Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com On a sprawling 57-acre tract near Eustis may be one of the best kept secrets in Lake County. Its the home ofce of Raki Foundation where folks can see replicated cottages/train ing villages that have been built in 10 African nations to provide housing, medical care and schooling to orphans and impoverished children. The 27-year-old founda tions headquarters at 23315 County Road 44A also is home to the Raki Exchange, a retail outlet (open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays) lled with unique handcrafts of jewelry, baskets, handbags and wall hangings. All are made by 3,000 widows and poor women in African churches, and all the proceeds from the store and online sales are returned to them. FREE DELIVERYWith Any New Cart Purchase rffnntb PLAY BEGINS AT MONTVERDE SOCCER TOURNEY, SPORTS B1 SANCTIONS: Deal allows for Iran to access frozen funds if nuclear program curbed A5 RABIES ALERT: Disease found in eastern Leesburg area A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, January 17, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 17 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D1 MONEY B4 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 65 / 41 Warmer with clouds and sun 50 TOP WEEKENDS 3 A WWII Aircraft Tour comes to Leesburg International Airport, 8807 Airport Blvd., from 2-4 p.m. today, and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. View, tour or ride in a B17 Flying Fortress, B24 Liberator or P51 Mustang. Renningers on U.S. Highway 441 in Mount Dora will host an Antiques and Collectors Extravaganza with nearly 800 dealers from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, Saturday and Sunday. ANTIQUES EXTRAVAGANZA The Tavares Winter Thunder Regatta will include racing demon strations and displays of re stored boats from the early 1900s to the 1980s from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday at Wooton Park. TAVARES WINTER THUNDER REGATTA WARBIRDS COME TO LEESBURG 1 2 3 ANDREW TAYLOR Associated Press WASHINGTON Congress sent Presi dent Barack Obama a $1.1 trillion govern ment-wide spend ing bill Thursday, eas ing the harshest effects of last years automat ic budget cuts after tea party critics chas tened by Octobers par tial shutdown mounted only a faint protest. The Senate vot ed 72-26 for the mea sure, which cleared the House a little more than 24 hours earlier on a similarly lopsided vote. Obamas signature on the bill was expected in time to prevent any in terruption in govern ment funding Saturday at midnight. The huge bill funds every agency of govern ment, pairing increas es for NASA and Army Corps of Engineers construction projects with cuts to the Inter nal Revenue Service and foreign aid. It pays for implementation of Obamas health care law; a ght over imple menting Obamacare sparked tea party Re publicans to partial ly shut the government down for 16 days last October. Also included is funding for tighter reg ulations on nancial markets, but at levels lower than the presi dent wanted. The compro mise-laden legislation reects the realities of ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Land purchased two years ago for a new po lice station on Hooks Street in Clermont will be put up for sale, city coun cil members agreed this week, but not because construction plans have been shelved. Instead, the new po lice station will be built on the Celebration of Praise property the city bought last month along U.S. Highway 27 for $6.3 million, allowing the city to recoup the price of the four-acre parcel on Hooks. I believe this will save (the city) about $1,500,000, Mayor ProTem Ray Goodgame said in an email. City Manager Darren Gray outlined to council members a preliminary work-up from Architects Design Group, the archi tect in charge of the po lice department project. He explained how about 10,000-12,000 square feet inside the 65,000 squarefoot church building at 3799 S. Highway 27 can be used for the new police station with certain mod ications. Another 18,000 -20,000 square-feet of space needed for the po lice station will have to be added to the outside of the church building be fore police can move in. Using part of the exist ing church building for the new police station will save money and con struction time, city of cials said. Its a better location, more central to the citys population, and it will save the taxpayers mon ey, Gray said of putting the station on U.S. 27 in stead of Hooks. He could not say what the exact savings will be until the Hooks property is actual ly sold. Planned for the Hooks location was a 26,000 square-foot building with a build-out cost of about $6,500,000. The citys current police station on West Montrose Street, built in the 1990s for about two dozen po lice ofcers and staffers, is about 7,000 square. Nearly three times the number of ofcers and staffers work there now. City ofcials hope the architects will return with formal design plans for the new police station on U.S. 27 in about 90-120 days. At nearly 69,000 square feet, the church build ing can hold up to 1,200 CLERMONT Police may find home on US 27 BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Necklaces and purses that were made in Africa sit on a table at the Raki Foundation Exchange in Eustis on Tuesday. Eustis a center for African aid COURTESY PHOTO FROM THE RAFIKI FOUNDATION An African woman makes crafts for the Raki Exchange. Proceeds go directly to the people who made the items. Rafiki Exchange helps distressed women, orphans Its a better location, more central to the citys population, and it will save the taxpayers money. Darren Gray City Manager SEE POLICE | A2 SEE RAFIKI | A6 Senate passes $1.1 trillion spending bill SEE BUDGET | A2 Read more about some of the key points of the deal on Page A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Jan. 17, 2014: This year many people surround you and demon strate interest in your work, studies or whatever your fo cus might be. All this atten tion could be quite atter ing. If you are single, you will meet someone easily. Excitement will surround the developing relationship. En joy the moment; worry less about the future. If you are attached, be careful when dealing with joint nances. You easily could become de manding or not see eye to eye with your partner. Find some middle ground, or consider getting separate checking accounts. LEO is lovable and fun. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You will wake up feel ing tired, which could be the result of an active dream life. You might decide to clear up an issue involving a higher-up. Sometimes this persons demands are too much to handle, especial ly when you have other mat ters to tend to. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Stay secure in that you know what to do and when to act. You have been ob serving a new friend or as sociate closely, and you will know when the timing is right to initiate a conversa tion. Check out a new pur chase carefully. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Speak your mind. Your ability to move past a re striction will emerge. You have strong feelings about an associate or someone who plays a role in your dai ly life. Listen to a sugges tion about how to relate bet ter to this person. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Be aware of your spend ing, but proceed according ly if you feel that you are lucky. Buy a lottery tick et on your way home. Oth ers might decide to make an important call that they have been putting off. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might have drifted into weekend mode already, and you could have difculty set tling into your day job. Clear your desk, and get as much done as possible. A discus sion could become too ani mated, even for you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might consider tak ing the day off and starting the weekend early. Others might notice how drained you are before you do. Lis ten to the feedback you get more often. Honor a childs request, even if it feels sil ly to you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your ery energy could point to a solution that you might not have considered. Be aware of what you want from a situation. Your re quests and demands might seem clear to you, but oth ers will be getting mixed messages. Be clear. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might not be aware of how much admiration others have for you; people observe your behavior a lot more than you realize. You could be subject to more judgment as a result. Still, you enjoy taking a leader ship role. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might be tak en aback by someones farout ideas. Once you get past how different they are, you will be able to evalu ate whether you want to be a part of this undertaking. This endeavor could be a wild escapade. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could be taken aback by a partners revela tion. You also might wonder what would be appropriate, past your knee-jerk reac tion. Your intensity marks your interactions and draws others toward you. Why not just jump in? AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You have an original way of expressing yourself. Others respond strongly to you. You might not be re vealing your true feelings to a very important person in your life. Whatever your rea son is, think again. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Be realistic about what you need to get done. If you are ahead of schedule, you might decide to move up your evening plans by an hour or so. Count on the fact that you will feel better if you clear your desk be fore you start planning your weekend social life. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US THURSDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 5-9-1 Afternoon .......................................... 1-7-8 PLAY 4 ............................................. 2-3-4-2 Afternoon ....................................... 2-5-0-5 FLORIDA LOTTERY WEDNESDAY FANTASY 5 ......................... 12-16-22-23-29 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10 4 of 5 wins $104 5 of 5 wins $238,938.70 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. people in its main sanctuary, which in cludes a large stage area. The 45-acre property also has an outdoor swimming pool plus a kiddie pool and jacuzzi a 280-seat indoor theater with stadium seating, a stage, gymnasium and com mercial-grade kitchen. The area being considered for use by the police department includes part of the main sanctuary. Other groups and organizations in terested in being housed in the church building are the Boys and Girls Club and, possibly, the Lake County Tax Collectors Ofce. As for Celebration of Praise church members, the city has agreed to allow its pastors and congregation continued use of the facility through April. The church agreed to sell the site to the city because of high mortgage costs. POLICE FROM PAGE A1 divided power in Wash ington and a desire by both Democrats and Re publicans for an elec tion-year respite after three years of budget wars that had Congress and the White House lurch ing from crisis to crisis. Both parties looked upon the measure as a way to ease automatic spending cuts that both the Penta gon and domestic agen cies had to begin absorb ing last year. All 53 Democrats, two independents and 17 Re publicans voted for the bill. The 26 votes against it were all cast by Repub licans. Shortly before the nal vote, Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, delivered a slashing attack on Sen ate Democrats, accus ing them of ignoring the problems caused by the health care law. It is abundantly clear that millions of Americans are being harmed right now by this failed law, Cruz said. Unlike last fall, when he spoke for 21 straight hours and helped force the government shut down over defunding Obamacare, this time he clocked in at 17 min utes and simply asked the Senate to unanimously approve an amendment to strip out Obamacare funding. Democrats easi ly repelled the maneuver. The 1582-page bill was really 12 bills wrapped into one in negotiations headed by Rep. Harold Rogers, R-Ky., and Sen. Barbara Mikulski, D-Md., respective chairmen of the House and Senate Ap propriations committees, and their subcommittee lieutenants. They spent weeks hashing out lineby-line details of a broad two-year budget accord passed in December, the rst since 2009. The bill, which cleared the House on a vote of 359-67, increases spend ing by about $26 billion over scal 2013, with most of the increase go ing to domestic pro grams. Almost $9 billion in unrequested money for overseas military and diplomatic operations helps ease shortfalls in the Pentagon and foreign aid budgets. The nuts-and-bolts cul ture of the appropriators is evident throughout the bill. Lower costs to re place screening equip ment, for example, al lowed for a cut to the Transportation Securi ty Administration. Law makers blocked the Agri culture Department from closing six research facil ities. And the Environ mental Protection Agen cy is barred from issuing rules on methane emis sions from large livestock operations. Another provision ex empts disabled veterans and surviving military spouses from a pension cut enacted last month. House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, sig naled in a brief hallway conversation with The Associated Press that he would oppose a broad er drive to repeal the en tire pension provision, which saves $6 billion over the coming decade by reducing the annual cost-of-living adjustment for working age military retirees by 1 percentage point. The National Institutes of Healths proposed bud get of $29.9 billion falls short of the $31 billion budget it won when Dem ocrats controlled Con gress. Democrats did win a $100 million increase, to $600 million, for socalled TIGER grants for high-priority transporta tion infrastructure proj ects, a program that start ed with a 2009 economic stimulus bill. Civilian federal work ers would get their rst pay hike in four years, a 1 percent cost-of-living in crease. Democrats cele brated winning an addi tion $1 billion over last year for the Head Start early childhood educa tion program and exclud ing from the bill a host of conservative policy rid ers advanced by the GOP. Rogers won two pro visions backed by the coal industry. One would block the EPA and Corps of Engineers from work ing on new rules on ll material related to the mountain top removal mining. Another would keep the door open for Export-Import Bank nancing of coal power plants overseas. Sen. Mike Lee, R-Utah, a tea party favorite, didnt mention the measures funding of Obamacare in a oor speech ear lier in the week; in stead he complained at length that the measure dropped funding of a fed eral program that sends payments to Western states in which much of the land is owned by the federal government and therefore cant be taxed by local governments. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 Associated Press The Senate has ap proved a mammoth bill providing $1.1 trillion for federal agencies this year. Highlights of the mea sure: OVERALL: For basic agency operations ex cluding the costs of war and natural disasters the $1.1 trillion includes about $30 billion less than Congress originally pro vided for last year. But it is also about $20 billion more than was provided after automatic spending cuts called the sequester took effect for 2013. WAR AND DISASTERS: Provides $92 billion for U.S. military operations overseas this year mostly in Afghanistan and nearly $7 billion for disasters. Thats about $1 billion less than last year for war and $44 billion less for disasters. DEFENSE: Provides $487 billion, excluding war costs. Includes money for 1 percent pay raise re quested by Obama. Cuts operation and mainte nance to $160 billion, $14 billion below last years en acted level. MILITARY RETIREES: Ex empts wounded mili tary personnel who retire early, and their surviving spouses, from cuts in the annual ination increases to their benets. HEALTH CARE LAW: Funded at lower levels than the administration wanted, including retain ing last years $3.7 bil lion for the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, which oversees the program. GUANTANAMO: Prohib its transferring detainees from the American na val prison in Cuba to the United States. EDUCATION: Denies Obama requests for new preschool programs and new grants to make col leges more affordable. Provides additional $500 million to hire 6,000 more special education work ers. Level spending for Pell Grants for lower-income college students. Key points in latest spending deal www .dailycommer cial.com WITH US. EVER YTHING

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Friday, January 17, 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 Florida Native Plant Society to host Peg Lindsay Join the Florida Native Plant Society Lake Beautyberry Chapter at 2 p.m. on Sunday for a plant ex change, lending library and a pre sentation by Peg Lindsay, chapter president, who will show her photog raphy, Winging it with Dragonies. The meeting will be held at the Trout Lake Nature Center, 521 E. County Road 44. For information, call 352-357-7536. LEESBURG Airport to host Wings of Freedom Tour The Wings of Freedom Tour fea turing the WWII Vintage Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress, Consolidated B-24 Liberator and the North American P-51 Mustang, arrives at Leesburg International Airport, U.S. Highway 441, at 2 p.m. today, and will be on display at the north end of the main ramp through Saturday at 2 p.m. The Collings Foundation brings the extremely rare bomber and ghter aircraft to cities as part of 110-city nationwide tour offering an opportunity to visit, explore and learn more about these unique trea sures of aviation history. Visitors are invited to explore the aircraft inside and out. Entry is $12 for adults and $6 for children under age 12. WWII veterans can tour the aircraft at no cost. Hours of ground tours and display are from 2 to 5 p.m. today and 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. The 30-minute ight experiences are be fore and after the ground tour times above. For information, go to www. collingsfoundation.org. WILDWOOD Register today for Senior Advocacy Symposium Assisted Transition of The Villages is hosting a Senior Advocacy Symposium, offering education and resources for senior adults Feb. 19 from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Wildwood Community Center, 6500 Powell Rd. Topics will include wills and pro bate, advance directives, power of attorney, use of trusts. Registration ends Feb. 17. A ticket is required for admission, available by calling 352-356-8127 or at www. assistedtransition.com. WILDWOOD Sweetshop fundraiser for HoundHaven Inc. HoundHaven Inc., a safe haven for dogs of all kinds in Minneola, is hav ing a fundraiser at the Russell Stover Candies outlet store, 950 Industrial Dr., just off of State Road 44. A yer/coupon is available at the groups website, www.houndhaven. org, and HoundHaven representa tives will also be on site with coupons. Customers who shop at the out let from noon to 3 p.m. on Saturday and have the coupon can donate 10 percent of their purchase to HoundHaven. For information, call 352-243-9795, or email houndhaveninc@aol.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 RABIES ALERT AREALAKE HARRIS LAKE GRIFFIN 441 44 44 N WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHICCanal St. Canal St. Sleepy Hollow Rd.Sunnyside Dr. Staff Report A rabies alert has been issued for the Leesburg area east of Canal Street after a rabid raccoon test ed positive for the dis ease. All residents and visitors in Lake County should be aware that rabies is present in the wild animal pop ulation and domestic animals are at risk if not vaccinated, Ross Dickinson, interim administrator of the Florida Department of Health in Lake County said in a press release. The public is asked to maintain a height ened awareness that rabies is active in Lake County. Alerts are designed to increase awareness to the public, but they should not give a false sense of security to ar eas that have not been named as under an alert, Dickinson said. The rabies alert, which is for 60 days, covers the Lees burg area from Canal Rabies alert issued for Leesburg area MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Sumter County com missioners had their rst meeting this week in the Historic Courthouse, where it has taken more than two years to com plete $8 million in reno vations. The 100-year-old build ing now features modern conveniences such as air conditioning, an updat ed audio system, assist ed listening devices and re suppression. But the original courtroom still looks the same, with giant oak tables and a portrait of former Sumter County Judge J.C.B. Koonce, who in 1921 submitted legis lation to create the citys historic Dade Battleeld State Park. This takes us back to our historic roots, said Commissioner Don Hahnfeldt, sitting around the table with his fellow commissioners MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 74-year-old driv er was allegedly passed out Saturday when she crossed the yellow line and slammed her car head on into a motor cycle in Howey-in-theHills, killing a north Jacksonville married couple, police reported today. Motorcyclist Mi chael Francis Gilbo, 64, was pronounced dead shortly after being tak en to Florida Waterman Hospital in Tavares. His wife, Saundra Parker Gilbo, 61, died Sunday after being airlifted to Orlando Regional Med ical Center. No citations or charges have been led against Zora Yourcheck Kunde, a Howey-in-theHills resident and driver of the 2011 Avalon Toyo ta, pending the ongoing HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS Woman who caused double fatal crash passed out MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Fireghters sift through the wreckage of a motorcycle on Saturday that left a north Jacksonville couple dead. The driver of the car that struck the bike head on said she had passed out. BUSHNELL Sumter commissioners back in old courthouse MILLARD IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL The Sumter County Commissions this week held its rst regular meeting in the countys Historic Courthouse in Bushnell. It has taken two years to complete $8 million worth of renovations to the building. Staff report Lake-Sumter State Colleges annual fund raiser has exceeded its $235,000 goal by gener ating $261,000, it was an nounced Thursday. The funds will go direct ly to support student ini tiatives, including scholar ships, programs, funding for books, technology and other essential student needs, said Erin OSteen Lewin, the colleges devel opment manager. As we move forward through these challeng ing economic times, more and more people will take advantage of the educa tional opportunities that Lake-Sumter State Col lege provides, includ ing the newly established baccalaureate degrees, she said in a press release. For many of our stu dents, the scholarships they receive provide the difference between grad uating and achieving their dream of a college educa tion or dropping out. The Lake-Sumter State College Foundation Inc. raised the money in its Changing Lives and Build ing Futures campaign, which ran from Septem ber through December. The grand total was an nounced during the LSSC foundations annual board meeting on Wednesday. We are most apprecia tive of the tremendous support that we receive from our community, foundation executive di rector Rosanne Brande burg said. It is because of their generosity that Lake-Sumter State College LEESBURG LSSC surpasses fundraising objective Staff report A 25-year-old Bushnell man was sen tenced this week to time served for wit ness tampering in an investigation into the attempted sexual exploitation of a child. The United States Attorneys Ofce for the District of South Dakota stated Seth Stone had served 45 days in jail. In ad dition to time served, he was sentenced to three years of supervised release and a $100 special assessment to the Feder al Crime Victims Fund. Stone was indicted by a federal grand jury on May 15, 2013. He pled guilty on Nov. 18, 2013. According to U.S. Attorney Brendan Johnson, the conviction stems from an incident between June 1, 2012 and July 15, 2012, wherein Stone instructed a minor to destroy all electronic records of conversations that had occurred be tween the two of them, knowing an in vestigation was being conducted into the attempted enticement of a minor using the Internet and attempted sex ual exploitation of a child. This witness tampering case was in vestigated by the Federal Bureau of In vestigation. Assistant U.S. Attorney Troy R. Morley prosecuted the case. BUSHNELL Bushnell man sentenced in witness tampering case SEE CRASH | A4 SEE LSSC | A4 SEE RABIES | A6 SEE COURTHOUSE | A6

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinances O2014-06 and O2014-07, Voluntary Annexations of Certain Real Property in the City of Wildwood, FloridaNotice is hereby given that the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinances Number O2014-06 and O2014-07, during the 7:00 p.m. City Commission Meeting of January 27th, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber, located at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-06 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF APPROXIMATELY 0.4 ACRES BEING GENERALLY LOCATED ON THE WEST SIDE OF POWELL ROAD AND NORTH OF C-44A; IN SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 19 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST; WHICH IS CONTIGUOUS TO THE CITY LIMITS OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA; PROVIDING THAT SECTION 1-14 OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD CODE OF ORDINANCES IS AMENDED TO INCLUDE THE ANNEXED PROPERTY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE O2014-07 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF APPROXIMATELY 100 ACRES BEING GENERALLY LOCATED ON THE NORTH SIDE OF C-472 AND EAST OF NE 42nd BOULEVARD; IN SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST; WHICH IS LOCATED IN THE CITYS JOINT PLANNING AREA; PROVIDING THAT SECTION 1-14 OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD CODE OF ORDINANCES IS AMENDED TO INCLUDE THE ANNEXED PROPERTY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The proposed Ordinance may be inspected by the public at the Development Services Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. Any person requiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter considered during the meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy, Development Services Director City of Wildwood, Florida 238929-January 17 and 24, 2014 Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com OBITUARIES Elma I. Daniels Elma I. Daniels, age 84, of Tavares passed away on Wednesday, January 15, 2014. She was born September 16, 1929 in Graceville, FL and moved to Tavares in 1945. She was an en trepreneur and a mem ber of New Life Church of God, Tavares. She is survived by her daugh ters, Mavis Ratliff, Lin da Baggett, Terri Dan iels-Hall, and Kimberly Newsom all of Tavares; brother, James Barren tine of Arkansas; sis ter, Thelma Cannon of Tavares; 12 grandchil dren, 19 great-grand children, and 6 great-great-grandchil dren. The family will receive friends on Sat urday, January 18, 2014 from 10:00AM until 11:00AM at New Life Church of God, Tava res. A Funeral Service will follow at 11:00AM at the church. Inter ment will take place at Tavares Cemetery, Tav ares, FL. Arrangements have been entrust ed to Steverson, Ham lin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tava res, FL 32778, (352)3434444. Online condo lences may be left at www.steversonhamlin hilbish.com Jack William Eichenburg Jack William Eichen burg, age 82, of Tav ares passed away on Wednesday, January 15, 2014. He was born August 20, 1931 in Cleveland, OH and moved to Tavares in 1969 from Medina, OH. He was the owner/opera tor of Pools by Jack and a veteran of the U.S. Navy, having served in the Korean Conict. He was a member of Adventure Christian Church, the Elks, and AMVETS. He is sur vived by his wife, Faye Eichenburg of Tava res, FL; daughters, Joni Eichenburg of Tupe lo, MS, Karen Eichen burg (Jeff Curtis) of New Smyrna Beach, FL, and Teri Parsons of Leesburg, FL; 10 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. In lieu of owers, me morial contributions may be made to Lake Eustis Care Center. Ar rangements have been entrusted to Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Fu nerals and Cremations, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778, (352)343-4444. Online condolences may be left at www.steverson hamlinhilbish.com Charles B. P. Sellar Charles B. P. Sellar died of natural causes on the evening of De cember 21, 2013. He was 85 years old. He was born in Piedmont, West Vir ginia on Septem ber 13, 1928, the son of Tim and Alice Sellar of Leesburg, FL. He moved to Leesburg soon after his birth and lived here most of his life. He had recent ly been living with his daughter in Sitka, Alas ka, and died there. He graduated from Lees burg High School in 1945, then attended the Citadel for a year be fore entering the U. S. Naval Academy in July 1946. He was a varsi ty swimmer and grad uated in June 1950 as a member of the 29th Company. He was com missioned a Second Lieutenant in the Ma rine Corps and attend ed the Basic School and the Artillery School be fore being deployed to Korea in April, 1952. He resigned his commis sion in January 1954 with the rank of Cap tain. He married Caro lyn F. Briles in February 1954. After an extend ed honeymoon touring Europe, he entered the University of Florida College of Law, gradu ating in January 1957. He then practiced law in Leesburg, Florida for 43 years, specializing in real estate, trust and es tate law until his retire ment in January 2000. Charlie was very active in the First Presbyteri an Church of Leesburg, serving for 22 years on the Session and 13 years as Clerk. He was a longtime member and past President of the Noon Rotary Club. He also was active in a number of civic and professional organi zations including the American Legion, Lake County Historical Soci ety, Leesburg Heritage Society, and Friends of the Library. He loved reading, history, sports and travel trekking in Nepal, and touring Australia, New Zea land and all over Eu rope and the United States and Canada. He was predeceased by his loving wife of 31 years, Carolyn. He is survived by his daughters, Carol (Chris) Hagon of Lees burg and Carin (Bill) Adickes of Sitka, Alas ka, six grandchildren Scott, Laura, Andrew, and Will Hagon Ryan and Tim Adickes, his sister Sanna Hender son and niece Susan Henderson. A memo rial service will be held on February 15 at 2 P. M. at the First Presby terian Church at Lone Oak and Vine in Lees burg. He will be buried next to his wife in Lone Oak Cemetery. Memo rial contributions may be made to the First Presbyterian Church, P.O. Box 491246, Lees burg, FL 34749 or to the Leesburg Humane So ciety at 41250 Emeral da Island Road, Lees burg, FL 34788. DEATH NOTICES Barbara Mae Lightfoot Barbara Mae Light foot, 67, of Astor, died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. James A. Reilly Jr. James A. Reilly, Jr., 85. of The Villages, died Wednesday, January 15, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Carlos Mario Ruiz Sr. Carlos Mario Ruiz Sr., 74, of Clermont, died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. Floyds Funeral Home. Donald Robert Vail Donald Robert Vail, 81, of Deland, died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home. Donald Leroy York Donald Leroy York, 76, of Astatula, died Wednesday, January 15, 2014. Floyds Funer al Home. IN MEMORY EICHENBURG SELLAR investigation, police Capt. Rick Thomas said today. According to Howey-in-the-Hills police, Kunde was driving south on State Road 19 about 2:30 p.m. Saturday when she started to drift across the yel low line near Savage Circle in front of four motorcycles rid ing in tandem. The rst two riders were able to avoid the car, while the third bike was clipped. The car ran head-on into the fourth bike, which carried the Gilbos. Both were thrown from their 2014 Ul tra Glide Harley-Da vidson. Thomas said both were wearing helmets and other protective gear, but the impact was too great. According to an acquaintance, the couple was return ing home from a weekly scheduled motorcycle lunch ride when they were hit. Kunde was tak en to Leesburg Re gional Medical Cen ter complaining of chest pains. According to a crash report, Kunde told police she had been feeling sick all day and that she passed out and wasnt aware she had been in an accident until someone told her she had caused the crash. It is not clear why Kunde would have passed out, but the preliminary crash report lists the cause as asleep or fa tigue. As with most trafc fatalities, it is not clear how long the crash investiga tion will take. The crash oc curred about a mile from Mission Inn on County Road 48. As a result, law enforce ment shut down the stretch of SR 19 be tween Howey-inthe-Hills and Tav ares, including the Howey bridge, and rerouted trafc for more than three hours to allow in vestigators to sift through the scene and workers to clean up clothing, person al items, a helmet and other debris left scattered across the highway. CRASH FROM PAGE A3 is able to make it possi ble for so many students to have the opportunity to achieve their dream of a college education. The foundation rec ognized team chairs Kristi Bell-Boliek, Jim my Crawford, Tim McRae and Shawna Sherman for their ef forts. It also thanked the following organizations for their participation: Blue Cross Blue Shield of Florida, Albert Leroy Brown Founda tion, Advancing Edu cation Fund Dollars for Scholars, William and Robin Cauthen, Tedd Clark, Dream Makers, Duke Energy, Eustis Service League, Helios Foundation, Howard and Sarah Jane Hewitt, Gary and Bonnie Jones, Insight Credit Union, M & J Groves, Ellano ra McGinty Memorial, Ernie Morris Enterpris es, Publix Supermarket Charities, Rogers Fam ily Foundation, Ruth and Roy Ryan Schol arship, Earl and So phie Shaw Trust, Mar ian S. Shuck Trust, South Street Advisors, Summit Green Wom ens Club, SunTrust, TD Charitable Foundation, United in Praise, Wells Fargo and the many others who contribut ed to the campaign. For information about the foundation, call 352365-3518 or go to www. lssc.edu/foundation. LSSC FROM PAGE A3 KAREEM COPELAND Associated Press TALLAHASSEE The Senate Trans portation Commit tee approved a bill Thursday that would allow the Florida De partment of Trans portation to raise speed limits ve miles per hour. The bill doesnt mandate an increase, but gives the trans portation depart ment the ability to raise limits on a caseby-case basis on par ticular roadways. Bill approved to increase speed limits

