLF $20.00 AFTER 1PM NEW MEMBERS WELCOME! baytreexgolf.com Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents Tour Technique Short Game ClinicsCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesPresented by: PGA ProfessionalsStephen Wresh and Randy JoynerJan. 20th, 10:00-12:00 Chipping & Putting $55 Jan. 20th, 2:00-4:00 Pitching & Bunkers $55 Including ARNIE STAPLETONAssociated PressENGLEWOOD, Colo. From rematches to revivals to redemp tion, its not a good idea to bet against Peyton Manning when it comes to second chances. He has 97 touchdown throws since hooking up with John Elway in Denver two years ago af ter the Indianapolis Colts re leased him when neck troubles clouded his football future. After dispatching San Diego Sunday on the anniversary of last years crushing loss to Bal timore in eerily similar circum stances, Manning stands one win from a shot at becoming the rst quarterback to win Super Bowls with two franchises. Standing in his way are Tom Brady and the New England Pa triots, who beat the Broncos 3431 in overtime in November. Thing is, its been six years since Manning lost a rematch to a team that beat him earlier in the season. The Broncos (14-3) lost just once at home this season, when they became the highest-scor ing team in the Super Bowl era, propelled by Mannings record 55 TD throws and 5,447 yards through the air. That was back on Dec. 12, when they were upset by San Di ego, a loss they avenged Sunday by beating the Chargers 24-17. The last time Manning lost twice in a row to the same team was in 2007, when the Colts lost 23-21 at San Diego in November and then dropped a 28-24 heart breaker at home in the wildcard playoffs. Since then, Manning has won ve straight rematches, includ ing the AFC championship against the Jets 30-17 following the 2009 season, avenging a 2915 loss in Week 16 that ended In dys shot at a perfect season. It took a vintage performance from Manning on Sunday to keep that streak going. After controlling the game for 3 quarters, the Broncos allowed 17 fourth-quarter points after los ing shutdown cornerback Chris Harris Jr. to a torn ACL. The Broncos were facing third-and-17 from their own 20 with three minutes left and Riv ers loosening up his right arm on the Chargers sideline, ready for his chance to tie this one just like the Ravens had a year earli er on their way to a 38-35 win in double-overtime. It was deja vu, Elway, now the Broncos executive vice pres ident, said on his weekly podcast on the teams website Tuesday. As Manning took the snap and stepped up, the pocket began to collapse around him, but he spotted tight end Julius Thom as open along the Broncos side line. The pass was perfect, as was Thomas tap dance until his momentum took him out of bounds at the 41. Then, on third-and-6 from his 45, Manning hit Thomas for a 9-yard gain over the middle with 2:12 left. A year ago, then-offensive coordinator Mike McCoy called for a run by undersized Ronnie Hill man on third-and-7 at about the same point in the game, which in turn led to Joe Flaccos 70yard touchdown heave to Jaco by Jones over Rahim Moore with 31 seconds left. This was the ultimate second chance, and Manning made good on it. Julius and I have spent a lot of time working on those particu lar routes, after practice, in prac tice, Manning said. And thats one of the most rewarding parts of football, when you put that work in, off to the side and after practice, and it pays off for you in a game ... those two plays were certainly worth the hard work. TOM WITHERSAssociated PressCLEVELAND Amid mounting criticism of a coaching search dragging in its third week, Browns owner Jimmy Haslam sent a letter to Cleve land fans explaining the teams methodical actions. Haslam red coach Rob Chudzinski last month following his rst season, forcing the Browns to look for their seventh full-time coach since 1999 and fourth in six years. The owner said the team has spoken to a number of outstanding candidates and indicated the Browns will meet with assis tant coaches currently in the playoffs. We have purposefully been very me thodical in our ap proach, Haslam said in the letter released Wednesday by the team. We believe it is very important to stay disciplined to this process and to in terview all of the can didates on our list. We are strongly committed to nding the right person to coach the Cleveland Browns. Cleveland has interviewed six known candidates and the team intends to meet with Denver offensive coordinator Adam Gase when the Bron cos season ends. The 35-year-old Gase told the Browns and Min nesota Vikings he wanted to wait until after the season. Although Gase appears to be the front-runner, theres no guarantee hell be hired by the Browns or if he even wants the job. JOSH DUBOWAssociated PressSANTA CLARA, Ca lif. From the pick six that closed Candlestick to a pair of goalline stands in Carolina, it seems like whenev er San Francisco needs a big play from its de fense one of the 49ers decorated linebackers steps up. With Pro Bowlers NaVorro Bowman, Pat rick Willis and Ahmad Brooks playing along side talented pass rush er Aldon Smith on co ordinator Vic Fangios defense, the Niners version of the fearsome foursome has played a major part in their ad vancement to the NFC title game on Sunday night in Seattle. Bowman, Willis, Brooks and Smith have combined for seven sacks, one forced fum ble and an interception in road playoff wins in Green Bay and Car olina that set up the showdown with the Seahawks with a spot in the Super Bowl on the line. What makes this unit so effective is how well they work together. Smith and Brooks are elite pass rushers, able to chase down quarter backs with their speed and overpower blockers with their strength. Willis and Bowman are the do-everything inside backers, who plug holes against the run, blitz when needed and chase running backs and tight ends in coverage. While Willis came into the year as the most decorated of the bunch as a ve-time All-Pro and Smith the most feared with 33 sacks his rst two seasons, it is Bowman who