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Editors note: The Jan. 16 edition of The Daily Commercial included the incorrect sudoku puzzle. Published below is the correct puzzle for that day. RAQUEL MARIA DILLON Associated Press GLENDORA, Calif. Campre embers fanned by gusty winds blew up Thursday into a fast-moving wild re that forced nearly 2,000 people from their homes in the danger ously dry foothills of the San Gabriel Mountains and threatened dense ly populated suburbs of Los Angeles. The blaze draped smoke across the LA basin all the way to the coast and rained ash on Glendora. Were underneath a giant cloud of smoke, said Jonathan Lam bert, general manager of Classic Coffee. Its throwing quite the ee rie shadow. Three men in their 20s were arrested on suspicion of reckless ly starting the blaze by tossing paper into a campre in the An geles National Forest, just north of Glendora. The forest was under very high re danger restrictions, which bar campres anywhere except in re rings in designated camp grounds. There are no desig nated campgrounds where the re began, U.S. Forest Service spokeswoman LTanga Watson said. By late afternoon, the ames had charred at least 2 square miles of dry brush in a wil derness area and de stroyed two homes. At least 10 rent ers were left home less when the re de stroyed two guest units on the historic grounds of a retreat that once was the summer estate of the Singer sewing machine family. Stat ues of Jesus and Mary stood unharmed near the blackened ruins. Its really a miracle that our chapel, our main house is safe, owner Jeania Parayno said. The mountains rise thousands of feet above dense subdi visions crammed up against the scenic foot hills. Large, expen sive homes stand atop brush-choked canyons that offer sweeping views of the suburbs east of Los Angeles. Whipped by San ta Ana winds, the re quickly spread into neighborhoods where residents were awak ened before dawn and ordered to leave. Jennifer Riedel in Azusa was getting her children, ages 5 and 7, ready to evacuate. Theyre a little ner vous, but Im keeping calm for them, she said. The last catastroph ic re in the San Gabri el Mountains broke out in 2009. JOHN-THOR DAHLBURG Associated Press BRUSSELS Sometime between breakfast and lunchtime Monday, a message will arrive in Belgiums cap ital that should set in motion an in ternational diplomatic machine, af fect billions of dollars blocked in banks and have repercussions from U.S. college campuses to oil tankers on the seas. In Tehran, inspectors from the In ternational Atomic Energy Agen cy are expected to certify that day whether Iran is respecting its en gagement to rein in its nuclear pro gram, which the Obama administra tion and U.S. allies fear is directed at producing a bomb. If the inspectors are satised the Iranians are keeping their word, Eu ropean Union governments, with the White Houses blessing, are poised to deliver with surprising swiftness on their end of the deal: a six-month suspension of some of the sanctions that are hobbling Irans economy. Foreign ministers of Britain, Ger many, France and the rest of the EU member countries will be in Brus sels on Monday for one of their peri odic meetings. EU ofcials said Thursday the plan is that within 30 minutes of re ceiving an email, phone call or other form of communication from IAEA inspectors or their bosses in Vien na, the foreign ministers will unan imously approve the necessary changes in European Union legisla tion, and transmit their decision to the trade blocs ofces in the neigh boring country of Luxembourg. Within an hour or hour and half, the new regulations should be post ed in the EUs ofcial journal, pub lished in Luxembourg, and take ef fect, a European Union ofcial said. All this should happen between 10 a.m. and noon Monday un less something goes wrong, the of cial said on condition of anonym ity because he wasnt authorized to speak publicly about the matter. Under the deal with Iran, brokered by EU foreign policy chief Catherine Ashton, Tehran will be able to pro gressively take possession of $3.6 billion it has been paid for oil sold to China, India, Japan, Turkey, Taiwan and South Korea. Those funds are blocked in those countries banks because of U.S. sanctions. Once the sixth-month suspen sion takes effect, Iranian ofcials could jet to Japan or India and car ry bags of cash back home, the EU ofcial said. But if the money is cy cled through European banks, he said, Iranian authorities have been told that if they use accounts in the Central Bank of Iran or other Iranian nancial institutions that are sus pected of helping underwrite terror ism or the Iranian nuclear program, the transfers will be blocked. The sanctions suspension also raises tenfold the ceilings for money transfers to and from Iran, and tem porarily lifts a ban on transactions in gold and other precious metals. An additional $600 million in Ira nian oil sales proceeds will be freed up to help pay the educational costs of young Iranians, many of whom are enrolled in American colleges and universities. ILYA GRIDNEFF and JASON STRAZIUSO Associated Press JUBA, South Sudan The U.N.s top aid ofcial in South Su dan watched helpless ly as armed men in uni form stole a car from an aid group. Thugs took $50,000 of goods from Mercy Corps. Tons of food have been sto len, and $500,000 taken from a bank. With renewed war fare reverberating throughout the worlds newest country, whole sale looting of vehicles, equipment and sup plies belonging to aid groups is crippling hu manitarians abilities to help. There is much work to do: Even be fore the ghting broke |out last month, the people of South Su dan, one of the worlds poorest countries, were suffering from dismal health care and little education. Now its much worse and they need even more help: Thousands of people have been killed and hundreds of thousands displaced by a month of ghting in South Sudan be tween factions of the military as well as eth nic militias. Armed men on Thursday looted the Doctors Without Bor ders ofce in the city of Malakal, said Louisa Markering, the groups emergency coordina tor. Computers and phones were taken. Its getting more and more difcult, said Markering, who noted that this was the sec ond mass theft against the group since the conict broke out. If they steal our assets its going to be more dif cult to do our work. ... It makes our life dif cult, if not impossible, if our security cannot be guaranteed. The thefts have been particularly wide spread in Bentiu, the capital of the oil-rich Unity State, which was in rebel hands for much of the last month before government troops retook the city. Toby Lanzer, the U.N.s top humanitari an ofcial in the coun try, watched men in uniform steal a car from an unnamed in ternational aid group last week. Nuclear deal clears way for suspended sanctions AP FILE PHOTO A worker rides a bicycle in front of the reactor building of the Bushehr nuclear power plant, just outside the southern city of Bushehr. Banks robbed, cars taken: S Sudans looting spree Campfire embers spark wildfire in hills near LA RINGO H.W. CHIU / AP A reghting helicopter passes over the hills behind homes as a wildre burns just north of the San Gabriel Valley community of Glendora, Calif., on Thursday.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinances O2014-01, O2014-02 O2014-03, and O2014-04, Small Scale Comprehensive Plan Amendments and Rezonings in the City of Wildwood, FloridaNotice is hereby given that the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinance Numbers O2014-01, O2014-02, O2014-03, and O2014-04 during the 7:00 p.m. City Commission Meeting of January 27, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber, located at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-01 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A SMALL SCALE LAND USE AMENDMENT TO THE ADOPTED LOCAL COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE COMMUNITY PLANNING ACT OF 2011, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Small-scale land use change from County Agricultural to City Low Density Residential (LDR). ORDINANCE O2014-02 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A ZONING MAP AMENDMENT TO THE OFFICIAL ZONING MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTIONS 3.2 AND 3.3 OF THE LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Rezoning approval from County A-5 (Agricultural 5 acres per house) to City R-1 (Low Density Residential). ORDINANCE O2014-03 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A SMALL SCALE LAND USE AMENDMENT TO THE ADOPTED LOCAL COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE COMMUNITY PLANNING ACT OF 2011, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Small-scale land use change from City Commercial to City Medium Density Residential (MDR). ORDINANCE O2014-04 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A ZONING MAP AMENDMENT TO THE OFFICIAL ZONING MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTIONS 3.2 AND 3.3 OF THE LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Rezoning approval from City C-1 (General Commercial Downtown) to City R-3 (Medium Density Residential). The proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the public at the Development Services Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. Any person requiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter considered during the meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy, Development Services Director City of Wildwood, Florida 238926-January 17, 2014 Raki means friend in Swahili, and the Raki Founda tion notes its purpose is to be friend orphans and widows in their distress in Ghana, Libe ria, Nigeria, Tanzania, Zambia, Malawi, Uganda, Kenya, Rwan da and Ethiopa. The foundation provides materials and training in education and Bible study. Rosemary Jensen, 84, of Uma tilla, is the founder of Raki, and her love and desire to help Afri cans goes back to when she was 17, when she was rst inspired by a pastor to go into the mis sionary eld. After college, mar riage and with her rst child in tow, Jansen and her med ical doctor husband, Robert, left the U.S. in 1957 to serve in Tanzania, where he practiced medicine and Rosemary taught school, crafts and the Bible. I didnt have a vision for this; God had it in his mind, she said earlier this week, reecting on her seven decades of mis sion work, which also involved supporting her husband as he founded the Kilimanjaro Chris tian Centre, a 450-bed hospital on the slopes of Mt. Kilimanjaro. Jansen believes the early years were stepping stones leading to the Raki Foundation, where shes currently involved in de veloping a computer-based pro gram to train teachers. I would like to see the pro grams that we have begun to really go forward, expand, and see many, many people edu cated. Im right now most con cerned about the training of teachers, she said. I see that there is a much bigger picture when we work through our part ner churches in Africa and their schools so that their whole ed ucation system can change. We have about 188,000 children now who are studying the Bible every day, but I would like to see 10 million in my lifetime. She aspires to see that 10 mil lion reached in the next ve years. I am thrilled with what God has done, what God is doing and what God still intends to do, Jensen said. From day one, God slowly revealed what he wanted done one little bit at a time, and so we take it one step at a time. He has kept Af rica in my heart and I cant think of anything that I would rath er do, anything that I would en joy more, anything that would be more wonderful for me to do than this. I wouldnt change anything over the years. Jansen retired last year, yet shes at the Raki home of ce three days a week, and she communicates every morning via email with Karen Elliott, the CEO. We are on the edge, per haps of fullling the vision of impacting millions of children with daily Bible classes, im proved education, Elliott said. Its what can transform educa tion in Africa, and the key thing missing is the teacher training, but Rosemary is the designer (of a new program) to train teach ers with a computer-based, selfpace program in these 10 coun tries This is the thing that we are focusing most of our atten tion and energy, and that is the way we can reached the 10 mil lion, and we dont have to build another Raki village. Jensen said Raki needs peo ple who are artists or art teach ers, musicians or music teach ers, or teachers in general who would like to serve as mis sionaries for one or two years, or possibly longer. Raki also works with local church groups that want to do two-week mis sion trips in Africa. The group sent out 202 people in 2013 and hopes to have 300 this year. Elliott said people can sup port Raki on a local scale by sponsoring an orphan, by help ing fund a school curriculum, by helping to cover the cost of printing school course mate rials (which are printed at the foundations home ofce), or by buying the goods and prod ucts made by widows in the Raki Exchange. Elliott said it has been rewarding to see Af rican widows receive money to be able to put food on the table for their children and build on to their homes. A group of widows in Rwan da came together and from the extra money that they made (through the Raki Exchange), they pooled their money to build a couple of rooms that they now rent out to seminary students for a steady income, Elliott said. So you can see how enterprising they are and how their money multiplies. Its just a joy to see what God does. Jensen said she trusts God will continue to use Raki to help change the face of Africa, to help more people know God and improve their economic conditions. She believes Raki is what she was born to do. I dont know whats going to happen long after I die, but I can look back and be thankful for being a part of the beginning of it all and being given the privi lege of doing it, Jensen said. RAFIKI FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A shipment of school materials lls a warehouse at the Raki Foundation in Eustis Tuesday. It is less expensive for the Raki Foundation to print the materials in Eustis and then ship them in 13 ton allotments than it is for them to print the materials in Africa. Street east to the Lake Grifn-Lake Harris 441 Connector where Sleepy Hollow Road connects to the high way. The north bound ary of the area in Lake Grifn and the south boundary is Lake Har ris. Rabies is a disease of the nervous system and is fatal to warm-blood ed animals and hu mans, and the only treatment for human exposure to rabies is ra bies-specic immune globulin and rabies im munization, the press release said. Appropri ate treatment, if start ed soon after the ex posure, will protect an exposed person from the disease. The following advice was issued: Keep rabies vacci nations up to date for all pets. Vaccinations must be conducted by a li censed veterinarian. Keep your pets un der direct supervision so they do not come in contact with wild ani mals. If your pet is bit ten by a wild animal, seek veterinary assis tance for the animal immediately and con tact Lake County An imal Services at 352343-9668. Call your local an imal control agency to remove any stray ani mals from your neigh borhood. Do not handle, feed or unintentional ly attract wild animals with open garbage cans or litter. Never adopt wild animals or bring them into your home. Teach children never to handle unfa miliar animals, wild or domestic, even if they appear friendly. Prevent bats from entering living quar ters or occupied spac es in homes, churches, schools and other sim ilar areas where they might come in contact with people and pets. People who have been bitten or scratched by wild or domestic animals should seek medi cal attention and re port the injury to the Florida Department of Health in Lake County at 352-253-6130. For further infor mation on rabies, go to the Florida De partment of Health website: www.flor idahealth.gov/diseas es-and-conditions/ra bies/index.html, or contact the Florida Department of Health in Lake County at 352-253-6130 or Lake County Animal Ser vices at 352-343-9668. RABIES FROM PAGE A3 during the meeting Tuesday. Because of safety concerns, renovation required the Historic Courtroom to lose its outside balcony, which once allowed court house ofcials to yell out verdicts and other news to the public. Off U.S. Highway 301 in downtown Bushnell, the Historic Court COURT FROM PAGE A3 house was completed in 1913, after re de stroyed the countys courthouse in Sum terville. The court house expanded over the years and even tually became part of a judicial complex, where commissioners also used to meet. With the expan sion came at least two more courtrooms where most of the cases were heard, and the Historic Court room was used most ly for other judicial matters. But the Historic Courthouse section didnt age well. Cracks in doors al lowed the sun to stream through. Parts of the gargoyle-topped antique columns were chipped off, and some water pipes were cor roded. Then came the ren ovation project. The interior renovation for the courthouse in cluded walls, doors, mechanical, electri cal, re protection, technology and im proved accessibility to the three-story build ing. The work was mostly completed in November. In December, com missioners voted to move their Bushnell meetings back to the Historic Courthouse courtroom. During Tuesdays meeting, some county ofcials (not commissioners) sat in the jury box, which is designated for employees. County Adminis trator Bradley Arnold said the biggest ac commodation for the commission meet ing was the new au dio system. He added that having meetings in the courtroom will give more residents a chance to view it. It will allow people to see our rich histo ry, he said. County commis sioners have met in a number of places over the years, including Leesburg when it was part of Sumter Coun ty. They eventually started alternating be tween The Villages and the former county seat in an old Winn-Dix ie building on Main Street in Bushnell. Commissioners regular meetings will now be held the sec ond Tuesday of every month at the Histor ic Courthouse and the fourth Tuesday at Col ony Cottage Regional Recreation Center in The Villages. The commission ers workshop the sec ond Tuesday of the month will take place in The Villages Sumter County Service Cen ter in Wildwood.

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD ROD DIXON ........................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 W hile the Obama adminis tration offers life support to its Affordable Care Act, in the UK a growing number of people are asking whether its time to pull the plug on the Na tional Health Service (NHS), which is in critical condition. For many years the UK me dia have carried stories that not only bode ill for the future of government-run health care, but also continue to serve as a code blue warning to the U.S. as to what might be in our future if we decide to go down that road. Writing in the Daily Telegraph under the headline, Its time to make difcult decisions about the NHS, columnist Judith Woods says, The NHS, dying on its feet for decades, is in a critical state. The promised injection of cash may stabilize it temporarily, but the chances of a full recovery are nil. She is not alone. A headline in the Guardian declares the NHS on the brink of extinction. While in America there are concerns about an insufcient number of younger people sign ing up for Obamacare, in the UK among the latest causes for con cern is a plan that the Guard ian writes ...would only see new drugs licensed for NHS if judged to be a benet to wider society. Does this sound like a close rel ative of eugenics? Let us not talk of death panels, or should we? In the UK, the National Insti tute for Health and Care Excel lence decides whether new med icines should be approved. Might it someday also come down to some ofcial deciding who gets treatment and who doesnt? Changing the name of the deci sion-making entity doesnt alter the intent, or the outcome. Already, according to the Dai ly Mail citing a report by the Eu ropean Commission (EC), Brit ain has fewer doctors per person than nearly all other European countries. There are just 2.71 doctors for every 1,000 people. The EC reports the UK ranked th out of 27 countries in the EU, behind some of the poor est countries, including Bulgar ia, Estonia and Latvia. Gener al practitioners are paid 1,500 pounds (about $2,500) a shift to cover nights and weekends in overburdened ERs. Can one see this crisis looming on Americas horizon as the current supply of doctors proves inadequate to treat a ood of new Obamacare patients? Whats more, stories about in competence and corruption within the NHS, once the excep tion, are now common. Blood donors turned away by clinics incompetence, says a headline in the Daily Mail The NHS was supposed to re duce the number of people who seek treatment in emergen cy rooms. Instead, the BBC re ports, some patients visit them as many as four times a week. Cit ing data from 183 sites obtained under the Freedom of Informa tion Act, BBC News writes, ... nearly 12,000 people made more than 10 visits to the same unit in 2012-13. A small number of those just over 150 attended more than 50 times. The same has proven true for Obamacare. Obama said that coverage would result in fewer ER visits, when in fact studies already show that the newly covered are visiting ERs more frequently. An editorial in the Daily Tele graph says, The NHS is cursed by a devotion to dogma. People have come to expect free care, and the cost of free is break ing the system. The editorial rec ommends everyone visiting a GP should be required to pay 10 pounds ($16) to discourage those with minor ailments from making a trip to the ER. Dr. Mark Porter, chairman of the council at the British Medi cal Association, has said that if the NHS were a country, it would barely have a credit rating. He warns: A growing and aging population, public health prob lems like obesity and constant advances in treatment and tech nology are all contributing to push NHS costs well above gen eral ination. If the NHS cant be sustained in the UK, why would anyone believe an American experi ence will be different? The ACA, of course, is not nationalized health care (people pay insur ance premiums, after all), but some think it could evolve into that. If its a question of dogma vs. experience, experience should prevail. The UK experience with nationalized health care can teach America something. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES America has much to learn about government-run healthcare The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. T he Federal Communications Commission has struggled for a decade to nd a way to preserve what may be the Internets most important quality: that there are no gatekeep ers between users and the websites they fre quent. Three successive FCC chairmen have tried writing guidelines or rules to stop broad band providers such as Time Warner Cable and Verizon from playing favorites among websites or giving their own services an un fair advantage, only to run into problems when the commission tried to enforce them. On Monday, a federal appeals panel for the District of Columbia Circuit rejected the com missions latest set of net neutrality rules, saying they violated federal law. The FCCs rules had three main provisions for wired broadband providers: They could not block access to any legal content or ser vice, they could not favor one sites traf c over another and they had to make clear what they were doing to reduce congestion in their pipes. Wireless broadband providers could not block legal sites either, and could not discriminate unreasonably against competing voice or video services. Writing for a three-judge panel, Judge Da vid Tatel accepted the FCCs argument that the steady stream of new content and ser vices drives the demand for Internet con nections, so protecting the openness of the Net would spur the investment in broad band that Congress hoped to encourage. The problem, Tatel wrote, is that the com missions rules put broadband providers into a tighter box than federal law allows. Opponents of the net neutrality rules say the FCC is trying to x a problem that doesnt exist. But top broadband executives have re peatedly said that they want to charge tolls on the sites responsible for the most trafc, and AT&T recently announced a plan that invites sites to pay the data bill for AT&Ts customers. The FCC could answer the courts statu tory objections by reversing a pair of rul ings it made in the last decade that classied broadband as an information service, not a telecommunication service subject to far more extensive regulation. But such a step could be regulatory overkill, subjecting 21st century services to rules that date back 80 years. New FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler not ed Monday that the court upheld the com missions authority to impose some rules on broadband providers, and he pledged to keep trying to preserve a free and open plat form for innovation and expression. Broad band providers should join in that effort, or risk devaluing their most valuable product. From the Los Angeles Times. A VOICE Back to the drawing board on net neutrality rules A growing and aging population, public health problems like obesity and constant advances in treatment and technology are all contributing to push NHS costs well above general inflation. Dr. Mark Porter Chairman of the council at the British Medical Association

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Now In Lake County!!!Showcase Furniture 4580 Hwy 19-A, Mount Dora 357-0080 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: OK given to instant replay / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Opening night at the Mont verde Academy Invitation Soccer Tournament had everything for area fans. Thursdays quartet of games featured high-scoring affairs, de fensive struggles, a victory in the nal minutes and the tourna ments defending champions be gan defense of their title. The tournaments second game of the day, which pitted San Cle mente (Calif.) against Winter Garden West Orange was argu ably the most exciting contest of the tournament. It wasnt decid ed until Dylan Struthers banked in a score in the nal two min utes of the match to give the Tri tons a 3-2 victory. Winter Garden West Orange held a 1-0 lead heading into the second half before the Tritons found their soccer legs. Bryce Kaminsky scored a pair of goals a header in the 61st minute and a redirected shot in the 65th minute to give San Clemente a lead. The Tritons dominated play for much of the second half, keeping the ball in their offensive end of the eld. The Warriors (12-1-2) forged a tie late and both teams appeared content with a 2-2 decision until Struthers came free with the ball. After the senior buried the game winner in the net, San Cle mente withstood multiple scor ing runs by the Warriors to secure the victory. San Clemente (15-0-1) advanc es to Championship Bracket play today with a 6 p.m. match against Coppell (Texas) which beat Au burndale 5-0 in Thursdays rst game of the day. Winter Garden West Orange will play Auburndale at 2 p.m. today in a Consolation Bracket contest. Delray Beach American Heri tage will play at 8 p.m. today af ter beating Phoenix Brophy 3-2 on penalty kicks. Montverde Academys game against North Broward was not completed in time for this edi tion. American Heritage will face the winner of Montverde Acade mys game. Play begins today at 2 p.m. with four games on the schedule. BARRY WILNER Assocaited Press RENTON, Wash. Packers-Bears. Steel ers-Browns. Cowboys vs. anybody in the NFC East. Those are long-stand ing NFL rivalries. Add to them 49ers-Se ahawks, with a history of nastiness emanating from the college ranks for their coaches, and a hefty animosity built up in annual doublehead ers in their division. Now they meet for a spot in the Super Bowl. Are those hard feel ings for real? I think so, but itll al ways be that way when you have two good teams in the same divi sion, 49ers receiver An quan Boldin said. You play each other a cou ple times a year and if youre good enough, possibly three times a year. It was the same way when I was in Bal timore playing against Pittsburgh. You respect each other as foes, but there is really a dislike. Its a healthy thing, re ally, because it makes for even more uncom promising action on the eld and on the sideline. One of these teams will emerge Sunday from ear-splitting Cen turyLink Field head ed for New Jersey to play for the sports big gest prize. The other will carry into the offseason even more loathing for this opponent. There is no love lost; there is no love found, said Seahawks corner back Richard Sherman, who will nd himself lined up often against Boldin in the NFC championship game. Its going to be intense. Its going to be physical. I dont know if there are going to be handshakes after this one. That almost goes without saying with the coaches. When 49ers coach Jim Har baugh was at Stanford where, incidentally, Sherman played after being recruited by cur rent Seahawks coach Pete Carroll when he was at Southern Cal ifornia he ran up the score in a 2009 win at Los Angeles that prompted Carroll to BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL San Clemente (Calif.) senior midelder Fernando Perez dribbles the ball down eld while being chased by Winter Garden West Orange junior Felipe Silva (29) during Thursdays game of the Montverde Academy Invitational Soccer Tournament. A late goal lifted San Clemente to a 3-2 victory. N ASCAR is continuing to morph into something more akin to professional wrestling than a bonade sport. With its credibility still in question follow ing the asco at Rich mond last season, when Michael Waltrip Racing tried to x the nish of a race to ben et one of its drivers, stock car racings rul ing body announced recently that it is look ing to change its point system. Any changes would be made prior to the Daytona 500 on Feb. 23 and would mark the fourth change to the Sprint Cup Chase for the Championship points system since 2004. It is expected that a new method for distrib uting points would place a higher emphasis on winning rather than nishing. I guess with sagging television ratings and acres of empty seats at race tracks, NASCAR has decided to sacrice reality in an effort to attract new fans and boost viewership. Why doesnt NASCAR come out and ad mit theyre in the sports entertainment busi ness? Its become wrestling on wheels. Frank Jolley THE SPORTS COLUMN EUGENE HOSHIKO / AP Maria Sharapova hits a forehand return to Karin Knapp during their second round match on Thursday at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia. JOHN PYE Associated Press MELBOURNE, Australia Maria Shara pova was already soaking in ice by the time the extreme weather warning arrived. It seemed bafingly late to the four-time major winner, who felt fried after playing for 3 hours in searing heat to reach the third round of the Australian Open. She didnt know it when she was out on Rod Laver Are na tangling with Karin Knapp on Thursday, but tournament organizers had nally con ceded it was unsafe to keep players on court on the third consecutive day of what is shap ing as a once-in-a-century heat wave. Matches were suspended for four hours as temperatures topped 43 Celsius (109 Fahren heit) before subsiding, but that didnt apply to ELAINE THOMPSON / AP Seattle quarterback Russell Wilson reaches for the ball during practice on Thursday in Renton, Wash. The Seahawks play San Francisco 49ers on Sunday in the NFC championship game. Lets get nasty: 49ers vs. Seahawks NASCAR should follow lead of WWE Sharapova wins after another Aussie scorcher SEE JOLLEY | B2 SEE NFC | B2 SEE TENNIS | B2 Annual MAST gets under way MONTVERDE

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 19 18 .514 Brooklyn 16 22 .421 3 New York 15 23 .395 4 Boston 14 26 .350 6 Philadelphia 13 25 .342 6 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 11 .711 Atlanta 20 19 .513 7 Washington 18 19 .486 8 Charlotte 16 24 .400 12 Orlando 10 29 .256 17 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 30 7 .811 Chicago 18 19 .486 12 Detroit 16 22 .421 14 Cleveland 14 25 .359 17 Milwaukee 7 31 .184 23 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 31 8 .795 Houston 26 14 .650 5 Dallas 23 17 .575 8 Memphis 19 19 .500 11 New Orleans 15 23 .395 15 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 29 9 .763 Oklahoma City 28 10 .737 1 Denver 20 18 .526 9 Minnesota 18 20 .474 11 Utah 13 27 .325 17 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 27 13 .675 Golden State 25 15 .625 2 Phoenix 22 16 .579 4 Sacramento 14 23 .378 11 L.A. Lakers 14 25 .359 12 Wednesdays Games Chicago 128, Orlando 125,3OT Philadelphia 95, Charlotte 92 Washington 114, Miami 97 Boston 88, Toronto 83 Sacramento 111, Minnesota 108 Memphis 82, Milwaukee 77 Houston 103, New Orleans 100 San Antonio 109, Utah 105 Phoenix 121, L.A. Lakers 114 Portland 108, Cleveland 96 Denver 123, Golden State 116 L.A. Clippers 129, Dallas 127 Thursdays Games Brooklyn 127, Atlanta 110 New York at Indiana, late Oklahoma City at Houston, late Todays Games Charlotte at Orlando, 7 p.m. Miami at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at New York, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Toronto, 7 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Utah at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Memphis, 8 p.m. Portland at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Dallas at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Cleveland at Denver, 9 p.m. Golden State at Oklahoma City, 9:30 p.m. College Thursdays scores Men EAST Bryant 85, Sacred Heart 70 Fairleigh Dickinson 89, LIU Brooklyn 67 St. Francis (NY) 76, CCSU 66 SOUTH FAU 78, East Carolina 67 Georgia St. 73, Arkansas St. 72 Mercer 74, N. Kentucky 58 Old Dominion 52, FIU 36 Stetson 64, ETSU 58 MIDWEST Cleveland St. 86, Oakland 76 Women EAST Faireld 66, Siena 65, OT Manhattan 50, Rider 47 Notre Dame 109, Pittsburgh 66 Quinnipiac 71, St. Peters 40 SOUTH Drexel 89, William & Mary 49 Duke 90, Virginia 55 Florida Gulf Coast 69, Kennesaw St. 55 Gardner-Webb 56, Campbell 54 Houston Baptist 66, Nicholls St. 61 Lamar 80, New Orleans 53 Louisiana-Monroe 83, Troy 72 McNeese St. 79, Texas A&M-CC 51 NC State 80, Florida St. 57 North Carolina 78, Clemson 55 Northwestern St. 66, Stephen F. Austin 54 Sam Houston St. 86, SE Louisiana 85, OT Stetson 72, Mercer 60 Tennessee Tech 77, Tennessee St. 68 Vanderbilt 80, Mississippi 74 MIDWEST IUPUI 80, South Dakota 59 Ill.-Chicago 83, Detroit 67 SOUTHWEST Abilene Christian 70, Oral Roberts 56 Cent. Arkansas 60, Incarnate Word 40 HOCKEY NHL Wednesdays Games Toronto 4, Buffalo 3, SO Pittsburgh 4, Washington 3 Anaheim 9, Vancouver 1 Thursdays Games Detroit at N.Y. Rangers, late Nashville at Philadelphia, late Montreal at Ottawa, late N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay, late San Jose at Florida, late Los Angeles at St. Louis, late Edmonton at Minnesota, late Boston at Dallas, late New Jersey at Colorado, late Winnipeg at Calgary, late Vancouver at Phoenix, late Todays Games Washington at Columbus, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Chicago, 8 p.m. TENNIS Australian Open Thursday At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Second Round Kei Nishikori (16), Japan, def. Dusan Lajovic, Ser bia, 6-1, 6-1, 7-6 (3). Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (10), France, def. Thomaz Bel lucci, Brazil, 7-6 (6), 6-4, 6-4. Donald Young, United States, def. Andreas Seppi (24), Italy, 6-4, 2-6, 6-3, 4-6, 7-5. Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Thanasi Kokkinakis, Australia, 6-2, 6-4, 6-2. Roger Federer (6), Switzerland, def. Blaz Kavcic, Slovenia, 6-2, 6-1, 7-6 (4). Martin Klizan, Slovakia, def. Blaz Rola, Slovenia, 6-4, 6-3, 5-7, 7-6 (2). Grigor Dimitrov (22), Bulgaria, def. Yen-hsun Lu, Tai wan, 6-3, 6-3, 7-6 (11). Gael Monls (25), France, def. Jack Sock, United States, 7-6 (2), 7-5, 6-2. Stephane Robert, France, leads Michal Przysiezny, Poland, 7-6 (3), 6-1, 6-7 (3), 6-1. Milos Raonic (11), Canada, def. Victor Hanescu, Ro mania, 7-6 (9), 6-4, 6-4. Teymuraz Gabashvili, Russia, def. Fernando Ver dasco (31), Spain, 7-6 (1), 3-6, 2-6, 6-4, 6-4. Gilles Simon (18), France, def. Marin Cilic, Croatia, 4-6, 7-6 (3), 6-7 (5), 6-1, 6-2. Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain, def. Juan Martin del Potro (5), Argentina, 4-6, 6-3, 5-7, 6-4, 7-5. Feliciano Lopez (26), Spain, def. Michael Berrer, Germany, 6-4, 7-6 (6), 6-4. Benoit Paire (27), France, def. Nick Kyrgios, Austra lia, 6-7 (5), 6-7 (5), 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. Andy Murray (4), Britain, def. Vincent Millot, France, 6-2, 6-2, 7-5. Women Second Round Zarina Diyas, Kazakhstan, def. Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, 6-4, 6-0. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (29), Russia, def. Mandy Minella, Luxembourg, 6-2, 6-2. Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Olivia Rogowska, Aus tralia, 6-4, 7-5. Simona Halep (11), Romania, def. Varvara Lep chenko, United States, 4-6, 6-0, 6-1. Dominika Cibulkova (20), Slovakia, def. Stefanie Voegele, Switzerland, 6-0, 6-1. Alize Cornet (25), France, def. Camila Giorgi, Italy, 6-3, 4-6, 6-4. Carla Suarez Navarro (16), Spain, def. Galina Vosko boeva, Kazakhstan, 7-6 (2), 3-6, 8-6. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, def. Anna Schmiedlova, Slovakia, 6-3, 6-3. Maria Sharapova (3), Russia, def. Karin Knapp, Italy, 6-3, 4-6, 10-8. Caroline Wozniacki (10), Denmark, def. Christina McHale, United States, 6-0, 1-6, 6-2. Agnieszka Radwanska (5), Poland, def. Olga Govo rtsova, Belarus, 6-0, 7-5. Sloane Stephens (13), United States, def. Ajla Toml janovic, Croatia, 3-6, 6-2, 7-5. Victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, def. Barbora Zahla vova Strycova, Czech Republic, 6-1, 6-4. Jelena Jankovic (8), Serbia, def. Ayumi Morita, Ja pan, 6-2, 6-0. Kurumi Nara, Japan, def. Magdalena Rybarikova (32), Slovakia, 6-4, 6-3. TV 2 DAY BOXING 10 p.m. SHO Junior welterweights, Maurice Hooker (12-0-1) vs. Abel Ramos (8-0-0); middle weights, Antoine Douglas (11-0-0) vs. Marquis Davis (8-0-2); junior middleweights, John Thompson (14-0-0) vs. Frank Galarza (11-0-2); lightweights, Ivan Redkach (15-0-0) vs. Tony Luis (17-1-0), at Memphis, Tenn. GOLF 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Humana Challenge, second round, at La Quinta, Calif. 7 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Mitsubishi Electric Championship, rst round, at Kaupule hu-Kona, Hawaii MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPNU Wisconsin-Green Bay at Wright State 9 p.m. ESPNU Canisius at Iona NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. ESPN L.A. Clippers at N.Y. FS-Florida Charlotte at Orlando 9:30 p.m. ESPN Golden State at Oklahoma City TENNIS 9 p.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, third round, at Melbourne, Australia 3 a.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, third round, at Melbourne, Australia WINTER SPORTS 4 p.m. NBCSN USSA, U.S. Snowboarding Grand Prix, at Mammoth Lakes, Calif. 11 p.m. NBCSN USSA, U.S. Freeskiing Grand Prix, at Park City, Utah 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 The organization lost its standing as a ma jor sport when fans watched and listened on Sept. 7 just how teams and drivers ma nipulate races. In a race that would nal ize the eld for the nal, 10-race Chase for the Sprint Cup cham pionship, viewers knew before it happened that Clint Bowyer was going to spin out so that Mar tin Truex, Jr. Bowyers teammate could get into the Chase. The incident initially got Truex into the eld for the championship run and eliminated Jeff Gordon. However, in the days that followed, NASCAR learned of the ruse and tried to save face by booting Truex out of the Chase and putting in Gordon, which is what likely wouldve happened anyway if Bowyer had not suffered his acci dent. Many NASCAR insid ers smirked about the incident and suggested the only thing wrong with what happened is how the incident played out in public when drivers and crews spoke openly about it on the in-car radios. It was another of the similarities between NASCAR and profes sional wrestling. In the ring, a wrestler of ten whispers in an op ponents ear to let him know what move is coming up. Referees and ofcials around the ring wear earpieces to make sure the script is being fol lowed and promoters are behind the cur tain, ensuring that ev erything comes off as it should for the benet of the show. And professional wrestling is thriving. When ofcials at the World Wrestling Enter tainment announced that professional wrest ing was, indeed, enter tainment, it landed a new batch of fans. That was about 20 years ago. Over the years, pro fessional wrestling has become one of ca ble televisions biggest draws, ratings wise. World Wrestling Enter tainment the pre mier organization in the business also runs monthly pay-perview events that gener ate millions of dollars in revenue. Fans of professional wrestling know what it is and still watch. With the incident in Richmond document ed, there is virtually no difference between NASCAR and the WWE. The only thing left is for NASCAR to admit it is more entertainment than sport. Many fans have al ways looked at it as a show. They go to the track to see the crashes NASCARs equivalent of a professional wrestler ying off the top rope. If NASCAR would fess up, fans could suspend reality as they headed into the track and enjoy the show. It would open up all kinds of possibil ities for on-track dra ma. For instance, drivers could have foreign ob jects on their cars, like spikes protruding from their wheels to punc ture an opponents tires. Or little hoses mount ed on their rear bum pers to spray oil on the track in front of unsus pecting drivers. How about a car with giant propeller mount ed on the roof to lift it over the eld and avoid a potential mishap at critical points in the race? Even the roster of drivers could change and become more an imated and dare I say fun. Rather than cheering for Dale Earn hardt Jr., who cant seem to buy a win any more, we wear the col ors of Dick Dastardly and his sidekick, Mut ley the dog. Instead of wasting our time with Danica Patrick, we can follow the exploits of Penelope Pitstop. Certainly, it would be more entertaining that watching 43 clones turn left for three hours. All NASCAR has to do is admit the obvious that its no more on the level than professional wrestling. An afternoon at the track would instant ly become more enjoy able. There could be tagteam races and a 20 car battle royales. NASCAR could have a group of face driv ers (good guys) and heels (bad guys). They could bring in some drivers from parts unknown and weight unknown. The possibilities are endless. And it would be a rat ings bonanza. Fans would ock to their televisions or to the track for an enjoy able afternoon or eve ning. They wouldnt ask if it were real. They would already know. And they wouldnt care. The racetrack would be a fun place to be for the rst time in ages. Have I gone too far? Perhaps. But, right now, NA SCAR is fading into the horizon and needs something to snap the organization out of its funk. A transformation into a variation of the hottest sport enter tainment conglomer ate around might be enough to save NA SCAR from itself. Frank Jolley is a colum nist for the Daily Commer cial. Write to him at frank.jol ley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 ask him at games end: Whats your deal. Harbaughs deal has always revolved around being a hard-edged player and coach. His teams embody that at titude, and it certain ly has worked in San Francisco. The 49ers are 41-13-1 in his three seasons in charge, are in their third straight conference title game, and back down from no one. That can make for some uncomfortable moments, whether its Harbaughs overzeal ous handshakes and back slaps after wins or his team playing up to (and sometimes be yond) the whistle. Carroll claims the ac rimony between them is overblown. For whatever rea sons, you guys have had a eld day with this, Carroll told reporters Thursday. We have not been friends over the year, we just know each other through the games. We have a very conned relationship. I have great respect for Jim. Thats it you guys have had a blast with it. Carrolls Seahawks arent exactly wallow ers, either. Defensive ly, at least, these are the NFLs two most phys ical and intimidating units. That, in turn, can lead to ill will. I dont hate any body, All-Pro corner back Sherman said. So I dont think (theres) hate. But passion, de nitely. There will be some passion, some dislike some strong dislike. But there will be some intensity. Its playoff football. So even if we werent two teams that are fa miliar with each other ... theres going to be a lot of intensity, a lot of chippiness, and a hardfought game. Where might this an tipathy show most? Try whenever Sea hawks running back Marshawn Lynch his nickname, Beast Mode, says it all about his style of play meets up with All-Pro NaVorro Bowman and his fellow linebackers, the best group in the NFL. Or when Boldin, among the best clutch receivers in football, uses his physicality against Sherman, safe ty Earl Thomas, a fellow All-Pro, and the rest of the games top second ary. All of the matchups for Sunday are familiar to both sides, of course. And when division foes meet for the confer ence title each team won at home this sea son the results hard ly are predictable. Since the 1970 merg er, there have been 15 third meetings in con ference champion ships, 10 in the AFC, in cluding the Seahawks losing to Oakland when Seattle was an AFC franchise in 1983. The 49ers beat the Rams in such a meeting in 1989. In 10 of those games, the host won. What can be forecast for Sunday: hard feel ings all around, even if 49ers linebacker Pat rick Willis tones it down slightly. NFC FROM PAGE B1 Sharapova and Knapp because they were already i nto the third set and the Extreme Heat Poli cy only kicks in at the end of sets in progress. Sharapova thinks it absurd that a vague for mula for measuring ambient temperature, wind and humidity leaves the tournament referee as the sole arbiter of extreme heat without input from the players. We have never received any emails or, you know, warnings about the weather or what to do, she told a news conference an hour or so after her 6-3, 4-6, 10-8 win over Knapp. Then she recalled: Actually, I did receive one, I think, wh ile I was in the ice bath a few minutes ago I was like, Thats a little too late. Not long after tournament director Craig Tiley appeared outdoors in a TV interview, dressed in jacket and tie, to explain how the decisions are reached, Sharapova said or ganizers should be telling the tour trainers, medical staff, officials and players so that ev eryone is in the loop. The only matches that continued in the af ternoon were on the two main show courts under closed roofs, which in hindsight was a good thing when the lightning and rain arrived later in the evening to again delay matches on outside courts. It is Melbourne, after all. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Adrienne Jackson recorded a double-double Thursday to lead the Leesburg High School girls basketball team to a 57-30 road win against Oc ala Vanguard. The Yellow Jackets improved to 15-5 overall and 8-0 in Class 6A-District 6. Jackson scored 13 points and grabbed 10 re bounds for Leesburg. Marshanique Kelly led all scorers with 14 points and Eletra Graham poured in 11. Leesburg is in action at 5:30 p.m. today against Orlando Timber Creek in the Think Pink Classic at Orlando University High. EUSTIS BOYS STOP CLASS 8A POWER OCOEE Jaylon Graham drained a 3 pointer with 1.3 seconds to play Thursday to lift Eustis to a 59-56 win in boys basketball against Class 8A school Ocoee. Graham nished with 18 points. Kiron Williams led the Panthers with 22 points and Coy Patterson added 11. Eustis (13-5) plays today at 7 p.m. at Winter Park. LHS girls top Vanguard

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION KYLE HIGHTOWER Associated Press ORLANDO Its no secret that the Chica go Bulls gave up a lot of talent when they decid ed to trade away Luol Deng last week. What the Bulls have shown since he left, though, is that there is still plenty of ght left in the players that re main on the roster. Joakim Noah had a season-high 26 points and 19 rebounds, Car los Boozer scored 23, and the Bulls held on to beat the Orlando Magic 128-125 in triple-over time on Wednesday night. The only thing it de nes is us going on a plane right now a lot happier, Noah said. Theres nothing better than winning a basket ball game. It feels good. We know we didnt play great basketball tonight but we found a way. We came back from the dead, a lot of peo ple stepped up. The Magic had a chance to win the game with less than 10 sec onds to play, but Glen Davis jumper was par tially blocked and re bounded by the Bulls with just 1.5 seconds remaining. The game featured 20 lead changes and 14 ties and lasted just over 3 hours. Nine players logged over 40 minutes. That included Chica gos Jimmy Butter, who played a franchise-re cord 60 minutes and nished with 21 points. The Bulls have now won the last seven matchups with the Magic played in Orlan do and improved to 4-1 since dealing Deng. Chicago coach Tom Thibodeau said Noah was a key throughout. Theres not many players like him, Thi bodeau said. His allaround defense, every aspect, the rebounding effort, to seeing things early (and) how theyre developing... Its just great effort. Orlando came into the game in desper ate need of a win com ing off a 0-5 road trip. The Magic played one of their best games of the season but it wasnt enough as they extend ed their season-high losing streak to nine games. Victor Oladipo had a career-high 35 points and Jameer Nelson added 31 points and 10 assists for Orlan do. Tobias Harris add ed 22 points and 16 re bounds. I was more mad than exhausted, said Oladipo, who played a team-high 57 minutes. Im more mad than ex hausted right now. But its a short turnaround, so you have to have a short-term memory. What made Orlandos effort even more sur prising is that it played without starters Arron Afalo and Nik Vucevic. Afalo missed his third straight game with a strained right foot, and Vucevic was out for the fth straight with a concussion. During their recent road trip, the Mag ic were tripped up by those injuries. Despite losing by an average of 20 points during the trip, coach Jacque Vaughn contin ually lauded his teams improvement through out. He did again after Wednesdays loss. You feel for the guys, you want them to get a victory underneath them. But we got better tonight, Vaughn said. In a game that didnt see either team take more than an fourpoint lead in any of the overtime periods, the Magic went ahead 125122 in the third OT on a 3-pointer by Harris. But Chicago kept chipping away, and eventually took the lead for good, 126-125, on a jumper by Tony Snell. The Bulls had a 119116 lead in the second overtime on a tip-in by Noah. After several emp ty possessions on both ends, Davis tied it on a straightway 3 with just 4.2 seconds left. Noah got free on a drive on the other end, but was fouled. The Bulls then failed to get up a shot. The Magic controlled the early pace of rst overtime and took a 111-108 lead on a freethrow by Harris with 1:22 remaining. But the Bulls com mitted their 17th turn over of the night on a bad pass by Noah with less than a minute to play, prompting a Mag ic timeout. Nelson briey got free, but came up emp ty on a 13-foot jumper, giving it back to Chica go. Coming out of a tim eout Mike Dunleavy got free on the wing and sank a 3-pointer to tie it with 13.4 seconds left. Nelson dribbled the clock down, but couldnt get a shot off before time expired. The Magic hov ered above 55 percent shooting as they built as much as a 15-point lead in the third quar ter. Butler said the win was indicative of a style that hasnt gone away for the Bulls. Were grimy and we play as a team, he said. There is no guy that doesnt give all the effort on every sin gle play. Whenever you play like that, good things happen. The basketball gods will re ward you. Orlando hosts Char lotte at 7 p.m. today, looking to snap its nine game losing streak. Bulls 128, Magic 125 3 OTs CHICAGO (128) Dunleavy 3-11 2-2 11, Boozer 11-17 1-1 23, Noah 9-16 8-10 26, Hinrich 3-11 0-0 7, Butler 6-17 7-8 21, Gibson 3-10 0-0 6, Augustin 7-18 2-2 19, Snell 6-12 0-0 15, Mohammed 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 48-113 20-23 128. ORLANDO (125) Harkless 1-1 2-2 4, Harris 10-16 1-2 22, Davis 7-18 2-3 17, Nelson 13-30 2-2 31, Oladipo 1524 4-5 35, Moore 1-2 0-0 2, Nicholson 1-4 0-0 2, Price 0-3 0-0 0, OQuinn 5-6 2-2 12. Totals 53-104 13-16 125. Chicago 26 20 27 28 10 8 9 128 Orlando 20 29 31 21 10 8 6 125 3-Point GoalsChicago 12-33 (Snell 3-7, Dunleavy 3-7, Augustin 3-8, Butler 2-9, Hinrich 1-2), Orlando 6-26 (Nelson 3-13, Davis 1-3, Harris 1-3, Oladipo 1-4, Nicholson 0-1, Price 0-2). Fouled OutHarris. ReboundsChicago 64 (Noah 19), Orlando 58 (Har ris 16). AssistsChicago 31 (Augustin 9), Orlando 24 (Nelson 10). Total FoulsChicago 22, Orlando 28. A,489 (18,500). Magic losing streak at 9 after triple OT loss to Bulls JOHN RAOUX / AP Chicagos Joakim Noah, front, looks to go up for a shot off a rebound in front of Orlandos Tobias Harris during the rst half of Wednesdays game in Orlando. BASEBALL BOB BAUM Associated Press PARADISE VALLEY, Ariz. Major League Baseball will greatly expand instant replay to review close calls starting this season. MLB announced Thursday that own ers, players and um pires have approved the new system. Each manager will be allowed to chal lenge at least one call per game. If hes right, he gets another chal lenge. After the sev enth inning, a crew chief can request a re view on his own if the manager has used his challenges. The so-called neighborhood play at second base on double plays cannot be challenged. Many had safety concerns for middle infielders being wiped out by hard-charging run ners if the phantom force was subject to review. I tell you the fans will love it, baseball Commisioner Bud Se lig said after owners met and voted their unanimous approval. Its another in a long list of changes that will make this sport better than it already is. All reviews will be done by current MLB umpires at a replay center in MLB.coms New York office. To create a large enough staff, MLB agreed to hire six new big league umpires and call up two minor league umps for the entire season. A seventh ma jor league umpire will be added to replace the late Wally Bell. Joe Torre, MLBs ex ecutive vice president of baseball opera tions, said work con tinues on a proposed rule that would ban home-plate collisions between runners and the catcher. The rule has not been written and talks on its con tent are ongoing be tween MLB represen tatives and the players union, he said. Baseball was the last major pro sport in North America to in stitute replay when it began late in the 2008 season. Even then, it was only used for close calls on home runs. The NFL, NBA, NHL, some NCAA sports and major tennis tourna ments all use a form of replay, and even FIFA and the English Pre mier League have ad opted goal-line tech nology for soccer. I think its great, San Francisco Giants manager Bruce Bochy said. Its about get ting it right, and with our technology to day we can do that in a way I dont think we will interrupt the flow of the game. To make baseball re views uniform, cam eras will transit 12 angles from each ball park. MLB Chief Op erating Officer Rob Manfred said it was uncertain whether the replay system will be in place in Australia for the season-open ing series between the Arizona Diamond backs and Los Angeles Dodgers. For some, the dis cussions regarding ex panded replay ap peared to move too slowly, too deliberate ly, said Brian Lam, the lawyer for the World Umpires Association. But there were tech nical and operational challenges that need ed to be addressed, and that took time. ith so many competing in terests and opinions, it is unlikely that all will be completely pleased at the end of the day, but thats often the na ture of things. Selig said the re play expansion ranks very, very high when compared with oth er moves made during his time on the job. The new rule allows ballparks to show fans the same replays on stadium video screens. But only plays under review can be shown on the screen in slow motion. MLB approves expanded instant replay JULIE JACOBSON / AP Philadelphias Pedro Feliz, left, and Jimmy Rollins watch in the background, as umpires discuss a call at rst base during the fth inning in Game 1 of the 2009 World Series against the New York Yankees in New York. Major League Baseball announced Thursday that it will expand instant replay to review close calls starting this season. FRED GOODALL Associated Press ST. PETERSBURG Now that Tampa Bays David Price is slated to earn the biggest sin gle-season salary in Rays history, the threetime All-Star hopes he remains part of the budget-minded fran chises plans for 2014. The team announced Thursday that the 2012 AL Cy Young Award winner agreed to a $14 million, one-year deal. However, the agree ment doesnt elimi nate the possibility of a trade. I still have the mind set moving forward that I want to be with the Rays, said Price, who at the end of last season seemed re signed to the fact that hed probably be dealt during the offseason. The 28-year-old has been the subject of trade speculation af ter going 10-8 with a 3.33 ERA last year while earning $10,112,500. He is eligible for free agency after the 2015 season, and the Rays likely wont be in a po sition to pay the type of money Price could earn on the open mar ket. If hes traded, Price believes it wouldnt be before Japanese pitch er Masahiro Tana ka decides where to sign. Teams have un til Jan. 24 to reach an agreement with Tana ka, a 25-year-old righthander who was 24-0 with a 1.27 ERA last year for the Japan Se ries champion Rakuten Golden Eagles. Price believes the Rays, whove made the playoffs four of the past six seasons, could have one of the best teams again in 2014. I want to be part of it. I think were going to have a really good sea son, Price said. Price, Rays agree to $14 million, 1-year contract

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 rfff ntbnrf f r r CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.34 104.44 Euro $1.3629 $1.3587 Pound $1.6359 $1.6339 Swiss franc 0.9057 0.9098 Canadian dollar 1.0919 1.0958 Mexican peso 13.2634 13.1775 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,417.01 -64.93 NASDAQ 4,218.69 +3.81 S&P 500 1,845.89 -2.49 GOLD 1,240.20 +1.90 SILVER 20.05 -0.08 CRUDE OIL 93.96 -0.21 T-NOTE 10-year 2.84 -0.04 www.dailycommercial.com SCOTT MAYEROWITZ AP Airlines Writer NEW YORK The price of ying con tinues to climb, with the average domes tic roundtrip ticket, in cluding tax, reaching $363.42 last year, up more than $7 from the prior year. The 2 percent in crease outpaced in ation, which stood at 1.5 percent for the year, and represents the fourth consecutive year iers have faced price hikes. Airfares have risen nearly 12 percent since the recessionary low in 2009, when adjusted for ination, according to an Associated Press analysis of fare data from the Airlines Re porting Corp., which processes ticket trans actions for airlines and more than 9,400 trav el agencies, including websites such as Expe dia and Orbitz. The price of ying has gone up as airlines have cut unprotable routes, packed more passengers into planes and have merged with one another, provid ing travelers with few er options. Today, 84 percent of seats are lled with paying passengers, up from 82 percent in 2009. Anyone traveling today will know that those ights are full, says Chuck Thack ston, managing direc tor of data and ana lytics for the Airlines Reporting Corp. Just through supply and demand, those fares will go up. And none of this fac tors in the bevy of ex tra fees travelers now face for checking bags, getting extra legroom or even purchasing a blanket, meal or pair of headphones. The typi cal traveler pays an ad ditional $50 roundtrip to check a single suit case. Those fees, intro duced in 2008 to off set losses from rising fuel prices, now bring in $3.4 billion a year for U.S. airlines and have helped them re turn consistent annual prots for the last four years. Airlines pay just over $3 a gallon for jet fuel, up from $1.89 in 2009. Another $2.7 billion a year is collected in res ervation-change fees, with airlines charging up to $200 to revise an itinerary. I love to travel, but theyre making it more difcult, says Bri an Kalish, a frequent ier from Arlington, Va. Maybe Ive been spoiled that it used to be so cheap to y. It just feels like they are charging more and giv ing less. Airlines are able to push fare and fee hikes because there is less competition. You get some pric ing power as a result, says airline consultant Robert Mann. Airfares up 12% since 09 AP FILE PHOTO A plane takes off over a departure board at Hartseld-Jackson Airport in Atlanta. JOSH BOAK AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON The number of Amer icans seeking unem ployment benets fell 2,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 326,000, a sign that lay offs are weighing less on the job market and economic growth. The Labor Depart ment said Thurs day that the less vola tile four-week average dropped 13,500 to 335,000. More than 4.7 mil lion Americans col lected benets at the end of last year. The gure has declined al most 1.2 million over the past 12 months. But that number is poised drop by anoth er 1.35 million in up coming weeks. Thats because a special fed eral program expired last month and is start ing to affect recipients. Applications appear to have stabilized near pre-recession levels, a positive sign for hiring going forward. The job market had picked up toward the end of last year before losing some momen tum in December. A mere 74,000 jobs were created last month, af ter the economy added an average of 213,500 new jobs in the previ ous four months. Many economists blamed the slow down in hiring on bad weather and statistical quirks, and projected stronger gains in the new year. The unemployment rate fell last month to 6.7 percent from 7 percent in November. Much that decrease came from 347,000 unemployed work ers leaving the work force. The government counts people as un employed only if they are looking for work. US weekly jobless benefit claims drop KEN SWEET AP Markets Writer NEW YORK A batch of negative com pany news gave inves tors something to fret over Thursday. A day after eking out its rst record high of 2014, the stock lost ground Thursday as electronics retailer Best Buy, Goldman Sachs and Citigroup, and rail road CSX had disap pointing earnings news. Consumer discre tionary companies and banks fell the most. The Standard & Poors 500 index slipped 2.49 points, or 0.1 percent, to 1,845.89 retreating from the all-time high it hit the day before. Best Buy fell the most in the S&P 500 index after the company re ported a decline in sales during the cru cial holiday season. Its shares plunged $10.74, or 29 percent, to $26.83. Investors had high hopes that Best Buy, which has faced in tense competition from companies like Amazon.com, would put itself back on track. The stock soared 236 percent last year. How ever, the company said Thursday that the ag gressive price-match ing policy it offered during the holidays backred and sales fell 0.8 percent compared to a year ago. The Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 64.93 points, or 0.4 per cent, to 16,417.01. The Nasdaq composite had a modest gain of 3.8 points, or 0.1 percent, to 4,218.69. Goldman Sachs was the biggest drag on the Dow, falling $3.58, or 2 percent, to $175.17. The bank reported a drop in fourth-quarter prot due to problems in its mortgages and bond trading division. RICHARD DREW / AP Traders gather at a post on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange. US stocks close mostly lower

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74eu26.75+.44 ACE Ltd2.14e97.30-.69 ADT Corp.80f39.19+.24 AES Corp.2014.31+.01 AFLAC1.48f64.83-.11 AGCO.4055.35-1.17 AGL Res1.8846.84+.41 AK Steel...7.44-.13 AOL...u52.54+5.29 AVG Tech...16.81-.32 Aarons.08fd26.60-.09 AbbottLab.88f39.54+.01 AbbVie1.6050.50+.39 AberFitc.8035.54-.36 AbdAsPac.425.90-.04 Accenture1.74e84.12-.10 AccoBrds...6.70-.18 Actavis...180.72-1.08 Actuant.0436.92-.11 AMD...4.38-.09 AdvSemi.18e4.80-.11 AecomTch...29.89-.79 AegeanMP.0410.65+.12 Aegon.26e9.30-.03 AerCap...35.30-.50 Aeropostl...7.72-.06 Aetna.90f70.23-1.17 Agilent.53fu60.50+.16 Agnico g.8828.46-.27 Agrium g3.0095.32+.62 AirProd2.84111.69+.44 Alamos gn.2010.35-2.14 AlaskaAir.8079.17+.44 AlcatelLuc.18e4.20-.17 Alcoa.12u11.04+.45 AlexREE2.7266.01+.17 AlexcoR g...1.61+.07 AllegTch.72u36.18+.03 Allegion n...47.40-.10 Allergan.20119.82-2.08 Allete1.9049.10+.07 AlliData...254.96+1.46 AlliBInco.41a7.52+.02 AlliBern1.59e22.86... 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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 Spotlight on constructionThe government reports today its latest tally of home construction. U.S. builders broke ground on homes in November at the fastest pace in more than five years. Economists have forecast that the new data will show developers began construction on houses and apartments last month at a slightly slower pace. Housing experts are likely to focus on what the latest data say about permits for future building of single-family homes.Trading boon?Morgan Stanley has benefited in recent months from a surge in stock sales and trading revenue. Wall Street will be watching today to see if the investment banks fourth-quarter earnings show similarly strong gains in concert with the stock market reaching new highs as 2013 drew to a close. The lender has been adapting to a post-financial crisis world, trimming back parts of its investment bank while increasing its focus on individual clients.Strong finish?Throughout 2013, General Electric suggested earnings growth would be strongest late in the year. Investors expect to see that strength when GE reports its fourth quarter earnings today. GE is in the midst of a transformation to simpler, narrower industrial company that makes and services complex industrial equipment. Investors will be listening for hints as to how GE plans to keep up its earnings growth as its transformation continues. Source: FactSet 20 25 30 $35 MS $32.00 $20.43 Price-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $0.20 Div. yield: 0.6% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.45 est. $0.44Source: FactSetHousing startsseasonally adjusted annual rate .8 .9 1.0 1.1 million D N O S A J est. 1 mil. Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,845.89 Change: -2.49 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,240 16,420 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,417.01 Change: -64.93 (-0.4%) 10 DAYS Advanced1771 Declined1306 New Highs202 New Lows21 Vol. (in mil.)3,398 Pvs. Volume3,680 1,961 2,059 1289 1270 199 13NYSE NASDDOW16477.7016375.5616417.01-64.93-0.39%-0.96% DOW Trans.7495.167425.347456.54-47.29-0.63%+0.76% DOW Util.492.74488.87492.70+3.33+0.68%+0.43% NYSE Comp.10377.7810342.0610376.23-9.16-0.09%-0.23% NASDAQ4219.284204.164218.69+3.81+0.09%+1.01% S&P 5001847.991840.301845.89-2.49-0.13%-0.13% S&P 4001353.121349.061352.06-1.69-0.12%+0.71% Wilshire 500019743.7819670.4919731.11-12.67-0.06%+0.13% Russell 20001173.131168.691173.13+1.78+0.15%+0.82%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76239.00 33.96+.17 +0.5stt-3.4+5.5251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.520119.54 117.88+.41 +0.3sss+6.5+59.8210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70991.08 87.78-.47 -0.5tst-3.3+46.7210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 48.23+.60 +1.3ttt-2.9+9.317... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 32.20+.64 +2.0sss+2.6+20.1220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.71-.05 -0.1ttt-3.9+9.5211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.54-.53 -1.0rss+3.0+39.9220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11855.25 52.24+.37 +0.7sst-3.9+19.2192.20 Disney DIS50.18076.84 74.21-.07 -0.1tst-2.9+47.1220.86f Gen Electric GE21.01928.09 27.20-.14 -0.5stt-3.0+32.7200.88f General Mills GIS40.65753.07 48.52+.12 +0.2ttt-2.8+22.2181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 70.59+.55 +0.8sss+1.1+44.2241.68 Home Depot HD63.39082.57 81.26+.19 +0.2tst-1.3+29.2221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 188.76+1.02 +0.5sss+0.6-0.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.21852.08 48.18-.11 -0.2ttt-2.8+36.3230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.30-.21 -1.4sst-3.6+87.6490.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.62989.75 87.55+.75 +0.9sss+2.3+24.4192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.77887.06 82.86-.03 ...tst-0.1+18.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.58 38.01-.43 -1.1tss+3.3+34.3140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.99+.07 +0.4tst-1.5+4.8180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.10781.37 76.76-.90 -1.2ttt-2.5+15.3151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.25012.45 12.44+.05 +0.4sss+2.2+70.1130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 75.53+.01+46.3BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.26...+13.9 SmallCap d 37.44-.01+40.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.89-.03+30.1 LgCapVal 12.34-.05+26.6CGMFocus 39.42-.57+24.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.93+.02+30.1CalamosGrIncA m 33.33-.01+14.2 GrowA m 47.33+.12+30.1 MktNeuI 12.85...+5.3 MktNuInA m 12.98...+5.0CalvertEquityA m 47.76-.01+25.4CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.18...+23.1Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.85...+32.0ClipperClipper 89.93-.26+26.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.09+.03+2.9 Realty 64.82+.16+3.8 RealtyIns 42.07+.11+4.2ColumbiaAcornA m 36.02...+26.8 AcornIntZ 46.62-.10+20.0 AcornUSAZ 36.33+.11+29.6 AcornZ 37.57...+27.1 CAModA m 12.23-.01+12.2 CAModAgrA m 13.33-.01+15.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.44-.04+29.5 CntrnCoreZ 20.54-.05+29.8 ComInfoA m 51.12-.29+22.4 DivIncA m 18.27...+24.5 DivIncZ 18.28...+24.7 DivOppA m 10.14...+21.5 DivrEqInA m 13.74-.05+26.4 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+5.5 IncOppA m 10.09+.01+4.5 IntmBdA m 9.02+.01-1.7 IntmBdZ 9.02+.01-1.4 IntmMuniBdZ 10.55+.01-1.4 LgCpGrowA m 33.45-.02+26.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.43-.06+28.8 MdCapGthZ 31.93+.03+28.2 MdCapIdxZ 15.15-.02+28.9 MdCpValZ 18.05-.01+31.6 SIIncZ 9.97...+0.5 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.45-.06+34.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.46-.01+35.9 StLgCpGrA m 19.27+.14+39.1 StLgCpGrZ 19.57+.14+39.5 StratIncA m 6.05...+0.4 TaxExmptA m 13.41+.03-3.0 ValRestrZ 48.96-.11+30.0Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.58+.02-2.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.93+.02+36.6 SndsSelGrII 17.52+.01+36.2DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.64+.01-0.3 5YrGlbFII 10.90+.01+0.2 EmMkCrEqI 19.02-.07-6.2 EmMktValI 26.81-.14-8.6 EmMtSmCpI 20.00-.03-4.1 EmgMktI 25.21-.09-6.8 GlAl6040I 15.50-.02+14.1 GlEqInst 17.97-.03+25.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.99+.01+1.6 InfPrtScI 11.62+.01-7.7 IntCorEqI 12.94-.01+21.8 IntGovFII 12.36+.02-2.6 IntRlEstI 5.00...+0.9 IntSmCapI 20.86-.04+31.0 IntlSCoI 19.55-.04+26.4 IntlValu3 17.68-.03+21.7 IntlValuI 20.09-.03+21.6 LgCapIntI 22.60-.01+18.4 RelEstScI 26.78+.07+2.1 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Readers share authors love affair with Florida / C3 www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG | AROUND TOWN LEESBURG | HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL WILDWOOD | GALAXY HOME SOLUTIONS COMMUNITY CHRISTMAS CELEBRATION CHARLES and EMILY ODOM KEITH SPONHOL and CANDACE COOK EVAN CLARKE MALACHI MURPHY RICHARD FRIEDLANDER JOHN and JOHNATHAN TANZI GLERYS CASTRO KENYONA BOYKIN JADA PERRY KANESHA MANUEL and PAOLA ZARATE SANTA and MRS. CLAUS A YOUNG BOY RECEIVES A GIFT FROM SANTA CLAUS. Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC SUBMITTED PHOTOS

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info W hen I graduat ed from high school, con tinuing on to college wasnt even a consid eration. It was neces sary for me to nd a job and fend for my self. Perhaps if I had more ambition at the time I could have found a way, but I didnt even think it was in the cards. I be gan working for the federal government on June 9, 1944 when I was still 17. In those days, a girl with a high school di ploma had few skills she could turn into employment. Apollo High School, my alma mater, offered cours es in home economics, bookkeeping, mechan ics, wood working, stenographic skills and music, as well as be ginning physics, sci ence and chemistry. My stenographic classes got me the job. My salary at the time was miniscule, so I tried getting more edu cation in night school. I started out as a clerk 2 and progressed to a steno 4. After World War II, the government closed down the agency I worked for and moved me to the Commerce Department, where I learned a new occu pation. A new type of printing, called offset printing, had just been perfected; the Com merce Department had adopted it and decided I was a good candidate for the work. I liked it better than anything I had done so far. We operated a type setting machine called a varityper, which was quite cumbersome, but they soon brought out more efcient models. The work was interesting and edu cational. We typed all the farm produce re ports and the aeronau tical accident reports. We also did reports for the presidents desk. When I moved to Cal ifornia, I took with me a recommendation to a local lumber service company that was us ing one of the few var itypers. I got a position that helped my hus band and I support ourselves while he got his aeronautical engi neering degree. We left California with two children and added three more to the mix while living in Columbus, Ohio. I dis covered I hated house work and found it nec essary to expand my horizons. I tried art courses at the YMCA, where they had child care, but I was lousy at it. It was a good di version. I nally spent some of my husbands hard-earned money on a writing course that I truly loved. I was in clined to do what I did as a child in school. I overdid most of my as signments by writing a complete story when I was asked to describe a picture. (In school I made stories out of my spelling words.) After we moved to Florida in the s, I joined some local orga nizations that helped enlarge my experienc es. While I was work ing for the newspaper I joined the Business and Professional Wom ens Organization and took a course in indi vidual development. I learned self-con dence and self-asser tion, which helped when I joined Leesburg Toastmasters. Orga nizations like this en large your focus and improve your self-con dence. I nally succumbed to the lure of high er education after my second husband died and the children left home. I discovered I could take courses at Lake Sumter Commu nity College on their senior plan without charge. I was ecstat ic. I took a course in English grammar, a course in writing, dra ma and two psychol ogy courses. My only regret is that I didnt go on and take more courses. Now that I am a se nior citizen I nd it dif cult to attend class es, but I do a lot of reading and research. I have also discovered the Internet, where you can learn just about anything that inter ests you. I nd that my reading takes me into many different worlds. I read John Grisham to learn about our crim inal justice system. I read Vivian Evans Parenting for Educa tion and The Mount Dorans. I have read many books on differ ent religions like Si lent no More by Paul Findley, about Islam, You, Me and Every one Else by Bill Ger ingswald and The Bi ble Unearthed. I am now reading a book by Carl Sagan about sci ence called The De mon-Haunted World. While I am on the subject, self-education doesnt keep you from making mistakes. Last week I spelled John An nas name wrong and I would like to apolo gize to his family. I had a piece of correspon dence on my desk that spelled it with an o (Annos). I assumed it was correct. It wasnt. I also had to laugh at one of my editors who corrected me when I wrote: which every lit tle girl ended up with in her knees speak ing of the black cin ders that used to pave our streets. The edi tor changed i to on when we really did get them imbedded in our knees. He was too young to know about that. Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. The joys of continuing education dont ever give up NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS TODAY BLUE PARROT RV PARK ANNUAL ARTS AND CRAFTS SHOW: Today and Saturday. From 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. to day, and 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, in Lady Lake. For informa tion, call 352-753-5517. FRIDAY NIGHT NATU RALIST AT TROUT LAKE NATURE CENTER: Flor ida on Fire with Ra chel Wentz, retired re fighter and forensic anthropologist, at the TLNC, 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-357-7536. COLLINGS FOUNDA TION 25TH YEAR OF THE WINGS OF FREEDOM TOUR: Today through Sunday, Leesburg In ternational Airport, U.S. Highway 441. Call the Leesburg Composite Squadron Civil Air Pa trol at 352-787-3875 for information. CITY OF MOUNT DORA AND LAKE AND HILLS GARDEN CLUB ARBOR DAY TREE PLANTING DED ICATION: At 9:30 a.m., at the new nature park and playground, end of 9th Street in Mount Dora. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN IN MOUNT DORA: Fea turing Johny Carlsson on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass, from 7 to 10 p.m. EUSTIS PARKS AND RECREATION HOSTS TEACHER WORK DAY FOR STUDENTS IN GRADES K-5: From 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., 2214 E. Bates Avenue, in Eustis. The cost is $15 per child. Kids should bring a bag lunch. Call 352-3578510 for details. AT THE HOP AT THE EUS TIS COMMUNITY CENTER: At 7 p.m., 601 North shore Drive, featuring 50s, 60s and 70s music and more. The cost is $40 at the door. Benets the Lake Eustis Museum of Art. Call 352-483-2900 for details. FREE QUIT SMOKING CLASSES: From 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Simpson Farmhouse next to the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., in Mount Dora. Call 1-877252-6094 to register. SUMTER SINGLES AND COUPLES DANCE: From 7:30 to 10:30 p.m., Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459 in Lake Panasoffkee. Call 352-424-1688. SIX DANCE LESSONS IN SIX WEEKS OPENS TO DAY AT MELON PATCH: 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Call the box office at 352-787-3013 for ticket information. SATURDAY TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB COMMODORES BALL: At 6 p.m., Hurricane Dock side Grill in Tavares. Call 352-533-8398. CENTRAL FLORIDA CHAPTER OF THE AMER ICAN GUILD OF ORGAN ISTS MUSICAL EVENT: At 8:30 a.m., with Pedal, Pipes and Pizza, a pro gram for young people on the pipe organ. All programs are free and open to the public. Go to www.fago.org for in formation. MOUNT DORA HEALTH AND FITNESS EXPO: From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 530 N. Donnelly St., in Mount Dora. Displays, ven dors, food trucks, kids activities and more. Call Wallace Fitness at 352537-4880, or go to www. wallacetness.com for details. LOW-COST PET VACCI NATION CLINIC: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Farm and Pet Outlet, 19814 State Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-5891746. GFWC FUNDRAISER FOR DELIVER THE DIF FERENCE: Benefit per formance of Six Dance Lessons in Six Weeks will be presented at 2 p.m. at the Melon Patch Theatre, 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Tickets are $18 and can be purchased by calling 352-326-3464. SWEET TREATS FOR A CAUSE THE ULTIMATE SHOPPING EXPERIENCE: From 12:30 to 4 p.m., Lake Receptions in Mount Dora. Tickets are $15 for adults and $10 for ages 17 and under. Go to www.sweettreats2014. eventbrite.com, or call 352-538-0358. Supports high school youth in arts projects. CLERMONT GARDEN CLUB SANDSPURS CIR CLE HOSTS GOLDEN OP PORTUNITY FUNDRAISER EVENT: From 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cash paid for gold, silver, watches, coins and more, at the Clermont Garden Club, 849 West Avenue, in Clermont. Funds sponsor students attending camp. VINTAGE COLLECTIBLE SHOWCASE SALE IN THE VILLAGES: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., at the Savannah Center, 1575 Buena Vista Blvd. Free and open to public. Call 352-2596904 for information. HIGH ACHIEVERS LEARNING ACADEMY AND PRAISE UNITED CHURCH HOST COMMUNITY CON NECTIONS EVENT: From noon to 2 p.m., Tur tle Oaks Apartments, 2311 Griffin Road, in Leesburg. Free food, entertainment and a clothing giveaway. Call 352-435-7005, or email highachieversacad emy@yahoo.com. PAUL DE RITTER JAZZ TRIO AT THE LEESBURG PUBLIC LIBRARY: At 2 p.m., for a free pro gram at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., downtown Leesburg. Call 352-7289790, or email Tom.Wil cox@leesburgorida. gov for information. SUNDAY PEG LINDSAY PRESENTS DRAGONFLIES: Plant exchange and refresh mentst at the Trout Lake Nature Center, at 2 p.m., 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-3577536. TROUT LAKE BIKE RIDE AT THE LAKE APOPKA RESTORATION AREA: At 1 p.m., sign-up required by calling 352-357-7536. LAKE/SUMTER OSTOMY SUPPORT GROUP MEET ING: At 2 p.m., Commu nity Wesleyan Church, 335 Tomato Hill Road, in Leesburg. Call Sheila Allan at 352-750-1352. AUDITIONS FOR MU SICAL SWEENEY TODD AT THE MELON PATCH: Opening March 21, 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Call 352-787-3013 for details. MONDAY THE VILLAGES MASONIC LODGE NO. 394 JANU ARY SOCIAL DINNER: At 5 p.m., Red Sauce Inn at Lake Sumter Land ing, The Villages. Make reservations by calling 352-750-3508. TUESDAY MELON PATCH THE ATRE PRESENTS A MELON PATCH FAMILY CHRIST MAS: Tuesday at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m., at the theatre in Leesburg. The cost is $10 for adults and $5 for students. Call the box office at 352787-3013 for tickets. TOP SHELF BOOK CLUB MEETS AT MARI ANNE BECK MEMORIAL LIBRARY: At noon, in Howey-in-the-Hills. The group will discuss the book Magic Hour by Kristen Hannah. Snacks are welcome. Call 352324-0254 for details. NORTHEAST OHIO SNOWBIRDS ANNUAL LUNCHEON: At 11 a.m., Golden Corral in Eus tis. Call 419-966-7433 for information. LAND OF LAKES CHAP TER, UNITED STATES DAUGHTERS OF 1812 MEETING: At 10:30 a.m., at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., in Leesburg. The pro gram is, War of 1812 Battle Flags. Call 352787-5969. LEESBURG MASONIC LODGE NO. 58 STATED MEETING: At 7 p.m., at the Lodge, 200 Ritchie Road, in Leesburg. Re freshments will be served. Call 352-7875696 for details. WRITE YOUR LIFE OF FERED AT LSSC: A sixweek non-credit class for senior adults. From 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., Lees burg campus, U.S. High way 441. Register at 352323-3610. LAKE HILLS SCHOOL ADVISORY COUNCIL MEETING: At 8:30 a.m., 909 S. Lakeshore Blvd., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-3175 for details. LINE DANCE LESSONS FOR ALL AGES: From 1 to 2:30 p.m., every Tuesday, Leesburg Se nior Center, 1211 Penn St. Open to beginners through intermediate. Call 352-787-8044 or 352-324-2327. WEDNESDAY GEOCACHING WORK SHOP DADE BATTLE FIELD STATE PARK: From 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., 7200 County Road 603, in Bushnell. Make reserva tions at 352-793-4781. The cost is $3 per car, up to eight people. THIRD WEDNESDAY SO CIAL AT TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB: At 5:30 p.m., pot luck at 6:30 p.m., at the clubhouse in Tavares. Call 352-533-8398 for information. FREE FOUR-WEEK COM PUTER SEMINARS AT THE LIBRARY BEGINS TODAY: For time and registration, call the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., at 352-728-9790. ELDER AFFAIRS PRESEN TATION AT THE LIBRARY: At 11 a.m., Age in Place, Prepare for Tomorrow Today, Helen Lehmann Memorial Library, 17435 5th St., in Montverde. Call 407-469-3838, or email mpolicke@lake line.lib.us. THURSDAY BEDTIME STORY TIME AT THE LIBRARY: From 7 to 7:30 p.m., 120 N. Center St. Pajamas, stuffed ani mals and blankets wel come. For preschool and older, accompa nied by an adult. Call COMMUNITY CALENDAR SEE EVENTS | C3