has led the group this season when the Niners needed it most. Smith missed ve games to receive sub stance abuse treatment and Willis showed a few signs of slowing down, turning Bowman into the on-eld leader of the group. He was named rstteam All-Pro for the third straight season and has been mentioned as a candidate for Defensive Player of the Year after recording a career-high ve sacks, two interceptions, ve forced fumbles and two fumble recoveries. That earned him the ultimate praise from Willis. I said, Man, youre having the kind of year that linebackers want to have. I know youre most certainly having the kind of year that I would love to have, Willis said. Hes my brother. Im always go ing to be his biggest fan. Hes my teammate. Im just glad to see him do well. When one of us does well, we all do well. Thats how we think as a team. The crowning moment of Bowmans year came in the regu lar-season home nale against Atlanta. With the 49ers in danger of losing the nal scheduled game at Candlestick Park and having their playoff status put in doubt, Bowman de livered one of the most impressive plays of the season. It started with him blitzing up the middle against Matt Ryan. But after getting the center to commit, Bowman retreated and was in perfect position when Tramaine Brock broke up a slant pass to Har ry Douglas. Bowman grabbed the ball out of the air and ran 89 yards for the touchdown that sealed the 34-24 victory and clinched the play offs for the Niners. Bowman was at it again in Sundays 2310 win over Carolina, ghting off two block ers before tackling Cam Newton at the 1 late in the second quarter. After a sack by Brooks and another goal-line stop by Bowman, the Panthers had to settle for a eld goal. San Francisco drove for the go-ahead score in the closing seconds of the half and nev er trailed again. That was the second impressive goal-line stand as Brooks stopped Newton on fourth down from the 1 earlier in the second quarter. Back-to-back sacks by Bowman and Brooks knocked the Panthers out of eld goal range in the closing minutes of the third quarter in what proved to be their last chance to stay in the game. Throw in an interception earlier in the game by Willis that set up a eld goal, and it was a dominating day.Peyton Manning strong in second-chance outings CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Denver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning (18) calls an audible at the line of scrimmage against the San Diego Chargers in the rst quarter of an AFC division playoff football game Sunday.Linebackers lead way for San Francisco into NFC championship GERRY BROOME / AP Carolina Panthers wide receiver Ted Ginn (19) tackles San Francisco 49ers inside linebacker Patrick Willis (52) after Willis intercepted the ball during a divisional playoff Sunday.Browns owner updates fans on coaching search WADE PAYNE / AP In this le photo, Cleveland Browns owner Jimmy Haslam speaks in Knoxville, Tenn.

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It wants the nations most powerful conferences to have more autonomy on some of college sports thorniest issues. It wants ath letic directors to have a stronger voice in decision-making. It wants the board of directors to focus on big-tick et items. And it wants everybody currently in Division I engaged in the debate, which be gins Thursday at the NCAAs annual conven tion. Welcome to the soonto-be new NCAA. I think the board would like to charge others with doing more of the tactical and com plicated details and the board should function more like a board should, Chairman Na than Hatch told The Associated Press on Wednesday. There are huge issues that face the NCAA whats the nature of amateur ism, whats the nature of injuries, what do you do when theres a strong critique that its all about the money, what do you do to preserve academic integrity? Thats what the board should be dealing with. Usually, the board gets bogged down in legislative issues to combat the hot topics of the day. Now, after months of discussing how to over haul the NCAAs gov ernance structure, the board is ready to put a broad proposal on the table. The key is giving high-resource confer ences and schools an opportunity to make some decisions on their own such as implementing an ath lete stipend toward the full cost of attendance, money that goes be yon d tuition, room and board, books and fees. In October 2011, the NCAA approved a measure allowing confer ences to award athletes up to $2,000 more per year. Most of the big conferences quickly adopted the measure. But two months later, there was so much opposition from other Division I schools that the rule was put on hold. Since then, NCAA President Mark Em mert has supported bringing back the sti pend, though no for mal proposal has been made. Emmert is scheduled to give his annual state of the association speech Thursday evening. Last summer, commissioners of each of the so-called power conferences used their media days to lobby for changes to the way the NCAA does business. Hatch, the president at Wake Forest, an Atlantic Coast Confer ence school, and oth ers heard the concerns and insist the debate is not just about giving money to players. They want schools to provide additional resources that will help student-athletes with everything from aca demics to health. Its a tricky proposition. For decades, all Division I schools have played by the same set of rules. Now, Hatch and oth ers are hoping lower-re source schools, which often dont compete for the same recruits as the bigger schools anyway, are willing to stay in a division even if there are separate nancial structures. Some believe it could lead to a split. Hatch disagrees. The most important thing is that theres a broad consensus that Division I should stay as a g roup and not di vide, and despite the wide differences, we are aligned about what college sports should be and our responsibility to educate stu dent-athletes and prepare them for suc cessful lives, Hatch said. Board members hope to have a formal proposal