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 352-357-0896. INFORMATION SESSION ON AF FORDABLE HEALTHCARE REFORM ACT AT THE LIBRARY: At 11 a.m., Helen Lehmann Memorial Li brary, 17435 5th St., in Mont verde. Call 407-469-3838, or email mpolicke@lakeline.lib.us. SAC MEETING AT THE VILLAGES ELEMENTARY SCHOOL: At 4 p.m. in the media center, 695 Rolling Acres Road, Lady Lake. Call 352751-0111 for details. MONTHLY MEETING OF THE HIGH LANDERS CHAPTER OF THE FLOR IDA TRAIL ASSOCIATION: At 6 p.m., Leesburg Public Library, Room A, 100 E. Main St., Leesburg. Gene Bouley is the guest. Bring a snack to share and aluminum cans to re cycle. Call 352-787 8654, or email bobbiszoo@embarqmail.com. GET THE FACTS ON PUT PAIN IN ITS PLACE SEMINAR: From 2 to 3:30 p.m., Lake County Extension Ofce, 1951 Woodlea Road, Tava res. Registration required at lake paininplace.eventbrite.com. Call 352-343-4101 for details. LADY LAKE HISTORICAL SOCIETY HOSTS BRUNZY HARDRICK AND MA MIE WARREN WITH THE STORY OF THE AFRICAN-AMERICAN COMMU NITY IN LADY LAKE: At 1:30 p.m., Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St. Make reservations at 352-259-4359. EVENTS FROM PAGE C2 S everal read ers reached out during my ongo ing series about Mar jorie Kinnan Rawlings adventure along the St. Johns River with her good friend and travel mate Dess Prescott. A couple even took the time to express thoughts about Rawl ings, Cross Creek and a personal encoun ter with the Pulitzer Prize-winning writer. Rawlings had need ed to get away from her beloved Cross Creek be cause of personal prob lems and wrote about their journey along the St. Johns River in chap ter 22 of her book Cross Creek. The chapter was titled Hyacinth Drift. Like Dorothy at the end of her journey in Oz, Rawlings realized there was no place like home. She ended her chap ter with, But when the dry ground was under us, the world no longer uid, I found a forgot ten loveliness in all the things that have noth ing to do with men. Beauty is pervasive, and lls, like perfume, more than the object that contains it. Because I had known intimately a river, the earth pulsed under me. The Creek was home. Oleanders were sweet past bear ing, and my own shab by elds, weed-tangled, were newly dear. I knew, for a moment, that the only nightmare is the masochistic human mind. Clare Conner wrote an essay about her love affair with Florida a few years ago while she had the time between jobs. In it she talked about the way Raw lings and her home stead had touched her. Like most love af fairs, this one has changed over the years, began Conner. Grow ing up as a child in Flor ida, I took for granted the paradise in which I had been born. I grew up in the s when childhood was still free and safe. In the sum mer my brothers, sister and I would spend the hot days roaming the woods hunting for go pher turtles and snakes and any other adven tures we could nd. No one worried about us. We would only come home for lunch and dinner. The summer curfew was to be home when the street lights came on. We did not worry about the heat or bugs or strangers. The only real pestilence was the sand spurs (we nev er wore shoes). We got dirty and loved it. If we got hot, we would play in neighbors sprinklers and drink from their hoses. No one minded. It was truly a wonderful childhood. Were you blessed with a childhood like that? Mine was at the Jersey Shore and sum mers truly were en chanted, yet simple, times too easy to take for granted. The love affair for Conner waned when she reached her teen years. I started to get an noyed at the heat, she wrote. I couldnt wait for the short win ters and cool days. As a family we made many trips to the North Car olina mountains. I hat ed to leave them and once home longed for the mountains and the cooler climate. Coming home to Florida seemed at and boring. At this stage in the affair I had fallen out of love. Clare went to college in the mountains and thought how wonder ful it would be to live there for all the obvi ous reasons. But win ter grew too long and she missed anything green, the sunshine and wearing shorts and ip-ops in De cember. She just got tired of always being cold. For tunately she received a reprieve during win ter break. As she drove home she didnt real ize she was falling back in love. It was a different world to raise children so she and her hus band had outdoor ac tivities to show their kids what they grew up with: boating, shing and day trips. One was to Cross Creek, a small town near Gainesville that Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings called home. It was there I pur chased one of her books, Cross Creek. It is a book that tells of her trials and triumphs at the creek. She tells wonderful tales of the folk living there. But I was most impact ed by her love of Flori da. Here was a Yankee woman (of her own de scription) living on the most meager means, tested by all the rough elements the Florida wilderness could throw at her, but she had fall en in love with Florida. Her love was conta gious and I found my self loving this land as much as she. It was then I realized what a wonderful place in which I had been born. She wrote, For this is an enchanted land and I have to agree. The Good Lord knew what he was do ing all along by mak ing this the place of my birth, Clare contin ued. I encourage any one who lives here and loves this fair state like I do to read her books. Cross Creek is a good place to start. When the Whippoorwill is also a favorite book, which I highly recom mend. I invite you to visit her home in Cross Creek. Who knows, you may fall in love as well. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-3831458, or send an email to ricoh007@aol.com. Readers share authors love affair with Florida SUBMITTED PHOTO This photo shows Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings home at Cross Creek. It was taken by Clare Conners husband during an anniversary visit that included staying in the cabins at the Yearling Restaurant. RICK REED REMINISCE GOOD FOR YOU FRUITLAND PARK Firemen Honored in Fruitland Park Fire Chief David Borst and Chief Thomas Gamble, alongside re of cers of the Fruitland Park Fire Department, recog nized Taylor Luttfring as the Fruitland Park Fireghter of the Year for 2013 at the annu al appreciation ban quet held on Dec. 6. Luttfring is very de serving of this award as he plays a very im portant part in our de partment. He always goes above and beyond what a great reghter should be, said Chief Borst. Other awards in cluded recognition for Fireghter Rookie of the Year present ed to Steven Ogden. Ogden joined our de partment earlier this year and has made great movement for ward and has shown us that he will be an excellent addition to the re profession, said Borst. Lt. Michael Laming was awarded the Chiefs Award for his dedication to the department. CLERMONT New American Angus member Adeline Anthony of Clermont is a new junior member of the American Angus Association, reports Bryce Schumann, CEO of the national organi zation with headquar ters in Saint Joseph, Mo. Junior members of the Association are el igible to register cat tle in the American Angus Association, participate in pro grams conducted by the National Junior Angus Association and take part in associa tion-sponsored shows and other national and regional events. The American Angus Association is the larg est beef breed associa tion in the world, with over 24,000 active adult and junior members. SUBMITTED PHOTO Sanford Zelnick, D.O., director (kneeling) of the Florida Department of Health in Sumter County, and former professional football player Clinton Hart pose with staff members of the Sumter County Health Department after completing an educational tness video highlighting the importance of living an active lifestyle for the Healthiest Weight Florida Initiative. HEALTH DEPARTMENT CREATES FITNESS VIDEO SUBMITTED PHOTO Brianna Bales of Mount Dora recently graduated from the Florida Public Safety Institute in Tallahassee as a juvenile probation ofcer, after successful completion of 196 hours of training. Bales will work with juvenile offenders in Mount Dora. BALES IS JUVENILE PROBATION OFFICER GRADUATE

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge 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 priva cy 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 un wanted. 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 con stantly worry that theres some one 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 re lationship with Karl? Is he af fectionate? Is there any phys ical 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 week ends 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 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 giv en for ME? Am I selsh for feel ing hesitant to donate money or gifts when its likely the fa vor 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 procedures done. Its expensive. What do you think? LOOSE-FACED LOUI SIANAN 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 sur gery because YOU thought you needed it, I would say to go ahead. However, if its only be cause your man friend is push ing you, then he should save HIS money and offer to foot the bill. P.S. He must be an optimist because there is no guaran tee 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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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt rfntbb r r f f rrf r rrrf frfrrrr r rr rrrrnr rrrr f r r r f f f f f nf f fn f nnrffrr tttn tb ftn nnn f rr r tn tff r tt rrr rr fntfr tt ftt nn f rr r tn tff rr ntn rrr rr fntfr tt fttn nn rfnnt rrff rr ff f f f b r r r ntfn nt rf rr rrr fr rrrf f r r r nnffnt n n r r r r r r t r f f t t b n f tn f ff ntfrnn tt nbtn nbtt f f ft nnn r rf r f f rr r rrf rrrr r r rrrr r f b r r r r nt f rr f rr rrrf r rrrr r rrrrr f r rf rrfnn n n r r n r f r r r r r r r r r r r f f r t ttbn f nbbbnf tntf rf ff nrrn ttt tbt nb nbbnbt bnn fftt nnn rfnrtbb bnn

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 r f f n tbn f rf t b r r r tb r f btt bbtt tt tb t ttt f rf btt r r t rttb bbtb btbtbt r r ttbn tt btbbbtt n f r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t t b t b t b t t b t n t b b b t t t t tbt r nb n t ttt tbn n n tt r f f n tbn t b r tb rfbtt bbtt tt tb t ttt btt rttb bbtb btbtbt r r ttbn tt btbbbtt n f r r r r r ttbtbt bttt ttbt tbb ttbbbt tbtttt tbt btb ttbtn tb bb tttt tbtr r nb n t ttt tbn n n tt r r n r f tt r f t r r r f f f tb btbt ttb t bbt btb tt btbbtt tbtbn r t t f tbtbtb tbbt bt bttbr tn bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt ttttbtbt nb tbt b t r r r r r f r r r r f n tt r f f f t b r tb rfbtt tt bttt btt ttb tt tt fb ttrr fr f f r t r ffr r ttb bbtbtbt btbtt tt ttbttnt tt btbbbt tn r r r r r tttb btbbb btttttb bt ttbbbtb ttt ttt tttbt r b n b t bt tt ntn tbbbt tt r rn r ff tt r f f tbn bn tbt tb t b ttttt ttbt ttttbb bbttb bbbbtt tbtt ttbtttb ttt bttbtttb tbbbbbtb ttb tb rfbtt t tb tt tt tbt tbtt ttttt ttbtt tb bbtbtb r f nt btbb bttn r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t b t b t t b t t b b t t t t tt b r rn tt ttt n tt r f f n f t b r tb rfbt bbtt ttttb ttt t f b tt rttb bbtb btbtbt r ftnt tb tbbbtt n f r r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t b t b t t b t t b b b t t t t tbttt nb n t ttt n tbn n rf bt n r r rn r f tt r f f n f t b r r r tb r f bt bbtt t t ttb ttt t f b ttr rt rttb bbtb btbtbt r ftn t t b tbbbtt n f r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t b t b t t b t t b b b t t t t tb t t t r nb n t ttt n tbn n rf bt n r r f f n n t b f r rr tb rfbtt btt fttb ttt t btt f r rrr r r f rrr rt rttbb btbbtb tbtr r f ntt btbb bttn r r r r r r tbttt b nb b t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t b t t b t b b t t t t b t b t t t b b b t t b t t n n bb bt tt tt n tn tt f r f f tb b t b r f r tb bbtt bt btb tt bbtt tbtbn r ttbnr f ttbtbt tbtbt btb t b t b t b t t t b t t t bbttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt tbt r nb tt tbb tt n tt r f f t b f r r r f tb tbn f r rttt bt bn r n r r r r r tbttbtt bt bbttt bbtbtb tbbbbt ttt tbtbt btb rtt bb tbtt tbtt ttbt t bbbt bt tttb btbttbt btbttt ttb ttbbb ttbbbttbt bttbt ttb tb bttt tt tttf ftttb ttbtb bt r b b b nttbbtb bt tt ntbn btbtn ttttbbtb tt r tbn n r f r f t r r f f r f tb rfbtt tbtt bbtt tb ttt t bb tbtttn tttb bbtttb tttt ttbt btbbt n r r r bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t t t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t b t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t ttftbt tr nb bt t b tt tt r f n t b f fr r f f r f rr r f tb f ttt tbt t t tbtb bbtbtt ttntb ttbt bbtttb tb n f r t b b n r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t b t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t tttbtbt r r tt nb t tbt bbbt tt n t n tt rrf r rfn tfbf bfr

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfrn tbf r fntbbttbb rff fr fbtr fftfr ffbtr r frr r r rrrrr rr rr r r r r r r f r r f r f b n r f r rrfrr r ffrrr nnnrrn ff rrn rbn ff fr f ffr rnnn r r r b f n b n t n b t b n b b n t n b t f n b t b bnnn brb r fntbnttbbn r r fr rrf f rff fffffr frffrfr fff ffr f f f brbnr ntbntt bbn r r rb r frr nbr fr r brrf tfr f nrfbr fr b rrnb rr f f f r r r r r f r r n b r n b b n t r r r frn rbn r fff r rbbn bnb rb f f rb rb f rb rb f n f f nrb rb f rb rb f rnnn t bnfrnt fft rfnbt ft fnr nnnt r f b n f r r n t n b t t b t t b n t r b b n n r r f r b n t n b t b r b bnb rb f f f r f frbr r frfr r f b n f f r n r rb bn rb r fntbbtt f frr r frffr frfffrfr frffr frr rf rrfr r f f f f f brbn ntbbtt rf r frffrfrfffr frfrffr fr rrf rr ffrf ffff fr nrbrf f rrf frf frnrbrf f rr ffrf f rr f frr f f r ff fffffrfrfr frf ffff fffrr r b r f frf frfr rbr n f f r f n r r f r f r f r n b t b rr ff nrbn ff r b r nnbbt bb f f f f f r n b b t r r r r f r r r r n b t r n b b t r r t t t r t t t bn rb rf f f f f f f f f f f f f f n t n b t f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f b r f f f n tbtf n n t f r r r r f r f f f f n r n b t n t b nr f f f n b b b f f r n b t b t b n r t t t r n b t t n n f r n b t t n n n b t n t nf f f r f t t f t f f f b f b b n f n b t n t n b n b n t r r r f n b n b t b t b n f f f f f n b t b t b f f f r r n b t t r rf f t r f r f r r r r r r r f r n f f f f f ff ffff r r f f t t n t n b n f r n n f f f r r rrr rn f f f f f r f r n f f f f r f r n rn f f f f f f t f b r n t t b f f f f b b r b f f f f f f n n n n f f f

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 r f n t f b t f n n r t f r n b n t b r r t f n b f t n t f t t r t f b r t b n t b r r r b n b n n b n n n b t n t f t t n b f t f t f t f b t t t r t t t f b r t f n r r b t f t t b r r b b rtfnn rtfntftftb ttfnfr rtrtfntt tttftbt tb n n f f b f b t b t b f b r r t n t n f t b b t n n tbtntrtfb nnttfnb fb f t f t f b f n t n n t f f f r t r r t f t r t f n n f t f t f t t b r r t r t b f t t b f r f t n n r t t b f r t t n t r r r t r b f b r b r r t r b t n t f t f t r b r n b t b t t f b r r t n t t n f t b r r f r t f t f t n n tf rbrtfrn fbtt tbntt fnb bbbb r r t r t r f r tn trnt rntfnrbt rtntnftb n t b r b t n b t n n f b t n t t f b r r t t r b b rfn t n t r r t r b b b n rtb n b n t b t t r t n n b f r t r r t b b b b b n f t n t t r t r t t r t b t f f b n t t r t r r f t b r t f b r n n b b t b t n f t t r t n t n n t f b b t n n t n t r r t t f t b t b t f t n t f f t b f f n r n n n t t b n t n t r t t t f b b t n b t b r t t r b r r t f b n r t f t b b n r r n t f t t n t b b f t t b n f n t b t t t r b f f t n b r t f r b r n f n t n t t b n r t t n n t t f n t r n t t f b n f r n t r b n r n n r b r f r b r r t r b b t b f b t bn ntnb b n b b b t fr bbbtt bb r nb b tbtb bntb fb bt bb r r b b b b tntb tfrrbt fnbb r b rnbb rt tb ntnbb ttnb r tn nbfnbb trtb fbfnbb tnt nbbb b fbfnbb b tbtbb nfnb ttf rtbtbb n fnbb brt nb ft ftbb fttb b n b r nbbb b b b b nb nfnbb tf nfbb nfnbb fbb ttfbt b rtntr fbfbb t n t t r n b b bnfnb b tb bb ftbn fnb fb ttb nnr ftnftb tn nbbb r fbb bb r t t f r t t t t n tttrb nnbb tftnt fnb t r r f t f n b b b ftfbnbb bbb rr nfnbb fbnbb nfnb b r tbb tr b bnbbf fnbb ttntr bb tntn tftnb tftnrnt tbfbfnbtb fbnb b fbrrbnfnb nb b tnnt tfnbt nb nnb b rrt bb b t bb f t f b b ntb b nb b b tn bbb trtfb b tffnb b ttr nbb ftntfrb ttbb t rtfbb fb fb r tbt nftbb r b nnr bbb tfbb b b

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rf nntbf b f t b n n r fn tbb tnnn brbfnn tbbbn ftbnn bbrfb b b t n n b nn bn rbtbbnnn n n n r b n b n r t t t n n b b t b b r n b r b n b b n r b b b b n n b b b n b n n b n b r r b n n t t n t n r n nbt n nnr b bbrnnn bbbbnr ttttrb nrbbnbbn r rnrnb nb tbb nbr b nbb bnb bnnbn br bbbn brnnnb btbnbt rrbtnn b brn nrbttbn bn b b t t r b r b n b n b b n t t t b b n r r b nnn b nnbbbn nn bnbb nrnr rtn bnttn bbnnnbr b tb b n bbrbbnbntn nbb b r rfnn b f n n n fnn b f n n nntnr bf bnrfnn nnbr f b f br f bbnb brbr rbnnnrrnrr nnbrnbf f nbbr fnn brnr f nnbr f nbnb nf n f bn f tb ttnr bf bbnr fb nrnf nn nb brf rtn bfnn rr fnn b b r f b b nbb bnn fb nnnn fnn tnnn f n fnn nrbn nnf brrfnn bnb nrfnn r r f n n t b f r rbn fn fnn f tnbttbn rf brn bf bntbn f fnn bbbr rfnn b n r f bnb f nbr f rftbnn r fnn f btnn bbbbn fnn fnn f nb tnntbrf nbrr fnn fnn bf tt f bbfnn b b f brbbb fnn b rf nnb f nnn tnbbf nr bnrnnbf tbnnnn nnnb nrbf tb nf bb fnn bb bf bb f f nbbbt r n f bbnrf nn f brb f fn b nrtr bnnf bbr rfnn nbnbrb rrbf f nrn brf bnbnn nfnn rr brf n b n b f bnf nn rrf rnnrnnb tbf nrnr bnbf bbf n rf nrfrr nn nbnr fnn n tb nn bfnn f btbb nf rrf btf b rnf b rf rrf btb nf bbbt bt nfnn bb r b f b n n tbbnr nbn b n n rnrb bfr f f f f n n r n btb f f f bbbnn n n n t t f tf tbbr b bbttfr b trf nr b b n b n rnnnn nf brnn b tbbnr nbn b n n rnrb bfr f f f f n n r n btb f f f bbbnn n n b n b n t b n n r f n n f f r f r f r n n t b b b b r n r b t t n t r n n b f b n b b b n b t r b n n n b b b n b f b r n n n b b n b n n b n b n b t t n n n f f b f n b b bbntb nfnn tbbnr nbn b n n rnrb bfr f f f f n n r n btb f f f bbbnn nn n n b f b r t b n n t t t b b r r f f b btnn bb ffbr nn nn nnbnnnn f bbnn nnrnf nn fb b b n n f b rntbbbnn nbbr nnttbnr btbb rb btbtnrr nbb rrn nnnntttn nnr nnr tnnb b t b b r n b b t b b r b b t t b t t r t b f t t b f n n b t t tbtnrn ttbnf nn

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 rf r f n t b r t r n t b r t b f r n t t f f tt ttnt b b f f f nt tnrtb r r f n t r r t n tn r n t r r ttt f rfn tbf tbf t n n t t t n n t t n t n r t r t r f t n t tbf t t b b t t t n r f f f t b b r t b n r f tbf t t t t t n t n b n t r f f r t n t t t r t b t ttt ttb rnt rfn ntt ttb rr t btbt f n f f n t n f t t t t b t t t t n t t t n t t t t t t n t f t n t n t n tbf tt ttnt b b f f f nt tnrtb r r f n t r r t n tn r n t r r ttt f ttt rf b t n t r t t t f f f btttn tr t btt tnnt ttn ttnt rttff t n r r f t r n t f f tt b tr ff f tbf tttb tb tttt nt ttttr tb f r r f n t b r t r n t b r t r fnb tntttt r b tntttrff f btt tbrbt rf n bf r f r bbf rf n r rtt ff tb rff r f f t f r f t f r f f t f r f t f r t f f r r t r b f f t f f f nrf fn rf b r f f b rf b bt ttn br f btt r ttt brfff f r f btt trfff ttb rf rn f tt r tt t rtt b nrf br t r ttf trftt tf

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352-505-8740 WWW.FOURSTARHOME S.COMOPEN HOUSE Tomorrow, 1/18, 12-3pm Leesburg Landing39 Mchale Drive, Leesburg FL, 34748 LB6988$49,900 352-478-4769 Mattress Market of Florida www.mattressmarketfl.com Se Habla Espaol PROUDLY FEATURING...90 DaysSame as Cash No Credit Check SPECIAL! UP TO 65% DISCOUNT! FREE BOX SPRING! w/purchase of mattress ASK ABOUTFREEDELIVERY! MATTRESS MARKET OUTLETMATTRESS MARKET OUTLET NEW LOCATION OPENING SOON! 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com MAGRUDER: Understanding concrete use and repairs / E2 Homes Lake and Sumter E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS / Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL / Friday, January 17 2014 www.southlakepress.com www.dailycommercial.com

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL PepTalk......is a weekly feature in the Friday Real Estate Section. Its available for your Press Releases, Educational Milestones, Office Openings, and other pertinent announcements for the real estate industry. Please send your information to:RealEstate@DailyCommercial.com to have your information considered for this section. Photos welcome.(People, Places & Events) The Lake & SumterReal Estate SectionGets Results!For information about advertising in this section call 352-365-8287or e-mailshel.dubose@dailycommercial.com T here are three things in life that are certain death, taxes and cracks in concrete. Homes and busi nesses constructed with masonry blocks, stucco nishes and poured concrete walls and foundations are prevalent through out Central Florida, as property owners be lieve concrete con struction offers better protection against hur ricanes and termites. Concrete is one of the most durable and ver satile building materi als on the market, but it does have its draw backs, such as crack ing, moisture intrusion and difculties associ ated with remodeling. Larry Mott, the own er of Mott Building Ser vices in Okahumpka, is an expert on concrete construction. He has over 30 years of expe rience in the industry, from multimillion dol lar commercial proj ects to patio slabs for backyard barbecues. According to Mott, the root cause of most cracks in foundations and block walls is poor soil compaction cou pled with lower grade concrete and poor in stallation. One com mon type of cement cracking in mason ry walls is stair-step cracking. Unless the cracking is a result of a sinkhole or the blocks are actually leaning out of the wall, the reme dy is typically a good, elastic caulk and paint. It is critical to have the soil compacted once the foundation has been set before the con crete is poured. A soil compaction test is typ ically required by most building departments to verify proper compac tion. After the concrete slab has been poured, it should be cured (prop erly dried) and expan sion joints cut into the concrete slab about ev ery 100 square feet. Heat and cold will ex pand and contract the concrete and, with out saw-cut expansion joints in the slab, spi der cracking will occur. Controlled expansion joints, especially those in the corners, will elim inate a good portion of the cracking. For residential foun dations, Mott recom mends 3000 PSI ber cement with no y ash for the whitest, stron gest nish with less cracking. The bers in the cement bond the slab and eliminate the need for traditional wire mesh in the foun dation. However, Mott believes that skimping on metal foundation rebar in the founda tions footer areas can be a huge mistake. What many peo ple fail to realize is that concrete is po rous and very suscep tible to moisture in trusion in the home, which can lead to mold and water damage is sues. It is very import ant that masonry sur faces be painted with a high quality elastomer ic paint or sealer. These paints are designed to be exible and actually move with the mason ry construction to seal hairline cracks. Any hairline cracks that form in a wall should be promptly repainted to prevent more seri ous problems. The most common difculties with con crete associated with remodeling are repair ing cracks and surface damage. Remedial work should only be under taken by qualied pro fessionals. Faulty con crete repair can worsen structural problems and lead to further damage or safety hazards. One popular use of concrete for covering both old and new sur faces is applied mason ry coatings. In Florida, the two primary ap plied masonry coat ings are the traditional stucco and the cemen titious concrete coat ings. According to Mott, traditional stucco n ishes have a 3/4-inch to 7/8-inch coating of ma sonry cement, typically applied to a wire mesh that has been fastened to the concrete blocks. A good stucco job is more resistant to crack ing and, if the blocks are waterproofed before the mesh and stucco are applied, the walls are typically more resistant to water intrusion. Cementitious con crete coating is a thin ner 3/8-inch to 1/2inch skimming of masonry cement di rectly on top of the blocks. Since the ma sonry cement is ap plied directly to the block wall or poured wall, using a good elas tomeric paint or sealer is vital to prevent mois ture intrusion. The big gest advantage to ce mentitious concrete coating is that it cost less than traditional stucco while maintain ing a similar look. New technologies in cement coloring and application techniques have allowed Motts team to create special looks with stucco appli cations, including brick, stone or cobblestone. Property owners who want these brick and stone looks instead of traditional skip trow el or splatter nish es can now have these nishes for much less than actual brick and stone. The new tech nology has also made it possible for Mott and his team to match old bricks and stones when repairing damage or putting on additions. Concrete founda tions, block walls and stucco nishes are ba sic components of Central Florida con struction, but property owners must be aware that, like anything else, these products must be installed properly and maintained annually. Understanding concrete use, cracking and maintenance Royal Oak Homes opens new phase SORRENTO Royal Oak Homes has opened a new phase with 78 single-family home sites at Sorrento Springs, the golf course community lo cated off State Road 44 in Sorrento, just eight miles from downtown Mount Dora. Matt Orosz, co-pres ident of Royal Oak Homes, said over 170 visitors participated in the recent weekend grand opening. Orosz said the four-bedroom, twobath Monica model home, which is com plete and open for viewing with 1,927 square feet of living area, is priced from $163,000. New homes by Royal Oak at Sorrento Springs range from 1,695 square feet of liv ing area to 3,237 square feet, and are priced from the mid-$100s. Community ameni ties include the Eagle Dunes golf course and club, swimming pool, two tennis courts, pa vilion and playground. Go to www.roy aloakhomes.com for information. Rhodes+Brito Architects earns Lake schools contract ORLANDO Rhodes+Brito Architects in Orlando was recently award ed a three-year Continuing Services Contract with Lake County Schools. Rufn Rhodes, co-founder and part ner at Rhodes+Brito Architects, said the rm will provide Lake schools with design, engineering and proj ect coordination ser vices as requested on a per-project basis. Brito said projects covered under the con tract are typically small in scope and often in volve renovations. The Lake schools contract includes a $2 million cap. NAI Realvest negotiates lease WINTER GARDEN NAI Realvest re cently negotiated a re newal lease for 6,000 square feet of ware house space at 890 Carter Road Suites 100-110 of the Carter CommerCenter in Winter Garden. Michael Heidrich, principal at NAI Realvest, negotiat ed the lease on be half of the landlord Carter Commerce Center LLC of Winter Garden. The tenant is Pullin Customs, an automotive custom izing rm. Call 407-875-9989 or email mheidrich@re alvest.com. Patrick Mahoney, President, NAI Realvest: Call 407-8759989 or email pma honey@realvest.com. Beth Payan, Larry Vershel Communications: Call 407-644-4142, email Lvershelco@ aol.com or go to www. NAIRealvest.com. PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS Don Mag ruder AROUND THE HOUSE Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber and Supply Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House radio show heard every Monday at noon at My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. The most common difficulties with concrete associated with remodeling are repairing cracks and surface damage. Remedial work should only be undertaken by qualified professionals. Faulty concrete repair can worsen structural problems and lead to further damage or safety hazards.

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 E3 rrf nt tt btbbt btb ttb tttttr rfnntb nn f rnntb nn f rr ttr frnn rffntb r rrf nt tt btbbt btb ttb rfntbbf fntbn r rrrr rrr r rrr rb r n bbfn r rr rrrr r rr rrr rr fntbnrr rrr r r rr r r nr nn n r rr rr rr rn br GRAND OPENINGLet us make your kitchen everything it can be and more! 771 E Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711352-602-1197www.clermontcabinetstore.com BY JEFF COLLINS The Orange County Register Gabe Cole bought and sold 15 homes last year as part of his side line as a house ipper. This year, however, the Newport Beach, Calif., real estate broker an ticipates his side business will slow down because foreclosures and short sales are drying up. While 2013 was the year of get-in, get-out quick house ips, he expects to do more in-depth remodeling work on higher-priced properties in 2014. Since there are fewer short sales and fewer foreclosures out there, Cole said, theres less busi ness to go around. Many economists agree. They pre dict 2014 will see more investors re trenching and more buyers putting roofs over their own heads. Thats not the only big change ahead. Home prices are expected to stabi lize this year, while homebuilding will be more frenetic. The housing market has staged a spectacular recovery over the past year, Cal State Fullerton economists Anil Puri and Mira Farka wrote in their 2014 economic forecast. More recent data, however, point to a soft ening of these trends. Here are the top real estate trends were likely to see in 2014. MORE INVENTORY: You can expect to see more people putting their homes up for sale this year, as rising pric es bring new equity to underwater homeowners. Other property owners also may take the opportunity to get their lives off hold and take advantage of high er home prices. Another factor: New home con struction is expected to increase fur ther this year, further boosting op tions for home shoppers. NEW HOME SALES TO RISE: Nation wide, forecasters expect the num ber of housing starts to range from 1.19 million to 1.25 million, up from 975,500 in 2013. Builders are compensating for years of sub-par construction lev els, said Robert Denk, an economist with the National Association of Home Builders. Theres a huge con struction decit, he said. An increase in homebuilding means that new home sales should go up, too. When construction levels fell, buyers were forced into resale homes, said Irvine, Calif., housing consultant Mark Boud. Many buy ers prefer newer homes, which have the latest designs and are more ener gy-efcient. MORTGAGE RATES TO RISE: Inter est rates for 30-year, xed mortgag es likely will rise this year, averaging somewhere in the 4.9 percent to 5.3 percent range, forecasters say. Thats still low historically, but well above rates for the past 2 years. The average rate for a 30-year xed mortgage had been solidly below 4 percent since late 2011. Last sum mer, it spiked to 4.5 percent. The Federal Reserves decision last month to start reducing purchas es of Treasury and mortgage-backed bonds likely will push up mortgage rates. But not wildly. Rates are not going to soar be cause were still in a pretty weak eco nomic recovery, Denk said. When the dust settles, (rates) are still a bar gain. Top trends in real estate for 2014

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 E5 352-394-6611 CHECK OUT OUR NEW OWNER FINANCING PROGRAMS www.MickiRealty.com Lovely home situated on 3 lots. 3/2 with wood laminate in all living areas. Wood burning replace. G4698381 3/2 with lake access. Located across from Swiss Fairways. Close to town. There are 2 additional parcels also for sale. G4699774 55+ Active Adult Community. Oversized lot with a screened swimming pool. Lots of privacy with no rear neighbors! G4700939 3/2 with over 2400 sq. ft. of living. Screened pool. Kitchen remodeled in 2011 and Bathrooms remodeled in 2009. G4700030 3/2 pool home with a wood burning replace. This home has tremendous curb appeal. Too many extras to list! Call today to preview home. G4701079 4/2 with lake access and lake views. Located on a corner lot. NO HOAS. G4699876 Custom built 3/2 pool home. Located on the 17th fairway with views of the 12th & 16th fairways. 42 kitchen cabinets with new granite counters. G4701035 This property would be perfect for the Horse Lover!! This 3/2 has all the upgrades. Beautiful custom kitchen. G4698888 Majestic 3 story, 4/3 home that has been totally renovated by the current owner. Possible bed & breakfast. G4699039 3/2 home on just under 20 acres. Located across from Swiss Fairways. G4699698 Main House is 4/4 with just under 3800 sq. ft. of living. There is also a detached guest house 3/2 that is 2000 sq. ft. G4683856 4/3 with over 3600 sq. ft. of living. Includes a heated pool. All of this on over 1.5 acres and your own lakefront. G4700339 Home Builders personal custom built 5/3 two half baths, with over 4,000 sq. ft. of living. Direct Lakefront with pool & spa, private boat dock with lift. Two master suites. Gorgeous kitchen! G4695717 Located across from the Swiss Fairways Golf Course. Lake Access. No Deed Restrictions or HOA. G4699786 Located on a canal leading to Lake Louisa of the Clermont Chain. Lot dimensions are 80x400. No HOA. G4672964 Build your dream home waterfront estate. No HOA or Deed Restrictions. G4699788 Located directly on Hwy 50. Zoned Downtown Mixed use. Possible owner nancing. G4700103 Unique property that is 5 acres that is zoned low density, single family 1-4 units. G4699978 A working nursery on 22 acres. 18 acres irrigated. Thousands of Palm Trees. Call ofce for more info on inventory. G4699893 3/2 with 1400 sq. ft of living. Partially fenced with 5+/acres. G4699683 2/1 located on Lake Louisa. Quaint cottage with canal access. G4685067 WE HAVE BUYERS!!!! WE NEED LISTINGS!!! CALL US TODAY FOR A MARKET ANALYSIS ON YOUR HOME OR PROPERTY. VACANT LAND VACANT LAND VACANT LAND COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL 1. 4. 5. 8. 9. 10. $50 GIFT CARD The answers will be published in our next ad.

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E6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 START LIVING THE LIFE!2/2, formal rooms, FR, nook, granite countertops. SHORT DISTANCE TO NEIGHBORHOOD POOL! Low 100's #1598 LAWN MAINTAINED! Split 2/2, den, formal dining space, lg eat-in KT. PARK-LIKE VIEWS! Low 200 #1588 SALINE POOL & INGROUND SPA! Double master, 2/2, great room, table space, snack bar, double panes, new KT floor, new AC 2012, UPDATED & READY! 80's #1492 FURNISHED! TURNKEY FURNISHED! Custom great room plan, 2/2, den, extended 2.5CG, gorgeous setting! ENERGY EFFICIENT! Low 200's #1574 CONSERVATION VIEWS! Double master, 2/2, den, huge great room overlooks the pool! SPOIL YOURSELF! Low 200's #1570 FABULOUS POOL HOME! Corner lot, double master, 2/2, eat-in kitchen, lanai, 1.5 car garage. FURNITURE NEGOTIABLE! Very low 100's #1505 SO AFFORDABLE! The Life Youve Waited Your Whole Life For...Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Your Dream Home! 25327 US Hwy. 27 Ste. 202, Leesburg, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654info@palrealty.netwww.PALREALTY.net r fnft rb2/2 manufactured home, updated roof & AC, storage space. DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS! 60's #1582ANNUAL OPEN HOUSE! Saturday January 18, 2014 1 to 4pm. 25327 US Hwy 27. Leesburg, FL at PAL REALTY OFFICE! Susan Sue Hooper has joined the staff at Coldwell Banker Tyre & Taylor Realty Inc., at 2765 S. Bay St. in Eustis. After serving a fouryear term on the Eustis City Commission, Hooper has returned to the ofce where she was licensed for ve years. Hooper entered real estate in 1982 in Orlando and earned her real estate bro kers license two years later. Her real estate career includes gen eral real estate, new home sales and prop erty management, and she holds a num ber of designations, including Graduate Realtor Institute (GRI), Certied Site Agent, Advanced Certied Site Agent (CSA I & II) and Accredited Staging Professional (ASP). In addition, she holds a degree in Interior Design Technology and is the owner of Inspired Designs, a full-ser vice interior design company. HOOPER JOINS COLDWELL BANKER TYRE & TAYLOR REALTY INC.



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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comOn a sprawling 57-acre tract near Eustis may be one of the best kept secrets in Lake County. Its the home ofce of Raki Foundation where folks can see replicated cottages/training villages that have been built in 10 African nations to provide housing, medical care and schooling to orphans and impoverished children. The 27-year-old foundations headquarters at 23315 County Road 44A also is home to the Raki Exchange, a retail outlet (open 9 / a.m. to 5 / p .m. weekdays) lled with unique handcrafts of jewelry, baskets, handbags and wall hangings. All are made by 3,000 widows and poor women in African churches, and all the proceeds from the store and online sales are returned to them. FREE DELIVERYWith Any New Cart Purchase rffnntb PLAY BEGINS AT MONTVERDE SOCCER TOURNEY, SPORTS B1SANCTIONS: Deal allows for Iran to access frozen funds if nuclear program curbed, A5 RABIES ALERT: Disease found in eastern Leesburg area, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, January 17, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 17 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS D1 MONEY B4 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.65 / 41Warmer with clouds and sun50 TOP WEEKENDS3 A WWII Aircraft Tour comes to Leesburg International Airport, 8807 Airport Blvd., from 2-4 p.m. today, and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. View, tour or ride in a B17 Flying Fortress, B24 Liberator or P51 Mustang. Renningers on U.S. Highway 441 in Mount Dora will host an Antiques and Collectors Extravaganza with nearly 800 dealers from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, Saturday and Sunday.ANTIQUES EXTRAVAGANZAThe Tavares Winter Thunder Regatta will include racing demon strations and displays of restored boats from the early 1900s to the 1980s from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday at Wooton Park. TAVARES WINTER THUNDER REGATTA WARBIRDS COME TO LEESBURG1 2 3 ANDREW TAYLORAssociated PressWASHINGTON Congress sent Presi dent Barack Obama a $1.1 trillion government-wide spending bill Thursday, easing the harshest effects of last years automatic budget cuts after tea party critics chas tened by Octobers par tial shutdown mounted only a faint protest. The Senate voted 72-26 for the mea sure, which cleared the House a little more than 24 hours earlier on a similarly lopsided vote. Obamas signature on the bill was expected in time to prevent any interruption in government funding Saturday at midnight. The huge bill funds every agency of government, pairing increas es for NASA and Army Corps of Engineers construction projects with cuts to the Inter nal Revenue Service and foreign aid. It pays for implementation of Obamas health care law; a ght over imple menting Obamacare sparked tea party Republicans to partial ly shut the government down for 16 days last October. Also included is funding for tighter regulations on nancial markets, but at levels lower than the presi dent wanted. The compromise-laden legislation reects the realities of ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comLand purchased two years ago for a new po lice station on Hooks Street in Clermont will be put up for sale, city coun cil members agreed this week, but not because construction plans have been shelved. Instead, the new po lice station will be built on the Celebration of Praise property the city bought last month along U.S. Highway 27 for $6.3 million, allowing the city to recoup the price of the four-acre parcel on Hooks. I believe this will save (the city) about $1,500,000, Mayor ProTem Ray Goodgame said in an email. City Manager Darren Gray outlined to council members a preliminary work-up from Architects Design Group, the architect in charge of the po lice department project. He explained how about 10,000-12,000 square feet inside the 65,000 squarefoot church building at 3799 S. Highway 27 can be used for the new police station with certain mod ications. Another 18,000 -20,000 square-feet of space needed for the po lice station will have to be added to the outside of the church building be fore police can move in. Using part of the existing church building for the new police station will save money and construction time, city of cials said. Its a better location, more central to the citys population, and it will save the taxpayers money, Gray said of putting the station on U.S. 27 instead of Hooks. He could not say what the exact savings will be until the Hooks property is actual ly sold. Planned for the Hooks location was a 26,000 square-foot building with a build-out cost of about $6,500,000. The citys current police station on West Montrose Street, built in the 1990s for about two dozen police ofcers and staffers, is about 7,000 square. Nearly three times the number of ofcers and staffers work there now. City ofcials hope the architects will return with formal design plans for the new police station on U.S. 27 in about 90-120 days. At nearly 69,000 square feet, the church build ing can hold up to 1,200 CLERMONTPolice may find home on US 27 BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Necklaces and purses that were made in Africa sit on a table at the Raki Foundation Exchange in Eustis on Tuesday. Eustis a center for African aid COURTESY PHOTO FROM THE RAFIKI FOUNDATION An African woman makes crafts for the Raki Exchange. Proceeds go directly to the people who made the items.Rafiki Exchange helps distressed women, orphansIts a better location, more central to the citys population, and it will save the taxpayers money.Darren GrayCity ManagerSEE POLICE | A2SEE RAFIKI | A6Senate passes $1.1 trillion spending billSEE BUDGET | A2 Read more about some of the key points of the deal on Page A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Jan. 17, 2014: This year many people surround you and demonstrate interest in your work, studies or whatever your focus might be. All this attention could be quite attering. If you are single, you will meet someone easily. Excitement will surround the developing relationship. Enjoy the moment; worry less about the future. If you are attached, be careful when dealing with joint nances. You easily could become demanding or not see eye to eye with your partner. Find some middle ground, or consider getting separate checking accounts. LEO is lovable and fun. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You will wake up feeling tired, which could be the result of an active dream life. You might decide to clear up an issue involving a higher-up. Sometimes this persons demands are too much to handle, especially when you have other matters to tend to. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Stay secure in that you know what to do and when to act. You have been observing a new friend or associate closely, and you will know when the timing is right to initiate a conversation. Check out a new purchase carefully. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Speak your mind. Your ability to move past a restriction will emerge. You have strong feelings about an associate or someone who plays a role in your daily life. Listen to a suggestion about how to relate better to this person. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Be aware of your spend ing, but proceed accordingly if you feel that you are lucky. Buy a lottery ticket on your way home. Others might decide to make an important call that they have been putting off. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might have drifted into weekend mode already, and you could have difculty settling into your day job. Clear your desk, and get as much done as possible. A discussion could become too animated, even for you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might consider taking the day off and starting the weekend early. Others might notice how drained you are before you do. Listen to the feedback you get more often. Honor a childs request, even if it feels silly to you. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your ery energy could point to a solution that you might not have considered. Be aware of what you want from a situation. Your requests and demands might seem clear to you, but others will be getting mixed messages. Be clear. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might not be aware of how much admiration others have for you; people observe your behavior a lot more than you realize. You could be subject to more judgment as a result. Still, you enjoy taking a leadership role. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might be taken aback by someones farout ideas. Once you get past how different they are, you will be able to evaluate whether you want to be a part of this undertaking. This endeavor could be a wild escapade. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could be taken aback by a partners revelation. You also might wonder what would be appropriate, past your knee-jerk reaction. Your intensity marks your interactions and draws others toward you. Why not just jump in? AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You have an original way of expressing yourself. Others respond strongly to you. You might not be revealing your true feelings to a very important person in your life. Whatever your reason is, think again. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Be realistic about what you need to get done. If you are ahead of schedule, you might decide to move up your evening plans by an hour or so. Count on the fact that you will feel better if you clear your desk before you start planning your weekend social life. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US THURSDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 5-9-1 Afternoon . .......................................... 1-7-8 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 2-3-4-2 Afternoon . ....................................... 2-5-0-5FLORIDALOTTERY WEDNESDAYFANTASY 5 . ......................... 12-16-22-23-29 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10 4 of 5 wins $104 5 of 5 wins $238,938.70 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. people in its main sanctuary, which includes a large stage area. The 45-acre property also has an outdoor swimming pool plus a kiddie pool and jacuzzi a 280-seat indoor theater with stadium seating, a stage, gymnasium and com mercial-grade kitchen. The area being considered for use by the police department includes part of the main sanctuary. Other groups and organizations in terested in being housed in the church building are the Boys and Girls Club and, possibly, the Lake County Tax Collectors Ofce. As for Celebration of Praise church members, the city has agreed to allow its pastors and congregation continued use of the facility through April. The church agreed to sell the site to the city because of high mortgage costs. POLICE FROM PAGE A1 divided power in Washington and a desire by both Democrats and Republicans for an elec tion-year respite after three years of budget wars that had Congress and the White House lurching from crisis to crisis. Both parties looked upon the measure as a way to ease automatic spending cuts that both the Pentagon and domestic agen cies had to begin absorbing last year. All 53 Democrats, two independents and 17 Republicans voted for the bill. The 26 votes against it were all cast by Repub licans. Shortly before the nal vote, Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, delivered a slashing attack on Sen ate Democrats, accusing them of ignoring the problems caused by the health care law. It is abundantly clear that millions of Americans are being harmed right now by this failed law, Cruz said. Unlike last fall, when he spoke for 21 straight hours and helped force the government shutdown over defunding Obamacare, this time he clocked in at 17 minutes and simply asked the Senate to unanimously approve an amendment to strip out Obamacare funding. Democrats easi ly repelled the maneuver. The 1582-page bill was really 12 bills wrapped into one in negotiations headed by Rep. Harold Rogers, R-Ky., and Sen. Barbara Mikulski, D-Md., respective chairmen of the House and Senate Appropriations committees, and their subcommittee lieutenants. They spent weeks hashing out lineby-line details of a broad two-year budget accord passed in December, the rst since 2009. The bill, which cleared the House on a vote of 359-67, increases spending by about $26 billion over scal 2013, with most of the increase going to domestic pro grams. Almost $9 billion in unrequested money for overseas military and diplomatic operations helps ease shortfalls in the Pentagon and foreign aid budgets. The nuts-and-bolts culture of the appropriators is evident throughout the bill. Lower costs to replace screening equipment, for example, al lowed for a cut to the Transportation Security Administration. Law makers blocked the Agri culture Department from closing six research facil ities. And the Environmental Protection Agency is barred from issuing rules on methane emis sions from large livestock operations. Another provision exempts disabled veterans and surviving military spouses from a pension cut enacted last month. House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, sig naled in a brief hallway conversation with The Associated Press that he would oppose a broad er drive to repeal the en tire pension provision, which saves $6 billion over the coming decade by reducing the annual cost-of-living adjustment for working age military retirees by 1 percentage point. The National Institutes of Healths proposed budget of $29.9 billion falls short of the $31 billion budget it won when Democrats controlled Con gress. Democrats did win a $100 million increase, to $600 million, for socalled TIGER grants for high-priority transportation infrastructure proj ects, a program that start ed with a 2009 economic stimulus bill. Civilian federal workers would get their rst pay hike in four years, a 1 percent cost-of-living in crease. Democrats cele brated winning an addi tion $1 billion over last year for the Head Start early childhood education program and exclud ing from the bill a host of conservative policy riders advanced by the GOP. Rogers won two provisions backed by the coal industry. One would block the EPA and Corps of Engineers from work ing on new rules on ll material related to the mountain top removal mining. Another would keep the door open for Export-Import Bank nancing of coal power plants overseas. Sen. Mike Lee, R-Utah, a tea party favorite, didnt mention the measures funding of Obamacare in a oor speech ear lier in the week; instead he complained at length that the measure dropped funding of a fed eral program that sends payments to Western states in which much of the land is owned by the federal government and therefore cant be taxed by local governments. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 Associated PressThe Senate has approved a mammoth bill providing $1.1 trillion for federal agencies this year. Highlights of the mea sure:OVERALL: For basic agency operations ex-cluding the costs of war and natural disasters the $1.1 trillion includes about $30 billion less than Congress originally pro -vided for last year. But it is also about $20 billion more than was provided after automatic spending cuts called the sequester took effect for 2013. WAR AND DISASTERS: Provides $92 billion for U.S. military operations overseas this year mostly in Afghanistan and nearly $7 billion for disasters. Thats about $1 billion less than last year for war and $44 billion less for disasters.DEFENSE: Provides $487 billion, excluding war costs. Includes money for 1 percent pay raise re-quested by Obama. Cuts operation and mainte -nance to $160 billion, $14 billion below last years en -acted level. MILITARY RETIREES: Ex -empts wounded mili-tary personnel who retire early, and their surviving spouses, from cuts in the annual ination increases to their benets. HEALTH CARE LAW: Funded at lower levels than the administration wanted, including retain -ing last years $3.7 bil lion for the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, which oversees the program. GUANTANAMO: Prohib -its transferring detainees from the American na -val prison in Cuba to the United States.EDUCATION: Denies Obama requests for new preschool programs and new grants to make col leges more affordable. Provides additional $500 million to hire 6,000 more special education work -ers. Level spending for Pell Grants for lower-income college students.Key points in latest spending deal www.dailycommercial.com WITH US. EVERYTHING

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Friday, January 17, 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 Florida Native Plant Society to host Peg LindsayJoin the Florida Native Plant Society Lake Beautyberry Chapter at 2 / p.m. on Sunday for a plant ex change, lending library and a presentation by Peg Lindsay, chapter president, who will show her photog raphy, Winging it with Dragonies. The meeting will be held at the Trout Lake Nature Center, 521 E. County Road 44. For information, call 352-357-7536.LEESBURG Airport to host Wings of Freedom TourThe Wings of Freedom Tour featuring the WWII Vintage Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress, Consolidated B-24 Liberator and the North American P-51 Mustang, arrives at Leesburg International Airport, U.S. Highway 441, at 2 / p.m. today, and will be on display at the north end of the main ramp through Saturday at 2 / p.m. The Collings Foundation brings the extremely rare bomber and ghter aircraft to cities as part of 110-city nationwide tour offering an opportunity to visit, explore and learn more about these unique treasures of aviation history. Visitors are invited to explore the aircraft inside and out. Entry is $12 for adults and $6 for children under age 12. WWII veterans can tour the aircraft at no cost. Hours of ground tours and display are from 2 to 5 / p.m. today and 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. Saturday and Sunday. The 30-minute ight experiences are before and after the ground tour times above. For information, go to www. collingsfoundation.org.WILDWOOD Register today for Senior Advocacy SymposiumAssisted Transition of The Villages is hosting a Senior Advocacy Symposium, offering education and resources for senior adults Feb. 19 from 9:30 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. at the Wildwood Community Center, 6500 Powell Rd. Topics will include wills and probate, advance directives, power of attorney, use of trusts. Registration ends Feb. 17. A ticket is required for admission, available by calling 352-356-8127 or at www. assistedtransition.com.WILDWOOD Sweetshop fundraiser for HoundHaven Inc.HoundHaven Inc., a safe haven for dogs of all kinds in Minneola, is having a fundraiser at the Russell Stover Candies outlet store, 950 Industrial Dr., just off of State Road 44. A yer/coupon is available at the groups website, www.houndhaven. org, and HoundHaven representatives will also be on site with coupons. Customers who shop at the outlet from noon to 3 / p.m. on Saturday and have the coupon can donate 10 percent of their purchase to HoundHaven. For information, call 352-243-9795, or email houndhaveninc@aol.com.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 RABIES ALERT AREALAKE HARRIS LAKE GRIFFIN 441 44 44 N WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHICCanal St. Canal St. Sleepy Hollow Rd.Sunnyside Dr. Staff ReportA rabies alert has been issued for the Leesburg area east of Canal Street after a rabid raccoon test ed positive for the dis ease. All residents and visitors in Lake County should be aware that rabies is present in the wild animal population and domestic animals are at risk if not vaccinated, Ross Dickinson, interim administrator of the Florida Department of Health in Lake County said in a press release. The public is asked to maintain a heightened awareness that rabies is active in Lake County. Alerts are designed to increase awareness to the public, but they should not give a false sense of security to ar eas that have not been named as under an alert, Dickinson said. The rabies alert, which is for 60 days, covers the Lees burg area from Canal Rabies alert issued for Leesburg area MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comSumter County commissioners had their rst meeting this week in the Historic Courthouse, where it has taken more than two years to com plete $8 million in renovations. The 100-year-old build ing now features modern conveniences such as air conditioning, an updat ed audio system, assisted listening devices and re suppression. But the original courtroom still looks the same, with giant oak tables and a portrait of former Sumter County Judge J.C.B. Koonce, who in 1921 submitted legislation to create the citys historic Dade Battleeld State Park. This takes us back to our historic roots, said Commissioner Don Hahnfeldt, sitting around the table with his fellow commissioners MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 74-year-old driver was allegedly passed out Saturday when she crossed the yellow line and slammed her car head on into a motor cycle in Howey-in-theHills, killing a north Jacksonville married couple, police reported today. Motorcyclist Michael Francis Gilbo, 64, was pronounced dead shortly after being tak en to Florida Waterman Hospital in Tavares. His wife, Saundra Parker Gilbo, 61, died Sunday after being airlifted to Orlando Regional Medical Center. No citations or charges have been led against Zora Yourcheck Kunde, a Howey-in-theHills resident and driver of the 2011 Avalon Toyota, pending the ongoing HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLSWoman who caused double fatal crash passed out MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Fireghters sift through the wreckage of a motorcycle on Saturday that left a north Jacksonville couple dead. The driver of the car that struck the bike head on said she had passed out.BUSHNELLSumter commissioners back in old courthouse MILLARD IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL The Sumter County Commissions this week held its rst regular meeting in the countys Historic Courthouse in Bushnell. It has taken two years to complete $8 million worth of renovations to the building. Staff reportLake-Sumter State Colleges annual fundraiser has exceeded its $235,000 goal by gener ating $261,000, it was an nounced Thursday. The funds will go direct ly to support student ini tiatives, including scholar ships, programs, funding for books, technology and other essential student needs, said Erin OSteen Lewin, the colleges devel opment manager. As we move forward through these challenging economic times, more and more people will take advantage of the educational opportunities that Lake-Sumter State College provides, includ ing the newly established baccalaureate degrees, she said in a press release. For many of our students, the scholarships they receive provide the difference between graduating and achieving their dream of a college educa tion or dropping out. The Lake-Sumter State College Foundation Inc. raised the money in its Changing Lives and Building Futures campaign, which ran from Septem ber through December. The grand total was announced during the LSSC foundations annual board meeting on Wednesday. We are most apprecia tive of the tremendous support that we receive from our community, foundation executive di rector Rosanne Brandeburg said. It is because of their generosity that Lake-Sumter State College LEESBURGLSSC surpasses fundraising objective Staff reportA 25-year-old Bushnell man was sen tenced this week to time served for wit ness tampering in an investigation into the attempted sexual exploitation of a child. The United States Attorneys Ofce for the District of South Dakota stated Seth Stone had served 45 days in jail. In ad dition to time served, he was sentenced to three years of supervised release and a $100 special assessment to the Feder al Crime Victims Fund. Stone was indicted by a federal grand jury on May 15, 2013. He pled guilty on Nov. 18, 2013. According to U.S. Attorney Brendan Johnson, the conviction stems from an incident between June 1, 2012 and July 15, 2012, wherein Stone instructed a minor to destroy all electronic records of conversations that had occurred between the two of them, knowing an in vestigation was being conducted into the attempted enticement of a minor using the Internet and attempted sex ual exploitation of a child. This witness tampering case was in vestigated by the Federal Bureau of In vestigation. Assistant U.S. Attorney Troy R. Morley prosecuted the case.BUSHNELLBushnell man sentenced in witness tampering caseSEE CRASH | A4SEE LSSC | A4SEE RABIES | A6SEE COURTHOUSE | A6

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinances O2014-06 and O2014-07, Voluntary Annexations of Certain Real Property in the City of Wildwood, FloridaNotice is hereby given that the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinances Number O2014-06 and O2014-07, during the 7:00 p.m. City Commission Meeting of January 27th, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber, located at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-06 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF APPROXIMATELY 0.4 ACRES BEING GENERALLY LOCATED ON THE WEST SIDE OF POWELL ROAD AND NORTH OF C-44A; IN SECTION 8, TOWNSHIP 19 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST; WHICH IS CONTIGUOUS TO THE CITY LIMITS OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA; PROVIDING THAT SECTION 1-14 OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD CODE OF ORDINANCES IS AMENDED TO INCLUDE THE ANNEXED PROPERTY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. ORDINANCE O2014-07 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE VOLUNTARY ANNEXATION OF CERTAIN REAL PROPERTY CONSISTING OF APPROXIMATELY 100 ACRES BEING GENERALLY LOCATED ON THE NORTH SIDE OF C-472 AND EAST OF NE 42nd BOULEVARD; IN SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST; WHICH IS LOCATED IN THE CITYS JOINT PLANNING AREA; PROVIDING THAT SECTION 1-14 OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD CODE OF ORDINANCES IS AMENDED TO INCLUDE THE ANNEXED PROPERTY; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The proposed Ordinance may be inspected by the public at the Development Services Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. Any person requiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter considered during the meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy, Development Services Director City of Wildwood, Florida 238929-January 17 and 24, 2014 Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Steverson-Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations226 East Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, FL 32778 352-343-4444 www.steversonhamlinhilbish.com OBITUARIESElma I. DanielsElma I. Daniels, age 84, of Tavares passed away on Wednesday, January 15, 2014. She was born September 16, 1929 in Graceville, FL and moved to Tavares in 1945. She was an entrepreneur and a mem ber of New Life Church of God, Tavares. She is survived by her daughters, Mavis Ratliff, Lin da Baggett, Terri Daniels-Hall, and Kimberly Newsom all of Tavares; brother, James Barrentine of Arkansas; sis ter, Thelma Cannon of Tavares; 12 grandchildren, 19 great-grandchildren, and 6 great-great-grandchildren. The family will receive friends on Saturday, January 18, 2014 from 10:00AM until 11:00AM at New Life Church of God, Tava res. A Funeral Service will follow at 11:00AM at the church. Inter ment will take place at Tavares Cemetery, Tavares, FL. Arrangements have been entrust ed to Steverson, Ham lin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778, (352)3434444. Online condo lences may be left at www.steversonhamlinhilbish.comJack William EichenburgJack William Eichenburg, age 82, of Tavares passed away on Wednesday, January 15, 2014. He was born August 20, 1931 in Cleveland, OH and moved to Tavares in 1969 from Medina, OH. He was the owner/operator of Pools by Jack and a veteran of the U.S. Navy, having served in the Korean Conict. He was a member of Adventure Christian Church, the Elks, and AMVETS. He is sur vived by his wife, Faye Eichenburg of Tavares, FL; daughters, Joni Eichenburg of Tupelo, MS, Karen Eichen burg (Jeff Curtis) of New Smyrna Beach, FL, and Teri Parsons of Leesburg, FL; 10 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. In lieu of owers, me morial contributions may be made to Lake Eustis Care Center. Ar rangements have been entrusted to Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Fu nerals and Cremations, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778, (352)343-4444. Online condolences may be left at www.steverson hamlinhilbish.comCharles B. P. SellarCharles B. P. Sellar died of natural causes on the evening of December 21, 2013. He was 85 years old. He was born in Piedmont, West Vir ginia on September 13, 1928, the son of Tim and Alice Sellar of Leesburg, FL. He moved to Leesburg soon after his birth and lived here most of his life. He had recent ly been living with his daughter in Sitka, Alas ka, and died there. He graduated from Leesburg High School in 1945, then attended the Citadel for a year be fore entering the U. S. Naval Academy in July 1946. He was a varsi ty swimmer and grad uated in June 1950 as a member of the 29th Company. He was com missioned a Second Lieutenant in the Marine Corps and attended the Basic School and the Artillery School be fore being deployed to Korea in April, 1952. He resigned his commission in January 1954 with the rank of Cap tain. He married Caro lyn F. Briles in February 1954. After an extended honeymoon touring Europe, he entered the University of Florida College of Law, graduating in January 1957. He then practiced law in Leesburg, Florida for 43 years, specializing in real estate, trust and es tate law until his retirement in January 2000. Charlie was very active in the First Presbyterian Church of Leesburg, serving for 22 years on the Session and 13 years as Clerk. He was a longtime member and past President of the Noon Rotary Club. He also was active in a number of civic and professional organizations including the American Legion, Lake County Historical Society, Leesburg Heritage Society, and Friends of the Library. He loved reading, history, sports and travel trekking in Nepal, and touring Australia, New Zea land and all over Eu rope and the United States and Canada. He was predeceased by his loving wife of 31 years, Carolyn. He is survived by his daughters, Carol (Chris) Hagon of Lees burg and Carin (Bill) Adickes of Sitka, Alas ka, six grandchildren Scott, Laura, Andrew, and Will Hagon Ryan and Tim Adickes, his sister Sanna Hender son and niece Susan Henderson. A memorial service will be held on February 15 at 2 P. M. at the First Presby terian Church at Lone Oak and Vine in Lees burg. He will be buried next to his wife in Lone Oak Cemetery. Memo rial contributions may be made to the First Presbyterian Church, P.O. Box 491246, Leesburg, FL 34749 or to the Leesburg Humane Society at 41250 Emeral da Island Road, Leesburg, FL 34788.DEATH NOTICESBarbara Mae LightfootBarbara Mae Lightfoot, 67, of Astor, died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.James A. Reilly Jr.James A. Reilly, Jr., 85. of The Villages, died Wednesday, January 15, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Carlos Mario Ruiz Sr.Carlos Mario Ruiz Sr., 74, of Clermont, died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. Floyds Funeral Home.Donald Robert VailDonald Robert Vail, 81, of Deland, died Tuesday, January 14, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home.Donald Leroy YorkDonald Leroy York, 76, of Astatula, died Wednesday, January 15, 2014. Floyds Funer al Home. IN MEMORY EICHENBURG SELLAR investigation, police Capt. Rick Thomas said today. According to Howey-in-the-Hills police, Kunde was driving south on State Road 19 about 2:30 / p.m. Saturday when she started to drift across the yel low line near Savage Circle in front of four motorcycles riding in tandem. The rst two riders were able to avoid the car, while the third bike was clipped. The car ran head-on into the fourth bike, which carried the Gilbos. Both were thrown from their 2014 Ul tra Glide Harley-Da vidson. Thomas said both were wearing helmets and other protective gear, but the impact was too great. According to an acquaintance, the couple was returning home from a weekly scheduled motorcycle lunch ride when they were hit. Kunde was tak en to Leesburg Re gional Medical Cen ter complaining of chest pains. According to a crash report, Kunde told police she had been feeling sick all day and that she passed out and wasnt aware she had been in an accident until someone told her she had caused the crash. It is not clear why Kunde would have passed out, but the preliminary crash report lists the cause as asleep or fatigue. As with most trafc fatalities, it is not clear how long the crash investigation will take. The crash occurred about a mile from Mission Inn on County Road 48. As a result, law enforcement shut down the stretch of SR 19 between Howey-inthe-Hills and Tavares, including the Howey bridge, and rerouted trafc for more than three hours to allow in vestigators to sift through the scene and workers to clean up clothing, personal items, a helmet and other debris left scattered across the highway. CRASH FROM PAGE A3 is able to make it possi ble for so many students to have the opportunity to achieve their dream of a college education. The foundation recognized team chairs Kristi Bell-Boliek, Jim my Crawford, Tim McRae and Shawna Sherman for their ef forts. It also thanked the following organizations for their participation: Blue Cross Blue Shield of Florida, Albert Leroy Brown Founda tion, Advancing Education Fund Dollars for Scholars, William and Robin Cauthen, Tedd Clark, Dream Makers, Duke Energy, Eustis Service League, Helios Foundation, Howard and Sarah Jane Hewitt, Gary and Bonnie Jones, Insight Credit Union, M & J Groves, Ellano ra McGinty Memorial, Ernie Morris Enterprises, Publix Supermarket Charities, Rogers Family Foundation, Ruth and Roy Ryan Schol arship, Earl and So phie Shaw Trust, Mar ian S. Shuck Trust, South Street Advisors, Summit Green Womens Club, SunTrust, TD Charitable Foundation, United in Praise, Wells Fargo and the many others who contributed to the campaign. For information about the foundation, call 352365-3518 or go to www. lssc.edu/foundation. LSSC FROM PAGE A3 KAREEM COPELANDAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE The Senate Transportation Committee approved a bill Thursday that would allow the Florida Department of Transportation to raise speed limits ve miles per hour. The bill doesnt mandate an increase, but gives the trans portation department the ability to raise limits on a caseby-case basis on par ticular roadways.Bill approved to increase speed limits

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Editors note: The Jan. 16 edition of The Daily Commercial included the incorrect sudoku puzzle. Published below is the correct puzzle for that day. RAQUEL MARIA DILLONAssociated PressGLENDORA, Calif. Campre embers fanned by gusty winds blew up Thursday into a fast-moving wildre that forced nearly 2,000 people from their homes in the danger ously dry foothills of the San Gabriel Mountains and threatened densely populated suburbs of Los Angeles. The blaze draped smoke across the LA basin all the way to the coast and rained ash on Glendora. Were underneath a giant cloud of smoke, said Jonathan Lambert, general manager of Classic Coffee. Its throwing quite the ee rie shadow. Three men in their 20s were arrested on suspicion of reckless ly starting the blaze by tossing paper into a campre in the Angeles National Forest, just north of Glendora. The forest was under very high re danger restrictions, which bar campres anywhere except in re rings in designated campgrounds. There are no desig nated campgrounds where the re began, U.S. Forest Service spokeswoman LTanga Watson said. By late afternoon, the ames had charred at least 2 square miles of dry brush in a wil derness area and de stroyed two homes. At least 10 rent ers were left homeless when the re destroyed two guest units on the historic grounds of a retreat that once was the summer estate of the Singer sewing machine family. Stat ues of Jesus and Mary stood unharmed near the blackened ruins. Its really a miracle that our chapel, our main house is safe, owner Jeania Parayno said. The mountains rise thousands of feet above dense subdivisions crammed up against the scenic foot hills. Large, expensive homes stand atop brush-choked canyons that offer sweeping views of the suburbs east of Los Angeles. Whipped by Santa Ana winds, the re quickly spread into neighborhoods where residents were awak ened before dawn and ordered to leave. Jennifer Riedel in Azusa was getting her children, ages 5 and 7, ready to evacuate. Theyre a little ner vous, but Im keeping calm for them, she said. The last catastrophic re in the San Gabri el Mountains broke out in 2009. JOHN-THOR DAHLBURGAssociated PressBRUSSELS Sometime between breakfast and lunchtime Monday, a message will arrive in Belgiums cap ital that should set in motion an international diplomatic machine, affect billions of dollars blocked in banks and have repercussions from U.S. college campuses to oil tankers on the seas. In Tehran, inspectors from the In ternational Atomic Energy Agen cy are expected to certify that day whether Iran is respecting its engagement to rein in its nuclear program, which the Obama administra tion and U.S. allies fear is directed at producing a bomb. If the inspectors are satised the Iranians are keeping their word, Eu ropean Union governments, with the White Houses blessing, are poised to deliver with surprising swiftness on their end of the deal: a six-month suspension of some of the sanctions that are hobbling Irans economy. Foreign ministers of Britain, Ger many, France and the rest of the EU member countries will be in Brus sels on Monday for one of their periodic meetings. EU ofcials said Thursday the plan is that within 30 minutes of re ceiving an email, phone call or other form of communication from IAEA inspectors or their bosses in Vienna, the foreign ministers will unan imously approve the necessary changes in European Union legislation, and transmit their decision to the trade blocs ofces in the neigh boring country of Luxembourg. Within an hour or hour and half, the new regulations should be posted in the EUs ofcial journal, pub lished in Luxembourg, and take ef fect, a European Union ofcial said. All this should happen between 10 / a.m. and noon M onday un less something goes wrong, the ofcial said on condition of anonymity because he wasnt authorized to speak publicly about the matter. Under the deal with Iran, brokered by EU foreign policy chief Catherine Ashton, Tehran will be able to pro gressively take possession of $3.6 billion it has been paid for oil sold to China, India, Japan, Turkey, Taiwan and South Korea. Those funds are blocked in those countries banks because of U.S. sanctions. Once the sixth-month suspen sion takes effect, Iranian ofcials could jet to Japan or India and car ry bags of cash back home, the EU ofcial said. But if the money is cy cled through European banks, he said, Iranian authorities have been told that if they use accounts in the Central Bank of Iran or other Iranian nancial institutions that are suspected of helping underwrite terror ism or the Iranian nuclear program, the transfers will be blocked. The sanctions suspension also raises tenfold the ceilings for money transfers to and from Iran, and tem porarily lifts a ban on transactions in gold and other precious metals. An additional $600 million in Ira nian oil sales proceeds will be freed up to help pay the educational costs of young Iranians, many of whom are enrolled in American colleges and universities. ILYA GRIDNEFF and JASON STRAZIUSOAssociated PressJUBA, South Sudan The U.N.s top aid ofcial in South Su dan watched helpless ly as armed men in uni form stole a car from an aid group. Thugs took $50,000 of goods from Mercy Corps. Tons of food have been stolen, and $500,000 taken from a bank. With renewed war fare reverberating throughout the worlds newest country, whole sale looting of vehicles, equipment and sup plies belonging to aid groups is crippling hu manitarians abilities to help. There is much work to do: Even before the ghting broke |out last month, the people of South Sudan, one of the worlds poorest countries, were suffering from dismal health care and little education. Now its much worse and they need even more help: Thousands of people have been killed and hundreds of thousands displaced by a month of ghting in South Sudan between factions of the military as well as eth nic militias. Armed men on Thursday looted the Doctors Without Bor ders ofce in the city of Malakal, said Louisa Markering, the groups emergency coordinator. Computers and phones were taken. Its getting more and more difcult, said Markering, who noted that this was the second mass theft against the group since the conict broke out. If they steal our assets its going to be more difcult to do our work. ... It makes our life difcult, if not impossible, if our security cannot be guaranteed. The thefts have been particularly widespread in Bentiu, the capital of the oil-rich Unity State, which was in rebel hands for much of the last month before government troops retook the city. Toby Lanzer, the U.N.s top humanitari an ofcial in the coun try, watched men in uniform steal a car from an unnamed international aid group last week. Nuclear deal clears way for suspended sanctions AP FILE PHOTO A worker rides a bicycle in front of the reactor building of the Bushehr nuclear power plant, just outside the southern city of Bushehr. Banks robbed, cars taken: S Sudans looting spreeCampfire embers spark wildfire in hills near LA RINGO H.W. CHIU / APA reghting helicopter passes over the hills behind homes as a wildre burns just north of the San Gabriel Valley community of Glendora, Calif., on Thursday.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinances O2014-01, O2014-02 O2014-03, and O2014-04, Small Scale Comprehensive Plan Amendments and Rezonings in the City of Wildwood, FloridaNotice is hereby given that the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinance Numbers O2014-01, O2014-02, O2014-03, and O2014-04 during the 7:00 p.m. City Commission Meeting of January 27, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber, located at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-01 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A SMALL SCALE LAND USE AMENDMENT TO THE ADOPTED LOCAL COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE COMMUNITY PLANNING ACT OF 2011, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Small-scale land use change from County Agricultural to City Low Density Residential (LDR). ORDINANCE O2014-02 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A ZONING MAP AMENDMENT TO THE OFFICIAL ZONING MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTIONS 3.2 AND 3.3 OF THE LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Rezoning approval from County A-5 (Agricultural 5 acres per house) to City R-1 (Low Density Residential). ORDINANCE O2014-03 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A SMALL SCALE LAND USE AMENDMENT TO THE ADOPTED LOCAL COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE COMMUNITY PLANNING ACT OF 2011, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Small-scale land use change from City Commercial to City Medium Density Residential (MDR). ORDINANCE O2014-04 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A ZONING MAP AMENDMENT TO THE OFFICIAL ZONING MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH SECTIONS 3.2 AND 3.3 OF THE LAND DEVELOPMENT REGULATIONS; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Rezoning approval from City C-1 (General Commercial Downtown) to City R-3 (Medium Density Residential). The proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the public at the Development Services Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. Any person requiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter considered during the meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy, Development Services Director City of Wildwood, Florida 238926-January 17, 2014 Raki means friend in Swahili, and the Raki Founda tion notes its purpose is to be friend orphans and widows in their distress in Ghana, Liberia, Nigeria, Tanzania, Zambia, Malawi, Uganda, Kenya, Rwan da and Ethiopa. The foundation provides materials and training in education and Bible study. Rosemary Jensen, 84, of Uma tilla, is the founder of Raki, and her love and desire to help Africans goes back to when she was 17, when she was rst inspired by a pastor to go into the missionary eld. After college, mar riage and with her rst child in tow, Jansen and her med ical doctor husband, Robert, left the U.S. in 1957 to serve in Tanzania, where he practiced medicine and Rosemary taught school, crafts and the Bible. I didnt have a vision for this; God had it in his mind, she said earlier this week, reecting on her seven decades of mis sion work, which also involved supporting her husband as he founded the Kilimanjaro Christian Centre, a 450-bed hospital on the slopes of Mt. Kilimanjaro. Jansen believes the early years were stepping stones leading to the Raki Foundation, where shes currently involved in de veloping a computer-based pro gram to train teachers. I would like to see the programs that we have begun to really go forward, expand, and see many, many people edu cated. Im right now most con cerned about the training of teachers, she said. I see that there is a much bigger picture when we work through our part ner churches in Africa and their schools so that their whole ed ucation system can change. We have about 188,000 children now who are studying the Bible every day, but I would like to see 10 million in my lifetime. She aspires to see that 10 mil lion reached in the next ve years. I am thrilled with what God has done, what God is doing and what God still intends to do, Jensen said. From day one, God slowly revealed what he wanted done one little bit at a time, and so we take it one step at a time. He has kept Af rica in my heart and I cant think of anything that I would rather do, anything that I would enjoy more, anything that would be more wonderful for me to do than this. I wouldnt change anything over the years. Jansen retired last year, yet shes at the Raki home ofce three days a week, and she communicates every morning via email with Karen Elliott, the CEO. We are on the edge, per haps of fullling the vision of impacting millions of children with daily Bible classes, improved education, Elliott said. Its what can transform educa tion in Africa, and the key thing missing is the teacher training, but Rosemary is the designer (of a new program) to train teachers with a computer-based, selfpace program in these 10 coun tries This is the thing that we are focusing most of our attention and energy, and that is the way we can reached the 10 mil lion, and we dont have to build another Raki village. Jensen said Raki needs peo ple who are artists or art teach ers, musicians or music teach ers, or teachers in general who would like to serve as mis sionaries for one or two years, or possibly longer. Raki also works with local church groups that want to do two-week mis sion trips in Africa. The group sent out 202 people in 2013 and hopes to have 300 this year. Elliott said people can sup port Raki on a local scale by sponsoring an orphan, by help ing fund a school curriculum, by helping to cover the cost of printing school course mate rials (which are printed at the foundations home ofce), or by buying the goods and prod ucts made by widows in the Raki Exchange. Elliott said it has been rewarding to see Af rican widows receive money to be able to put food on the table for their children and build on to their homes. A group of widows in Rwan da came together and from the extra money that they made (through the Raki Exchange), they pooled their money to build a couple of rooms that they now rent out to seminary students for a steady income, Elliott said. So you can see how enterprising they are and how their money multiplies. Its just a joy to see what God does. Jensen said she trusts God will continue to use Raki to help change the face of Africa, to help more people know God and improve their economic conditions. She believes Raki is what she was born to do. I dont know whats going to happen long after I die, but I can look back and be thankful for being a part of the beginning of it all and being given the privi lege of doing it, Jensen said. RAFIKI FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A shipment of school materials lls a warehouse at the Raki Foundation in Eustis Tuesday. It is less expensive for the Raki Foundation to print the materials in Eustis and then ship them in 13 ton allotments than it is for them to print the materials in Africa. Street east to the Lake Grifn-Lake Harris 441 Connector where Sleepy Hollow Road connects to the highway. The north bound ary of the area in Lake Grifn and the south boundary is Lake Har ris. Rabies is a disease of the nervous system and is fatal to warm-blood ed animals and hu mans, and the only treatment for human exposure to rabies is ra bies-specic immune globulin and rabies im munization, the press release said. Appropri ate treatment, if started soon after the exposure, will protect an exposed person from the disease. The following advice was issued: %  en Keep rabies vacci nations up to date for all pets. %  en Vaccinations must be conducted by a li censed veterinarian. %  en Keep your pets un der direct supervision so they do not come in contact with wild ani mals. If your pet is bitten by a wild animal, seek veterinary assistance for the animal immediately and contact Lake County An imal Services at 352343-9668. %  en Call your local animal control agency to remove any stray ani mals from your neigh borhood. %  en Do not handle, feed or unintentionally attract wild animals with open garbage cans or litter. %  en Never adopt wild animals or bring them into your home. %  en Teach children never to handle unfa miliar animals, wild or domestic, even if they appear friendly. %  en Prevent bats from entering living quar ters or occupied spac es in homes, churches, schools and other sim ilar areas where they might come in contact with people and pets. People who have been bitten or scratched by wild or domestic animals should seek medical attention and re port the injury to the Florida Department of Health in Lake County at 352-253-6130. For further infor mation on rabies, go to the Florida De partment of Health website: www.flor idahealth.gov/diseases-and-conditions/rabies/index.html, or contact the Florida Department of Health in Lake County at 352-253-6130 or Lake County Animal Ser vices at 352-343-9668. RABIES FROM PAGE A3 during the meeting Tuesday. Because of safety concerns, renovation required the Historic Courtroom to lose its outside balcony, which once allowed courthouse ofcials to yell out verdicts and other news to the public. Off U.S. Highway 301 in downtown Bushnell, the Historic Court COURT FROM PAGE A3 house was completed in 1913, after re de stroyed the countys courthouse in Sumterville. The courthouse expanded over the years and eventually became part of a judicial complex, where commissioners also used to meet. With the expan sion came at least two more courtrooms where most of the cases were heard, and the Historic Courtroom was used mostly for other judicial matters. But the Historic Courthouse section didnt age well. Cracks in doors al lowed the sun to stream through. Parts of the gargoyle-topped antique columns were chipped off, and some water pipes were cor roded. Then came the renovation project. The interior renovation for the courthouse in cluded walls, doors, mechanical, electrical, re protection, technology and improved accessibility to the three-story building. The work was mostly completed in November. In December, commissioners voted to move their Bushnell meetings back to the Historic Courthouse courtroom. During Tuesdays meeting, some county ofcials (not commissioners) sat in the jury box, which is designated for employees. County Adminis trator Bradley Arnold said the biggest ac commodation for the commission meeting was the new audio system. He added that having meetings in the courtroom will give more residents a chance to view it. It will allow people to see our rich history, he said. County commis sioners have met in a number of places over the years, including Leesburg when it was part of Sumter County. They eventually started alternating be tween The Villages and the former county seat in an old Winn-Dix ie building on Main Street in Bushnell. Commissioners regular meetings will now be held the sec ond Tuesday of every month at the Histor ic Courthouse and the fourth Tuesday at Col ony Cottage Regional Recreation Center in The Villages. The commissioners workshop the sec ond Tuesday of the month will take place in The Villages Sumter County Service Center in Wildwood.