ready for the boards spring meeting, in April. That could set the stage for a nal vote at the boards summer meeting. One change Hatch does support is giving athletic directors a bigger role. The NCAA was once their organization, and its appropriately shifted more to the presi dents, Hatch said. But the ADs are the ones who put all this togeth er on our campuses and are responsible for the coaches and the re cruiting of student-athletes and the success of them. Purdue athletic di rector Morgan Burke has said thats what his group has been angling for all along. We as athletic direc tors have to take some ownership because when we changed the structure in 1997, we became just another player at the table, he said. We may have laid back more than we should have. We prob ably ought to be much more engaged in the governance system. Hatch said he would consider the creation of a new committee or at least changing the composition of the cur rent committees a move that could open the door to so-called outsiders becoming part of the process. The NCAA has traditional ly relied on college and athletic department administrators, confer ence commissioners, faculty representatives and senior administra tors to do that work. Some of them may be athletes, some may be journalists, people who have a commit ment to the well-being of this distinct sort of thing we know as American college athletics, Hatch said. Theyre the kind of people you would think of if you were putting together the board of a major national foun dation or a Fortune 500 company. Speculation would likely focus on people such as former Secre tary of State Condo leezza Rice, the former provost and current professor at Stanford and one of the 13 peo ple who will be part of the College Football Playoff selection committee in 2014. Or Arne Duncan, Presi dent Obamas educa tion secretary and a former basketball play er at Harvard. The board also is ex pected to consider a proposal that would give some transfer stu dents a sixth year to complete four years of eligibility. But its the grand er plan that will create most of the buzz this week in San Diego. I think the board has to be more strategic, more nimble. I think thats our challenge, Hatch said. Clearly were moving the in di rection of making the NCAA more streamlined and more strategic in what the NCAA faces.NCAA set to open talks on governance changes

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL B5 r f f ntb nn b n rr f n r n rf rbn b nn b r r f n r n r r n tnnb b f b r n r r r r n n b t b b b n n rb tn t nn b t tb tb b ntb rbb r f f n n nn n n n r n rf r bn n rn r r f rbtnn bb t f f b r n n rb r n nbnn n bnbb b f fn t nn bn b tb tb t n nb nb bb r f nb r r n b b n nn n n n n rf b nb rr nb b nnn nn b t b t f b b r n b tn n n n n b b b n t n b n b bb r ntbb nn b n rrn n n rf fb nbb b btnn b t b r n n n n t n n n b b b n f b n r r r bb ntb bb b b b rf r nbb n t b b b b b b n nnntnn bbn bn nbbnn nnn n b nb bbbbb b r nb r n b n r rnn n rf bnb r n b rrn rn r tnnb b t b b b r b b r b n n b t b b n bbn r rn fnn bn b b b n n ntb bb r ntbb n n nrf r r f f r f n n rf b nb b b btnn b t f r n n n n t n n n b b b n f b n r r r bb ntbb bb r f f tbbb t nn nn n n n nn n n n rf b nbbb nn nn n n rn f tnn b t r n r r r r n n b b b b n n tbn nn r rt bb b ntb b r f nbb n nn n rf bbb n r f n nnn nn bnbb t r b r n n bn tn n n b b b n t nn n tb tb b ntbb bb b b b rf r nbb n t b b b b b b n nnntnn bbn bn nbbnn nnn n b nb bbbbb b r f nbbb r r n bb rn n n n rf b nbbb n b b bt t b t n b bb b n n bn r tn rr n n n n b b b n b nb bb r f f tbb ft nn b n nn b n rf b nbb nn b n n rn f tnn bb t b b b r n r r r r n n b t b b b n n n r tb trt bb bb nb bb r nbb r r n b b n nn n rf bnbb r r n b b nn nnn nb b t b t r t f r r b r r n t f r f r r r f r f f r f b n r f n f r b n n f f r f n r r f n b n r t f r b r n n r t n bn tn n n n b b b n t n b n nbb bb r r ntb n n n b tb n b tnnb rb t tnf fb t f rn n t nn btbb b n bn r r tn ntb bb

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B6 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL Thursday January 16, 2014 r f f n tnbbb t t f ftft tfr t ft b t rf bt bbb t f r tf t r rt bn bb n b r t r r r r t t b n b b b t t bb r nt n b r ft bbbn b rf tttbt t b bb r tb t t rf btb t t nttb b n b r t b r r r f r f t b r t n r r n n b f t b n b b bt r rt f bt b b b t t tbb bb r f tnbb ttr f r f t rttr tt b bb tt r fr f rttr tt n b b f t b r t bn rbt t nb r nt bb b bb t b bb t t bbb t bbb ft tnb b r f f n tnbb t t rt r tr rt t r f bt bb t rtr tr r t r rt ftn b n r t r b r t r r r r t t b n b b b t t bt r nt tt b n nb nb b ttnb b r f tbbb tt t t tf t b t rf bt bbb tt tt t f t b b nb n rfr b rt bb nt t t t t b b b t n b b bb r f f tbbbb t r t rf b btbb bb t rt r r fr bnttb b n b bf bb rt n f bbbb b t bbt r t t b t t t b t b b b f f t n tt bt b nb nb n t tb tb bb r tnbb tt t rtrr r r f f r f f t t rf fbb tbb bntt b n f f r r t t t t n t t t b b b t f b t r r r bb tnb bb r tnbb t r r r f f r f r b r t f bbb tbtn bb n b f r f b r t n f r r r rt ntbb t t t t b b b t b bt r nt tt tt nb bb b b b rf r tbb t n b b b b b b t tttntt bbt bt tbbtt ttt t b tb bbbbb b r f tbb f t ttt t rf bbbb f t b t tt b tb n b f r t t bt nt t t b b b t n tt t nb nb b tnb bb f r f f tbb t t ftrt r t b n b bb rr r rtf f t b rr f n t t b t t bt r nt t bb tt tt t tnb b f r f f tbb tt t tt f t tt t b n f b rt nb t t bbt t bt r nt t bbb tt tt tnbb bb f r f f tbbb t tt tt tt t t b n rt nr t t bbt t bt r nt t bb tt tt tnb bb b b b b rf r tbbb t n b b b b b b t tttntt bt bt tbbtt ttt t b tb bbbb bb b b b b rf r tbb t n b b b b b b b t tttntt bt bt tbbtt ttt t b tbb bbbb bb b b b rf r tbb t n b b b b b b t tttntt bbt bt tbbtt ttt t b tb bbbbb b rrf

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL B7 r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t f r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t rf t r f n n n t b r b r r b t b f f tbrrrtbrf btrtttn tbr t n r t b t r f r n b r t r t n n n b frtbtrf ff t frtf ft r f f n t b t b