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDROD DIXON . ........................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURYHAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 W hile the Obama adminis tration offers life support to its Affordable Care Act, in the UK a growing number of people are asking whether its time to pull the plug on the Na tional Health Service (NHS), which is in critical condition. For many years the UK media have carried stories that not only bode ill for the future of government-run health care, but also continue to serve as a code blue warning to the U.S. as to what might be in our future if we decide to go down that road. Writing in the Daily Telegraph under the headline, Its time to make difcult decisions about the NHS, columnist Judith Woods says, The NHS, dying on its feet for decades, is in a critical state. The promised injection of cash may stabilize it temporarily, but the chances of a full recovery are nil. She is not alone. A headline in the Guardian, declares the NHS on the brink of extinction. While in America there are concerns about an insufcient number of younger people signing up for Obamacare, in the UK among the latest causes for concern is a plan that the Guardian writes ...would only see new drugs licensed for NHS if judged to be a benet to wider society. Does this sound like a close rel ative of eugenics? Let us not talk of death panels, or should we? In the UK, the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence decides whether new medicines should be approved. Might it someday also come down to some ofcial deciding who gets treatment and who doesnt? Changing the name of the decision-making entity doesnt alter the intent, or the outcome. Already, according to the Daily Mail, citing a report by the European Commission (EC), Britain has fewer doctors per person than nearly all other European countries. There are just 2.71 doctors for every 1,000 people. The EC reports the UK ranked th out of 27 countries in the EU, behind some of the poor est countries, including Bulgar ia, Estonia and Latvia. Gener al practitioners are paid 1,500 pounds (about $2,500) a shift to cover nights and weekends in overburdened ERs. Can one see this crisis looming on Americas horizon as the current supply of doctors proves inadequate to treat a ood of new Obamacare patients? Whats more, stories about incompetence and corruption within the NHS, once the exception, are now common. Blood donors turned away by clinics incompetence, says a headline in the Daily Mail. The NHS was supposed to reduce the number of people who seek treatment in emergency rooms. Instead, the BBC reports, some patients visit them as many as four times a week. Citing data from 183 sites obtained under the Freedom of Information Act, BBC News writes, ... nearly 12,000 people made more than 10 visits to the same unit in 2012-13. A small number of those just over 150 attended more than 50 times. The same has proven true for Obamacare. Obama said that coverage would result in fewer ER visits, when in fact studies already show that the newly covered are visiting ERs more frequently. An editorial in the Daily Telegraph says, The NHS is cursed by a devotion to dogma. People have come to expect free care, and the cost of free is breaking the system. The editorial recommends everyone visiting a GP should be required to pay 10 pounds ($16) to discourage those with minor ailments from making a trip to the ER. Dr. Mark Porter, chairman of the council at the British Medical Association, has said that if the NHS were a country, it would barely have a credit rating. He warns: A growing and aging population, public health problems like obesity and constant advances in treatment and technology are all contributing to push NHS costs well above general ination. If the NHS cant be sustained in the UK, why would anyone believe an American experience will be different? The ACA, of course, is not nationalized health care (people pay insur ance premiums, after all), but some think it could evolve into that. If its a question of dogma vs. experience, experience should prevail. The UK experience with nationalized health care can teach America something.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES America has much to learn about government-run healthcare 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. The Federal Communications Commission has struggled for a decade to nd a way to preserve what may be the Internets most important quality: that there are no gatekeep ers between users and the websites they fre quent. Three successive FCC chairmen have tried writing guidelines or rules to stop broad band providers such as Time Warner Cable and Verizon from playing favorites among websites or giving their own services an un fair advantage, only to run into problems when the commission tried to enforce them. On Monday, a federal appeals panel for the District of Columbia Circuit rejected the com missions latest set of net neutrality rules, saying they violated federal law. The FCCs rules had three main provisions for wired broadband providers: They could not block access to any legal content or ser vice, they could not favor one sites trafc over another and they had to make clear what they were doing to reduce congestion in their pipes. Wireless broadband providers could not block legal sites either, and could not discriminate unreasonably against competing voice or video services. Writing for a three-judge panel, Judge David Tatel accepted the FCCs argument that the steady stream of new content and ser vices drives the demand for Internet connections, so protecting the openness of the Net would spur the investment in broadband that Congress hoped to encourage. The problem, Tatel wrote, is that the commissions rules put broadband providers into a tighter box than federal law allows. Opponents of the net neutrality rules say the FCC is trying to x a problem that doesnt exist. But top broadband executives have repeatedly said that they want to charge tolls on the sites responsible for the most trafc, and AT&T recently announced a plan that invites sites to pay the data bill for AT&Ts customers. The FCC could answer the courts statu tory objections by reversing a pair of rul ings it made in the last decade that classied broadband as an information service, not a telecommunication service subject to far more extensive regulation. But such a step could be regulatory overkill, subjecting 21st century services to rules that date back 80 years. New FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler noted Monday that the court upheld the com missions authority to impose some rules on broadband providers, and he pledged to keep trying to preserve a free and open plat form for innovation and expression. Broad band providers should join in that effort, or risk devaluing their most valuable product.From the Los Angeles Times.AVOICEBack to the drawing board on net neutrality rules A growing and aging population, public health problems like obesity and constant advances in treatment and technology are all contributing to push NHS costs well above general inflation.Dr. Mark Porter Chairman of the council at the British Medical Association

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 360 S Hwy 27/442 Lady Lake 352.750.5227 Feed 2 for $20 Must present coupon rfTO DOWNLOAD COUPON GO TOwww.texasstockyards.comCLICK ON SPECIALS rfntb ANTIQUE EXTRAVAGANZAOVER 800 BOOTHS OF ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES Largest Antique Show in Florida January 17th 19th, 2014 Admission: Friday $10, Saturday $6, rfnftbfGrab your top hats & goggles, and get ready to experience one of the hottest trends in decor, known as Steampunk. Youll see a variety of vendors showcasing this eras idea of fashion, culture, architectural, style, art, and industrial style furniture.Two Great Markets Located on 130 Acres

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Now In Lake County!!!Showcase Furniture 4580 Hwy 19-A, Mount Dora 357-0080 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: OK given to instant replay / B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comOpening night at the Mont verde Academy Invitation Soccer Tournament had everything for area fans. Thursdays quartet of games featured high-scoring affairs, de fensive struggles, a victory in the nal minutes and the tournaments defending champions began defense of their title. The tournaments second game of the day, which pitted San Clemente (Calif.) against Winter Garden West Orange was arguably the most exciting contest of the tournament. It wasnt decided until Dylan Struthers banked in a score in the nal two min utes of the match to give the Tri tons a 3-2 victory. Winter Garden West Orange held a 1-0 lead heading into the second half before the Tritons found their soccer legs. Bryce Kaminsky scored a pair of goals a header in the 61st minute and a redirected shot in the 65th minute to give San Clemente a lead. The Tritons dominated play for much of the second half, keeping the ball in their offensive end of the eld. The Warriors (12-1-2) forged a tie late and both teams appeared content with a 2-2 decision until Struthers came free with the ball. After the senior buried the game winner in the net, San Clemente withstood multiple scor ing runs by the Warriors to secure the victory. San Clemente (15-0-1) advances to Championship Bracket play today with a 6 / p .m. match against Coppell (Texas) which beat Auburndale 5-0 in Thursdays rst game of the day. Winter Garden West Orange will play Auburndale at 2 / p .m. today in a Consolation Bracket contest. Delray Beach American Heri tage will play at 8 p.m. today af ter beating Phoenix Brophy 3-2 on penalty kicks. Montverde Academys game against North Broward was not completed in time for this edi tion. American Heritage will face the winner of Montverde Acade mys game. Play begins today at 2 / p .m. with four games on the schedule. BARRY WILNERAssocaited PressRENTON, Wash. Packers-Bears. Steelers-Browns. Cowboys vs. anybody in the NFC East. Those are long-stand ing NFL rivalries. Add to them 49ers-Se ahawks, with a history of nastiness emanating from the college ranks for their coaches, and a hefty animosity built up in annual doublehead ers in their division. Now they meet for a spot in the Super Bowl. Are those hard feel ings for real? I think so, but itll al ways be that way when you have two good teams in the same divi sion, 49ers receiver Anquan Boldin said. You play each other a couple times a year and if youre good enough, possibly three times a year. It was the same way when I was in Bal timore playing against Pittsburgh. You respect each other as foes, but there is really a dislike. Its a healthy thing, re ally, because it makes for even more uncompromising action on the eld and on the sideline. One of these teams will emerge Sunday from ear-splitting Cen turyLink Field headed for New Jersey to play for the sports big gest prize. The other will carry into the offseason even more loathing for this opponent. There is no love lost; there is no love found, said Seahawks corner back Richard Sherman, who will nd himself lined up often against Boldin in the NFC championship game. Its going to be intense. Its going to be physical. I dont know if there are going to be handshakes after this one. That almost goes without saying with the coaches. When 49ers coach Jim Har baugh was at Stanford where, incidentally, Sherman played after being recruited by cur rent Seahawks coach Pete Carroll when he was at Southern California he ran up the score in a 2009 win at Los Angeles that prompted Carroll to BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL San Clemente (Calif.) senior midelder Fernando Perez dribbles the ball down eld while being chased by Winter Garden West Orange junior Felipe Silva (29) during Thursdays game of the Montverde Academy Invitational Soccer Tournament. A late goal lifted San Clemente to a 3-2 victory. NASCAR is continuing to morph into something more akin to professional wrestling than a bonade sport. With its credibility still in question follow ing the asco at Rich mond last season, when Michael Waltrip Racing tried to x the nish of a race to benet one of its drivers, stock car racings ruling body announced recently that it is looking to change its point system. Any changes would be made prior to the Daytona 500 on Feb. 23 and would mark the fourth change to the Sprint Cup Chase for the Championship points system since 2004. It is expected that a new method for distrib uting points would place a higher emphasis on winning rather than nishing. I guess with sagging television ratings and acres of empty seats at race tracks, NASCAR has decided to sacrice reality in an effort to attract new fans and boost viewership. Why doesnt NASCAR come out and ad mit theyre in the sports entertainment busi ness? Its become wrestling on wheels. Frank JolleyTHE SPORTS COLUMN EUGENE HOSHIKO / AP Maria Sharapova hits a forehand return to Karin Knapp during their second round match on Thursday at the Australian Open in Melbourne, Australia. JOHN PYEAssociated PressMELBOURNE, Australia Maria Shara pova was already soaking in ice by the time the extreme weather warning arrived. It seemed bafingly late to the four-time major winner, who felt fried after playing for 3 hours in searing heat to reach the third round of the Australian Open. She didnt know it when she was out on Rod Laver Are na tangling with Karin Knapp on Thursday, but tournament organizers had nally con ceded it was unsafe to keep players on court on the third consecutive day of what is shaping as a once-in-a-century heat wave. Matches were suspended for four hours as temperatures topped 43 Celsius (109 Fahren heit) before subsiding, but that didnt apply to ELAINE THOMPSON / APSeattle quarterback Russell Wilson reaches for the ball during practice on Thursday in Renton, Wash. The Seahawks play San Francisco 49ers on Sunday in the NFC championship game. Lets get nasty: 49ers vs. SeahawksNASCAR should follow lead of WWESharapova wins after another Aussie scorcherSEE JOLLEY | B2SEE NFC | B2SEE TENNIS | B2 Annual MAST gets under way MONTVERDE

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 19 18 .514 Brooklyn 16 22 .421 3 New York 15 23 .395 4 Boston 14 26 .350 6 Philadelphia 13 25 .342 6 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 27 11 .711 Atlanta 20 19 .513 7 Washington 18 19 .486 8 Charlotte 16 24 .400 12 Orlando 10 29 .256 17 Central W L Pct GB Indiana 30 7 .811 Chicago 18 19 .486 12 Detroit 16 22 .421 14 Cleveland 14 25 .359 17 Milwaukee 7 31 .184 23 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 31 8 .795 Houston 26 14 .650 5 Dallas 23 17 .575 8 Memphis 19 19 .500 11 New Orleans 15 23 .395 15 Northwest W L Pct GB Portland 29 9 .763 Oklahoma City 28 10 .737 1 Denver 20 18 .526 9 Minnesota 18 20 .474 11 Utah 13 27 .325 17 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 27 13 .675 Golden State 25 15 .625 2 Phoenix 22 16 .579 4 Sacramento 14 23 .378 11 L.A. Lakers 14 25 .359 12 Wednesdays Games Chicago 128, Orlando 125,3OT Philadelphia 95, Charlotte 92 Washington 114, Miami 97 Boston 88, Toronto 83 Sacramento 111, Minnesota 108 Memphis 82, Milwaukee 77 Houston 103, New Orleans 100 San Antonio 109, Utah 105 Phoenix 121, L.A. Lakers 114 Portland 108, Cleveland 96 Denver 123, Golden State 116 L.A. Clippers 129, Dallas 127 Thursdays Games Brooklyn 127, Atlanta 110 New York at Indiana, late Oklahoma City at Houston, late Todays Games Charlotte at Orlando, 7 p.m. Miami at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at New York, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Toronto, 7 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Utah at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Sacramento at Memphis, 8 p.m. Portland at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Dallas at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Cleveland at Denver, 9 p.m. Golden State at Oklahoma City, 9:30 p.m. College Thursdays scores Men EAST Bryant 85, Sacred Heart 70 Fairleigh Dickinson 89, LIU Brooklyn 67 St. Francis (NY) 76, CCSU 66 SOUTH FAU 78, East Carolina 67 Georgia St. 73, Arkansas St. 72 Mercer 74, N. Kentucky 58 Old Dominion 52, FIU 36 Stetson 64, ETSU 58 MIDWEST Cleveland St. 86, Oakland 76 Women EAST Faireld 66, Siena 65, OT Manhattan 50, Rider 47 Notre Dame 109, Pittsburgh 66 Quinnipiac 71, St. Peters 40 SOUTH Drexel 89, William & Mary 49 Duke 90, Virginia 55 Florida Gulf Coast 69, Kennesaw St. 55 Gardner-Webb 56, Campbell 54 Houston Baptist 66, Nicholls St. 61 Lamar 80, New Orleans 53 Louisiana-Monroe 83, Troy 72 McNeese St. 79, Texas A&M-CC 51 NC State 80, Florida St. 57 North Carolina 78, Clemson 55 Northwestern St. 66, Stephen F. Austin 54 Sam Houston St. 86, SE Louisiana 85, OT Stetson 72, Mercer 60 Tennessee Tech 77, Tennessee St. 68 Vanderbilt 80, Mississippi 74 MIDWEST IUPUI 80, South Dakota 59 Ill.-Chicago 83, Detroit 67 SOUTHWEST Abilene Christian 70, Oral Roberts 56 Cent. Arkansas 60, Incarnate Word 40 HOCKEY NHL Wednesdays Games Toronto 4, Buffalo 3, SO Pittsburgh 4, Washington 3 Anaheim 9, Vancouver 1 Thursdays Games Detroit at N.Y. Rangers, late Nashville at Philadelphia, late Montreal at Ottawa, late N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay, late San Jose at Florida, late Los Angeles at St. Louis, late Edmonton at Minnesota, late Boston at Dallas, late New Jersey at Colorado, late Winnipeg at Calgary, late Vancouver at Phoenix, late Todays Games Washington at Columbus, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Chicago, 8 p.m. TENNIS Australian Open Thursday At Melbourne Park Melbourne, Australia Purse: $29.72 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Second Round Kei Nishikori (16), Japan, def. Dusan Lajovic, Ser bia, 6-1, 6-1, 7-6 (3). Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (10), France, def. Thomaz Bellucci, Brazil, 7-6 (6), 6-4, 6-4. Donald Young, United States, def. Andreas Seppi (24), Italy, 6-4, 2-6, 6-3, 4-6, 7-5. Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Thanasi Kokkinakis, Australia, 6-2, 6-4, 6-2. Roger Federer (6), Switzerland, def. Blaz Kavcic, Slovenia, 6-2, 6-1, 7-6 (4). Martin Klizan, Slovakia, def. Blaz Rola, Slovenia, 6-4, 6-3, 5-7, 7-6 (2). Grigor Dimitrov (22), Bulgaria, def. Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, 6-3, 6-3, 7-6 (11). Gael Monls (25), France, def. Jack Sock, United States, 7-6 (2), 7-5, 6-2. Stephane Robert, France, leads Michal Przysiezny, Poland, 7-6 (3), 6-1, 6-7 (3), 6-1. Milos Raonic (11), Canada, def. Victor Hanescu, Ro mania, 7-6 (9), 6-4, 6-4. Teymuraz Gabashvili, Russia, def. Fernando Verdasco (31), Spain, 7-6 (1), 3-6, 2-6, 6-4, 6-4. Gilles Simon (18), France, def. Marin Cilic, Croatia, 4-6, 7-6 (3), 6-7 (5), 6-1, 6-2. Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain, def. Juan Martin del Potro (5), Argentina, 4-6, 6-3, 5-7, 6-4, 7-5. Feliciano Lopez (26), Spain, def. Michael Berrer, Germany, 6-4, 7-6 (6), 6-4. Benoit Paire (27), France, def. Nick Kyrgios, Austra lia, 6-7 (5), 6-7 (5), 6-4, 6-2, 6-2. Andy Murray (4), Britain, def. Vincent Millot, France, 6-2, 6-2, 7-5. Women Second Round Zarina Diyas, Kazakhstan, def. Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, 6-4, 6-0. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (29), Russia, def. Mandy Minella, Luxembourg, 6-2, 6-2. Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Olivia Rogowska, Australia, 6-4, 7-5. Simona Halep (11), Romania, def. Varvara Lep chenko, United States, 4-6, 6-0, 6-1. Dominika Cibulkova (20), Slovakia, def. Stefanie Voegele, Switzerland, 6-0, 6-1. Alize Cornet (25), France, def. Camila Giorgi, Italy, 6-3, 4-6, 6-4. Carla Suarez Navarro (16), Spain, def. Galina Vosko boeva, Kazakhstan, 7-6 (2), 3-6, 8-6. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, def. Anna Schmiedlova, Slovakia, 6-3, 6-3. Maria Sharapova (3), Russia, def. Karin Knapp, Italy, 6-3, 4-6, 10-8. Caroline Wozniacki (10), Denmark, def. Christina McHale, United States, 6-0, 1-6, 6-2. Agnieszka Radwanska (5), Poland, def. Olga Govo rtsova, Belarus, 6-0, 7-5. Sloane Stephens (13), United States, def. Ajla Toml janovic, Croatia, 3-6, 6-2, 7-5. Victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, def. Barbora Zahla vova Strycova, Czech Republic, 6-1, 6-4. Jelena Jankovic (8), Serbia, def. Ayumi Morita, Japan, 6-2, 6-0. Kurumi Nara, Japan, def. Magdalena Rybarikova (32), Slovakia, 6-4, 6-3.TV2DAY BOXING 10 p.m.SHO Junior welterweights, Maurice Hooker (12-0-1) vs. Abel Ramos (8-0-0); middleweights, Antoine Douglas (11-0-0) vs. Marquis Davis (8-0-2); junior middleweights, John Thompson (14-0-0) vs. Frank Galarza (11-0-2); lightweights, Ivan Redkach (15-0-0) vs. Tony Luis (17-1-0), at Memphis, Tenn.GOLF 3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Humana Challenge, second round, at La Quinta, Calif.7 p.m.TGC Champions Tour, Mitsubishi Electric Championship, rst round, at Kaupule hu-Kona, HawaiiMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPNU Wisconsin-Green Bay at Wright State9 p.m.ESPNU Canisius at IonaNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.ESPN L.A. Clippers at N.Y. FS-Florida Charlotte at Orlando9:30 p.m.ESPN Golden State at Oklahoma CityTENNIS 9 p.m.ESPN2 Australian Open, third round, at Melbourne, Australia3 a.m.ESPN2 Australian Open, third round, at Melbourne, AustraliaWINTER SPORTS 4 p.m.NBCSN USSA, U.S. Snowboarding Grand Prix, at Mammoth Lakes, Calif.11 p.m.NBCSN USSA, U.S. Freeskiing Grand Prix, at Park City, UtahSCOREBOARD 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 The organization lost its standing as a major sport when fans watched and listened on Sept. 7 just how teams and drivers ma nipulate races. In a race that would nal ize the eld for the nal, 10-race Chase for the Sprint Cup championship, viewers knew before it happened that Clint Bowyer was going to spin out so that Mar tin Truex, Jr. Bowyers teammate could get into the Chase. The incident initially got Truex into the eld for the championship run and eliminated Jeff Gordon. However, in the days that followed, NASCAR learned of the ruse and tried to save face by booting Truex out of the Chase and putting in Gordon, which is what likely wouldve happened anyway if Bowyer had not suffered his accident. Many NASCAR insid ers smirked about the incident and suggested the only thing wrong with what happened is how the incident played out in public when drivers and crews spoke openly about it on the in-car radios. It was another of the similarities between NASCAR and professional wrestling. In the ring, a wrestler of ten whispers in an op ponents ear to let him know what move is coming up. Referees and ofcials around the ring wear earpieces to make sure the script is being fol lowed and promoters are behind the cur tain, ensuring that ev erything comes off as it should for the benet of the show. And professional wrestling is thriving. When ofcials at the World Wrestling Enter tainment announced that professional wrest ing was, indeed, enter tainment, it landed a new batch of fans. That was about 20 years ago. Over the years, professional wrestling has become one of cable televisions biggest draws, ratings wise. World Wrestling Enter tainment the pre mier organization in the business also runs monthly pay-perview events that gener ate millions of dollars in revenue. Fans of professional wrestling know what it is and still watch. With the incident in Richmond documented, there is virtually no difference between NASCAR and the WWE. The only thing left is for NASCAR to admit it is more entertainment than sport. Many fans have always looked at it as a show. They go to the track to see the crashes NASCARs equivalent of a professional wrestler ying off the top rope. If NASCAR would fess up, fans could suspend reality as they headed into the track and enjoy the show. It would open up all kinds of possibilities for on-track drama. For instance, drivers could have foreign ob jects on their cars, like spikes protruding from their wheels to punc ture an opponents tires. Or little hoses mount ed on their rear bum pers to spray oil on the track in front of unsus pecting drivers. How about a car with giant propeller mount ed on the roof to lift it over the eld and avoid a potential mishap at critical points in the race? Even the roster of drivers could change and become more an imated and dare I say fun. Rather than cheering for Dale Earnhardt Jr., who cant seem to buy a win any more, we wear the colors of Dick Dastardly and his sidekick, Mut ley the dog. Instead of wasting our time with Danica Patrick, we can follow the exploits of Penelope Pitstop. Certainly, it would be more entertaining that watching 43 clones turn left for three hours. All NASCAR has to do is admit the obvious that its no more on the level than professional wrestling. An afternoon at the track would instantly become more enjoy able. There could be tagteam races and a 20 car battle royales. NASCAR could have a group of face driv ers (good guys) and heels (bad guys). They could bring in some drivers from parts unknown and weight unknown. The possibilities are endless. And it would be a rat ings bonanza. Fans would ock to their televisions or to the track for an enjoy able afternoon or eve ning. They wouldnt ask if it were real. They would already know. And they wouldnt care. The racetrack would be a fun place to be for the rst time in ages. Have I gone too far? Perhaps. But, right now, NASCAR is fading into the horizon and needs something to snap the organization out of its funk. A transformation into a variation of the hottest sport enter tainment conglomer ate around might be enough to save NA SCAR from itself.Frank Jolley is a columnist for the Daily Commercial. Write to him at frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 ask him at games end: Whats your deal. Harbaughs deal has always revolved around being a hard-edged player and coach. His teams embody that at titude, and it certain ly has worked in San Francisco. The 49ers are 41-13-1 in his three seasons in charge, are in their third straight conference title game, and back down from no one. That can make for some uncomfortable moments, whether its Harbaughs overzealous handshakes and back slaps after wins or his team playing up to (and sometimes be yond) the whistle. Carroll claims the ac rimony between them is overblown. For whatever reasons, you guys have had a eld day with this, Carroll told reporters Thursday. We have not been friends over the year, we just know each other through the games. We have a very conned relationship. I have great respect for Jim. Thats it you guys have had a blast with it. Carrolls Seahawks arent exactly wallowers, either. Defensive ly, at least, these are the NFLs two most phys ical and intimidating units. That, in turn, can lead to ill will. I dont hate any body, All-Pro corner back Sherman said. So I dont think (theres) hate. But passion, denitely. There will be some passion, some dislike some strong dislike. But there will be some intensity. Its playoff football. So even if we werent two teams that are fa miliar with each other ... theres going to be a lot of intensity, a lot of chippiness, and a hardfought game. Where might this antipathy show most? Try whenever Sea hawks running back Marshawn Lynch his nickname, Beast Mode, says it all about his style of play meets up with All-Pro NaVorro Bowman and his fellow linebackers, the best group in the NFL. Or when Boldin, among the best clutch receivers in football, uses his physicality against Sherman, safety Earl Thomas, a fellow All-Pro, and the rest of the games top secondary. All of the matchups for Sunday are familiar to both sides, of course. And when division foes meet for the confer ence title each team won at home this season the results hardly are predictable. Since the 1970 merger, there have been 15 third meetings in conference championships, 10 in the AFC, including the Seahawks losing to Oakland when Seattle was an AFC franchise in 1983. The 49ers beat the Rams in such a meeting in 1989. In 10 of those games, the host won. What can be forecast for Sunday: hard feel ings all around, even if 49ers linebacker Patrick Willis tones it down slightly. NFC FROM PAGE B1 Sharapova and Knapp because they were already i nto the third set and the Extreme Heat Poli cy only kicks in at the end of sets in progress. Sharapova thinks it absurd that a vague for mula for measuring ambient temperature, wind and humidity leaves the tournament referee as the sole arbiter of extreme heat without input from the players. We have never received any emails or, you know, warnings about the weather or what to do, she told a news conference an hour or so after her 6-3, 4-6, 10-8 win over Knapp. Then she recalled: Actually, I did receive one, I think, while I was in the ice bath a few minutes ago I was like, Thats a little too late. Not long after tournament director Craig Tiley appeared outdoors in a TV interview, dressed in jacket and tie, to explain how the decisions are reached, Sharapova said or ganizers should be telling the tour trainers, medical staff, officials and players so that ev eryone is in the loop. The only matches that continued in the af ternoon were on the two main show courts under closed roofs, which in hindsight was a good thing when the lightning and rain arrived later in the evening to again delay matches on outside courts. It is Melbourne, after all. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comAdrienne Jackson recorded a double-double Thursday to lead the Leesburg High School girls basketball team to a 57-30 road win against Oc ala Vanguard. The Yellow Jackets improved to 15-5 overall and 8-0 in Class 6A-District 6. Jackson scored 13 points and grabbed 10 rebounds for Leesburg. Marshanique Kelly led all scorers with 14 points and Eletra Graham poured in 11. Leesburg is in action at 5:30 / p .m. today against Orlando Timber Creek in the Think Pink Classic at Orlando University High.EUSTIS BOYS STOP CLASS 8A POWER OCOEEJaylon Graham drained a 3 pointer with 1.3 seconds to play Thursday to lift Eustis to a 59-56 win in boys basketball against Class 8A school Ocoee. Graham nished with 18 points. Kiron Williams led the Panthers with 22 points and Coy Patterson added 11. Eustis (13-5) plays today at 7 / p .m. at Winter Park.LHS girls top Vanguard

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION KYLE HIGHTOWERAssociated PressORLANDO Its no secret that the Chicago Bulls gave up a lot of talent when they decided to trade away Luol Deng last week. What the Bulls have shown since he left, though, is that there is still plenty of ght left in the players that re main on the roster. Joakim Noah had a season-high 26 points and 19 rebounds, Car los Boozer scored 23, and the Bulls held on to beat the Orlando Magic 128-125 in triple-over time on Wednesday night. The only thing it de nes is us going on a plane right now a lot happier, Noah said. Theres nothing better than winning a basketball game. It feels good. We know we didnt play great basketball tonight but we found a way. We came back from the dead, a lot of peo ple stepped up. The Magic had a chance to win the game with less than 10 seconds to play, but Glen Davis jumper was par tially blocked and rebounded by the Bulls with just 1.5 seconds remaining. The game featured 20 lead changes and 14 ties and lasted just over 3 hours. Nine players logged over 40 minutes. That included Chicagos Jimmy Butter, who played a franchise-record 60 minutes and nished with 21 points. The Bulls have now won the last seven matchups with the Magic played in Orlan do and improved to 4-1 since dealing Deng. Chicago coach Tom Thibodeau said Noah was a key throughout. Theres not many players like him, Thibodeau said. His allaround defense, every aspect, the rebounding effort, to seeing things early (and) how theyre developing... Its just great effort. Orlando came into the game in desper ate need of a win coming off a 0-5 road trip. The Magic played one of their best games of the season but it wasnt enough as they extend ed their season-high losing streak to nine games. Victor Oladipo had a career-high 35 points and Jameer Nelson added 31 points and 10 assists for Orlando. Tobias Harris added 22 points and 16 re bounds. I was more mad than exhausted, said Oladipo, who played a team-high 57 minutes. Im more mad than ex hausted right now. But its a short turnaround, so you have to have a short-term memory. What made Orlandos effort even more sur prising is that it played without starters Arron Afalo and Nik Vucevic. Afalo missed his third straight game with a strained right foot, and Vucevic was out for the fth straight with a concussion. During their recent road trip, the Magic were tripped up by those injuries. Despite losing by an average of 20 points during the trip, coach Jacque Vaughn continually lauded his teams improvement throughout. He did again after Wednesdays loss. You feel for the guys, you want them to get a victory underneath them. But we got better tonight, Vaughn said. In a game that didnt see either team take more than an fourpoint lead in any of the overtime periods, the Magic went ahead 125122 in the third OT on a 3-pointer by Harris. But Chicago kept chipping away, and eventually took the lead for good, 126-125, on a jumper by Tony Snell. The Bulls had a 119116 lead in the second overtime on a tip-in by Noah. After several empty possessions on both ends, Davis tied it on a straightway 3 with just 4.2 seconds left. Noah got free on a drive on the other end, but was fouled. The Bulls then failed to get up a shot. The Magic controlled the early pace of rst overtime and took a 111-108 lead on a freethrow by Harris with 1:22 remaining. But the Bulls com mitted their 17th turn over of the night on a bad pass by Noah with less than a minute to play, prompting a Mag ic timeout. Nelson briey got free, but came up emp ty on a 13-foot jumper, giving it back to Chica go. Coming out of a timeout Mike Dunleavy got free on the wing and sank a 3-pointer to tie it with 13.4 seconds left. Nelson dribbled the clock down, but couldnt get a shot off before time expired. The Magic hovered above 55 percent shooting as they built as much as a 15-point lead in the third quar ter. Butler said the win was indicative of a style that hasnt gone away for the Bulls. Were grimy and we play as a team, he said. There is no guy that doesnt give all the effort on every sin gle play. Whenever you play like that, good things happen. The basketball gods will reward you. Orlando hosts Char lotte at 7 / p .m. today, looking to snap its nine game losing streak. Bulls 128, Magic 125 3 OTs CHICAGO (128) Dunleavy 3-11 2-2 11, Boozer 11-17 1-1 23, Noah 9-16 8-10 26, Hinrich 3-11 0-0 7, Butler 6-17 7-8 21, Gibson 3-10 0-0 6, Augustin 7-18 2-2 19, Snell 6-12 0-0 15, Mohammed 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 48-113 20-23 128. ORLANDO (125) Harkless 1-1 2-2 4, Harris 10-16 1-2 22, Davis 7-18 2-3 17, Nelson 13-30 2-2 31, Oladipo 1524 4-5 35, Moore 1-2 0-0 2, Nicholson 1-4 0-0 2, Price 0-3 0-0 0, OQuinn 5-6 2-2 12. Totals 53-104 13-16 125. Chicago 26 20 27 28 10 8 9 128 Orlando 20 29 31 21 10 8 6 125 3-Point GoalsChicago 12-33 (Snell 3-7, Dunleavy 3-7, Augustin 3-8, Butler 2-9, Hinrich 1-2), Orlando 6-26 (Nelson 3-13, Davis 1-3, Harris 1-3, Oladipo 1-4, Nicholson 0-1, Price 0-2). Fouled OutHarris. ReboundsChicago 64 (Noah 19), Orlando 58 (Harris 16). AssistsChicago 31 (Augustin 9), Orlando 24 (Nelson 10). Total FoulsChicago 22, Orlando 28. A,489 (18,500).Magic losing streak at 9 after triple OT loss to Bulls JOHN RAOUX / AP Chicagos Joakim Noah, front, looks to go up for a shot off a rebound in front of Orlandos Tobias Harris during the rst half of Wednesdays game in Orlando. BASEBALL BOB BAUMAssociated PressPARADISE VALLEY, Ariz. Major League Baseball will greatly expand instant replay to review close calls starting this season. MLB announced Thursday that owners, players and um pires have approved the new system. Each manager will be allowed to chal lenge at least one call per game. If hes right, he gets another chal lenge. After the seventh inning, a crew chief can request a re view on his own if the manager has used his challenges. The so-called neighborhood play at second base on double plays cannot be challenged. Many had safety concerns for middle infielders being wiped out by hard-charging runners if the phantom force was subject to review. I tell you the fans will love it, baseball Commisioner Bud Se lig said after owners met and voted their unanimous approval. Its another in a long list of changes that will make this sport better than it already is. All reviews will be done by current MLB umpires at a replay center in MLB.coms New York office. To create a large enough staff, MLB agreed to hire six new big league umpires and call up two minor league umps for the entire season. A seventh major league umpire will be added to replace the late Wally Bell. Joe Torre, MLBs ex ecutive vice president of baseball opera tions, said work con tinues on a proposed rule that would ban home-plate collisions between runners and the catcher. The rule has not been written and talks on its con tent are ongoing between MLB representatives and the players union, he said. Baseball was the last major pro sport in North America to institute replay when it began late in the 2008 season. Even then, it was only used for close calls on home runs. The NFL, NBA, NHL, some NCAA sports and major tennis tourna ments all use a form of replay, and even FIFA and the English Premier League have adopted goal-line technology for soccer. I think its great, San Francisco Giants manager Bruce Bochy said. Its about getting it right, and with our technology today we can do that in a way I dont think we will interrupt the flow of the game. To make baseball re views uniform, cameras will transit 12 angles from each ball park. MLB Chief Op erating Officer Rob Manfred said it was uncertain whether the replay system will be in place in Australia for the season-open ing series between the Arizona Diamondbacks and Los Angeles Dodgers. For some, the dis cussions regarding expanded replay appeared to move too slowly, too deliberately, said Brian Lam, the lawyer for the World Umpires Association. But there were tech nical and operational challenges that needed to be addressed, and that took time. ith so many competing interests and opinions, it is unlikely that all will be completely pleased at the end of the day, but thats often the nature of things. Selig said the replay expansion ranks very, very high when compared with other moves made during his time on the job. The new rule allows ballparks to show fans the same replays on stadium video screens. But only plays under review can be shown on the screen in slow motion.MLB approves expanded instant replay JULIE JACOBSON / AP Philadelphias Pedro Feliz, left, and Jimmy Rollins watch in the background, as umpires discuss a call at rst base during the fth inning in Game 1 of the 2009 World Series against the New York Yankees in New York. Major League Baseball announced Thursday that it will expand instant replay to review close calls starting this season. FRED GOODALLAssociated PressST. PETERSBURG Now that Tampa Bays David Price is slated to earn the biggest single-season salary in Rays history, the threetime All-Star hopes he remains part of the budget-minded franchises plans for 2014. The team announced Thursday that the 2012 AL Cy Young Award winner agreed to a $14 million, one-year deal. However, the agreement doesnt elimi nate the possibility of a trade. I still have the mindset moving forward that I want to be with the Rays, said Price, who at the end of last season seemed re signed to the fact that hed probably be dealt during the offseason. The 28-year-old has been the subject of trade speculation af ter going 10-8 with a 3.33 ERA last year while earning $10,112,500. He is eligible for free agency after the 2015 season, and the Rays likely wont be in a po sition to pay the type of money Price could earn on the open mar ket. If hes traded, Price believes it wouldnt be before Japanese pitcher Masahiro Tanaka decides where to sign. Teams have until Jan. 24 to reach an agreement with Tanaka, a 25-year-old righthander who was 24-0 with a 1.27 ERA last year for the Japan Se ries champion Rakuten Golden Eagles. Price believes the Rays, whove made the playoffs four of the past six seasons, could have one of the best teams again in 2014. I want to be part of it. I think were going to have a really good sea son, Price said.Price, Rays agree to $14 million, 1-year contract

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 rfff ntbnrf f r r CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 104.34 104.44 Euro $1.3629 $1.3587 Pound $1.6359 $1.6339 Swiss franc 0.9057 0.9098 Canadian dollar 1.0919 1.0958 Mexican peso 13.2634 13.1775 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 DOW JONES 16,417.01 -64.93 NASDAQ 4,218.69 +3.81 S&P 500 1,845.89 -2.49 GOLD 1,240.20 +1.90 SILVER 20.05 -0.08 CRUDE OIL 93.96 -0.21T-NOTE 10-year2.84 -0.04 www.dailycommercial.com SCOTT MAYEROWITZAP Airlines WriterNEW YORK The price of ying con tinues to climb, with the average domes tic roundtrip ticket, including tax, reaching $363.42 last year, up more than $7 from the prior year. The 2 percent in crease outpaced ination, which stood at 1.5 percent for the year, and represents the fourth consecutive year iers have faced price hikes. Airfares have risen nearly 12 percent since the recessionary low in 2009, when adjusted for ination, according to an Associated Press analysis of fare data from the Airlines Re porting Corp., which processes ticket trans actions for airlines and more than 9,400 travel agencies, including websites such as Expe dia and Orbitz. The price of ying has gone up as airlines have cut unprotable routes, packed more passengers into planes and have merged with one another, provid ing travelers with few er options. Today, 84 percent of seats are lled with paying passengers, up from 82 percent in 2009. Anyone traveling today will know that those ights are full, says Chuck Thackston, managing director of data and analytics for the Airlines Reporting Corp. Just through supply and demand, those fares will go up. And none of this fac tors in the bevy of ex tra fees travelers now face for checking bags, getting extra legroom or even purchasing a blanket, meal or pair of headphones. The typical traveler pays an ad ditional $50 roundtrip to check a single suit case. Those fees, introduced in 2008 to off set losses from rising fuel prices, now bring in $3.4 billion a year for U.S. airlines and have helped them re turn consistent annual prots for the last four years. Airlines pay just over $3 a gallon for jet fuel, up from $1.89 in 2009. Another $2.7 billion a year is collected in reservation-change fees, with airlines charging up to $200 to revise an itinerary. I love to travel, but theyre making it more difcult, says Brian Kalish, a frequent ier from Arlington, Va. Maybe Ive been spoiled that it used to be so cheap to y. It just feels like they are charging more and giv ing less. Airlines are able to push fare and fee hikes because there is less competition. You get some pric ing power as a result, says airline consultant Robert Mann. Airfares up 12% since 09 AP FILE PHOTO A plane takes off over a departure board at Hartseld-Jackson Airport in Atlanta. JOSH BOAKAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON The number of Amer icans seeking unemployment benets fell 2,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 326,000, a sign that lay offs are weighing less on the job market and economic growth. The Labor Department said Thurs day that the less volatile four-week average dropped 13,500 to 335,000. More than 4.7 mil lion Americans col lected benets at the end of last year. The gure has declined al most 1.2 million over the past 12 months. But that number is poised drop by anoth er 1.35 million in up coming weeks. Thats because a special fed eral program expired last month and is start ing to affect recipients. Applications appear to have stabilized near pre-recession levels, a positive sign for hiring going forward. The job market had picked up toward the end of last year before losing some momentum in December. A mere 74,000 jobs were created last month, after the economy added an average of 213,500 new jobs in the previ ous four months. Many economists blamed the slowdown in hiring on bad weather and statistical quirks, and projected stronger gains in the new year. The unemployment rate fell last month to 6.7 percent from 7 percent in November. Much that decrease came from 347,000 unemployed workers leaving the work force. The government counts people as un employed only if they are looking for work.US weekly jobless benefit claims drop KEN SWEETAP Markets WriterNEW YORK A batch of negative com pany news gave investors something to fret over Thursday. A day after eking out its rst record high of 2014, the stock lost ground Thursday as electronics retailer Best Buy, Goldman Sachs and Citigroup, and rail road CSX had disap pointing earnings news. Consumer discretionary companies and banks fell the most. The Standard & Poors 500 index slipped 2.49 points, or 0.1 percent, to 1,845.89 retreating from the all-time high it hit the day before. Best Buy fell the most in the S&P 500 index after the company re ported a decline in sales during the cru cial holiday season. Its shares plunged $10.74, or 29 percent, to $26.83. Investors had high hopes that Best Buy, which has faced intense competition from companies like Amazon.com, would put itself back on track. The stock soared 236 percent last year. How ever, the company said Thursday that the aggressive price-matching policy it offered during the holidays backred and sales fell 0.8 percent compared to a year ago. The Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 64.93 points, or 0.4 per cent, to 16,417.01. The Nasdaq composite had a modest gain of 3.8 points, or 0.1 percent, to 4,218.69. Goldman Sachs was the biggest drag on the Dow, falling $3.58, or 2 percent, to $175.17. The bank reported a drop in fourth-quarter prot due to problems in its mortgages and bond trading division. RICHARD DREW / AP Traders gather at a post on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange.US stocks close mostly lower

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74eu26.75+.44 ACE Ltd2.14e97.30-.69 ADT Corp.80f39.19+.24 AES Corp.2014.31+.01 AFLAC1.48f64.83-.11 AGCO.4055.35-1.17 AGL Res1.8846.84+.41 AK Steel...7.44-.13 AOL...u52.54+5.29 AVG Tech...16.81-.32 Aarons.08fd26.60-.09 AbbottLab.88f39.54+.01 AbbVie1.6050.50+.39 AberFitc.8035.54-.36 AbdAsPac.425.90-.04 Accenture1.74e84.12-.10 AccoBrds...6.70-.18 Actavis...180.72-1.08 Actuant.0436.92-.11 AMD...4.38-.09 AdvSemi.18e4.80-.11 AecomTch...29.89-.79 AegeanMP.0410.65+.12 Aegon.26e9.30-.03 AerCap...35.30-.50 Aeropostl...7.72-.06 Aetna.90f70.23-1.17 Agilent.53fu60.50+.16 Agnico g.8828.46-.27 Agrium g3.0095.32+.62 AirProd2.84111.69+.44 Alamos gn.2010.35-2.14 AlaskaAir.8079.17+.44 AlcatelLuc.18e4.20-.17 Alcoa.12u11.04+.45 AlexREE2.7266.01+.17 AlexcoR g...1.61+.07 AllegTch.72u36.18+.03 Allegion n...47.40-.10 Allergan.20119.82-2.08 Allete1.9049.10+.07 AlliData...254.96+1.46 AlliBInco.41a7.52+.02 AlliBern1.59e22.86... 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WhitingPet...60.02+.29 WidePoint...u1.90+.19 WmsCos1.52f39.37+.26 WmsPtrs3.51f49.98+.54 WmsSon1.2454.25-1.62 WillisGp1.1244.30-.23 Wipro.13ru13.52+.75 WiscEngy1.56f41.10+.20 WTEurSC1.38e59.76-.07 WTJpHedg1.24e49.97-.25 WT EmEq2.10e48.73-.24 WT India.13e17.23-.04 WolvWW s.2429.73-.72 Workday...u94.00+3.16 WldW Ent.48u19.00+.65 WuXi...36.50-.48 Wyndham1.1673.86-.04 XL Grp.5629.98+.03 XcelEngy1.1228.20+.18 Xylem.47u36.64+.27 YPF Soc.15e31.74-.02 Yamana g.269.32+.08 Yelp...81.15+.22 YingliGrn...7.13+.12 YoukuTud...u35.55+.76 YumBrnds1.4872.30-.87 ZaleCp...15.01+.36 Zimmer.8097.05-.66 Zoetis n.29f32.00+.19 ZuoanFash...1.89+.13 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Spotlight on constructionThe government reports today its latest tally of home construction. U.S. builders broke ground on homes in November at the fastest pace in more than five years. Economists have forecast that the new data will show developers began construction on houses and apartments last month at a slightly slower pace. Housing experts are likely to focus on what the latest data say about permits for future building of single-family homes.Trading boon?Morgan Stanley has benefited in recent months from a surge in stock sales and trading revenue. Wall Street will be watching today to see if the investment banks fourth-quarter earnings show similarly strong gains in concert with the stock market reaching new highs as 2013 drew to a close. The lender has been adapting to a post-financial crisis world, trimming back parts of its investment bank while increasing its focus on individual clients.Strong finish?Throughout 2013, General Electric suggested earnings growth would be strongest late in the year. Investors expect to see that strength when GE reports its fourth quarter earnings today. GE is in the midst of a transformation to simpler, narrower industrial company that makes and services complex industrial equipment. Investors will be listening for hints as to how GE plans to keep up its earnings growth as its transformation continues. Source: FactSet 20 25 30 $35 MS $32.00 $20.43 Price-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 months resultsDividend: $0.20 Div. yield: 0.6% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.45 est. $0.44Source: FactSetHousing startsseasonally adjusted annual rate .8 .9 1.0 1.1 million DNOSAJ est. 1 mil. Today 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 JJ ASOND 1,800 1,840 1,880 S&P 500Close: 1,845.89 Change: -2.49 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 JJ ASOND 16,240 16,420 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,417.01 Change: -64.93 (-0.4%) 10 DAYS Advanced1771 Declined1306 New Highs202 New Lows21 Vol. (in mil.)3,398 Pvs. Volume3,680 1,961 2,059 1289 1270 199 13NYSE NASDDOW16477.7016375.5616417.01-64.93-0.39%-0.96% DOW Trans.7495.167425.347456.54-47.29-0.63%+0.76% DOW Util.492.74488.87492.70+3.33+0.68%+0.43% NYSE Comp.10377.7810342.0610376.23-9.16-0.09%-0.23% NASDAQ4219.284204.164218.69+3.81+0.09%+1.01% S&P 5001847.991840.301845.89-2.49-0.13%-0.13% S&P 4001353.121349.061352.06-1.69-0.12%+0.71% Wilshire 500019743.7819670.4919731.11-12.67-0.06%+0.13% Russell 20001173.131168.691173.13+1.78+0.15%+0.82%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.76239.00 33.96+.17 +0.5stt-3.4+5.5251.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP71.520119.54 117.88+.41 +0.3sss+6.5+59.8210.24 Amer Express AXP58.70991.08 87.78-.47 -0.5tst-3.3+46.7210.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30654.49 48.23+.60 +1.3ttt-2.9+9.317... Brown & Brown BRO26.14735.13 32.20+.64 +2.0sss+2.6+20.1220.40f CocaCola Co KO36.54543.43 39.71-.05 -0.1ttt-3.9+9.5211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA37.81054.65 53.54-.53 -1.0rss+3.0+39.9220.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11855.25 52.24+.37 +0.7sst-3.9+19.2192.20 Disney DIS50.18076.84 74.21-.07 -0.1tst-2.9+47.1220.86f Gen Electric GE21.01928.09 27.20-.14 -0.5stt-3.0+32.7200.88f General Mills GIS40.65753.07 48.52+.12 +0.2ttt-2.8+22.2181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08070.73 70.59+.55 +0.8sss+1.1+44.2241.68 Home Depot HD63.39082.57 81.26+.19 +0.2tst-1.3+29.2221.56 IBM IBM172.574215.90 188.76+1.02 +0.5sss+0.6-0.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW35.21852.08 48.18-.11 -0.2ttt-2.8+36.3230.72 NY Times NYT8.07916.14 15.30-.21 -1.4sst-3.6+87.6490.16 NextEra Energy NEE70.62989.75 87.55+.75 +0.9sss+2.3+24.4192.64 PepsiCo PEP70.77887.06 82.86-.03 ...tst-0.1+18.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.93038.58 38.01-.43 -1.1tss+3.3+34.3140.40 TECO Energy TE16.15319.22 16.99+.07 +0.4tst-1.5+4.8180.88 WalMart Strs WMT68.10781.37 76.76-.90 -1.2ttt-2.5+15.3151.88 Xerox Corp XRX7.25012.45 12.44+.05 +0.4sss+2.2+70.1130.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 75.53+.01+46.3BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.26...+13.9 SmallCap d 37.44-.01+40.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.89-.03+30.1 LgCapVal 12.34-.05+26.6CGMFocus 39.42-.57+24.4CRMMdCpVlIns 34.93+.02+30.1CalamosGrIncA m 33.33-.01+14.2 GrowA m 47.33+.12+30.1 MktNeuI 12.85...+5.3 MktNuInA m 12.98...+5.0CalvertEquityA m 47.76-.01+25.4CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.18...+23.1Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.85...+32.0ClipperClipper 89.93-.26+26.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.09+.03+2.9 Realty 64.82+.16+3.8 RealtyIns 42.07+.11+4.2ColumbiaAcornA m 36.02...+26.8 AcornIntZ 46.62-.10+20.0 AcornUSAZ 36.33+.11+29.6 AcornZ 37.57...+27.1 CAModA m 12.23-.01+12.2 CAModAgrA m 13.33-.01+15.5 CntrnCoreA m 20.44-.04+29.5 CntrnCoreZ 20.54-.05+29.8 ComInfoA m 51.12-.29+22.4 DivIncA m 18.27...+24.5 DivIncZ 18.28...+24.7 DivOppA m 10.14...+21.5 DivrEqInA m 13.74-.05+26.4 HiYldBdA m 3.00...+5.5 IncOppA m 10.09+.01+4.5 IntmBdA m 9.02+.01-1.7 IntmBdZ 9.02+.01-1.4 IntmMuniBdZ 10.55+.01-1.4 LgCpGrowA m 33.45-.02+26.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.43-.06+28.8 MdCapGthZ 31.93+.03+28.2 MdCapIdxZ 15.15-.02+28.9 MdCpValZ 18.05-.01+31.6 SIIncZ 9.97...+0.5 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.7 SmCaVaIIZ 18.45-.06+34.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.46-.01+35.9 StLgCpGrA m 19.27+.14+39.1 StLgCpGrZ 19.57+.14+39.5 StratIncA m 6.05...+0.4 TaxExmptA m 13.41+.03-3.0 ValRestrZ 48.96-.11+30.0Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.58+.02-2.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.93+.02+36.6 SndsSelGrII 17.52+.01+36.2DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.64+.01-0.3 5YrGlbFII 10.90+.01+0.2 EmMkCrEqI 19.02-.07-6.2 EmMktValI 26.81-.14-8.6 EmMtSmCpI 20.00-.03-4.1 EmgMktI 25.21-.09-6.8 GlAl6040I 15.50-.02+14.1 GlEqInst 17.97-.03+25.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 8.99+.01+1.6 InfPrtScI 11.62+.01-7.7 IntCorEqI 12.94-.01+21.8 IntGovFII 12.36+.02-2.6 IntRlEstI 5.00...+0.9 IntSmCapI 20.86-.04+31.0 IntlSCoI 19.55-.04+26.4 IntlValu3 17.68-.03+21.7 IntlValuI 20.09-.03+21.6 LgCapIntI 22.60-.01+18.4 RelEstScI 26.78+.07+2.1 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TripAdvis...84.76+.42 TriQuint...8.52+.15 21stCFoxA.2532.47-.14 21stCFoxB.2531.82-.16 21Vianet...u24.01+.89 USA Tech h...2.22-.02 Ubiquiti...43.77-.98 UltaSalon...82.75-3.14 Umpqua.60a18.32-.22 Unilife...4.85+.22 UtdTherap...113.32+2.83 UnwiredP...1.52+.05 UrbanOut...36.78-.35 V-W-X-Y-ZValueClick...24.19+.52 VandaPhm...13.29-.37 VanSTCpB1.60e79.92+.07 VBradley...24.84+.14 VerintSys...u48.50+2.57 Verisign...u61.62-.99 Verisk...64.12+.69 VertxPh...81.00+2.23 ViacomA1.2085.14-.24 ViacomB1.2084.94-.02 Vical...1.64-.05 VimpelCm1.59e12.39-.11 ViroPhrm...49.99+.02 Vivus...9.18-.12 Vodafone1.61e38.83-.10 Volcano...21.25+.14 WashFed.4023.06-.30 Web.com...32.96+.72 WebMD...u49.63+.46 Wendys Co.209.07+.01 WernerEnt.20u25.48+.25 WDigital1.20fu88.95-.03 WstptInn g...19.44+.34 WholeFd s.48f52.72-.58 Windstrm1.007.93+.07 WisdomTr...17.59-.01 Wynn4.00a210.09-.01 XOMA...8.38+.19 Xilinx1.0047.26-.11 YRC Wwde...15.47+2.69 YY Inc...u71.45+1.01 Yahoo...40.34-.73 Yandex...43.76+.40 ZeltiqAes...u24.49+4.06 Zillow...88.55-.19 ZionBcp.1629.82-.36 Zogenix...4.40+.01 Zynga...3.54-.49 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Readers share authors love affair with Florida / C3 www.dailycommercial.comLEESBURG | AROUND TOWN LEESBURG | HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL WILDWOOD | GALAXY HOME SOLUTIONS COMMUNITY CHRISTMAS CELEBRATIONCHARLES and EMILY ODOM KEITH SPONHOL and CANDACE COOK EVAN CLARKE MALACHI MURPHY RICHARD FRIEDLANDER JOHN and JOHNATHAN TANZI GLERYS CASTRO KENYONA BOYKIN JADA PERRY KANESHA MANUEL and PAOLA ZARATE SANTA and MRS. CLAUS A YOUNG BOY RECEIVES A GIFT FROM SANTA CLAUS. Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC SUBMITTED PHOTOS

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info W hen I graduat ed from high school, con tinuing on to college wasnt even a consid eration. It was neces sary for me to nd a job and fend for my self. Perhaps if I had more ambition at the time I could have found a way, but I didnt even think it was in the cards. I be gan working for the federal government on June 9, 1944 when I was still 17. In those days, a girl with a high school diploma had few skills she could turn into employment. Apollo High School, my alma mater, offered courses in home economics, bookkeeping, mechanics, wood working, stenographic skills and music, as well as beginning physics, science and chemistry. My stenographic classes got me the job. My salary at the time was miniscule, so I tried getting more education in night school. I started out as a clerk 2 and progressed to a steno 4. After World War II, the government closed down the agency I worked for and moved me to the Commerce Department, where I learned a new occupation. A new type of printing, called offset printing, had just been perfected; the Commerce Department had adopted it and decided I was a good candidate for the work. I liked it better than anything I had done so far. We operated a typesetting machine called a varityper, which was quite cumbersome, but they soon brought out more efcient models. The work was interesting and educational. We typed all the farm produce reports and the aeronautical accident reports. We also did reports for the presidents desk. When I moved to California, I took with me a recommendation to a local lumber service company that was using one of the few var itypers. I got a position that helped my husband and I support ourselves while he got his aeronautical engineering degree. We left California with two children and added three more to the mix while living in Columbus, Ohio. I discovered I hated housework and found it necessary to expand my horizons. I tried art courses at the YMCA, where they had child care, but I was lousy at it. It was a good diversion. I nally spent some of my husbands hard-earned money on a writing course that I truly loved. I was inclined to do what I did as a child in school. I overdid most of my assignments by writing a complete story when I was asked to describe a picture. (In school I made stories out of my spelling words.) After we moved to Florida in the s, I joined some local orga nizations that helped enlarge my experiences. While I was working for the newspaper I joined the Business and Professional Womens Organization and took a course in individual development. I learned self-condence and self-asser tion, which helped when I joined Leesburg Toastmasters. Organizations like this enlarge your focus and improve your self-condence. I nally succumbed to the lure of higher education after my second husband died and the children left home. I discovered I could take courses at Lake Sumter Community College on their senior plan without charge. I was ecstatic. I took a course in English grammar, a course in writing, drama and two psychology courses. My only regret is that I didnt go on and take more courses. Now that I am a senior citizen I nd it difcult to attend classes, but I do a lot of reading and research. I have also discovered the Internet, where you can learn just about anything that inter ests you. I nd that my reading takes me into many different worlds. I read John Grisham to learn about our criminal justice system. I read Vivian Evans Parenting for Education and The Mount Dorans. I have read many books on differ ent religions like Silent no More by Paul Findley, about Islam, You, Me and Every one Else by Bill Ger ingswald and The Bible Unearthed. I am now reading a book by Carl Sagan about science called The Demon-Haunted World. While I am on the subject, self-education doesnt keep you from making mistakes. Last week I spelled John An nas name wrong and I would like to apologize to his family. I had a piece of correspondence on my desk that spelled it with an o (Annos). I assumed it was correct. It wasnt. I also had to laugh at one of my editors who corrected me when I wrote: which every little girl ended up with in her knees speaking of the black cinders that used to pave our streets. The editor changed i to on when we really did get them imbedded in our knees. He was too young to know about that.Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. The joys of continuing education dont ever give up NINA GILFERTFROM THE PORCH STEPS TODAYBLUE PARROT RV PARK ANNUAL ARTS AND CRAFTS SHOW: Today and Saturday. From 9:30 / a.m. to 4 / p .m. to day, and 9:30 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. on Saturday, in Lady Lake. For informa -tion, call 352-753-5517.FRIDAY NIGHT NATU RALIST AT TROUT LAKE NATURE CENTER: Flor -ida on Fire with Ra-chel Wentz, retired re-fighter and forensic anthropologist, at the TLNC, 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-357-7536.COLLINGS FOUNDA -TION 25TH YEAR OF THE WINGS OF FREEDOM TOUR: Today through Sunday, Leesburg In ternational Airport, U.S. Highway 441. Call the Leesburg Composite Squadron Civil Air Pa -trol at 352-787-3875 for information.CITY OF MOUNT DORA AND LAKE AND HILLS GARDEN CLUB ARBOR DAY TREE PLANTING DEDICATION: At 9:30 / a.m., at the new nature park and playground, end of 9th Street in Mount Dora.FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN IN MOUNT DORA: Fea turing Johny Carlsson on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass, from 7 to 10 / p.m. EUSTIS PARKS AND RECREATION HOSTS TEACHER WORK DAY FOR STUDENTS IN GRADES K-5: From 7:30 / a.m. to 6 / p.m., 2214 E. Bates Avenue, in Eustis. The cost is $15 per child. Kids should bring a bag lunch. Call 352-357-8510 for details.AT THE HOP AT THE EUS -TIS COMMUNITY CENTER: At 7 / p.m., 601 North shore Drive, featuring 50s, 60s and 70s music and more. The cost is $40 at the door. Benets the Lake Eustis Museum of Art. Call 352-483-2900 for details.FREE QUIT SMOKING CLASSES: From 10:30 to 11:30 / a.m., Simpson Farmhouse next to the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., in Mount Dora. Call 1-877252-6094 to register.SUMTER SINGLES AND COUPLES DANCE: From 7:30 to 10:30 / p .m., Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459 in Lake Panasoffkee. Call 352-424-1688.SIX DANCE LESSONS IN SIX WEEKS OPENS TO-DAY AT MELON PATCH: 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Call the box office at 352-787-3013 for ticket information. SATURDAYTRIANGLE BOAT CLUB COMMODORES BALL: At 6 / p.m., Hurricane Dock -side Grill in Tavares. Call 352-533-8398.CENTRAL FLORIDA CHAPTER OF THE AMER -ICAN GUILD OF ORGAN-ISTS MUSICAL EVENT: At 8:30 / a.m., with Pedal, Pipes and Pizza, a pro-gram for young people on the pipe organ. All programs are free and open to the public. Go to www.fago.org for in -formation.MOUNT DORA HEALTH AND FITNESS EXPO: From 10 / a.m. to 4 / p .m., 530 N. Donnelly St., in Mount Dora. Displays, ven dors, food trucks, kids activities and more. Call Wallace Fitness at 352-537-4880, or go to www.wallacetness.com for details.LOW-COST PET VACCI -NATION CLINIC: From 11:30 / a.m. to 3:30 / p.m., Farm and Pet Outlet, 19814 State Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-589-1746.GFWC FUNDRAISER FOR DELIVER THE DIF FERENCE: Benefit per -formance of Six Dance Lessons in Six Weeks will be presented at 2 / p.m. at the Melon Patch Theatre, 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Tickets are $18 and can be purchased by calling 352-326-3464.SWEET TREATS FOR A CAUSE THE ULTIMATE SHOPPING EXPERIENCE: From 12:30 to 4 / p .m., Lake Receptions in Mount Dora. Tickets are $15 for adults and $10 for ages 17 and under. Go to www.sweettreats2014.eventbrite.com, or call 352-538-0358. Supports high school youth in arts projects.CLERMONT GARDEN CLUB SANDSPURS CIR-CLE HOSTS GOLDEN OP -PORTUNITY FUNDRAISER EVENT: From 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. Cash paid for gold, silver, watches, coins and more, at the Clermont Garden Club, 849 West Avenue, in Clermont. Funds sponsor students attending camp.VINTAGE COLLECTIBLE SHOWCASE SALE IN THE VILLAGES: From 9 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., at the Savannah Center, 1575 Buena Vista Blvd. Free and open to public. Call 352-259-6904 for information.HIGH ACHIEVERS LEARNING ACADEMY AND PRAISE UNITED CHURCH HOST COMMUNITY CON-NECTIONS EVENT: From noon to 2 / p .m., Tur tle Oaks Apartments, 2311 Griffin Road, in Leesburg. Free food, entertainment and a clothing giveaway. Call 352-435-7005, or email highachieversacademy@yahoo.com.PAUL DE RITTER JAZZ TRIO AT THE LEESBURG PUBLIC LIBRARY: At 2 / p.m., for a free pro gram at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., downtown Leesburg. Call 352-728-9790, or email Tom.Wil -cox@leesburgorida. gov for information. SUNDAYPEG LINDSAY PRESENTS DRAGONFLIES: Plant exchange and refresh -mentst at the Trout Lake Nature Center, at 2 / p .m., 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Call 352-357-7536.TROUT LAKE BIKE RIDE AT THE LAKE APOPKA RESTORATION AREA: At 1 / p.m., sign-up required by calling 352-357-7536.LAKE/SUMTER OSTOMY SUPPORT GROUP MEET -ING: At 2 / p.m., Commu -nity Wesleyan Church, 335 Tomato Hill Road, in Leesburg. Call Sheila Allan at 352-750-1352.AUDITIONS FOR MU -SICAL SWEENEY TODD AT THE MELON PATCH: Opening March 21, 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Call 352-787-3013 for details. MONDAYTHE VILLAGES MASONIC LODGE NO. 394 JANU -ARY SOCIAL DINNER: At 5 / p.m., Red Sauce Inn at Lake Sumter Land -ing, The Villages. Make reservations by calling 352-750-3508. TUESDAYMELON PATCH THE-ATRE PRESENTS A MELON PATCH FAMILY CHRIST -MAS: Tuesday at 8 / p .m. and Sunday at 2 / p .m., at the theatre in Leesburg. The cost is $10 for adults and $5 for students. Call the box office at 352-787-3013 for tickets.TOP SHELF BOOK CLUB MEETS AT MARI ANNE BECK MEMORIAL LIBRARY: At noon, in Howey-in-the-Hills. The group will discuss the book Magic Hour by Kristen Hannah. Snacks are welcome. Call 352-324-0254 for details.NORTHEAST OHIO SNOWBIRDS ANNUAL LUNCHEON: At 11 / a.m., Golden Corral in Eus tis. Call 419-966-7433 for information.LAND OF LAKES CHAP -TER, UNITED STATES DAUGHTERS OF 1812 MEETING: At 10:30 / a.m., at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., in Leesburg. The pro gram is, War of 1812 Battle Flags. Call 352-787-5969.LEESBURG MASONIC LODGE NO. 58 STATED MEETING: At 7 / p.m., at the Lodge, 200 Ritchie Road, in Leesburg. Re -freshments will be served. Call 352-787-5696 for details.WRITE YOUR LIFE OF -FERED AT LSSC: A sixweek non-credit class for senior adults. From 9:30 to 11:30 / a.m., Lees -burg campus, U.S. High -way 441. Register at 352-323-3610.LAKE HILLS SCHOOL ADVISORY COUNCIL MEETING: At 8:30 / a.m., 909 S. Lakeshore Blvd., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-3175 for details.LINE DANCE LESSONS FOR ALL AGES: From 1 to 2:30 / p .m., every Tuesday, Leesburg Se -nior Center, 1211 Penn St. Open to beginners through intermediate. Call 352-787-8044 or 352-324-2327. WEDNESDAYGEOCACHING WORK SHOP DADE BATTLE -FIELD STATE PARK: From 10 / a.m. to 1 / p .m., 7200 County Road 603, in Bushnell. Make reserva -tions at 352-793-4781. The cost is $3 per car, up to eight people.THIRD WEDNESDAY SO-CIAL AT TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB: At 5:30 / p.m., pot luck at 6:30 / p .m., at the clubhouse in Tavares. Call 352-533-8398 for information.FREE FOUR-WEEK COM-PUTER SEMINARS AT THE LIBRARY BEGINS TODAY: For time and registration, call the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., at 352-728-9790.ELDER AFFAIRS PRESEN -TATION AT THE LIBRARY: At 11 / a.m., Age in Place, Prepare for Tomorrow Today, Helen Lehmann Memorial Library, 17435 5th St., in Montverde. Call 407-469-3838, or email mpolicke@lake -line.lib.us. THURSDAYBEDTIME STORY TIME AT THE LIBRARY: From 7 to 7:30 / p.m., 120 N. Center St. Pajamas, stuffed ani-mals and blankets wel -come. For preschool and older, accompa nied by an adult. Call COMMUNITY CALENDARSEE EVENTS | C3