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL Thursday January 16, 2014 r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r bt n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fbf frf t b t r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r tt n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fbf frf b f f n f f r t bnttn t n tbtbntbb b b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b r f n n n t b b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b b r r n n b n t frrf t fbf frf b r f n n n t b b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b b r r n n b n t frrf t ff frf b r f n n n t b b t r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b t r r n n b n t frrf t fbf rf b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf t b r f n n n t b t r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b t r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf tb b r f n n n t b t r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b t r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b b r f n n n t b t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r bt n r r f r n b t b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf t b t r f n n n t b t t r r r f f rrrrf rn r tt n r r f r n b t t r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf ft b r f n n n t b t r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b t r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf ft b r f n n n t b t r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b t r r n n b n t frrf t fbf rf b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf ft b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf t b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf ft b b r f n n n t b b r r r f f rrrrf rn r bt n r r f r n b b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf tt b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf ft b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf t b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fbf rf b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fbf rf b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf t b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb rf ft b r f n n n t b r r r f f rrrrf rn r t n r r f r n b r r n n b n t frrf t fb frf t b b r f n n n r r r f f rrrrf rn r bt n r r f r r n n b b n t t frrf

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL B11 rfntf bb tr rrf tr frf bb b r b b r r t rrb ffbr fr rrfr rbb n t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t t fb rrf rrf rrbr rrr rf ntfbb t r rrft rf rf bb b r b b t rf b f ftr rbr ffrf ft r rrttr r rb rrf rb fbr fb frr f frb brr r bf rfrf bbr rrr ffr frrb brfr rr frfrr bb rrr rf rffrr frfbr tttr rrrb rfr t f frrf brr r rf tfrr brbr r ff rb rrrrb frrr rfrb f r rfrr f f rb rr frb fb rf r f r b f f rf rfrb rf rrfbf br f ff r f b nrfr rfr fbbfb rrrr frr rrb rr b t t b bff rrb bfffb ttnf rrfb rnr bb bbff r rbr rrfr f rf nbr fbfff rrb f r br b t b rf r t nt t t n t n b n b bf f f b b b b f f b b r f r f r r r r r b r r f r r b r f r r b b f r f f f b b f r b f r r t t t br rbrf b br brf t t t t bf r f b f b f r f f f b r r f r t t r r t t b f t r t b r f f b f t f r f f r b r r b r r f t t r f r r t t t t b n f f f f t t f f f f r t t t r t n r r r b r b b f f r f f r r r r r f f b r b f b r r b b r f f r r f r f f b n b f f r f n b r f f r r f f b f bff rfbr bf r rr fb f r fbfr b b f f n f n f f t t r rrrfb ff f r r r f b f r f r r r b f f n f b f f r n r b r f r r f r r b n b f f r f n b r f f r r f b r r r f n f r n t f n f r r f r b b r b f r f f f b r f r r b f f r r f n f f r f f n f r r f b n f n b f f t t b f n f r b b r f b f b r r r f b r r b b f t b r f f f n t t t t fbr rrr rrf rb r f n b r r r f n t t f t t t n t t t br r r r t t f f r r r f b r b r r r r b r r r t b b r r f f b f r r f f b b t fff bbr br f t r r b f n t f r t f t f t b r t t b n f n f n r f b t b r f f f f f n r r r b r b f f b b b f b f f r f n r b r f f r r f r f f f r r r f b t t t t f t b f b r b b f f r f r n f t t r b t r f f r r r r t r t f t f b f r r f r r b f r f b rn b b ttt f t b t t f t t rbf ft tt ntt ttt t tt rtt tt f t t t t r rttt b f ttt t ft tt r f rt f rrtt b t frr t rrtt t rt tt r rt tt r rtt r tt rt ft t t t t t t t rt r rt r rtt rt rbtt r tt bf rrttt t t t t f r f r r t ft r rtt rb t rrt rft ttt tt r ttt r b b b t r rt r r t rr tt t t fb rtt rbt t fr t tt t t r rfn tfbf bfr

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B12 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL Thursday January 16, 2014 rf fntbb n fnt b fnn nnnrffnt b fnfn t fn ntb nn t bn t n n f n t b nnnnrt nnt n tb bnf t nrffn t nr ntbb nb fnnf tbb t b ftb rbf tf rffn ftbbbb tbr tb ft b t fnt tb tbr f n t b b b t r nt tb b t fn t f b f f n nb bnn fnfnn fnnff b n ffnn bbnn nn nnnfn fn n fnff n ff nb nfnfr n nfn nnfnfnf n b ff b n ff ff nn bnn nnfn fn f f n n n n n f br n bbbbf bn n n b nn nfnrf nnnfnf bb n fn n fntbb n t f b nfn tbb t n ftbb nnft b b bn t t nnn rt rf fnn n bntb r t b t b n r b f n n f t f nt f t t b rfn tb nntbb r f nb fntf n t f t b n nnb t f nfn rnt b fnn tb btbb nntb nn rffnt f n t b t b b bbf nrt n nnf bbtn t f fbftbbb bf nfntb b fn rtb nn nt btb n fntb t b b nnnr t fnnn tbb t b n tbb tbf b f rn tb brbf tbb brb t fn tbb n nnftbb fnn tb t n n t ff tbb nnn fntb ntb t nnfnn ftb bntb nff t nn nt nnf ft nnff fn bf tbb b ffn tb ffb ntb f fnt fntn t fnn nnt bn ntb bn nt t b b nfbt b fnt n tbb nn t n nt ntb rf fnt t f ntfn b nrffn tb n rtb nb bt t b b nbff nfnt fnt nt fb ntb n tb fnt bnfn rtbb n tb f fffn tb f f n n n f n n t b f b n n n n f f b tn t t n t t n n f b t n t t nn f t bt f b nnt bnftb n f n f f nn nnnfnftb f f n n n n f f b tn t t n t t n n f b t n t t nn b b t b t b t t b b n f b f b n b n n f n n f f n f f n f b b n t r n f f n f b n b b n t n n f b b n n b b b n b b b b b f n n f n f n f f t b t n t n ft n n n n f f b tn t t n t t n n f b t n t t nn n t b f n f b n n f f n t t b r b nfn nfn tbf n fnf t n f f f t r ff nnfnn ffnf fnfnnf fnfn frnnnf nfn nfnn nnfffn n nnnfn nf n n b f f b n b b b t f b b t f nf b t t n t t b b n n r b n n f n t

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL B13 rf rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt rfn tbf tbf r n r f t n r r n r f b t b b f b t t r n b r r f n b r t r r r f r f b b t t bfbttrb tbfbtt b r f r r n r b r b t f b f f r n b t b b f btrtbrr rrtbtbfbttbtt r rfn tttrbr rbffrbtf ff bntfrfbtf rtrnbtbt b b t b tbf rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt rfrr btt t r t t f t t r r r r f ttrfbfrr ftbffrbf bf rbfftbf fbfrffrr rbtt rbf bfrrtfrtt ffrtfbr frbbftrfr tr tt fbntrrbtt tbf b r b b f b b n b t t t r f f r b t t rtrbf ttfbf rfbbtt f tbf frrrnf frfttf rfbbnbfrrrfbfb tfffrbt rbrrbrfb bttfbrtttbf r r r r r f r ttbtntb frttrrffrr fbtfbtt fbtf frttrrfrfbtt rrt trfrnf btt n bf btt r b n b rft btt rr btt rbbf b t t r r r r r b r f f b b b f t b b b b t f f t r f f btt btt b f b t f n b r t f n b r f r r b t t f rrbf rrr tfb f b t t bttrnfrfb rbtt rrt btt rrt btt brr ffbfb bttbfb f fbrr fbf tfbrr fbffrtfbtb rr f bff f bftbf tt f r b bt rttfbtbrf bfrfrr rf

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com MUSIC: Aldean brings his kinda party to town / C6 www.dailycommercial.com JAKE COYLEAP Film WriterNEW YORK Marcus Lut trell, the former Navy SEAL whose deadly mission in Af ghanistan has been turned into the lm Lone Survivor, strides into a hotel room for an interview, trailed by his service dog, Mr. Rigby. The tall, hulking, goateed Navy Cross recipient greets a journalist with a rock-hard grip, and nods to director Pe ter Berg and star Mark Wahl berg, who plays him in the lm. This is clearly not what he wants to be doing. Based on Luttrell s bestselling 2007 memoir, Lone Survivor is about a 2005 four-man operation in northeastern Afghanistans Kunar province that fell apart when a trio of goat herders stumbled upon the staked-out SEALs. After releasing the civil ians and aborting the mis sion, the SEALs were quick ly ambushed by the Taliban in a reght that tumbled down a rocky gulch, killed Luttrells three fellow SEALs, left Luttrell badly injured and, in an attempted rescue, killed 16 more men. Lone Survivor, which opens like a recruitment vid eo with documentary foot age of intense SEAL training, is the latest in a series of lms that pays tribute to the Navys special forces: In messy, uncertain wars, theyre elite practitioners of precision. In the era of the superhero lm, the Navy SEALs have inspired lmmakers as the genuine article. Luttrell would rather not talk about any of it. He went along with Lone Survi vor and wrote the book at the urging of his superiors. Lone Survivor is a brutal tribute to Navy SEALs VICTORIA WILL / AP Director Peter Berg, left, actor Mark Wahlberg and former Navy SEAL Marcus Luttrell pose for a photo in New York.SEE SURVIVOR | C2 FRAZIER MOOREAP Television WriterTina Fey and Amy Poehler took the gold again. For a second year, these funny ladies were the most-est as co-hosts of NBCs Golden Globes party. Fey explained their return engagement by noting, This is Hollywood, and if something kind of works theyll just keep doing it until everybody hates it. Not these returnees, who again presided with seeming effortless sass and hardly a joke off-target. During their shared opening routine, Feys zinger about George Clooney and his penchant for dating younger women may have been the most riotously received wisecrack in recent awards-cast history. While Poehler and Fey set the perfect irreverent tone for the Globes and its par ty-hearty tradition, the threehour live broadcast from Beverly Hills, Calif., was remarkably well-behaved. Emma Thompson played up the Globes boozy reputation by arriving on stage barefoot to present the screenplay award in very non-Emmy, non-Oscar style, with her Christian Louboutin high heels in one hand, her martini in the other. I just want you to know, this red, she declared, pointing to the shoes trademark red soles before tossing them over her shoulder, its my blood. But her display was clearly all in fun. A few impolite words did erupt. Winning as best actress for her miniseries Top of the Lake, Elisabeth Moss blurted out one of them. It was efciently bleeped. But whoever was tending the button miscalculated big time with Jacqueline Bisset. Accepting her trophy as best Fey, Poehler are golden in second turn as Globes hosts PAUL DRINKWATER / AP This image released by NBC shows hosts Tina Fey, left, and Amy Poehler during the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on Sunday in Beverly Hills, Calif.Emma Thompson played up the Globes boozy reputation by arriving on stage barefoot to present the screenplay award in very non-Emmy, nonOscar style, with her Christian Louboutin high heels in one hand, her martini in the other.SEE HOSTS | C3 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxannebrown@dailycommercial.comMan of La Mancha, the Moonlight Theatres latest production, just happens to be its directors favorite musical of all time. Jan Sheldon, the di rector and founder of Clermonts own com munity theatre company celebrating its 20th year anniversa ry this year said the story centers on Miguel de Cervantes, a real life Spanish writer/playwright, poet and tax collector who gets thrown into prison during the Spanish Inquisition. While there and awaiting trial, the other prisoners decide to hold a trial of their own and negotiate taking all of Cervantes personal belongings, including the manuscript to an unnished novel of his, as the penalty should they nd him guilty. Cervantes agrees to the terms, asking only that he be allowed to act out his defense in a charade of his story which happens to be the story of Don Quix ote, a knight from La Mancha, who, along with his servant and sidekick, Sancho Panza, are on a quest to ght evil and right all the wrongs of the world. For Sheldon, the play is a metaphor about life because each char acter represents a cer tain group of people in the world. Sheldon said she also sees the impact Cervantes has on the prisoners in the play and how his story touches them. But she also sees the play as a metaphor for the impact that theater has on the community and how the arts affects and touches the lives of so Man of La Mancha, a metaphor for life SUBMITTED PHOTO Nathan Jesse, who plays Cervantes, and Jennifer Romans, who plays Aldonza, serve to inspire each other in the story.SEE MOONLIGHT | C2CLERMONT