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 352-357-0896. INFORMATION SESSION ON AF -FORDABLE HEALTHCARE REFORM ACT AT THE LIBRARY: At 11 / a.m., Helen Lehmann Memorial Li brary, 17435 5th St., in Montverde. Call 407-469-3838, or email mpolicke@lakeline.lib.us.SAC MEETING AT THE VILLAGES ELEMENTARY SCHOOL: At 4 / p.m. in the media center, 695 Rolling Acres Road, Lady Lake. Call 352751-0111 for details.MONTHLY MEETING OF THE HIGH -LANDERS CHAPTER OF THE FLOR -IDA TRAIL ASSOCIATION: At 6 / p.m., Leesburg Public Library, Room A, 100 E. Main St., Leesburg. Gene Bouley is the guest. Bring a snack to share and aluminum cans to re -cycle. Call 352-787 8654, or email bobbiszoo@embarqmail.com.GET THE FACTS ON PUT PAIN IN ITS PLACE SEMINAR: From 2 to 3:30 / p.m., Lake County Extension Ofce, 1951 Woodlea Road, Tava -res. Registration required at lake-paininplace.eventbrite.com. Call 352-343-4101 for details.LADY LAKE HISTORICAL SOCIETY HOSTS BRUNZY HARDRICK AND MA -MIE WARREN WITH THE STORY OF THE AFRICAN-AMERICAN COMMUNITY IN LADY LAKE: At 1:30 / p.m., Lady Lake Public Library, 225 W. Guava St. Make reservations at 352-259-4359. EVENTSFROM PAGE C2 Several read ers reached out during my ongo ing series about Mar jorie Kinnan Rawlings adventure along the St. Johns River with her good friend and travel mate Dess Prescott. A couple even took the time to express thoughts about Rawlings, Cross Creek and a personal encounter with the Pulitzer Prize-winning writer. Rawlings had needed to get away from her beloved Cross Creek because of personal problems and wrote about their journey along the St. Johns River in chapter 22 of her book Cross Creek. The chapter was titled Hyacinth Drift. Like Dorothy at the end of her journey in Oz, Rawlings realized there was no place like home. She ended her chapter with, But when the dry ground was under us, the world no longer uid, I found a forgotten loveliness in all the things that have nothing to do with men. Beauty is pervasive, and lls, like perfume, more than the object that contains it. Because I had known intimately a river, the earth pulsed under me. The Creek was home. Oleanders were sweet past bear ing, and my own shabby elds, weed-tangled, were newly dear. I knew, for a moment, that the only nightmare is the masochistic human mind. Clare Conner wrote an essay about her love affair with Florida a few years ago while she had the time between jobs. In it she talked about the way Rawlings and her homestead had touched her. Like most love affairs, this one has changed over the years, began Conner. Growing up as a child in Flor ida, I took for granted the paradise in which I had been born. I grew up in the s when childhood was still free and safe. In the summer my brothers, sister and I would spend the hot days roaming the woods hunting for gopher turtles and snakes and any other adventures we could nd. No one worried about us. We would only come home for lunch and dinner. The summer curfew was to be home when the street lights came on. We did not worry about the heat or bugs or strangers. The only real pestilence was the sand spurs (we never wore shoes). We got dirty and loved it. If we got hot, we would play in neighbors sprinklers and drink from their hoses. No one minded. It was truly a wonderful childhood. Were you blessed with a childhood like that? Mine was at the Jersey Shore and summers truly were enchanted, yet simple, times too easy to take for granted. The love affair for Conner waned when she reached her teen years. I started to get annoyed at the heat, she wrote. I couldnt wait for the short winters and cool days. As a family we made many trips to the North Car olina mountains. I hated to leave them and once home longed for the mountains and the cooler climate. Coming home to Florida seemed at and boring. At this stage in the affair I had fallen out of love. Clare went to college in the mountains and thought how wonder ful it would be to live there for all the obvious reasons. But winter grew too long and she missed anything green, the sunshine and wearing shorts and ip-ops in December. She just got tired of always being cold. For tunately she received a reprieve during winter break. As she drove home she didnt realize she was falling back in love. It was a different world to raise children so she and her husband had outdoor activities to show their kids what they grew up with: boating, shing and day trips. One was to Cross Creek, a small town near Gainesville that Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings called home. It was there I pur chased one of her books, Cross Creek. It is a book that tells of her trials and triumphs at the creek. She tells wonderful tales of the folk living there. But I was most impacted by her love of Florida. Here was a Yankee woman (of her own description) living on the most meager means, tested by all the rough elements the Florida wilderness could throw at her, but she had fallen in love with Florida. Her love was contagious and I found my self loving this land as much as she. It was then I realized what a wonderful place in which I had been born. She wrote, For this is an enchanted land and I have to agree. The Good Lord knew what he was doing all along by making this the place of my birth, Clare continued. I encourage any one who lives here and loves this fair state like I do to read her books. Cross Creek is a good place to start. When the Whippoorwill is also a favorite book, which I highly recommend. I invite you to visit her home in Cross Creek. Who knows, you may fall in love as well.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-3831458, or send an email to ricoh007@aol.com.Readers share authors love affair with Florida SUBMITTED PHOTO This photo shows Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings home at Cross Creek. It was taken by Clare Conners husband during an anniversary visit that included staying in the cabins at the Yearling Restaurant. RICK REEDREMINISCE GOOD FOR YOUFRUITLAND PARK Firemen Honored in Fruitland Park Fire Chief David Borst and Chief Thomas Gamble, alongside re ofcers of the Fruitland Park Fire Department, recognized Taylor Luttfring as the Fruitland Park Fireghter of the Year for 2013 at the annual appreciation banquet held on Dec. 6. Luttfring is very deserving of this award as he plays a very important part in our department. He always goes above and beyond what a great reghter should be, said Chief Borst. Other awards included recognition for Fireghter Rookie of the Year presented to Steven Ogden. Ogden joined our department earlier this year and has made great movement for ward and has shown us that he will be an excellent addition to the re profession, said Borst. Lt. Michael Laming was awarded the Chiefs Award for his dedication to the department.CLERMONT New American Angus memberAdeline Anthony of Clermont is a new junior member of the American Angus Association, reports Bryce Schumann, CEO of the national organization with headquar ters in Saint Joseph, Mo. Junior members of the Association are eligible to register cattle in the American Angus Association, participate in programs conducted by the National Junior Angus Association and take part in association-sponsored shows and other national and regional events. The American Angus Association is the largest beef breed association in the world, with over 24,000 active adult and junior members. SUBMITTED PHOTO Sanford Zelnick, D.O., director (kneeling) of the Florida Department of Health in Sumter County, and former professional football player Clinton Hart pose with staff members of the Sumter County Health Department after completing an educational tness video highlighting the importance of living an active lifestyle for the Healthiest Weight Florida Initiative. HEALTH DEPARTMENT CREATES FITNESS VIDEO SUBMITTED PHOTO Brianna Bales of Mount Dora recently graduated from the Florida Public Safety Institute in Tallahassee as a juvenile probation ofcer, after successful completion of 196 hours of training. Bales will work with juvenile offenders in Mount Dora.BALES IS JUVENILE PROBATION OFFICER GRADUATE

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge 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 un wanted. 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 some one 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 af fectionate? 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 week ends 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 feel ing hesitant to donate money or gifts when its likely the fa vor 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 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 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? LOOSE-FACED 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 sur gery 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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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt rfntbb r r f f rrf r rrrf frfrrrr r rr rrrrnr rrrr f r r r f f f f f nf f fn f nnrffrr tttn tb ftn nnn f rr r tn tff r tt rrr rr fntfr tt ftt nn f rr r tn tff rr ntn rrr rr fntfr tt fttn nn rfnnt rrff rr ff f f f b r r r ntfn nt rf rr rrr fr rrrf f r r r nnffnt n n r r r r r r t r f f t t b n f tn f ff ntfrnn tt nbtn nbtt f f ft nnn r rf r f f rr r rrf rrrr r r rrrr r f b r r r r nt f rr f rr rrrf r rrrr r rrrrr f r rf rrfnn n n r r n r f r r r r r r r r r r r f f r t ttbn f nbbbnf tntf rf ff nrrn ttt tbt nb nbbnbt bnn fftt nnn rfnrtbb bnn

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 r f f n tbn f rf t b r r r tb r f btt bbtt tt tb t ttt f rf btt r r t rttb bbtb btbtbt r r ttbn tt btbbbtt n f r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t t b t b t b t t b t n t b b b t t t t tbt r nb n t ttt tbn n n tt r f f n tbn t b r tb rfbtt bbtt tt tb t ttt btt rttb bbtb btbtbt r r ttbn tt btbbbtt n f r r r r r ttbtbt bttt ttbt tbb ttbbbt tbtttt tbt btb ttbtn tb bb tttt tbtr r nb n t ttt tbn n n tt r r n r f tt r f t r r r f f f tb btbt ttb t bbt btb tt btbbtt tbtbn r t t f tbtbtb tbbt bt bttbr tn bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt ttttbtbt nb tbt b t r r r r r f r r r r f n tt r f f f t b r tb rfbtt tt bttt btt ttb tt tt fb ttrr fr f f r t r ffr r ttb bbtbtbt btbtt tt ttbttnt tt btbbbt tn r r r r r tttb btbbb btttttb bt ttbbbtb ttt ttt tttbt r b n b t bt tt ntn tbbbt tt r rn r ff tt r f f tbn bn tbt tb t b ttttt ttbt ttttbb bbttb bbbbtt tbtt ttbtttb ttt bttbtttb tbbbbbtb ttb tb rfbtt t tb tt tt tbt tbtt ttttt ttbtt tb bbtbtb r f nt btbb bttn r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t b t b t t b t t b b t t t t tt b r rn tt ttt n tt r f f n f t b r tb rfbt bbtt ttttb ttt t f b tt rttb bbtb btbtbt r ftnt tb tbbbtt n f r r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t b t b t t b t t b b b t t t t tbttt nb n t ttt n tbn n rf bt n r r rn r f tt r f f n f t b r r r tb r f bt bbtt t t ttb ttt t f b ttr rt rttb bbtb btbtbt r ftn t t b tbbbtt n f r r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t b t b t t b t t b b b t t t t tb t t t r nb n t ttt n tbn n rf bt n r r f f n n t b f r rr tb rfbtt btt fttb ttt t btt f r rrr r r f rrr rt rttbb btbbtb tbtr r f ntt btbb bttn r r r r r r tbttt b nb b t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t b t t b t b b t t t t b t b t t t b b b t t b t t n n bb bt tt tt n tn tt f r f f tb b t b r f r tb bbtt bt btb tt bbtt tbtbn r ttbnr f ttbtbt tbtbt btb t b t b t b t t t b t t t bbttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt tbt r nb tt tbb tt n tt r f f t b f r r r f tb tbn f r rttt bt bn r n r r r r r tbttbtt bt bbttt bbtbtb tbbbbt ttt tbtbt btb rtt bb tbtt tbtt ttbt t bbbt bt tttb btbttbt btbttt ttb ttbbb ttbbbttbt bttbt ttb tb bttt tt tttf ftttb ttbtb bt r b b b nttbbtb bt tt ntbn btbtn ttttbbtb tt r tbn n r f r f t r r f f r f tb rfbtt tbtt bbtt tb ttt t bb tbtttn tttb bbtttb tttt ttbt btbbt n r r r bttb bbbttt tbtb bbtttb tbt t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t t t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t b t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t ttftbt tr nb bt t b tt tt r f n t b f fr r f f r f rr r f tb f ttt tbt t t tbtb bbtbtt ttntb ttbt bbtttb tb n f r t b b n r r r r t t b t b t b t t t t t b t t b b t t b b b t t b t t t t b t t b t t t b t t t b t b b t t t t t b t t t b b b t t b t t t t tttbtbt r r tt nb t tbt bbbt tt n t n tt rrf r rfn tfbf bfr

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfrn tbf r fntbbttbb rff fr fbtr fftfr ffbtr r frr r r rrrrr rr rr r r r r r r f r r f r f b n r f r rrfrr r ffrrr nnnrrn ff rrn rbn ff fr f ffr rnnn r r r b f n b n t n b t b n b b n t n b t f n b t b bnnn brb r fntbnttbbn r r fr rrf f rff fffffr frffrfr fff ffr f f f brbnr ntbntt bbn r r rb r frr nbr fr r brrf tfr f nrfbr fr b rrnb rr f f f r r r r r f r r n b r n b b n t r r r frn rbn r fff r rbbn bnb rb f f rb rb f rb rb f n f f nrb rb f rb rb f rnnn t bnfrnt fft rfnbt ft fnr nnnt r f b n f r r n t n b t t b t t b n t r b b n n r r f r b n t n b t b r b bnb rb f f f r f frbr r frfr r f b n f f r n r rb bn rb r fntbbtt f frr r frffr frfffrfr frffr frr rf rrfr r f f f f f brbn ntbbtt rf r frffrfrfffr frfrffr fr rrf rr ffrf ffff fr nrbrf f rrf frf frnrbrf f rr ffrf f rr f frr f f r ff fffffrfrfr frf ffff fffrr r b r f frf frfr rbr n f f r f n r r f r f r f r n b t b rr ff nrbn ff r b r nnbbt bb f f f f f r n b b t r r r r f r r r r n b t r n b b t r r t t t r t t t bn rb rf f f f f f f f f f f f f f n t n b t f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f b r f f f n tbtf n nt f r r r r f r f f f f n r n b t n t b nrf f f n b b b f f r n b t b t b n r t t t r n b t t n n f r n b t t n n n b t n t nf f f r f t t f t f f f b f b b n f n b t n t n b n b n t r r r f n b n b t b t b n f f f f f n b t b t b f f f r r n b t t r rf f t r f r f r r r r r r r f r n f f f f f ff ffff r r f f t t n t n b n f r n n f f f r r rrr rn f f f f f r f r n f f f f r f r n rn f f f f f f t f b r n t t b f f f f b b r b f f f f f f n n n n f f f

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 r f n t f b t f n n r t f r n b n t b r r t f n b f t n t f t t r t f b r t b n t b r r r b n b n n b n n n b t n t f t t n b f t f t f t f b t t t r t t t f b r t f n r r b t f t t b r r b b rtfnn rtfntftftb ttfnfr rtrtfntt tttftbt tb n n f f b f b t b t b f b r r t n t n f t b b t n n tbtntrtfb nnttfnb fb f t f t f b f n t n n t f f f r t r r t f t r t f n n f t f t f t t b r r t r t b f t t b f r f t n n r t t b f r t t n t r r r t r b f b r b r r t r b t n t f t f t r b r n b t b t t f b r r t n t t n f t b r r f r t f t f t n n tf rbrtfrn fbtt tbntt fnb bbbb r r t r t r f r tn trnt rntfnrbt rtntnftb n t b r b t n b t n n f b t n t t f b r r t t r b b rfn t n t r r t r b b b n rtb n b n t b t t r t n n b f r t r r t b b b b b n f t n t t r t r t t r t b t f f b n t t r t r r f t b r t f b r n n b b t b t n f t t r t n t n n t f b b t n n t n t r r t t f t b t b t f t n t f f t b f f n r n n n t t b n t n t r t t t f b b t n b t b r t t r b r r t f b n r t f t b b n r r n t f t t n t b b f t t b n f n t b t t t r b f f t n b r t f r b r n f n t n t t b n r t t n n t t f n t r n t t f b n f r n t r b n r n n r b r f r b r r t r b b t b f b t bn ntnb b n b b b t fr bbbtt bb r nb b tbtb bntb fb bt bb r r b b b b tntb tfrrbt fnbb r b rnbb rt tb ntnbb ttnb r tn nbfnbb trtb fbfnbb tnt nbbb b fbfnbb b tbtbb nfnb ttf rtbtbb n fnbb brt nb ft ftbb fttb b n b r nbbb b b b b nb nfnbb tf nfbb nfnbb fbb ttfbt b rtntr fbfbb t n t t r n b b bnfnb b tb bb ftbn fnb fb ttb nnr ftnftb tn nbbb r fbb bb r t t f r t t t t n tttrb nnbb tftnt fnb t r r f t f n b b b ftfbnbb bbb rr nfnbb fbnbb nfnb b r tbb tr b bnbbf fnbb ttntr bb tntn tftnb tftnrnt tbfbfnbtb fbnb b fbrrbnfnb nb b tnnt tfnbt nb nnb b rrt bb b t bb f t f b b ntb b nb b b tn bbb trtfb b tffnb b ttr nbb ftntfrb ttbb t rtfbb fb fb r tbt nftbb r b nnr bbb tfbb b b

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Friday, January 17, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rf nntbf b f t b n n r fn tbb tnnn brbfnn tbbbn ftbnn bbrfb b b t n n b nn bn rbtbbnnn n n n r b n b n r t t t n n b b t b b r n b r b n b b n r b b b b n n b b b n b n n b n b r r b n n t t n t n r n nbt n nnr b bbrnnn bbbbnr ttttrb nrbbnbbn r rnrnb nb tbb nbr b nbb bnb bnnbn br bbbn brnnnb btbnbt rrbtnn b brn nrbttbn bn b b t t r b r b n b n b b n t t t b b n r r b nnn b nnbbbn nn bnbb nrnr rtn bnttn bbnnnbr b tb b n bbrbbnbntn nbb b r rfnn b f n n n fnn b f n n nntnr bf bnrfnn nnbr f b f br f bbnb brbr rbnnnrrnrr nnbrnbf f nbbr fnn brnr f nnbr f nbnb nf n f bn f tb ttnr bf bbnr fb nrnf nn nb brf rtn bfnn rr fnn b b r f b b nbb bnn fb nnnn fnn tnnn f n fnn nrbn nnf brrfnn bnb nrfnn r r f n n t b f r rbn fn fnn f tnbttbn rf brn bf bntbn f fnn bbbr rfnn b n r f bnb f nbr f rftbnn r fnn f btnn bbbbn fnn fnn f nb tnntbrf nbrr fnn fnn bf tt f bbfnn b b f brbbb fnn b rf nnb f nnn tnbbf nr bnrnnbf tbnnnn nnnb nrbf tb nf bb fnn bb bf bb f f nbbbt r n f bbnrf nn f brb f fn b nrtr bnnf bbr rfnn nbnbrb rrbf f nrn brf bnbnn nfnn rr brf n b n b f bnf nn rrf rnnrnnb tbf nrnr bnbf bbf n rf nrfrr nn nbnr fnn n tb nn bfnn f btbb nf rrf btf b rnf b rf rrf btb nf bbbt bt nfnn bb r b f b n n tbbnr nbn b n n rnrb bfr f f f f n n r n btb f f f bbbnn n n n t t f tf tbbr b bbttfr b trf nr b b n b n rnnnn nf brnn b tbbnr nbn b n n rnrb bfr f f f f n n r n btb f f f bbbnn n n b n b n t b n n r f n n f f r f r f r n n t b b b b r n r b t t n t r n n b f b n b b b n b t r b n n n b b b n b f b r n n n b b n b n n b n b n b t t n n n f f b f n b b bbntb nfnn tbbnr nbn b n n rnrb bfr f f f f n n r n btb f f f bbbnn nn n n b f b r t b n n t t t b b r r f f b btnn bb ffbr nn nn nnbnnnn f bbnn nnrnf nn fb b b n n f b rntbbbnn nbbr nnttbnr btbb rb btbtnrr nbb rrn nnnntttn nnr nnr tnnb b t b b r n b b t b b r b b t t b t t r t b f t t b f n n b t t tbtnrn ttbnf nn

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 rf r f n t b r t r n t b r t b f r n t t f f tt ttnt b b f f f nt tnrtb r r f n t r r t n tn r n t r r ttt f rfn tbf tbf t n n t t t n n t t n t n r t r t r f t n t tbf t t b b t t t n r f f f t b b r t b n r f tbf t t t t t n t n b n t r f f r t n t t t r t b t ttt ttb rnt rfn ntt ttb rr t btbt f n f f n t n f t t t t b t t t t n t t t n t t t t t t n t f t n t n t n tbf tt ttnt b b f f f nt tnrtb r r f n t r r t n tn r n t r r ttt f ttt rf b t n t r t t t f f f btttn tr t btt tnnt ttn ttnt rttff t n r r f t r n t f f tt b tr ff f tbf tttb tb tttt nt ttttr tb f r r f n t b r t r n t b r t r fnb tntttt r b tntttrff f btt tbrbt rf n bf r f r bbf rf n r rtt ff tb rff r f f t f r f t f r f f t f r f t f r t f f r r t r b f f t f f f nrf fn rf b r f f b rf b bt ttn br f btt r ttt brfff f r f btt trfff ttb rf rn f tt r tt t rtt b nrf br t r ttf trftt tf

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352-505-8740 WWW.FOURSTARHOMES.COMOPEN HOUSE Tomorrow, 1/18, 12-3pm Leesburg Landing39 Mchale Drive, Leesburg FL, 34748 LB6988$49,900 352-478-4769 Mattress Market of Florida www.mattressmarketfl.com Se Habla Espaol PROUDLY FEATURING...90 DaysSame as Cash No Credit Check SPECIAL! UP TO 65% DISCOUNT! FREE BOX SPRING! w/purchase of mattress ASK ABOUTFREEDELIVERY! MATTRESS MARKET OUTLETMATTRESS MARKET OUTLET NEW LOCATION OPENING SOON! 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com MAGRUDER: Understanding concrete use and repairs / E2 HomesLake and SumterE1SOUTH LAKE PRESS / Wednesday, January 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL / Friday, January 17 2014 www.southlakepress.com www.dailycommercial.com

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL PepTalk......is a weekly feature in the Friday Real Estate Section. Its available for your Press Releases, Educational Milestones, Office Openings, and other pertinent announcements for the real estate industry. Please send your information to:RealEstate@DailyCommercial.com to have your information considered for this section. Photos welcome.(People, Places & Events) The Lake & SumterReal Estate SectionGets Results!For information about advertising in this section call 352-365-8287or e-mailshel.dubose@dailycommercial.com There are three things in life that are certain death, taxes and cracks in concrete. Homes and businesses constructed with masonry blocks, stucco nishes and poured concrete walls and foundations are prevalent throughout Central Florida, as property owners believe concrete construction offers better protection against hur ricanes and termites. Concrete is one of the most durable and ver satile building materials on the market, but it does have its drawbacks, such as cracking, moisture intrusion and difculties associated with remodeling. Larry Mott, the owner of Mott Building Ser vices in Okahumpka, is an expert on concrete construction. He has over 30 years of experience in the industry, from multimillion dollar commercial projects to patio slabs for backyard barbecues. According to Mott, the root cause of most cracks in foundations and block walls is poor soil compaction coupled with lower grade concrete and poor installation. One common type of cement cracking in masonry walls is stair-step cracking. Unless the cracking is a result of a sinkhole or the blocks are actually leaning out of the wall, the remedy is typically a good, elastic caulk and paint. It is critical to have the soil compacted once the foundation has been set before the concrete is poured. A soil compaction test is typically required by most building departments to verify proper compaction. After the concrete slab has been poured, it should be cured (properly dried) and expansion joints cut into the concrete slab about every 100 square feet. Heat and cold will expand and contract the concrete and, without saw-cut expansion joints in the slab, spider cracking will occur. Controlled expansion joints, especially those in the corners, will eliminate a good portion of the cracking. For residential foundations, Mott recommends 3000 PSI ber cement with no y ash for the whitest, strongest nish with less cracking. The bers in the cement bond the slab and eliminate the need for traditional wire mesh in the foundation. However, Mott believes that skimping on metal foundation rebar in the foundations footer areas can be a huge mistake. What many people fail to realize is that concrete is porous and very susceptible to moisture intrusion in the home, which can lead to mold and water damage issues. It is very important that masonry sur faces be painted with a high quality elastomer ic paint or sealer. These paints are designed to be exible and actually move with the masonry construction to seal hairline cracks. Any hairline cracks that form in a wall should be promptly repainted to prevent more serious problems. The most common difculties with concrete associated with remodeling are repair ing cracks and surface damage. Remedial work should only be under taken by qualied professionals. Faulty concrete repair can worsen structural problems and lead to further damage or safety hazards. One popular use of concrete for covering both old and new sur faces is applied masonry coatings. In Florida, the two primary applied masonry coatings are the traditional stucco and the cementitious concrete coatings. According to Mott, traditional stucco nishes have a 3/4-inch to 7/8-inch coating of masonry cement, typically applied to a wire mesh that has been fastened to the concrete blocks. A good stucco job is more resistant to cracking and, if the blocks are waterproofed before the mesh and stucco are applied, the walls are typically more resistant to water intrusion. Cementitious concrete coating is a thinner 3/8-inch to 1/2inch skimming of masonry cement directly on top of the blocks. Since the masonry cement is applied directly to the block wall or poured wall, using a good elastomeric paint or sealer is vital to prevent mois ture intrusion. The biggest advantage to cementitious concrete coating is that it cost less than traditional stucco while maintaining a similar look. New technologies in cement coloring and application techniques have allowed Motts team to create special looks with stucco applications, including brick, stone or cobblestone. Property owners who want these brick and stone looks instead of traditional skip trowel or splatter nishes can now have these nishes for much less than actual brick and stone. The new technology has also made it possible for Mott and his team to match old bricks and stones when repairing damage or putting on additions. Concrete foundations, block walls and stucco nishes are basic components of Central Florida construction, but property owners must be aware that, like anything else, these products must be installed properly and maintained annually.Understanding concrete use, cracking and maintenanceRoyal Oak Homes opens new phaseSORRENTO Royal Oak Homes has opened a new phase with 78 single-family home sites at Sorrento Springs, the golf course community located off State Road 44 in Sorrento, just eight miles from downtown Mount Dora. Matt Orosz, co-president of Royal Oak Homes, said over 170 visitors participated in the recent weekend grand opening. Orosz said the four-bedroom, twobath Monica model home, which is complete and open for viewing with 1,927 square feet of living area, is priced from $163,000. New homes by Royal Oak at Sorrento Springs range from 1,695 square feet of living area to 3,237 square feet, and are priced from the mid-$100s. Community amenities include the Eagle Dunes golf course and club, swimming pool, two tennis courts, pavilion and playground. Go to www.roy aloakhomes.com for information. Rhodes+Brito Architects earns Lake schools contractORLANDO Rhodes+Brito Architects in Orlando was recently awarded a three-year Continuing Services Contract with Lake County Schools. Rufn Rhodes, co-founder and partner at Rhodes+Brito Architects, said the rm will provide Lake schools with design, engineering and project coordination ser vices as requested on a per-project basis. Brito said projects covered under the contract are typically small in scope and often involve renovations. The Lake schools contract includes a $2 million cap.NAI Realvest negotiates leaseWINTER GARDEN NAI Realvest recently negotiated a renewal lease for 6,000 square feet of warehouse space at 890 Carter Road Suites 100-110 of the Carter CommerCenter in Winter Garden. Michael Heidrich, principal at NAI Realvest, negotiated the lease on be half of the landlord Carter Commerce Center LLC of Winter Garden. The tenant is Pullin Customs, an automotive customizing rm. Call 407-875-9989 or email mheidrich@realvest.com. Patrick Mahoney, President, NAI Realvest: Call 407-8759989 or email pmahoney@realvest.com. Beth Payan, Larry Vershel Communications: Call 407-644-4142, email Lvershelco@ aol.com or go to www. NAIRealvest.com.PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS Don MagruderAROUND THE HOUSEDon Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber and Supply Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House radio show heard every Monday at noon at My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. The most common difficulties with concrete associated with remodeling are repairing cracks and surface damage. Remedial work should only be undertaken by qualified professionals. Faulty concrete repair can worsen structural problems and lead to further damage or safety hazards.

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 E3 rrf nt tt btbbt btb ttb tttttr rfnntb nn f rnntb nn f rr ttr frnn rffntb r rrf nt tt btbbt btb ttb rfntbbf fntbn r rrrr rrr r rrr rb r n bbfn r rr rrrr r rr rrr rr fntbnrr rrr r r rr r r nr nn n r rr rr rr rn br GRAND OPENINGLet us make your kitchen everything it can be and more! 771 E Hwy 50 Clermont, FL 34711352-602-1197www.clermontcabinetstore.com BY JEFF COLLINSThe Orange County RegisterGabe Cole bought and sold 15 homes last year as part of his side line as a house ipper. This year, however, the Newport Beach, Calif., real estate broker anticipates his side business will slow down because foreclosures and short sales are drying up. While 2013 was the year of get-in, get-out quick house ips, he expects to do more in-depth remodeling work on higher-priced properties in 2014. Since there are fewer short sales and fewer foreclosures out there, Cole said, theres less busi ness to go around. Many economists agree. They pre dict 2014 will see more investors re trenching and more buyers putting roofs over their own heads. Thats not the only big change ahead. Home prices are expected to stabi lize this year, while homebuilding will be more frenetic. The housing market has staged a spectacular recovery over the past year, Cal State Fullerton economists Anil Puri and Mira Farka wrote in their 2014 economic forecast. More recent data, however, point to a soft ening of these trends. Here are the top real estate trends were likely to see in 2014. MORE INVENTORY: You can expect to see more people putting their homes up for sale this year, as rising prices bring new equity to underwater homeowners. Other property owners also may take the opportunity to get their lives off hold and take advantage of high er home prices. Another factor: New home construction is expected to increase fur ther this year, further boosting op tions for home shoppers. NEW HOME SALES TO RISE: Nationwide, forecasters expect the num ber of housing starts to range from 1.19 million to 1.25 million, up from 975,500 in 2013. Builders are compensating for years of sub-par construction lev els, said Robert Denk, an economist with the National Association of Home Builders. Theres a huge construction decit, he said. An increase in homebuilding means that new home sales should go up, too. When construction levels fell, buyers were forced into resale homes, said Irvine, Calif., housing consultant Mark Boud. Many buy ers prefer newer homes, which have the latest designs and are more ener gy-efcient. MORTGAGE RATES TO RISE: Inter est rates for 30-year, xed mortgages likely will rise this year, averaging somewhere in the 4.9 percent to 5.3 percent range, forecasters say. Thats still low historically, but well above rates for the past 2 years. The average rate for a 30-year xed mortgage had been solidly below 4 percent since late 2011. Last sum mer, it spiked to 4.5 percent. The Federal Reserves decision last month to start reducing purchases of Treasury and mortgage-backed bonds likely will push up mortgage rates. But not wildly. Rates are not going to soar be cause were still in a pretty weak eco nomic recovery, Denk said. When the dust settles, (rates) are still a bar gain.Top trends in real estate for 2014

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 E5 352-394-6611 CHECK OUT OUR NEW OWNER FINANCING PROGRAMS www.MickiRealty.com Lovely home situated on 3 lots. 3/2 with wood laminate in all living areas. Wood burning replace. G4698381 3/2 with lake access. Located across from Swiss Fairways. Close to town. There are 2 additional parcels also for sale. G4699774 55+ Active Adult Community. Oversized lot with a screened swimming pool. Lots of privacy with no rear neighbors! G4700939 3/2 with over 2400 sq. ft. of living. Screened pool. Kitchen remodeled in 2011 and Bathrooms remodeled in 2009. G4700030 3/2 pool home with a wood burning replace. This home has tremendous curb appeal. Too many extras to list! Call today to preview home. G4701079 4/2 with lake access and lake views. Located on a corner lot. NO HOAS. G4699876 Custom built 3/2 pool home. Located on the 17th fairway with views of the 12th & 16th fairways. 42 kitchen cabinets with new granite counters. G4701035 This property would be perfect for the Horse Lover!! This 3/2 has all the upgrades. Beautiful custom kitchen. G4698888 Majestic 3 story, 4/3 home that has been totally renovated by the current owner. Possible bed & breakfast. G4699039 3/2 home on just under 20 acres. Located across from Swiss Fairways. G4699698 Main House is 4/4 with just under 3800 sq. ft. of living. There is also a detached guest house 3/2 that is 2000 sq. ft. G4683856 4/3 with over 3600 sq. ft. of living. Includes a heated pool. All of this on over 1.5 acres and your own lakefront. G4700339 Home Builders personal custom built 5/3 two half baths, with over 4,000 sq. ft. of living. Direct Lakefront with pool & spa, private boat dock with lift. Two master suites. Gorgeous kitchen! G4695717 Located across from the Swiss Fairways Golf Course. Lake Access. No Deed Restrictions or HOA. G4699786 Located on a canal leading to Lake Louisa of the Clermont Chain. Lot dimensions are 80x400. No HOA. G4672964 Build your dream home waterfront estate. No HOA or Deed Restrictions. G4699788 Located directly on Hwy 50. Zoned Downtown Mixed use. Possible owner nancing. G4700103 Unique property that is 5 acres that is zoned low density, single family 1-4 units. G4699978 A working nursery on 22 acres. 18 acres irrigated. Thousands of Palm Trees. Call ofce for more info on inventory. G4699893 3/2 with 1400 sq. ft of living. Partially fenced with 5+/acres. G4699683 2/1 located on Lake Louisa. Quaint cottage with canal access. G4685067 WE HAVE BUYERS!!!! WE NEED LISTINGS!!! CALL US TODAY FOR A MARKET ANALYSIS ON YOUR HOME OR PROPERTY. VACANT LAND VACANT LAND VACANT LAND COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL 1. 4. 5. 8. 9. 10. $50 GIFT CARD The answers will be published in our next ad.

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E6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, January 17, 2014 START LIVING THE LIFE!2/2, formal rooms, FR, nook, granite countertops. SHORT DISTANCE TO NEIGHBORHOOD POOL! Low 100's #1598 LAWN MAINTAINED! Split 2/2, den, formal dining space, lg eat-in KT. PARK-LIKE VIEWS! Low 200 #1588 SALINE POOL & INGROUND SPA! Double master, 2/2, great room, table space, snack bar, double panes, new KT floor, new AC 2012, UPDATED & READY! 80's #1492 FURNISHED! TURNKEY FURNISHED! Custom great room plan, 2/2, den, extended 2.5CG, gorgeous setting! ENERGY EFFICIENT! Low 200's #1574 CONSERVATION VIEWS! Double master, 2/2, den, huge great room overlooks the pool! SPOIL YOURSELF! Low 200's #1570 FABULOUS POOL HOME! Corner lot, double master, 2/2, eat-in kitchen, lanai, 1.5 car garage. FURNITURE NEGOTIABLE! Very low 100's #1505 SO AFFORDABLE! The Life Youve Waited Your Whole Life For...Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Your Dream Home! 25327 US Hwy. 27 Ste. 202, Leesburg, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654info@palrealty.netwww.PALREALTY.net r fnft rb2/2 manufactured home, updated roof & AC, storage space. DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS! 60's #1582ANNUAL OPEN HOUSE! Saturday January 18, 2014 1 to 4pm. 25327 US Hwy 27. Leesburg, FL at PAL REALTY OFFICE! Susan Sue Hooper has joined the staff at Coldwell Banker Tyre & Taylor Realty Inc., at 2765 S. Bay St. in Eustis. After serving a fouryear term on the Eustis City Commission, Hooper has returned to the ofce where she was licensed for ve years. Hooper entered real estate in 1982 in Orlando and earned her real estate brokers license two years later. Her real estate career includes general real estate, new home sales and property management, and she holds a number of designations, including Graduate Realtor Institute (GRI), Certied Site Agent, Advanced Certied Site Agent (CSA I & II) and Accredited Staging Professional (ASP). In addition, she holds a degree in Interior Design Technology and is the owner of Inspired Designs, a full-ser vice interior design company.HOOPER JOINS COLDWELL BANKER TYRE & TAYLOR REALTY INC.