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I went through it in real life, so a mov ie about it isnt going to affect me in any way, says the 38-year-old Texan. Hollywood and the American military are worlds apart. But Lone Survivor is a unique ly close collaboration, one in which Berg and Wahlberg (both producers) worked un der signicant pressure from the families of those who died and active-duty SEALs to faithfully render the soldiers lives, in battle and in brotherhood. I was at the screen ing when there were a hundred moms and dads of dead soldiers, says Berg. And I was at a screening where there were 500 active mem bers of special operations, including Admi ral (William) McRaven. And those are different. Because when those lights come up, those people are going to look you in the eye. Over the years, SEALs have been played by the likes of Bruce Wil lis, Steven Seagal and Demi Moore, and been a mainstay in video games (Call of Duty, Metal Gear Solid). But the movies, often in close consultation with the military, have come a long way since 1990s Navy SEALs, with Charlie Sheen. 2012s Act of Valor was acted out by active-duty SEALs and used live-ammo sequences to portray a ctional covert mis sion. Kathryn Bigelows Zero Dark Thirty dramatized the most fa mous SEAL mission, the raid in Abbotta bad that killed Osama bin Laden. The re cent docudrama Captain Phillips recreat ed the rescue of the kidnapped mariner by SEAL snipers, with Tom Hanks most-moving scene improvised with a real-life Naval ofcer. Such productions, though, have given rise to questions of accuracy and charges of propaganda. U.S. senators, including Dianne Fein stein and John Mc Cain, claimed that too much information was shared with the lm makers of Zero Dark Thirty, and many crit icized the lm for sug gesting torture aided the hunt for bin Lad en. Captain Phillips showed only a handful of the 19 shots that were red on the three Somali pirates, and didnt mention the $30,000 that went missing in the aftermath. Retired Army lieutenant gen eral James B. Vaught ar gued that Act of Valor revealed too much about tactics: Get the hell out of the media! he implored. But the military sees in the movies a chance to shape its image and insure some degree of authenticity in depic tions of its service men and women. Lone Survivor has largely drawn praise as a brutal ode to Navy SEALs and a faithful depiction of the moral confusion of combat. For lms like Black Hawk Down and Lone Survivor, the commonality is the notion that this is an import ant opportunity to set the record straight or at least to portray things as they believe they happened, says Philip Strub, head of the Defense Departments Film and Television Li aison Ofce. It can make for a thorny mix of ction alization, artist license and classication issues. Berg consulted frequently with mili tary liaisons and the Navy Ofce of Informa tion while writing the script. I read the after-ac tion reports, says Berg. I looked at the autopsies. I went to Iraq. I met all these guys. We just followed the blue print that Luttrell laid out in his book. We never set out to do some thing non-Hollywood or Hollywood. We just literally told the story. Says Wahlberg: Everybody fell in line with what the goals were, what the agenda was and how high the stan dard was set by not only the SEAL team guys but their families. It was a lot of pressure, but everybody took a lot of pride in the fact that we were taking part in this thing. When the lm, which expands nationally in theaters Friday, pre miered at the AFI Festi val in November, Wahlberg made emotional comments about actors who brag about military training for a movie. I was really talking about myself, because Ive been guilty of it many times, talking about how hard I had to work, says Wahlberg. Its nothing compared to what they do. But Luttrell emerged from Lone Survivor with admiration for Berg and Wahlberg: Its all relative, he says. What I do for a living and what he does for a living is ex actly the same. We both wake up in the morning, put out as hard as we can and then go to bed at night, hoping to see the next day. SURVIVOR FROM PAGE C1 AP PHOTO This photo released by Universal Pictures shows, from left, Taylor Kitsch, as Michael Murphy, Mark Wahlberg as Marcus Luttrell, Ben Foster as Matt Axe Axelson, and Emile Hirsch as Danny Dietz in a scene from the lm, Lone Survivor. many people. The prisoners stay on stage pretty much the whole time because its like they are watch ing, too, as the story of Don Quixote unfolds in the mind of Cervantes. The idea is that the sto ry takes place in the dun geon just as much as it takes place in the imagination of Cervantes, Sheldon said. Sheldon said Cervant es transforms himself into the character of Don Quixote and the pris oners, into the various characters surrounding his story. The characters, cos tumes and props, are created from whats on the stage. There are gypsies, horses, dukes, townspeople played by the prisoners. And ev erything in the dungeon and in a trunk brought into the dungeon is transformed to the point that an old door becomes a table and so on. Each prisoner also represents a different part of humanity, Sheldon said. The duke is like the politicians of the world, the padre represents re ligion and Don Quixote represents art and culture and the heart and soul of humanity. Aldonza, a beat en-down woman and prostitute, is misunder stood but Don Quixo te sees her with his heart instead of just his eyes. He (Quixote) has a positive energy and a positive outlook on things. Quixote gives Al donza a ray of hope and Cervantes brings that feeling into the prison, into the lives of each of the prisoners and it real ly impacts them. In the play, Nathan Jesse play Cervantes and Don Quixote, Manolo Hernandez plays Sancho and Jennifer Romans is Aldonza. Sheldon said the music is wonderful as well. It features a very recognizable and loved show tune, The Impossible Dream. Sheldon, who has directed and acted in many plays throughout her ca reer, said she fell in love with this musical the rst time she acted in it. Its really amazing. Its one of those shows that changes lives. It makes people look at things in their lives, and at life it self, in a different way, she said. Man of La Man cha opens Friday and is scheduled to run through Feb. 9. Performances are on Fridays and Saturdays at 8 / p.m. with Sunday mat inees at 2 / p.m. Ticket prices are $15 for adults and $12 for children. The Moonlight Players Warehouse Theatre is in Historic Downtown Cl ermont at 732 B W. Mon trose St. For reservations, call 352-319-1116. For infor mation about the Moonlight Players, go to www. moonlightplayers.com. MOONLIGHT FROM PAGE C1 SUBMITTED PHOTO Nathan Jesse, above left, who plays Cervantes, and Manolo Hernandez, who plays Sancho, rehearse for the upcoming performance of Man of La Mancha at the Moonlight Players Warehouse Theatre.

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 JESSICA HERNDONAP Film WriterBEVERLY HILLS, Calif. The Golden Globes are typical ly Hollywoods bawdiest awards show a wonderful mess, said co-host Tina Fey of this years bash. But in the end, after all the boozy banter some of it bleeped for broad cast the 1970s cor ruption tale American Hustle got a very seri ous push toward Oscar glory, picking up three major awards. Beneting the most from Sunday nights Globes as focus shifts to the Academy Awards, David O. Russells con caper locked in best comedy, best actress (Amy Adams) and best supporting actress (Jennifer Lawrence). Not that early-season favorite Years a Slave isnt still in the running. Though it earned only one award, Steve McQueens historical epic took home the nights top hon or: best lm drama. But American Hustle seems to have emerged from the 71st annual Golden Globes as the lm to beat. Oscar doesnt usually care much for comedies, but American Hustle offers a rich blend of scandal, style and superb acting that is bound to get Acade my voters attention. The Globes have ipped awards season momentum before. Though Ben Afeck was denied an Oscar nomination last year for directing Argo, he did win best direc tor at the Globes and his lm went on to win best picture at the Os cars. In 2009, Kather ine Bigelows The Hurt Locker lost in the best lm category to James Camerons Avatar at the Globes. The defeat seemed to sway Oscar voters in Bigelows fa vor and she snagged the best picture award. With the Oscar nomi nations coming Thursday, lost-in-space saga Gravity, which earned Alfonso Cuaron the best director Globe, could pick up some ad ditional pull with likely nominations in the craft categories, which the Globes dont recog nize. Theres also a lot of built-in affection for its leading lady, Sandra Bullock, not to men tion the lms impressive worldwide box ofce performance. Hosting Sunday nights Globes for the second year in a row, Fey and Amy Poehler drew big laughs as they targeted such A-listers as Matt Damon, Mer yl Streep and Leonardo DiCaprio. One of the evenings well-received jokes was delivered in the SNL alums opening bit in a reference Fey made to Gravity: Its a story of how George Clooney would rather oat away into space and die than spend one more min ute with a woman his own age. Last year, the duo led a six-year ratings high with 19.7 million viewers. Theyll return as hosts next year. Besides American Hustle and Years a Slave, the Hollywood Foreign Press Association, which presents the Globes, also fa vored other fact-based lms from Americas past: the s-era AIDS drama Dallas Buyers Club and the high-nance extravaganza The Wolf of Wall Street, which both won top awards. Dallas Buyers Club stars Matthew McConaughey and Jar ed Leto, who both lost noticeable weight for their roles or as ac tresses call it, being in a movie, joked Fey won their rst Globes for best dramatic actor and best supporting actor. DiCaprio, a nine-time nominee, picked up his second Globe for best comedy actor for his turn as a provocative stockbro ker in Martin Scorseses nearly three-hour Wall Street. I am thankful that Martin Scorsese is still this punk rock, said DiCaprio backstage. Famously absent from awards shows for years, Woody Allen received the Cecil B. De Mille lifetime achievement honor, which was accepted by the directors Annie Hall star Diane Keaton. Did you see Diane Keaton tonight? best comedy actress winner Cate Blanchett asked reporters backstage. She is my style icon, my acting icon the works. Blanchett took home the award for her portrayal of a fallen socialite in Allens Blue Jasmine. Elegant in an Armani gown, Blanchett joked, A lot of effort goes into this effortlessness. Its a wonderful mirage to be here tonight, but its not entirely who I am. supporting actress for the miniseries Dancing on the Edge, the clearly surprised Bisset voiced a lengthy, rambling acceptance that triggered the get-offthe-stage music. Still talking undeterred, Bisset red off a profanity that began with the words, And the people who have given me ... Oddly, TV viewers didnt hear that rst part of her statement. It was bleeped. But what did get through TV sets loud and clear was the forbidden nal word. Another minor glitch reared its head later on for co-presenters Jonah Hill and Margot Robbie. Im not gonna lie to you, Hill said, grinning into the camera. Right now, they put up the wrong stuff on the TelePrompTer. In a ash, Robbie was handed a sheet of paper for the pair to read. Overall, the program was fun, fast-moving and refreshingly uncluttered with the usual awards-show dross. All due respect was paid to Woody Allen (himself predictably a no-show) by Diane Keaton in accepting his Cecil B. DeMille lifetime achievement award. Keaton delivered a mini-seminar on the greatness of Allens lm career, especially his skill at creating women characters. Then she wrapped up her tribute in quirky style by saluting her friend of 45 years with a familiar childrens song: A circle is round, it has no end, she sang. Thats how long youre going to be my friend. A comic highlight of the evening was Mr. Golden Globes. He was introduced by Fey as my adult son from a previous relationship but turned out to be Poehler done up as a fussy lad who groused, This is stupid! I hate being up here! Dont you talk to me like that, Fey shot back. Do you want to go live with your father? I cant, was the churlish reply. You wont tell me who it is! Well, hes here tonight, snapped Fey. So look around. With hosts like that, it was hard not to look forward to next years Globes, when these Golden gals will be back again. Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Fall Scents HOSTS FROM PAGE C1 GOLDEN GLOBES WINNERSFinal list of winners for the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards, announced Sunday in Beverly Hills, Calif., by the Hollywood Foreign Press Association:MOTION PICTURESPICTURE, DRAMA: Years a Slave. PICTURE, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: American Hustle. ACTOR, DRAMA: Matthew McConaughey, Dallas Buyers Club. ACTRESS, DRAMA: Cate Blanchett, Blue Jasmine. ACTOR, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: Leonardo DiCaprio, The Wolf of Wall Street. ACTRESS, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: Amy Adams, American Hustle. SUPPORTING ACTOR: Jared Leto, Dallas Buyers Club. SUPPORTING ACTRESS: Jennifer Lawrence, American Hustle.TELEVISIONSERIES, DRAMA: Breaking Bad. ACTOR, DRAMA: Bryan Cranston, Breaking Bad. ACTRESS, DRAMA: Robin Wright, House of Cards. SERIES, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: Brooklyn Nine-Nine. ACTRESS, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: Amy Poehler, Parks and Recreation. ACTOR, MUSICAL OR COMEDY: Andy Samberg, Brooklyn Nine-Nine.Globes leader American Hustle gets Oscar boost JORDAN STRAUSS / AP Amy Adams, left, and David O. Russell, winners of the award for best motion picture comedy or musical for American Hustle pose in the press room at the 71st annual Golden Globe Awards at the Beverly Hilton Hotel on Sunday in Beverly Hills, Calif.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, January 16, 2014 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required R. Kim Etheredge, D.C.Chiropractic Care with a Personal Touch Complete Chiropractic Care352.365.1191Corner of Picciola Cutoff and Hwy 44/127Lake Sumter Landing Professional Plaza DEAR ABBY: I have been seeing a guy, Karl, for eight months now, and we have never had sex. After two or three months, I brought up the subject. He said he was stressed because he had just lost his job. He also said there is never any privacy at his place because he has roommates/tenants. I offered to go to my place, but he said that with my son there, its the same issue. Karl says hes very attracted to me, but doesnt want our time together to be ruined by his current money problems. I told him I understood and I have waited. I also explained that it makes me feel insecure and unwanted. He now has a job, but we still havent had sex. He has, in the interim, told me he loves me and wants to marry me. I constantly worry that theres someone else and wonder whats wrong with me. I love Karl, too, but I dont know what to do. Please help. LOVE, BUT NO SEX IN NEW JERSEY DEAR LOVE, BUT: Is there any intimacy AT ALL in your relationship with Karl? Is he affectionate? Is there any physical response when he holds and kisses you? If the answer is no, your boyfriend may have a physical or emotional problem, be asexual or gay. Before agreeing to marry him, I recommend you schedule some time alone together by spending a few romantic weekends at a hotel or motel. It may give you a better idea of what your future would be like if you two decide the tie the knot. DEAR ABBY: I am a 30-year-old gay man who works in an ofce with 20 women. In the ve years I have worked here, many of my co-workers have either gotten married or had children. Our ofce has a tradition of throwing showers for the lucky ladies, and I am always asked to contribute money toward food for the party or an extravagant gift. While Im happy to donate to a charity or help a friend in need, I wonder if a wedding or a baby shower would be given for ME? Am I selsh for feeling hesitant to donate money or gifts when its likely the favor will never be returned? MINORITY MALE IN TEXAS DEAR MINORITY: I dont think you are selsh for feeling the way you do. In fact, its under standable. However, in the case of a wedding or baby shower, people give gifts as a way of offering congratulations and good wishes. And I would hope that, even if same-sex marriage isnt recognized by the state of Texas, that your co-workers would do something to honor you if you had a spiritual ceremony, which some religious denominations offer. DEAR ABBY: I am turning 60 and naturally looking a little worn. My man friend keeps telling me I need a facelift and to lose 10 pounds, so Im starting to save my money. Something tells me he wants a hot chick and thinks hell have one once I get these procedures done. Its expensive. What do you think? LOOSEFACED LOUISIANAN DEAR LOUISIANAN: Its not only expensive; as with any other major surgery, there is some risk involved. If you had said you wanted cosmetic surgery because YOU thought you needed it, I would say to go ahead. However, if its only because your man friend is pushing you, then he should save HIS money and offer to foot the bill. P.S. He must be an optimist because there is no guarantee that with 10 pounds off and a new face you wouldnt start looking for a younger man. Some women do.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 Mans reticence about sex puts relationship in jeopardy

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Thursday, January 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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